Daily Commercial

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Title:
Daily Commercial
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Newspaper
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English
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Halifax Media Group
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Rod Dixon
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Leesburg, Floirda
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University of Florida
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University of Florida
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AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writeraustin.fuller@dailycommercial.comAlfred Colbath, a World War II vet eran who served from 1943 to 1946 in the Pacic, and who helped build runways and airstrips, remem bers the planes on dis play at the Leesburg In ternational Airport as being a little less shiny. I used to see a lot of them come in with the motors blown out and holes in them, Colbath said of his time in the service. On Iwo Jima, we built the runway just in time to save a few of them that had come back from Japan on a bombing trip. They were crippled so bad that they would have to ditch in the ocean if we hadnt have had the runway ready. A Boeing B-17 Fly ing Fortress dubbed the Nine O Nine, a Consolidated B-24 Liberator dubbed the Witchcraft and a P-51 Mustang ghter ar rived on Friday at the airport. They will be on display there until Sunday, according to a press release. Colbath, a resident of The Villages, was at the event on Friday. People should be reminded of what we did, he said. Richard Dodge, a veteran who served from 1945 to 1947 in the occupation of Japan, ew in the planes as an Sponsored by Fran Haasch Law Group lawfran.comJOIN US AT OUR: CUSTOMER APPRECIATION FINAL DAYS JAN. 18-19 DEMOS AVAILABLE ANY DAY ANYTIMETry it before you buy it! ONLY$16,995 TEAMS FROM ACROSS US COMPETE IN MONTVERDE, SPORTS B1AFGHANISTAN: Bomber kills more than a dozen people as violence erupts, A6 SURVEILLANCE: Obama makes changes to NSA program, A5 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Saturday, January 18, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 18 5 sectionsINDEX CLASSIFIED D2 COMICS E4 CROSSWORD D2 DIVERSIONS E5 LEGALS D2 MONEY C3 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A7 WORLD A6 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A8.54 / 37Mostly sunny and cooler50 TAMARA LUSHAssociated PressTAMPA The mother of a Florida girl who committed suicide after she was al legedly bullied said Friday that shes backing a bill that would make such behavior illegal in the state. During a news confer ence, Tricia Norman, along with her attorney and Rep. Heather Fitzenhagen, R-Fort Myers, said that HB 451 and an accompanying bill in the Florida Senate have been led. They would make it a rst-degree misdemeanor to willfully, maliciously or repeatedly harass or cyber bully another person, and a third-degree felony if theres a credible threat involved in the harassment. Possible consequences for violating a misdemeanor would include counseling, community service or juve nile detention; punishment for the felony charge would be harsher. No bullying law in cur rently on the books in Flor ida; some kids have been charged with aggravated stalking. Norman said that if such a law had been in place in 2013, maybe her daughter wouldnt have committed suicide. Rebecca Sedwick, 12, Bills would make bullying illegal in Florida More online For more on this story, see www.dailycommercial.com. LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writerlivi.stanford@dailycommercial.comGetting to work just got more difcult for Celeste Clifford. When the LYNX 55 route which now runs from Cagan Crossings along U.S. Highway 192 to downtown Kissimmee was reinstated this week, the service only offered eight round trips, opposed to the 16 that riders like Clifford and Lake County ofcials thought would be offered. The Clermont resident now has to pay more for cab fare just to make it home from work. This is not what we were promised, said Clifford, a Clermont resident who teaches pre-kindergarten at the YMCA in Orlando. It is frustrating. She walks 30 minutes to the bus stop every morning along U.S. Highway 27, and catches three buses to make the two-hour trip to work, but is unable to catch the Link 55 bus home because service stops at 6:14 / p .m. As a result, she now pays $15 a day to catch a cab home. The county commission is expected to ten tatively revisit the issue at its Jan. 28 meeting. In two days I am spending two weeks of travel on a bus, she said. Who has the lux ury of waiting until Jan. 28, in my situation, without worrying about the extra cost to pay the fare? Lake County commissioners in October unanimously voted to approve a major update to the Lake-Sumter Transit Development Plan, which included reinstating the LYNX 55 bus route by 2014 if the Federal Transit Administration (FTA) covered most of the costs. However, the original agreement between the county and LYNX stated the Link 55 route would run every hour as, opposed to every For vets, war planes carry memories PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL A grounds crew worker watches as a B-17 starts its engines at Leesburg International Airport in Leesburg on Friday. AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writeraustin.fuller@dailycommercial.comTwo people were involved in a boat accident on Lake Dora near Wooton Park in Tavares on Friday between 5 and 5:30 / p .m., ac cording to Bill Neron, the director of economic development and grants for the city of Tavares, and Bill John, the president of the Classic Race Boat Association. Neron said he arrived at the location around 5:10 / p.m. I got here right around ten after ve I think and they were coming. I think they had just picked them up off the water, Neron said. John said the days events for the Tavares Winter Thunder Regatta were over at the time of the incident and that he had left around 5 / p.m. and got a phone call at 5:30 / p.m. The event was over for the day, gates were closed, no boats were authorized to go out at all, John said. It was a civilian boat ride. It was not part of the event. He did conrm that the boat involved was a member of the DODGE Art Wimer, 65, right, stands in front of a B-17G bomber before ying in it. 2 airlifted after boat incident on Lake Dora BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Florida Fish and Wildlife ofcer Chad Weber, center, investigates a boat crash on Lake Dora on Friday.LYNX offering limited service in South LakeSEE BOATERS | A2SEE PLANES | A2SEE BULLYING | A2SEE LYNX | A5

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 18, 2014 BRIDGE HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Saturday, Jan. 18, 2014: This year you create drama and energy wherever you go. Others cant help but be drawn to you. Your magnetism soars. If you are single, you will have to work on maintaining that status. If you are serious about relating and having a signicant relationship, a special person could walk into your life at any given moment. Stay open until you meet Mr. or Ms. Right. If you are attached, the two of you might become very serious about a goal. You will be happiest alone together. Make it happen, and take long weekends away together. VIRGO helps you detach and see the big picture. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Youll have to juggle various situations in order to make others happy. Your good intentions could fall to the wayside, as an older friend or relative might make a request that forces a schedule adjustment. Make this a priority. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) If you opt to hang out at home, you will not be disappointed. In fact, you might enjoy some time where you are unaccountable. Listen to news with a touch of skepticism. You can be sure there is some exaggeration going on. Ask questions if need be. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) You could be surprised by a phone call that comes in from out of left eld. This person might be in an unusually serious mood. Listen to his or her concerns, yet be aware of your limits. You can do only so much. You might need some down time. CANCER (June 21-July 22) You might decide that you need a new look. For some, this sprucing up could look like a gym membership; for others, it could be a hair appointment. Try to keep tags on new items. You could change your mind before you know it! LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Consider the fact that a change is needed. Only you can judge what would be best for you, despite a handful of advisers who seem to think they know more. Be diplomatic and grateful, but do your own thing. Trust your judgment. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Chill out, and let go of recent stress. Whether youre all curled up in front of the replace or indulging in a favorite winter sport, you will feel rejuvenated. A message from a younger person or loved one might intrigue you. Ask for more information. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Join some friends who might be off at a game or a movie. You will enjoy being around people the more, the merrier. Dont get too uptight about the cost of a get-together. You will nd a way to handle any extra costs. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) You could be overwhelmed by someone who demands your respect. You rarely feel like your power is draining, but you might feel that way now. You are used to being in control, but accept that you wont be on center stage this time. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) Take the time to understand where a friend is coming from. You might feel as if someone is pressuring you beyond what is acceptable. Try to ignore all the pressure, and remember that you only need to answer for yourself. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) You will deal in a direct and rm manner with a loved one. This person might be demanding, so you might want to move up plans with a friend. Both of you will feel more relaxed because of how you worked out this problem. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You might want to cancel plans, as someone you care about comes forward and nally opens up. Even if you do not talk about this change, you will enjoy being with this person. Make sure that you listen carefully as he or she speaks. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Whether you are cleaning closets or still nishing up thank-you notes from the holidays, you will be focused on wrapping up a project. You could be more than ready to join friends later on, once you feel unburdened. HOROSCOPES HOW TO REACH US FRIDAYCASH 3 . ............................................... 2-6-7 Afternoon . .......................................... 9-2-3 PLAY 4 . ............................................. 4-2-4-5 Afternoon . ....................................... 1-4-9-3FLORIDALOTTERY THURSDAYFANTASY 5 . ............................. 1-2-10-30-34 2 of 5 wins free ticket 3 of 5 wins $11 4 of 5 wins $142.50 5 of 5 wins $220,133.79 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. event itself, even though it was not authorized as part of the event to go out. The name Kathy Shuler was painted on the boat as the owner and driver, but her involvement in the incident could not be conrmed. Neron said the events rescue boat was on the water setting buoys at the time of the incident, but the events course itself was closed. The CRA event, the course was closed. The rescue boat was out setting out buoys for tomorrow and these other gentleman were out on the course with out authorization, Neron said. Neron said he was told by Tavares po lice that both people were transported to Waterman Hospital and were then trans ported by helicopter to Orlando Region al Medical Center. Florida Fish and Wildlife will be han dling the investigation and could not be reached immediately for comment. BOATERS FROM PAGE A1 aerial photographer as part of a mapping project. Its just bringing back old memories of what we used to do how many years ago, the Tavares resident said. Dodge added that he was stationed at the Yokota Air Base outside of Tokyo. George Durgin served from 1942 to 1945 and was stationed in England. Durgin, who lives in Oxford, said he was a pilot and he ew the planes. Ed Gilmore of Leesburg, a veteran who served in 1944 and 1945, and was stationed in Iran, said he was not surprised by the turnout at the event. Im not amazed, because I think that everybody realizes what a sacrice most of the guys made in World War II, he said. Then, of course, there is a lot of veterans here, too, reminiscing about when they were young. Marie Bauer, a Leesburg resident, said she was a nurse in the Philippines. I just think its so interesting, and Im just happy that people are happy and concerned about it, she said of the vintage display. Her daughter, Pam Sadler, added Bauer also was in England and Japan and served from 1942 to 1946. The planes are part of the Wings of Freedom Tour, put on by The Collings Foundation. According to the press release, the tour averages 110 cities in more than 35 states every year. The tour is celebrating its 25th anniversary. According to the press release, the Mustang and the B-24 are the only y ing versions of those planes left in the world. It added there are only seven other ying B-17 planes in the country. Interior viewing of the planes costs $12 for adults and $6 for children under 12. There is no cost for WWII veter ans. For $450, ights in the B-17 and in the B-24 are also available. Reser vations can be made at 800-568-8924. Flights in the P-51 are $2,200 for 30 minutes or $3,200 for an hour, according to the press release. Hunter Chaney, the director of marketing at the Collings Foundation, said the cost for ights in the P-51 is so much higher because the plane is the only full dual cockpit P-51C in the world and passengers will help y the plane through the instruction of the pilot. Chaney said one of the reasons the Collings Foundation puts on these events is to experience WWII... an experience in history you just cant forget. The airplanes will be at the airport from 9 / a.m. until 4:40 / p.m. to day and Sunday. The airport is at 8806 Airport Blvd. PLANES FROM PAGE A1 BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIALJacques Jack Kreisler Jr., 90, talks with people on the ight line of Leesburg International Airport in Leesburg on Friday. committed suicide in September. A month lat er, the Polk County Sher iffs Ofce arrested two classmates, ages 12 and 14, on charges of aggra vated stalking. Those charges were dropped, with ofcials citing in sufcient evidence. Kids need to know its wrong to bully, Norman said. Kids need to have consequences when they do bully. Florida does have a law dealing with bullying on school grounds. The Jeffrey Johnston Stand Up for All Students Act named after a Southwest Florida teen who com mitted suicide after he was bullied requires school districts to adopt an ofcial policy prohib iting bullying and ha rassment of students and staff on school grounds, at school-sponsored events, and through school computer networks. Norman has already led a notice of intent to sue the Polk County School District for negli gence. Norman said that she told school ofcials about the other girls treatment of Rebecca and even home schooled her daughter for a while. Norman said Friday that she has devoted her life to anti-bullying efforts. This is what my daughter would want me to do in her honor, said Norman. A series of student suicides in recent years has drawn attention to the problem of bullying in schools in the U.S. and Canada. The U.S. federal government last year released data showing a rise in cyberbullying and youth suicide, de spite efforts by schools and authorities to com bat the problem through anti-bullying laws and various educational and awareness programs. BULLYING FROM PAGE A1

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Saturday, January 18, 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 CLERMONT Driver charged after crashing into homeA 21-year-old Clermont motorist was arrested on DUI charges Thursday after allegedly crashing his vehicle into a house. Anthony Maradiaga was taken to the South Lake Hospital for his injuries, booked into the Lake County jail and released after posting $500 bond. According to Clermont police, ofcers arrived at the 1005 N. Ridge Blvd. home about 1:30 a.m. Thursday, where an occupant said he woke up to a loud bang. When he went to his childrens bedroom, he found a vehicle had crashed into the home. At the hospital, Maradiaga told ofcers he had just left a bar after having two cups of whiskey and was going too fast when he hit a puddle of water. The vehicle went into a spin, left the roadway and struck the house. After a blood test at the hospital, Maradiaga was arrested on DUI charges.LEESBURG Saturday Morning Market hosts Tribute to Dr. KingThe Saturday Morning Market offering produce vendors and more in downtown Leesburg from 8 / a.m. to 2 / p.m., will feature live enter tainment by T. Scott Walker and a special tribute to Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. as the 4th Annual Commemoration Parade/March takes place at 11 / a.m. today at Towne Square. Special presentations within the market honoring the memory of the peaceful civil rights leader will also take place. For information, go to, www.leesburgsaturdaymorningmarket.com.MOUNT DORA Ron Seggi to perform greatest hits show The Ron Seggi show, Greatest Hits Live will be in Mount Dora this weekend for a matinee performance at 3 / p.m. Sunday at the Mount Dora Community Theatre featuring the big band sound and great vocals by Seggi. Tunes of the 50s, 60s and 70s, from the greats including Frank Sinatra, Elvis, Ray Charles and others will be presented by Seggi. Tickets are $15 in advance, at www.mountdoraevents.com, or at the door for $20.EUSTIS Eustis Government Closures for Martin Luther King Jr. DayAll ofces at Eustis City Hall and Parks and Recreation will be closed on Monday in observance of Martin Luther King, Jr. Day. Scheduled rentals of Parks & Recreation facilities are not affected. The Eustis Memorial Library will be closed through Monday. Garbage, yard trash and recy cling services provided by Waste Management will not be affected by this closure.State&RegionNEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writerroxanne.brown@dailycommercial.comA glitch with one of the new redlight cameras in Clermont has re sulted in 113 tickets being rescinded. After ve of the cameras were in stalled in early December, drivers were supposed to get warnings in stead of tickets for red-light viola tions spotted until Jan. 3. But ap parently a programming error led to citations being mailed out for vi olations spotted by the sixth and last camera installed only a week prior to the live-ticketing start date. That camera is at Westbound State Road 50 and 12th Street. A spokesperson from the city said American Trafc Solutions, the company that operates the camer as, found the error on Jan. 6. ATS of cials conrmed that the problem regarding the camera issuing the tickets incorrectly was xed but the tickets could not be stopped since theyd already gone out. They were rescinded however, and drivers do not have to pay the $158 penalties. At a city council meeting this week, City Attorney Dan Mantzar is pointed out a quirk in state law. While a Florida statute says a law enforcement ofcer can ticket a driver for not coming to a complete stop before turning right at a red MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comFire Chief Mike Tucker of the District Public Safety Department in The Villages was arrested Thursday on child abuse charges. According to a heavi ly redacted arrest afdavit, Tucker was arguing with a child and allegedly slapped him with an open hand on the right side of his head, knocking him off a bar stool. Tucker then allegedly jumped on the child, pinning the child to the ground with his knee, and started beating him with a closed st. Tucker, 46, then allegedly dragged the child into the front yard and continued beating him, including hitting his head against a gate. The afdavit quotes the chief as saying we were tussling pretty good. The afdavit said au thorities became involved after a student at the childs school was made aware of bruises to the vic tims shoulder, ribs, back, neck and head. Standing in a green and white stripe jail suit, Tuckers bail was set at $5,000 during his rst court ap pearance today. Via video, a judge ordered him to have no contact with the victim, or any witness es, and supervised contact with his children, who are juveniles. Tucker, who is married, had been in the Sumter County jail since Thurs day and was released on bond Friday. He told the judge he would live with his mother and hire a pri vate attorney. According to Lt. Bobby Caruthers, a spokesman for the Sumter County Sheriffs Ofce, the inci dent occurred Wednesday. The allegations were reported to the sheriffs of ce on Thursday and, after an interview with detectives at a sheriffs substa tion, Tucker was arrested. Tucker has been employed with the District Public Safety Ofce since 2011 and received the 2011 Florida Fire Chief of the Year award. The Villages Public Safety ofcials did not return phone calls on the arrest but a human re source ofcial said late Fri day afternoon that Tucker was still employed there. He has no criminal re cord, according to the State Attorneys Ofce. Caruthers said he was fa miliar with Tucker and fre quently sees him at school football games. Obviously, it has got to be tough on the re de partment, Caruthers said. Tucker is at least the second high-ranking re of cial from Sumter Coun ty arrested in the last two years. Cecil Burris, was a re marshal and deputy re chief for Sumter County Fire and EMS in December of 2012 when he was arrested on lewd and lascivious molestation charges. Burris died in Decem ber of last year before any trial or plea deal could be reached, according to prosecutors. AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writeraustin.fuller@dailycommercial.comDeclining sales forced the closure of the Leesburg Golden Corral at 1720 Cit rus Blvd., according to owner Dave Jedziniak. The restaurant, which opened in January 2001, was becoming unprotable and closed the day after Christmas, Jedziniak said, adding the owner of the roughly 7,000 square-foot building gave him the chance to get out of his lease and he took it. Thirty people worked there and Jedziniak said about a third of them have relocated to the Golden Corral in The Villages, which he owns and his daughter runs, while a few oth er employees said they would be moving to the Golden Corral in Eustis, which is owned by his son. Jedziniak said some of the Leesburg employees could not relocate due to trans portation issues. This wasnt something I took lightly, it was hard to do, he said. I feel badly about everyone losing their jobs. In addition to the Eu stis and The Villages lo cations, there is also a Golden Corral in Cler mont. Jedziniak said he believed one reason for the decline in sales was a lot of develop ment has been occur ring north of Leesburg and some patrons were nding new places to eat there.Red light issues arise in Clermont THE VILLAGESFire chief of the year charged with child abuse MILLARD IVES / DAILY COMMERCIALFire Chief Mike Tucker of the District Public Safety Department in The Villages was arrested Thursday on child abuse charges. He had his rst court appearance Friday morning. LEESBURGSlow business hog tied Golden Corral Staff reportAn amphibious airplane manufacturer in Tavares has received Federal Avia tion Administration certi cation for its latest aircraft. The Searey Elite, designed and manufactured by Progressive Aerodyne, is equipped with a Ro tax 914 turbocharged engine, marketing specialist Diane Rose said. It also offers several enhancements over its predecessor, the Searey Sport (certied in 2012), includ ing a more powerful, 115 horsepower engine and a larger GPS display. We are so pleased and excited about being able to offer our Searey Light Sport Amphibious Elite to the market, said Adam Yang, the companys CEO. We believe that our aircraft fullls a much anticipated desire for those customers who want to experience the fun and adventure of ight, both in the air and on water, with ease. According to Rose, the rst two aircraft are already spoken for. Progressive Aerodyne rst began as a family business in 1992, manu facturing Searey Kit Air planes. In November 1992, the rst Searey air plane was own and Progressive Aerodyne was in corporated in the same year. In 2010, the com pany moved from Orlan do to Americas Seaplane City, noting its pro-busi ness attitude. The company has a 20 year history of manufacturing Searey Kit Air planes which are still own all over the world. For more information, contact Progressive Aerodyne Inc., 3801 State Road 19, Tavares, call 855732-7395; or visit www. searey.com.Tavares company unveils new amphibious airplane PHOTO COURTESY OF PROGRESSIVE AERODYNE Progressive Aerodyne has received Federal Aviation Administration certication for its latest aircraft, the Searey Elite. The rst two planes off the production line have already been spoken for. SEE CAMERAS | A4SEE CLOSED | A4

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 18, 2014 OBITUARIESEmmett Stephen LaneEmmett Stephen Steve Lane, aka Chief, Mr. Steve, Daddy, and GrandDaddy, 70, of Webster, FL, passed away on Monday, Jan uary 13, 2014 in Sum terville, FL. Steve was born in Mt. Dora, FL on April 20, 1943. He is survived by his wife of 15 years, Kathryn; son, Kenneth (Lora) Lane of Webster; daughter, Stephanie of Umatil la; step-son, David Yoa kum of Ocala; sisters, Linda Stripling of Mt. Dora, Gloria Chambliss of Tavares, and Gina (Rick) Giddens of Mt. Dora; grandchildren, Ryan (Andrea) Love of Missouri, Steve (Sar ah) Love of Haines City, Rob (Rachel) Swen of Deland, Nathan Swen of the USMC, Jennifer Swen of Deland, Justin Spinler of Webster, Jonathan Swen of Deland, Ali Lane of Groveland, Haylee Lane & Hanna Lane of Webster; great-grandchildren, Jasmine, Hayden, & Chevelle Love of Missouri, and Isaiah & Eli Love of Haines City; and many in-laws, nieces, neph ews, and cousins. Steve retired from the Sumter County Sheriffs Ofce with ten years of service in 2009. He is also retired from the City of Tavares with 26 years of service in 1994. He served in Tavares as a police ofcer and as the citys rst full time Fire Chief. Steve was also an ordained Baptist Minister and a past member of the Masons in Tavares for over 20 years. A Visitation will be held at the United Methodist Church of Webster on Saturday, January 18, 2014 from 10-12 pm. Services will follow at 12:00 pm with Rev. Marguerite Matthews presiding. Interment will follow at Pine Forest Cemetery, Mt. Dora. Online condolences may be left at www.purcellfuner alhome.com. Arrangements entrusted to Purcell Funeral Home, Bushnell, FL.Pearl Willsey RogersPearl Willsey Rogers, 102 yrs., went to be with Jesus Jan. 15. Born on a farm out side Baxley, Ga. to Nay and Minnie Herrington and was one of 10 chil dren. She came to Lees burg in 1939 where she had a home daycare for years. Children are J.T. Bates, Richard Willsey (both deceased), and Glenda Arnold. Grand children, Darlene Flagg, Gary Bates, Al isa Arnold, and Jana Childers, Great granddaughter Cassie Wilcox and many more. Memorial Sat. 11 am May eld Retirement.Vivian Lorraine SmithVivian Lorraine Smith, 73, Wildwood, FL went to be with the Lord on January 15, 2014 at her res idence un der the loving care of her family. Mrs. Smith was born on November 12, 1940 in Savannah, Georgia to her parents Joseph and Irma Lee. She was retired from the Sumter County School after 21 years of service as a Para-Pro fessional Teachers Aid and also was a Profes sional Seamstress who had made bridal dresses and many band uni forms and cheerleaders outts for the middle school. She was a member of the Oxford Assembly of God Church for many years and had served her Lord in vari ous roles in helping as she was able. She was a terric cook and car ried her bible where ever she went. She is survived by her loving husband of 52 years: Dean Smith of Wildwood, FL; a son: Da vid (Sue) Smith of Fort Worth, TX; two daughters: Donia Smith and Pat Stewart both of Or lando, FL; a brother: James S. Lee of Seffner, FL; a sister: Carolyn Harrison of Bastrop, LA; two grandchildren: Glesni and Teleri Smith; Nieces and Nephews: Wayne Smith, Jr., William Sanford, III, John Smith, Elizabeth Tedder, Tina Chavez, Jeannie Brock, Gary Har rison, Donna Lee and Cathy Lee as well as her loving extended fami ly and friends. A Funer al Service will be held on Monday, January 20, 2014 at 11:00AM at the Oxford Assembly of God Church in Oxford, FL with burial to follow at Pine Level Cemetery, Oxford, FL. A Visitation will be held on Sunday, January 19, 2014 from 3:00PM to 5:00PM at Banks, Page-Theus Funeral Home, Wildwood, FL. In lieu of owers her family has request ed donations be made in her loving memory to the Oxford Assembly of God Church at 12114 N. US Hwy 301 Oxford, FL 34484. Online condolences may be shared by visiting www.bankspagetheus. com. Arrangements are entrusted to Banks/ Page-Theus Funerals and Cremations, Wildwood.DEATH NOTICESGeorge E. KuhnGeorge E. Kuhn, 87, of Leesburg died Thursday, January 16, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home, LeesburgVivian L. SmithVivian L. Smith, 73, of Wildwood, died Wednesday, January 15, 2014. Banks/PageTheus Funerals and Cremations. Ready and Willing Tell a firefighter today that their willingness to act in the face of danger is appreciated.Hamlin Hilbish Funeral Directors326 East Orange Ave., Eustis, FL 32726 352-357-4193 www.hamlinhilbish.com IN MEMORY SMITH light, another statute specically relating to red-light cameras says drivers cannot be tick eted if they make a right on red in a safe and prudent manner. Ofcials have inter preted this statute as meaning turning right on red at less than 12 mph if no oncoming trafc is approaching and nobody is using a crosswalk. According to Clermont Police Chief Charles Broadway, 12 mph is a fairly standard number that is being used by other law en forcement agencies. But you have to stop rst? Councilman Keith Mullins asked. No, it doesnt talk about stopping, Mahtzaris said of the red-light camera statute. Theres a little more leeway for a right turn on red with the cameras than there is in the regular statute. When a red light is activated, the camer as are programmed to start lming when a ve hicle comes between two and six feet of the white line. If ATS believes a driver turned right on red at more than 12 mph, the vid eo is forwarded to Cler mont police for review. If a reviewer believes a violation occurred, a ci tation will be issued. The driver can contest that citation and even review the video. Commissioner Ray Goodgame had a simple solution for drivers. If you drive according to Florida law, you will not get a ticket, re gardless, he said. Broadway said he would like motorists make a habit out of stopping completely before turning right on red. We encourage ev eryone to follow the statute to come to a complete stop, he said. You can look left and right. You can make sure there are no pedestrians or bicy cle riders in the cross walk. Its really the saf est thing to do. CAMERAS FROM PAGE A3 But Robert Chandler IV, the economic de velopment and tour ism director for Lake County, said the Lees burg area has been see ing a lot of new development, too. Leesburg has done a pretty good job over the last year of start ing to bring in some of these new businesses, he said. Youve got the Wafe House that just came in, youve got Rural King coming in, youve got the Subway down on the south side of town. So theres denitely a few things happening, but I dont know speci cally with that Golden Corral what might have caused it to not be suc cessful. He added that Leesburg is certainly trending in the right direction in terms of bringing in new retail. Certainly, theyve got a long way to go, but denitely trending in the right direction over the last six to 12 months, he said. Golden Corral is a buffet-style restaurant that started in 1973 in Fayetteville, N.C., according to the companys website. There are more than 500 locations in the United States, with about one fth of them company owned. Over the years, a number of groups and organizations would hold regular meetings at the Leesburg restaurant and they now will have to nd new locations. CLOSED FROM PAGE A3 ELAINE KURTENBACHAssociated PressTOKYO Hiroo Onoda, the last Japa nese imperial soldier to emerge from hiding in a jungle in the Phil ippines and surrender, 29 years after the end of World War II, has died. He was 91. Onoda died Thursday at a Tokyo hospital. Chief government spokesman Yoshihide Suga on Friday ex pressed his condolences, praising Onoda for his strong will to live and indomitable spirit. After World War II, Mr. Onoda lived in the jungle for many years and when he returned to Japan, I felt that nally, the war was n ished. Thats how I felt, Suga said. Onoda was an in telligence ofcer who came out of hiding, erect but emaciated, in fatigues patched many times over, on Lubang island in the Philippines in March 1974, on his 52nd birthday. He surrendered only when his former commander ew there to reverse his 1945 orders to stay behind and spy on American troops. Onoda and anoth er World War II hold out, Sgt. Shoichi Yokoi, who emerged from the jungle in 1972, received massive heroes welcomes upon returning home. Before and during the war, Japanese were taught absolute loyalty to the nation and the emperor. Soldiers in the Imperial Army observed a code that said death was preferable to surrender.Japans last WWII straggler dies at 91 ONODA

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Saturday, January 18, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 Umatilla Chamber of CommerceGateway to the Ocala National Forest Monday, January 27, 20145:00 pm 7:30 pm Florida Elks Youth CampAdvanced Tickets:$15.00 per person $25.00 per couple $20.00 per person at the doorGreat Table Sponsorships available! Join us for the most exciting tasting event in Lake County! Enjoy samplings from: Who will be the 2014 Silver Spoon and Peoples Choice Winners? Media Sponsor Valet Parking at the event! Tickets Available at: Umatilla Chamber of Commerce half hour. County ofcials were stumped when they received a response from LYNX in De cember that they could only offer eight trips at an in creased cost of $16,000. The cost for the 16 trips was originally $50,000. Furthermore, the bus ser vice only offers four routes in the morning from 6 to 8:30 and four routes in the eve ning from 4:44 to 6:14. They sent back a new agreement and reduced the service even more, said Dottie Keedy, director of com munity services. There is no midday service. Service is ending at 6:14 when it used to run until 9 / p .m. LYNX ap proved something different, costing more. Commissioner Sean Parks, who has fought for the rein statement of the route and previously walked three miles with residents from Cagan Crossing to the lo cation of the route in Osce ola County, said the route changes were disappointing. I am surprised that LYNX would be cutting service al most in half for the price we agreed upon, he said. I am a bit frustrated here and at a loss. I hope that we can get this worked out for the sake of the riders. John Lewis, chief exec utive ofcer of LYNX, said that while working with the county on an agreement, Osceola County was consid ering an expansion to the 55 route. The portion of what we were trying to accommo date for Lake County is adding several miles to the Osce ola route, he said. The Link 55 began and ended at the Osceola Square Mall. Now, it begins and ends at down town Kissimmee. It doubles the length of the route. As a result, we were not able to provide the 16 trips. We could not get buses turned around fast enough. Matt Friedman, spokes man for LYNX, said there had been discussions about lengthening the route in Osceola County for months. The change to the Osceo la County route was news to county ofcials, they noted. Parks said he questioned why ofcials were not briefed earlier on the length ening of the Osceola route. Why are we nding out about this now, especially after the riders have been strung along for a long time now? he questioned. In December, we in formed Lake County and were given the go ahead to continue in January with what we could do for $50,000, Lewis said, refer ring to the eight trips of fered. Keedy said there was a miscommunication, and in an email to LYNX ofcials she questioned why the costs were going up while the service was going down. She also mentioned in the same email that the county commission had to ap prove the agreement. The issue was on the Jan. 14 agenda of the county commission, but Coun ty Manager David Heath asked that it be brought back at a later date be cause county staff request ed more information from LYNX on the agreement. Lewis said he did not know how much it would cost to reinstate the service to 16 round trips. Noelia Vasquez, who uses the Link 55 route to get to school and work at Uni versal Studios, also has to come up with extra money for cab fare home because the bus service now ends earlier. It is denitely affecting my budget, she said. I had to wait until the last possi ble minute to buy my textbooks, because I kept hav ing to pull out that money to pay for cabs and rides. The Link 55 bus route is essential to helping Clifford and Vasquez get to work. These routes are a life blood for us, Vasquez said. By getting around without a car, it is far to go any where else outside the Four Corner community. Because the service ends at 6:14, it is impossible for Vasquez to get to the store or anywhere else after work without nding another mode of transportation. At the very last minute we were told were getting the last eight round trips, she said. They were pulling the rug out from under neath us. Jamie Lynn Nelson is also feeling the pinch. A single mother of three sons, Nelson, who has been a frequent rider on the route for the past three years, said she is spending $30 a week on cab fare because similar to others she is not able to catch the last bus in time. Further, because the route only runs in the morn ing and late afternoon, she has to take the early bus on weekdays at 7:30 in the morning, even though some days she may not have to go into work until noon. People work all different hours, she said. We need this bus all day. Adding insult to injury, Nelson said the bus routes are running late to get to work. LYNX FROM PAGE A1 MARYCLAIRE DALEAssociated PressPHILADELPHIA A boy and a girl hanging out with a group of fellow students in a high school gym were shot and wounded Friday after noon, police said. One boy originally thought to have been involved in the shooting was captured near his home but was questioned and cleared Friday night, police said. A second boy turned himself in with his family, and a third was being sought. The shooting happened at the Delaware Valley Charter High School in north Philadel phia around 3 / p .m., authori ties said. Surveillance video shows a group of about seven students hanging around in the gym when the shooting happened, police Commissioner Charles Ramsey said. It was unclear if the shooting was accidental or intentional, but it doesnt look like an active shooter type of situation, he said. The wounded boy and girl each were shot in an arm, but it was unclear whether one or two shots were red, Ramsey said. The wounded stu dents, 15 years old, were taken to a hospital near the school, police said. The girl was discharged Friday night, and the boy was listed in stable condi tion. The gun used in the shoot ing hadnt been recovered, Ramsey said. We have not found a gun, but theres two, perhaps three, youngsters that were together, Ramsey said. Were not sure which one red. Ramsey didnt know what stafng or security procedures were in place at the school but said there was a breakdown in security of some kind be cause the gun got into the building. Former student Donte Jen kins, who graduated last year, said there were metal detec tors at the entrance and he couldnt gure out how someone could have gotten in with a gun. JULIE PACEAP White House CorrespondentWASHINGTON Tightening the reins on the nations sweeping surveillance operations, President Barack Obama on Friday or dered new limits on the way intelligence of cials access phone records from hundreds of millions of Americans and moved toward even tually stripping the massive data collection from the governments hands. But Obamas highly anticipated intelligence recommendations left many key details un resolved, most notably who might take over as keeper of the vast trove of U.S. phone records. Final decisions on that and other major questions were left to the Jus tice Department and to intelligence agencies that oppose changing surveillance operations, and to a Congress that is divided about the future of the programs. If fully implement ed, Obamas proposals would mark the most signicant changes to the surveillance laws that were passed in reaction to the Sept. 11, 2011, terror attacks. While Obama has said he has welcomed the recent spying debate, its un likely to have happened without the national and international backlash following a wave of leaks from former National Security Agency analyst Edward Snowden. For now, the phone records will continue to reside with the gov ernment. But the NSA will need to get approval from the secretive For eign Surveillance Intelli gence Court each time it wants to access the data, a more cumbersome process than currently required. Exceptions will be made in the event of a national security emer gency, ofcials said. Responding to outrage overseas, Obama pledged on Friday to curb spying on friend ly allied leaders and to extend some priva cy protections to for eign citizens. The proposals appeared to ease some anger in Germany, which had been partic ularly incensed by reve lations that the NSA had monitored the commu nications of Chancellor Angela Merkel. Despite the restorm at home and abroad, Obama robustly de fended the intelligence communitys role in keeping the nation safe. But he said the U.S. had a special obligation to ensure that its muscu lar spying apparatus was not trampling on civil liberties. The reforms Im pro posing today should give the American peo ple greater condence that their rights are being protected, even as our intelligence and law enforcement agencies maintain the tools they need to keep us safe, he said during a speech at the Justice Department. Privacy advocates, who have pushed for ending the phone record collections altogether, criticized the presidents restrictions as insufcient. The intelligence community appeared publicly con tent with his plans. On Capitol Hill, the response was decidedly mixed. A rare cross-sec tion of lawmakers from both parties, including House Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi, D-Ca lif., and Sen. Rand Paul, R-Ky., called for greater reforms. Obama tightens reins on surveillance programs CAROLYN KASTER / AP President Barack Obama talks about National Security Agency surveillance on Friday at the Justice Department.2 students shot in Philly school gym MATT ROURKE / AP Police walk to the Delaware Valley Charter School on Friday.

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 18, 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 Munn www.munnair.com2135 US Hwy 441/27Fruitland Park, FL24/7/365 (352)-787-7741 Opportunity KnocksLook here for a variety of exciting new career opportunities every week! To advertise a job opening here, please call 352-314-3278 DIRECT CARE STAFFExpd CNA or Childcare for Group home for people with disabilities in South Lake County. Hours vary. Please send resume to: dudl820@aol.com CHURCH PIANIST & SUBSTITUTESFirst United Methodist Church Bushnell For more information call 352-793-3221 or email to: bushnellumc@ yahoo.com WERE HIRING! P/T CookPrevious cooking experience preferred. Competitive rates offered! Come in & apply in person or email resume to Jobs@cqcare.com 715 E. Dixie Ave., Leesburg We Find People For Jobs ACCOUNTINGWe are seeking a qualified individual to join our team. Requirements: Microsoft Office Organizational Skills Responsibilities will include: and Receivables benefits package including medical/dental/life insurance, Send Reply to: The Daily Commercial PO Box 490007 Leesburg, FL 34749 or Email to: hr@dailycommercial.com EOE TEMPORARY WORKERSHarry Simmons Fish Farm Yazoo City MS10 workers, Work outside, work in 4-4 1/2 water, Handle live fish, heavy lifting Seine ponds/transfer fish feed fish, observe physical condition, monitor oxygen levels, typical farm pond levee repair, maintenance, pull weeds, mow grass, clean and store equipment, Uses seines, dip nets, waders, 3/4 of work period guaranteed, tools/ equipment provided, housing provided at no cost and transportation/subsistence expenses to the work site reimbursed after completion of 50% contract time to workers out of commuting area. 02/13/14 to 12/09/14. Mon.-Fri, 7am 4pm, $9.87 per hour EOE Proof of eligibility to work in U. S. Apply local State Employment Office Fax applications to Walter Jants 850 921-3105 MS Job Order 88029 TEMPORARY FARM WORKERSBrad Maloney Farms, Inverness, MS 4 OPENINGSRepair farm machinery/equipment; prepare fields for planting; plant with 12 row farm implements; irrigate fields, repair, service irrigation systems; unload, store seeds; haul seeds, water, fuel to field; Use hoes, shovels, wrenches, etc. Some heavy lifting (30 lbs.) Work outside 99% of the time. 3/4 work period guaranteed, tools/equipment provided, workers out of commuting area-housing provided at no cost /transportation/subsistence expenses to the work site reimbursed after 50% contract time. Able to work 02/13/201412/10/2014 $9.87 hr., 40 hrs. week, Mon-Fri, 7am -4pm Eligible to work in U. S. Apply local WIN Job Center fax applications to Walter Jants 850 921-3105 MS Job Order 88040 WERE HIRING! F/T WEEKEND SUPERVISORNeeded on double weekend shift from 7am-11pm. Applicants must have at Care experience and a current FL RN/LPN license. We offer competitive rates, great benefits and room for growth! Visit the facility to apply, or email your resume to Jobs@cqcare.com 700 North Palmetto St., Leesburg WERE HIRING!RN & LPNs CNAs All applicants must have current FL certification or license. *We offer competitive rates and room for growth* Apply in person at the facility or email resume to Jobs@cqcare.com 715 E. Dixie Ave., Leesburg THE VILLAGES REHABis currently seeking:RNs & LPNsCNAs All applicants must experience, a current FL work some weekends. Come in & fill out an application to see what opportunities are awaiting you! Resumes can be sent to Jobs@cqcare.com 900 CR 466, Lady Lake NANNY board with wages. Call 352-821-0317 AMIR SHAH and PATRICK QUINNAssociated PressKABUL, Afghanistan A suicide bomber blew himself up outside a Kabul restaurant lled with foreigners and afuent Afghans, while two gunmen snuck in through the back door and opened re Friday in a brazen dinner time attack that killed 16 people, ofcials said. The Taliban claimed responsibility within an hour of the attack against La Taverna du Li ban, part of a steppedup campaign of violence against foreign and government interests to send a message that the militants are not going anywhere as the U.S.-led coalition winds down its combat mission at the end of the year. The bombing served as a re minder that although militant violence in the capital has dropped off in recent months, insur gents remain capable of carrying out attacks inside the most heavily guarded areas. Security ofcials, speaking on condition of anonymity because they were not authorized to release the in formation, said the as sault began with the suicide bomber deto nating his explosives at the front door of the restaurant, located in an area housing several embassies, non-governmental organizations and the homes and of ces of Afghan ofcials. As chaos ensued, the two other attackers en tered through the kitchen and began shooting. They were later killed by security guards, said In terior Ministry spokesman Sediq Sediqi. Kabul police chief Gen. Mohammad Zahir Zahir said the 16 peo ple killed were all inside the restaurant. He said foreigners and Afghans were among the dead, but he did not provide a breakdown. Ofcials said at least four other people were wounded. Four U.N. employees who reportedly could have been present in close proximity to the scene of the attack re mained unaccounted for, said Ari Gaitanis, a spokesman for the U.N. mission in Afghanistan. The mission said in a statement that some of its staff may be among the dead and was ver ifying the status of per sonnel in Kabul. I strongly condemn the targeting of civilians in any form, and, in particular, the con tinued use of suicide bombers, said the Sec retary-Generals Special Representative for Afghanistan and head of UNAMA, Jan Kubis. This violence is unac ceptable and must stop immediately. Britains Foreign Ofce conrmed late Fri day that a British na tional was among the dead. In Washington, State Department spokeswoman Jen Psaki said the U.S. condemns this despicable act of ter rorism in the strongest possible terms. JOHN HEILPRIN and NICOLE WINFIELDAssociated PressVATICAN CITY A document obtained by The Associated Press on Friday shows Pope Benedict XVI defrocked nearly 400 priests over just two years for sexual ly molesting children. The statistics for 2011 and 2012 show a dra matic increase over the 171 priests removed in 2008 and 2009, when the Vatican rst provid ed details on the num ber of priests who have been defrocked. Prior to that, it had only public ly revealed the number of alleged cases of sexu al abuse it had received and the number of trials it had authorized. While its not clear why the numbers spiked in 2011, it could be because 2010 saw a new explosion in the number of cases report ed in the media in Eu rope and beyond. The document was prepared from data the Vatican had been collecting and was compiled to help the Holy See defend itself before a U.N. committee this week in Geneva. Archbishop Silvano Tomasi, the Vaticans U.N. ambassador in Geneva, referred to just one of the statistics in the course of eight hours of oftentimes pointed criticism and questioning from the U.N. human rights committee. The statistics were compiled from the Vati cans own annual reports about the activities of its various ofces, including the Congregation for the Doctrine of the Faith, which handles sex abuse cases. Although public, the annual reports are not readily available. Taliban attack against Afghan restaurant kills 16 MASSOUD HOSSAINI / AP Afghan police forces assist an injured man at the site of an explosion in Kabul, Afghanistan on Friday.Report: Pope defrocked 400 priests in 2 years

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Saturday, January 18, 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 I n his memoir, former Secretary of Defense Robert Gates reveals how unhappy he was to be leading the Pentagon in the Bush and Obama administrations. He was mad at Congress, furious with the White House and out raged by Pentagon bureaucrats. In fact, some days he was so an gry he wasnt sure he could take it anymore. All too often during my 4 years as secretary of Defense, when I found myself sitting yet again at that witness table at yet another congressional hearing, I was tempted to stand up, slam the brieng book shut and quit on the spot, Gates writes in one of the excerpts from his book. On another occasion, Gates was incensed when Obama aide Thomas E. Donilon questioned the competence of Air Force Gen. Douglas M. Fraser, who was leading the U.S. effort to provide relief to victims of the 2010 earthquake in Haiti. My initial instinct was to storm out, telling the president on the way that he didnt need two secretaries of Defense, he says. It took every bit of my self-discipline to stay seated on the sofa. Grumpiness, and worse, is not unusual in the ofce of the secretary of Defense. The rst man to serve in the position after it was created after World War II, James Forrestal, worked tirelessly trying to impose civilian control on the military and manage his relations with President Harry Truman. After being asked to resign by Truman and receiving a diagnosis of severe depression, Forrestal leapt to his death from the window of a military hospital in Bethesda, Md. Just what is it that makes being secretary of Defense so challenging and, well, infuriating? Its a problem of two empires. One of them is an expansive over seas American military presence, which gives the United States an interest in developments in almost every country in the world and a need to manage them. The second is the vast national security bureaucracy, in the Pentagon itself and elsewhere in government. Henry Kissinger once observed that no country can act wisely simultaneously in every part of the globe at every moment of time. But the secretary of Defense, who isnt even a country (although he does have his own ZIP code), has to try. Its true that he has a huge civilian and military staff working for him, but as the man who is, in effect, deputy commander in chief, he has ultimate responsibility for everything from the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan to the possibility of conict breaking out after an accidental naval clash in the South China Sea or the Arabian Gulf. That is an immense amount of pressure. And the job isnt necessarily always made easier by the permanent Pentagon bureaucracy, the uniformed military or the rest of the employees in the national security state. The huge stakes in military operations invite interference and oversight by the White House staff, whose boss the president often has other things on his mind. The National Security Council has grown over the years into a government within a government, whose staffers will intrude in the smallest operational matter if they think it serves the presidents best interests. This can be infuriating if a sec retary of Defense feels that domestic politics are interfering with the best interests of the mission or the troops, as well as to career bu reaucrats who resent the interfer ence of those they view as uniniti ated in the ways of military power. The changing nature of war in the 21st century compounds these problems. Wars nowadays are unlikely to be about armies sweeping across terrain and clearcut missions. They are much more likely to be subtle, contentious and ambiguous in their outcomes. As much as presidents would like to establish clear nar ratives of success within one election cycle, the outcomes of nation-building campaigns like those in Afghanistan and Iraq cant be fully assessed until years or even decades after they are completed. Caught between pressure to provide a quick win by the men who appointed them and the more sober and realistic assessments of the uniformed military, secretaries of Defense are quickly lost in a moral and practical maze. Gates faced these problems in a period of unusually intense par tisan rancor in Washington and public disillusionment with the wars of the last decade. At the same time, he felt a deep responsibility and emotional connection to the servicemen and women who continued to be in harms way. Some people are wondering at the apparent ferocity of Gates attack on todays Washington. But we ought instead to marvel at a man who managed to keep plugging away for so long despite these intense pressures. The continuation of good civilian-military relations depends on such sacrices, and Robert Gates made them in spades even if he sometimes got a little grumpy along the way.Andrew Gawthorpe is a teaching fellow at the Defence Academy of the United Kingdom. He wrote this for the Los Angeles Times.OTHERVOICES Andrew GawthorpeMCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE Robert Gates and why Defense secretaries are grumpy 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.Th e renewed debate between Lake Coun ty commissioners and the School Board over student busing is a curious study in political nger pointing. The School Board asked the County Commission to pay for busing for students within two miles of Lake Minneola High School. The School Board, which is only required by law to provide busing for students who live more than two miles from school, had been providing this courtesy busing for years. But budgets are tight, as we all know, and school ofcials argue that the County Commission should bear the expense because the county hasnt built adequate sidewalks in the area to ensure that kids can get to school safely. Following a contentious debate last week, the County Commission by a 3-2 vote did pony up the money for the remainder of this year. Commissioners Welton Cadwell and Jimmy Conner both voted against the funding, correctly noting that this was a shortterm solution to a long-term problem. While its heartening to see that both political bodies are concerned about student safety, their approach to solving this problem amounts to a weak half-measure. For one thing, it is temporary. Who pays to bus these students next school year? The county? The School Board? For another, it is a fragmented approach to a larger issue: Lake is a suburban county, which means it has much of the trafc congestion and many of the pedestrian perils of an ur ban area but without the sidewalks and oth er infrastructure that urban areas have creat ed to mitigate those safety problems. In other words, Lake Minneola students arent the only ones who have to dodge trafc on their way to school. As school and county budgets con tinue to sag under the weight of balky proper ty tax revenues, there may be pressure to cut courtesy busing to other schools. This would be a mistake. The fact is, this isnt a budget issue. Its cer tainly not a courtesy. Its a safety issue, and the community as a whole should come togeth er to address it. Perhaps county government and the municipalities where the schools are located could share in the busing costs. If not, the School Board should quit playing the blame game and accept its responsibility as the public education provider to get its stu dents to school safely. If youre in the busing business, youre in the busing business. We understand that budgets are tight. We likewise understand that parents bear some responsibility for getting their children to school. But the practical reality is that so many parents work schedules do not allow them to drive their children in the mornings and pick them up in the afternoons. In the end, its a safety issue, and the people who collect and spend our tax money must come together to nd a better busing solution than the under-considered, temporary patch job they came up with last week.OURVOICEGet the kids to school safely

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 18, 2014 Check out on the Opinion Page

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9807 N. HWY. 301 WILDWOOD, FLORIDA352-330-0047 Cycles Cycles Visit us at www.luckyucycles.com BUY HERE PAY HERE TRY OUT INFORMATIONThe Central Florida RedHawks are looking for players for the 13U Spring/Summer Travel Season. cflredhawks@gmail.com rfrnt352-516-3903Come be a part of this exciting and competitive program!FULL INDOOR TRAINING FACILITY INCLUDES: Speed and Agility Training 13U TRAVEL INFORMATION:Paid Coaching Staff 2 weekly practices on a high school field 1 weekly practice at our indoor hitting academy 1-2 Tournaments per month 1-2 Double Headers per month SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268Sportssports@dailycommercial.com B1DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 18, 2014www.dailycommercial.comCOLLEGES: Spurrier signs new deal / B4 KYLE HIGHTOWERAssociated PressORLANDO Al Jefferson had 30 points and 16 rebounds, Kemba Walker added 19 points and 10 assists and the Charlotte Bobcats beat the Orlando Magic 111101 on Friday night. The Magic dug out of an 18-point rst-half hole and pulled to 78-76 early in the fourth quar ter. However, the Bobcats shot 16 for 20 on free throws in the nal period to help secure the win. Josh McRoberts and Gerald Wallace added 17 points apiece for Char lotte. Orlando committed 16 turnovers in the loss, and extended its sea son-high losing streak to 10 games. Arron Afalo scored 24 points in his return to the Magic lineup, and Tobias Harris and Ja meer Nelson each add ed 18. The Magic looked sluggish early coming off a three-hour, triple-overtime loss to Chicago on Wednesday that saw their starters play at least 43 minutes each. Orlando connected on just 1 of their rst 10 eld goal attempts to begin the game, allow ing the Bobcats to jump out to a 21-3 lead. The Magic found some energy as they closed the half on a 5031 spurt to take a onepoint lead into halftime. Charlottes shooting kept them in the game, though, and they took a 78-74 lead into the fourth quarter. The Bobcats seemed to be in control late at 103-91, but Afa lo scored six straight points including a four-point play to get the Magic back to 10397 with 2:55 to play. MARK FISHER Special to the Daily CommercialThe Winter Garden West Or ange Warriors (13-1-2) rebounded from Thursdays loss to San Clemente (Calif.) in the rst round of the Montverde Acad emy Invitation Soccer Tournament with a 2-1 victory against Auburndale 2-1 in Consolation Bracket play during Fridays sec ond round action at the MAST. With the win and Phoenix Bro phys 5-1 victory against North Broward on Friday, Winter Gar den West Orange and Phoenix Brophy will square off at 12:30 / p.m. today for the Conso lation Bracket championship. Phoenix Brophy advanced with a 5-1 win against North Broward. As in their contest against San Clemente, the Warriors struck rst against the Bloodhounds (15-5-1) when midelder Antho ny Shultes broke free inside the box and whistled a shot across the front of the Bloodhounds goalkeeper, Walker Richards, into the back corner to put the War riors ahead 1-0 with 13 minutes, 41 seconds remaining in the rst period of play. Until Shultes score, neither team was able to get anything more than few weak shots on goal that had been easily turned back or gathered in as each squad showed the effects of tough rst round matches on BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Winter Garden West Orange senior Christian Espinoza ghts off Auburndale sophomore Robert Bramble during Thursdays action at the Montverde Academy Soccer Tournament in Montverde. Winter Garden West Orange won 2-1. JOHN RAOUX / APOrlandos Kyle OQuinn, center, hangs on the rim after dunking the ball while Charlottes Cody Zeller (40) Anthony Tolliver (43) and Orlandos ETwaun Moore (55) look on during the rst half of Fridays game in Orlando. JOHN PYEAssociated PressMELBOURNE, Australia The heat wave didnt claim any major casualties at the Aus tralian Open. Novak Djokovic and Sere na Williams extended their winning streaks to move into the fourth round, and all except one of the leading contenders made it through to the weekend. Five-time champion Williams saw off the worst of the searing, once-in-a-century con ditions that scorched Melbourne for four straight days, beating Daniela Hantuchova 6-3, 6-3 on Friday. Melbourne Park didnt quite reach the fore cast peak of 44 Celsius (111 Fahrenheit) it did get to 43 C (109 F) that had some play ers complaining about inhumane conditions. Williams has never been one to be serious ly affected by the heat, but even she had to admit she was looking forward to the cooler conditions expected from today. She also admitted to a little bit of relief after an injury to her sister, Venus, meant they had MONTVERDEAARON FAVILA / APSerena Williams takes a drink during a break in her third round match against Daniela Hantuchova on Friday at the Australian Open in Melbourne, Australia.Djokovic, Williams into fourth round at Aussie OpenSEE TENNIS | B2West Orange scores late at MAST to beat Auburndale SEE MAST | B2 More online For more on this story, see www.dailycommercial.com. Magic losing streak at 10

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 18, 2014 BASKETBALLNBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Toronto 20 18 .526 Brooklyn 16 22 .421 4 New York 15 24 .385 5 Boston 14 26 .350 7 Philadelphia 13 25 .342 7 Southeast W L Pct GB Miami 27 11 .711 Atlanta 20 19 .513 7 Washington 19 19 .500 8 Charlotte 17 24 .415 11 Orlando 10 30 .250 18 Central W L Pct GB Indiana 31 7 .816 Chicago 18 20 .474 13 Detroit 16 22 .421 15 Cleveland 14 25 .359 17 Milwaukee 7 31 .184 24 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB San Antonio 31 8 .795 Houston 26 15 .634 6 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 29 10 .744 Denver 20 18 .526 9 Minnesota 18 21 .462 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 Thursdays Games Brooklyn 127, Atlanta 110 Indiana 117, New York 89 Oklahoma City 104, Houston 92 Fridays Games Charlotte 111, Orlando 101 Washington 96, Chicago 93 Toronto 94, Minnesota 89 Miami at Philadelphia, late L.A. Clippers at New York, late L.A. Lakers at Boston, late Utah at Detroit, late Sacramento at Memphis, late Portland at San Antonio, late Dallas at Phoenix, late Cleveland at Denver, late Golden State at Oklahoma City, late Todays Games L.A. Clippers at Indiana, 7 p.m. Detroit at Washington, 7 p.m. Miami at Charlotte, 7:30 p.m. Philadelphia at Chicago, 8 p.m. Utah at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Milwaukee at Houston, 8 p.m. Golden State at New Orleans, 8 p.m. Portland at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. HOCKEY NHL EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Boston 47 30 15 2 62 136 104 Tampa Bay 48 28 15 5 61 137 115 Montreal 48 27 16 5 59 123 115 Toronto 49 24 20 5 53 136 149 Ottawa 48 21 18 9 51 138 151 Detroit 47 20 17 10 50 118 128 Florida 47 18 22 7 43 109 144 Buffalo 46 13 27 6 32 83 129 Metropolitan GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 48 34 12 2 70 156 115 Philadelphia 48 24 19 5 53 128 136 N.Y. Rangers 49 25 21 3 53 120 126 Washington 47 22 17 8 52 140 141 New Jersey 49 20 18 11 51 113 120 Columbus 46 22 20 4 48 129 131 Carolina 46 19 18 9 47 111 130 N.Y. Islanders 49 19 23 7 45 134 157 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central GP W L OT Pts GF GA Chicago 49 30 8 11 71 177 135 St. Louis 46 32 9 5 69 164 104 Colorado 47 30 12 5 65 137 118 Minnesota 50 26 19 5 57 122 123 Dallas 47 21 19 7 49 134 145 Nashville 49 21 21 7 49 117 146 Winnipeg 49 21 23 5 47 138 148 Pacic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Anaheim 49 36 8 5 77 170 120 San Jose 48 30 12 6 66 153 117 Los Angeles 48 29 14 5 63 124 97 Vancouver 49 24 16 9 57 124 125 Phoenix 47 22 16 9 53 136 143 Calgary 48 16 26 6 38 107 153 Edmonton 50 15 30 5 35 129 178 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for over time loss. Thursdays Games Nashville 4, Philadelphia 3, SO N.Y. Islanders 2, Tampa Bay 1, SO Colorado 2, New Jersey 1, SO N.Y. Rangers 1, Detroit 0 Montreal 5, Ottawa 4, OT San Jose 3, Florida 0 Los Angeles 4, St. Louis 1 Minnesota 4, Edmonton 1 Boston 4, Dallas 2 Winnipeg 5, Calgary 2 Phoenix 1, Vancouver 0 Fridays Games Washington at Columbus, late Anaheim at Chicago, late Todays Games N.Y. Rangers at Ottawa, 2 p.m. San Jose at Tampa Bay, 2 p.m. Edmonton at Winnipeg, 2 p.m. Columbus at Buffalo, 7 p.m. Montreal at Toronto, 7 p.m. Los Angeles at Detroit, 7 p.m. N.Y. Islanders at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. Florida at Carolina, 7 p.m. Anaheim at St. Louis, 8 p.m. Colorado at Nashville, 8 p.m. New Jersey at Phoenix, 8 p.m. Dallas at Minnesota, 9 p.m. Calgary at Vancouver, 10 p.m. GOLF PGA Tour Humana Challenge Friday p-PGA West, Palmer Course; 6,950 yards, par 72 n-PGA West, Nicklaus Course; 6,924 yards, par 72 q-La Quinta Country Club; 7,060 yards, par 72 La Quinta, Calif. Purse: $5.7 million Second Round Patrick Reed 63p-63q 126 Brendon Todd 65n-63p 128 Ryan Palmer 64p-65q 129 Charley Hoffman 64q-66n 130 Bill Haas 65q-66n 131 James Driscoll 68p-63q 131 Charlie Beljan 68q-64n 132 Matt Every 65n-68p 133 Will MacKenzie 67n-66p 133 Justin Leonard 66n-67p 133 Matt Jones 66n-67p 133 Daniel Summerhays 64n-69p 133 Harris English 67q-66n 133 Brian Stuard 67q-66n 133 Zach Johnson 65q-68n 133 Ben Crane 70q-64n 134 Jerry Kelly 69q-65n 134 Cameron Tringale 68q-66n 134 TV2DAY BOXING 10:15 p.m.HBO Heavyweights, Mike Perez (20-0-0) vs. Carlos Takam (28-1-0); light heavy weights, Jean Pascal (28-2-1) vs. Lucian Bute (31-1-0), at MontrealCOLLEGE FOOTBALL 4 p.m.NFL East-West Shrine Game, at St. Petersburg6 p.m.ESPN2 NFLPA Collegiate Bowl, at Carson, Calif.GOLF 3 p.m.TGC PGA Tour, Humana Challenge, third round, at La Quinta, Calif.7 p.m.TGC Champions Tour, Mitsubishi Electric Championship, second round, at Kaupu lehu-Kona, Hawaii4 a.m.TGC European PGA Tour, Abu Dhabi Championship, nal round, at Abu Dhabi, United Arab EmiratesMENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL NoonCBS Tennessee at Kentucky ESPN Boston College at North Carolina ESPN2 Temple vs. La Salle at the Palestra WRBW Florida State at Virginia CBSSN Tulsa at Marshall ESPNews SMU at UCF FS-1 Seton Hall at Georgetown12:30 p.m.NBCSN George Mason at Rhode Island1 p.m.ESPNU Missouri at Northern Iowa1:15 p.m.WOFL Arkansas at Georgia2 p.m.CBS N.C. State at Duke ESPN Alabama at Missouri ESPN2 Oklahoma at Baylor FS1 Southern Cal at Colorado CBSSN Marquette at Butler FS-Florida Miami at Georgia Tech2:30 p.m.NBCSN Fordham at Saint Louis3 p.m.ESPNU Dayton at Auburn4 p.m.CBS Oklahoma State at Kansas ESPN Pittsburgh at Syracuse ESPN2 Indiana State at Wichita State FS1 UCLA at Utah WRBW Wake Forest at Clemson CBSSN Duquesne at VCU ESPN2 Indiana State at Wichita State4:30 p.m.FS-Florida Mississippi at South Carolina5 p.m.ESPNU Cincinnati at USF SUN DePaul at Villanova6 p.m.ESPN Michigan at Wisconsin SUN Texas Tech at TCU FS1 Dartmouth at St. Johns CBSSN UNLV at San Diego State7 p.m.ESPNU Penn State at Purdue8 p.m.FS1 Creighton at Providence9 p.m.ESPN Louisville at UConn ESPNU Vanderbilt at LSU11 p.m.ESPNU Washington at StanfordMENS COLLEGE HOCKEY 6:30 p.m.NBCSN Penn St. at Michigan St.MOTORSPORTS 10:30 p.m.FS1 AMA Supercross, at Anaheim, Calif.NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 7 p.m.NBA L.A. Clippers at Indiana8 p.m.WGN Philadelphia at ChicagoNATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE 2 p.m.SUN San Jose at Tampa BayPREP BASKETBALL 2 p.m.BHSN Orlando Lake Highland at Orlando Colonial4 p.m.BHSN Winter Haven at Orlando University6 p.m.BHSN Wharton at Largo8 p.m.BHSN Brandon at St. Petersburg Seminole Note: BHSN is available to Bright House cable subscribers.SOCCER 7:40 a.m.NBCSN Premier League, Southampton at Sunderland9:55 a.m.NBCSN Premier League, Arsenal vs. Fulham, at London12:30 p.m.NBC Premier League, Aston Villa at LiverpoolTENNIS 9 p.m.ESPN2 Australian Open, round of 16, at Melbourne, Australia3 a.m.ESPN2 Australian Open, round of 16, at Melbourne, AustraliaWINTER SPORTS 2:30 p.m.NBC USSA, U.S. Freeskiing Grand Prix, at Park City, Utah4:30 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 to withdraw from the doubles. Djokovic used to struggle in the heat, but has grown accustomed to it with three consec utive Australian titles. Hes aiming to be the rst man in the Open era to win four in a row, and thinks hes getting there. He beneted from the cool change that swept in late Friday be fore his 6-3, 6-3, 7-5 win over Denis Istomin. He wrapped it up at 12:10 / a.m., and thanked the crowd including new coach Boris Becker for staying past midnight. The only time he was broken was serving for the match he was clearly irritated but quickly recovered and nished it off two games later. As the tournament progresses, I play bet ter and better, Djokov ic said. He has won 24 consecutive matches at Melbourne Park. Its not in the league of Roger Federers reign at Wimbledon, but he is in contention to be the rst man in the Open era to win four consec utive Australian titles. Well, if I can com pare myself to Rogers success in Wimbledon, thats denitely a compliment, he said. Theres still a lot more years to come from me, a lot more to prove. This is denitely one of my ...best Grand Slams by far. Results are showing that. Djokovics overall winning streak stands at 27 matches he hasnt lost since the U.S. Open nal last September, when he was beaten by a resur gent Rafael Nadal. He subsequently lost his No. 1 ranking to Nadal, despite winning four straight tournaments at the end of 2013. The other active ma jor winners are either on the opposite side Nadal, Andy Mur ray and Roger Federer play their third-round matches Saturday or out of the competi tion. No. 5 Juan Martin del Potro, the 2009 U.S. Open champion, was the biggest casualty of the second round. Of the contenders on Djokovics side, third-seeded David Ferrer beat No. 29 Jere my Chardy 6-2, 7-6 (5), 6-2 and No. 7 Tomas Berdych defeated Bosnian qualier Damir Dzumhur 6-4, 6-2, 6-2. Two-time defending womens champion Victoria Azarenka has a Saturday night match, with No. 3-seeded Ma ria Sharapova opening play on day six against Alize Cornet. Both ad vanced before the Ex treme Heat Policy was imposed on Thursday, with Cornet sobbing as she described the con ditions as being like an oven, and Sharapova surviving 3 hours on court. Lucky for them, the weather forecast this week is much cooler, with showers. Williams will set an other record when she plays former No. 1-ranked Ana Ivanovic on Sunday her 70th main draw match at Melbourne Park will be the most by any wom an in the Open era. Ivanovic had a 6-7 (8), 6-4, 6-2 win over 2011 U.S. Open champion and local favorite Sam Stosur, while two-time nalist Li Na beat No. 26-seeded Lucie Safa rova 1-6, 7-6 (2), 6-3. Serena is on top of the game for so long now. You know, shes someone we admire actually, Ivanovic said. Its going to be very tough task, but I look forward to that chal lenge. Williams win over Hantuchova was her 61st at the Australian Open, surpassing Mar garet Courts mark of 60. Her focus, though, is clearly the four more wins it will take to de liver an 18th major ti tle. She barely gave her latest record a thought in her post-match news conference Friday. Asked if she recalled a particular highlight at Melbourne Park, Williams smiled, momen tarily paused, and said: For sure all the nals I was able to win. TENNIS FROM PAGE B1 Thursday. While fatigue was a factor, momentum and rhythm were also disrupted by stoppages as the game was interrupted by fouls and player injuries. Ofciating was tight, with the referee hitting each team with early yellow cards and calling other stoppages in play due to player in juries. The frequent stops prevented both squads from getting into a consistent offensive ow and defense prevailed well into the second half before Auburndale nally seemed to nd their rhythm when senior captain Joel Schmeig was able to convert for the Bloodhounds and tie the contest 1-1. Schmeig took a low driving free kick that had been awarded on a foul about 35 yards off the goal, settled the re bound and netted the tying goal from just out side the post, taking advantage of the confusion and chaos of numerous players occupying the box on the free kick shot to level the score 1-1 with 19:59 remaining in the match. West Orange looked to answer quickly when an apparent corner kick a minute later settled into the back of the Auburn dale goal, but the score was waived off due to in terference with the goal keeper by the Warriors. After that quick answer was negated the noticeably energized Bloodhounds offensive attack appeared to make a close contest even tight er as the teams traded attack and counterattack, with neither able to mount a serious shot on goal. As the clock wound down to the two-minute mark, it appeared the match might be settled by penalty kicks when Warriors midelder Jonathan Barnes was able to send a slow roller into the Bloodhound goal to lift West Orange back into the lead 2-1. Barnes was able to score when Auburndales goalkeeper was drawn out to defend an attack on the right and found him self out of position when Barnes redirected a re bound into the net and the winning goal as West Orange was able to run out the clock to advance by the nal score of 2-1 over Auburndale. Also on Friday, Cop pell (Texas) beat San Clemente (Calif.) 2-0. The Tournaments defending champion, Montverde Academy, played Delray Beach Amer ican Heritage, but the game was not completed in time for this edition. A full slate of four games will begin at 12:30 p.m. today, with the tournament cham pionship being deter mined at 7:30 p.m. At 9:30 a.m., Mont verde Academy will hold a ceremony to dedicate the rst Cruyff Court in the United States. Admission to the MAST is $10 for adults and $7 for students. There is no charge for the dedication ceremo ny. MAST FROM PAGE B1 FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comKenyonna Boykin scored 11 points and Jada Perry recorded a double-double Friday, but it wasnt enough for the Leesburg High School girls basketball team, which lost 48-43 against Orlando Timber Creek on Friday at the Think Pink Classic at Orlando University High School. Perry scored 10 points and grabbed 10 rebounds in the loss. Leesburg fell to 15-6 overall. FA-LEESBURG SPLITS WITH UMATILLAT he First Academy of Leesburg boys basket ball team remained unbeaten on Friday with a 65-42 win against Umatilla, but the Bulldogs girls team topped First Academy of Leesburg 61-34. Byron Masoline led First Academy (14-0) with 21 points, followed by Luke Lea with 15. Cody Cannon led Umatilla (0-16) with 17 points. In the girls game, Lau ren Broom led Umatilla (2-13) with 23 points. Peyton Marshall paced First Academy of Leesburg (2-15) with 16 points.MDB GIRLS WINGianna Bonner scored 17 points Fri day to lead Mount Dora Bible to a 61-23 win against Daytona Beach Father Lopez. Mikayla Baker added 12 points for the Bull dogs (17-6).Leesburg falls at Think Pink Classic

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Saturday, January 18, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE JANIE MCCAULEYAssociated PressSANTA CLARA, Calif. Frank Gore zig-zags his way for important gains up the middle, or to break a big run out side on the edge. At this stage of his career, San Francis cos veteran running back is still among the best in the game at see ing holes in an oppos ing defense before they actually appear. And you can bet Gore gets a thrill out of surprising opponents who g ure he might have lost a step now that hes 30. I like when they think that, Gore said with a grin. Thats why I sneak up on a lot of guys in the open eld. They think ... well, Im not going to tell my secrets. In the open eld, you see me, I cant run you over, but some times I also can make you miss, too. That has helped me out a lot. Just like most of his teammates, Gore would like to make a statement at Seattle in Sundays NFC cham pionship game as the 49ers (14-4) try to return to the Super Bowl despite lopsided losses in their last two road games against their NFC West nemesis. Establishing the running game from the start against a talent ed and physical Seattle front seven will be a key factor in determining whether San Francisco takes that next step to the NFLs big stage in the Big Apple. Gore, the 49ers career rushing leader, managed only 16 yards on nine rushes in a 29-3 Week 2 loss at Seat tle for his second-low est yardage output of the year. Hell have to do much better to help San Francisco advance to the Super Bowl. He works. He works at his craft, from before practice doing drills to being in meetings, going over protections, knowing where he wants to hit different holes and ultimately going out and perform ing, quarterback Colin Kaepernick said. Hes a true professional. Coach Jim Harbaugh calls Gore a mystical man for his uncanny knack at reading defenses and anticipating opponents tendencies. Harbaugh remembers his rst conver sation with Gore, a 30-minute chat on a balcony overlooking the practice elds. Then its been dai ly, hourly since then, Harbaugh said. So, my admiration is as high as my admiration can be. Gore is thankful for his football instincts. Finding openings in the defense is not something he stud ied. He insists he has always had the ability, perhaps more noticeable now that the 49ers are a consistent winner again. I just see things hap pen before it shows, Gore said Wednesday. God blessed me to nd the small spots, get in the small spots, see the holes. ... Just in the ow of the game. I guess everybodys watching us now because were win ning. You can go back and see my lm before Coach Harbaugh even came. I think thats probably one of the reasons I still have suc cessful seasons. Gore doesnt have a snazzy nickname like Seahawks counterpart Marshawn Lynch and his Beast Mode moniker. He doesnt mind one bit. I dont care, man, as long as we win and people respect my game my peers who I play against, my coaches, my teammates thats all I worry about, Gore said. He certainly has that. Gore nished with 1,128 yards and nine touchdowns for his franchise-record seventh 1,000-yard season in a nine-year career. And one memorable Gore run is still plenty fresh for the Seahawks. Gores misdirec tion 51-yard burst set up a go-ahead 22-yard eld goal by Phil Dawson with 26 seconds re maining in the 49ers 19-17 victory over the Seahawks at Candlestick Park on Dec. 8. Frank Gore had a great run the last time we played, Seattle coach Pete Carroll said. They were running the ball OK in that game, they were competi tive and all of that, and then they busted one that changed the game and gave them all of the numbers. ... He did it again the other day, he busted one again. Hes really capable, hes a fantastic runner, hes got great sense, and hes got as good a sense in the line of scrimmage as anybody thats play ing in the game. Now, taking the next step for San Francisco means beating a smothering Seahawks defense that ranked seventh against the run during the regular season. Any week, you never know when youre go ing to break a big one, center Jonathan Good win said. Youve got to keep blocking. In this league you play against some good run defens es. Its hard to break big plays. Running backs coach Tom Rathman has a ba sic philosophy at this stage of the season when the margin for success is so slim. Weve got to execute, thats the bottom line, whether were throwing the ball or were trying to run the ball, Rath man said. Its pretty simple. In the games that were successful, we do a great job of ex ecuting our technique and executing the plays, and thats what its going to take when you start talking play off games and playing great defenses.Gore still proving himself to 49ers every week JEFF CHIU / AP San Francisco running backs Frank Gore (21) and Kendall Hunter (32) practice on Wednesday in Santa Clara, Calif. The 49ers are scheduled to play Seattle on Sunday for the NFC Championship. TIM BOOTHAssociated PressRENTON, Wash. As was the case for most of the season, the Seattle Seahawks will be with out wide receiver Per cy Harvin for the NFC championship game. Seattle coach Pete Carroll said af ter practice Friday that Harvin had not cleared league-mandated protocols for concussion testing and would not play Sunday against San Francisco. Harvin suffered a concussion in last weeks playoff win over New Orleans and did not practice all week. Harvins loss subtracts a signicant playmaker from Seattles offense heading into the game against the 49ers. Its super disappointing for Percy, Carroll said. He wants to play. You can see it. He played his tail off when he had his chance. Just unfortunate circumstances. Harvin suffered the concussion late in the rst half while jump ing for a pass in the end zone and hitting his head on the turf as he was hit by New Orleans safety Malcolm Jenkins. It was the second big hit Harvin absorbed in the game. He was belted by Rafael Bush on Seattles opening possession, a hit that drew a 15-yard penalty. Harvin brought a jolt of energy and excitement to Seattles of fense before being injured. Harvin had three receptions and had a 9-yard run on his lone carry against New Orle ans. He also drew attention and made Seattles offense function better. The Seahawks had 163 yards of offense in the rst half and 114 yards in the second half. Har vin was in for 19 offen sive plays against the Saints. Seattles offense got comfortable not having Harvin around during the regular season, so missing him in the NFC title game is not a huge adjustment. Yes, without a doubt I believe these receiv ers can get it done. I think weve been able to prove that through out the season, Seattle wide receiver Doug Baldwin said. Obviously, we would have loved to have Percy on the eld not only be cause hes a great foot ball player, but hes a great teammate and hes been trying so hard to get back on the eld. But we have more than enough and guys that are capable of getting the job done. Missing the confer ence title game is an other blow in an inju ry-lled rst season for Harvin in Seattle. First came hip surgery in early August that sidelined him for the rst 2 months of the regular season. Then after Harvin made his debut in Week 11 against Min nesota, he was side lined again by a build up of uid around his hip and soreness. It got to the point that Carroll and the Seahawks were ready to put Harvin on injured reserve following the regular season nale against St. Louis. Harvin asked for a second chance and re sponded well enough that he remained on the active roster and became a major part of Seattles game plan against the Saints. Seattle will get line backer K.J. Wright back after hes been out since fracturing his foot in Week 14. Wright was in jured against the 49ers but worked diligently rehabilitating his foot after having surgery to insert a screw to stabilize the fracture. Wright worked ex tensively in the pool to keep his conditioning up, then specically fo cused on cuts and quick movements when the foot had healed to the point where he could run on the ground. No, Im not 100 per cent coming off an injury, but at the same time (Im) football ready. This is the NFC championship, the stakes are high so Im going to have to suck it up and play football, Wright said. I tried to get back for the Saints game. I was like, I have to get back and help this team but theyve done just ne. I couldnt let this opportunity get away from me. I made sure I worked my butt off to get back. Wright said he didnt think he would start and he wasnt sure how many plays he would get. Malcolm Smith has been starting while Wright was out. It depends on how Im feeling, it depends on how the game is going, Wright said. Theres a lot of vari ables that can go into it. HARVIN GOLFPercy Harvin ruled out of Sundays NFC title tilt JOHN NICHOLSONAssociated PressLA QUINTA, Calif. Before Patrick Reed earned his PGA Tour card in December 2012, he successful ly Monday-qualied for six events and made 12 starts that year. That experience, with wife Justine at his side as his caddie, has come in handy in the rst two rounds of the Humana Challenge. For sure, Reed said. Its a birdiefest, this tournament is. ... Its pretty easy to get in that Monday-qualifying mindset, due to the fact that youre playing three different courses. So, the rst day, its like, All right, well, lets see how we do against the guys in my course there. And the same thing every day. A day after shooting a 9-under 63 at PGA Wests Arnold Palmer Private Course to take the lead, Reed had another 9-un der 63 down the road Friday at tree-lined La Quinta Country Club to stretch his advantage to two strokes over Bren don Todd. Its great to have that feeling that you can go out and shoot 63, said Reed, the Wyndham Championship winner in August. And to ac tually do it two times in a row shows that what we have done during the offseason and what were doing now is work ing. Justine is pregnant with their rst child, and her brother, Kes sler Karain, is subbing as Reeds caddie. Justine has walked every hole with her 23-yearold husband this year and plans to rejoin him inside the ropes after the baby girl arrives around Memorial Day. Justine got a good look at his best shot of the day, a high 5-iron approach on the par5 fth that landed soft ly and rolled to 4 feet to set up an eagle. He also had eight birdies and his lone bogey in 36 holes. That tee shot on 5s not easy, Reed said. You have to hit a per fect high cut around that tree and if it goes straight, youre actually through the fairway. You have to hit a hook around those trees. And when I hit a perfect drive like that, had a perfect number for a 5-iron to the left ag.Patrick Reed shoots another 63 in Humana ChallengeCHRIS CARLSON / APPatrick Reed hits to the 18th green during the second round of the Humana Challenge at La Quinta Country Club on Friday in La Quinta, Calif.

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 18, 2014 COLLEGES PETE IACOBELLIAssociated PressCOLUMBIA, S.C. South Carolinas Steve Spurrier has received a one-year contract extension and a raise that will pay the coach $4 million annually. The university board of trustees approved a $700,000 raise and the extension Thursday. The deal ties Spurrier to the school through 2018. If the 68-year-old coach decides to retire, the trustees voted for a contract clause that would make Spurrier a special assistant to university President Har ris Pastides and athletic director Ray Tanner. With the raise, Spur rier becomes one of the top 10 highest-paid college football coach es in the country. Spurriers nine assistant coaches also received raises that put their combined compensation at $3.3 mil lion, up from the $2.7 the group earned this past season. All assistants were given new two-year contract agreements except for defensive coordinator Lorenzo Ward, who received a three-year deal. Also earning a raise was quarterbacks coach G.A. Mangus, whose salary was frozen for a year after his arrest for urinating in pub lic. Mangus salary increased $100,000 to $275,000. Ward will be the highest-paid assistant at $750,000, a $100,000 raise. The biggest boost came for offensive line coach Shawn El liott, who saw his compensation rise from $305,000 to $430,000 next fall. Spurrier thanked Pastides, Tanner and the board for the new contracts and raises. We all hope to coach here many more years and we still have some goals that have not been accomplished yet, he said. Spurrier led the Gamecocks to a thirdstraight 11-2 season. Before he arrived in 2004, South Carolina had only one 10-win season in history. It was a fun year. I tell you what, our play ers found a way to win all these games, Spur rier said. We didnt clobber a lot of people. These guys know how to play in the fourth quarter. Tanner said he talked with Spurrier about the new deals shortly after South Carolinas 31-17 victory over Clemson on Nov. 30 the Game cocks record-setting fth straight over their rivals. Spurrier was most concerned about making sure his assistants were adequately compensated, Tanner said. The coach talked about raises on his call-in show Wednesday night, saying Tanner has done a super job of (saying), Hey, whats right and how can we aligned in the SEC competitive wise with coaches salaries? The president and from what I am hearing the Board of Trustees think that keeps us where we should be. It would also mean be the rst time in Spurriers nine seasons the assistants he nished one season with all re turned for the next one. Tanner, the two-time national championship baseball coach turned head administrator, said it was his thought to add the clause about Spurrier remaining with the school after he leaves as football coach. Spurrier told Tanner he has enjoyed living in Columbia and planned to stay when his time on the eld was nished. The post-football po sition is based on Spur rier maintaining a res idence in town and either Pastides or Tanner remaining in their current positions. Tanner stressed the special assistant spot was not an exit strate gy for Spurrier, wholl be 73 should he stay for the length of the deal. Age is just a number, Tanner said. Right now, leaving the eld seems as far from Spurriers mind as possible. Spurrier has said he didnt plan on coaching into his 80s like Florida States Bobby Bowden and the late Joe Paterno at Penn State, and the Capi tal One Bowl victory over Wisconsin was his 300th game as a college coach. Still, the schools all-time wins leader said hes excited about the success the team has had the past few years and anxious to see what else they can achieve. If you continue do ing what you did in your 50s, then the age factor doesnt kick in, Spurrier said on his radio show. It doesnt kick in until you dont know what you are doing. Hopefully, I still know what is happen ing out there.Steve Spurrier gets extension, $700,000 raise DANNY JOHNSTON / AP South Carolina coach Steve Spurrier watches from the sidelines during a game against Arkansas on Oct. 12 in Fayetteville, Ark. Spurrier has received a one-year contract extension and a raise that will pay the coach $4 million annually. DAVE SKRETTAAssociated PressLAWRENCE, Kan. Its been a few months since Kansas freshman Andrew Wiggins and Oklahoma State star Marcus Smart stood on the oor of the Sprint Center and posed for some fairly awkward photographs. It was during the Big 12s annual media day in Kansas City, shortly before the start of the season. The two fa vorites for player of the year were paired up for some promotional pic tures just a few minutes after Smart said Wiggins had yet to deserve his considerable hype. A lot of people are saying hes the best player now in college basketball, Smart said then. All Im saying is how can you be the best player in some thing you havent even played yet? Well, both have had chances to show every one what they can do. Theyll get a chance to show each other when Smart leads the ninthranked Cowboys into Allen Fieldhouse to face Wiggins and No. 15 Kansas today in the rst of two regular-sea son showdowns. A lot of people took their own opinions to that statement I made, Smart said this week. Im not really here to talk about that. This team has a lot on their minds, a lot on their plate to get ready for Saturday against a great team and a great coach and a great crowd. Smart and Wiggins have both burnished their credentials this season. Smart is averag ing 17.9 points, and 22 points and nearly 11 rebounds over his last three games. He had 39 points in a win over Memphis earlier this season, and is the biggest reason Oklahoma State (15-2, 3-1 Big 12) has been among the nations most consistent teams. The thing that amazes me about him is he impacts an entire program from a per sonality standpoint, said Kansas coach Bill Self, who watched Smart have two of his best games against the Jayhawks last season. Hes been great in that regard. Wiggins, meanwhile, is averaging 15.8 points and more the six boards a game. And the nations No. 1 overall recruit a year ago has excelled in the most high-prole games, his scoring average spiking to nearly 20 points when the Jayhawks (124, 3-0) have faced an other ranked team. Extremely talented, said Oklahoma State coach Travis Ford. One of the best nishers in all of basketball when it comes to fast break. And I said all of basket ball. Im including now, the next level, anybody. Theres probably not 10 other players even in the NBA that can nish on the break like he can nish. Hes special. Leave the platitudes to the coaches, though. Smart has had his say on Wiggins and Wiggins certainly heard him. Its just someones opinion. It doesnt mean anything, Wiggins said of those com ments back at media day. When someone says something, and I dont really care for the person, they dont inuence me or nothing like that. It doesnt mat ter what he says. Even though they dont really play the same position Smart is a prototypical guard, Wiggins a lanky for ward theres still a good chance theyll match up defensively on Saturday. That should offer college hoops fans quite the treat. They struggled at the beginning of the season, but theyre coming on. Theyre a young team, but theyre a good team, Smart said. Were going to have to bring our A game. The Cowboys cer tainly brought it last season. Smart scored 25 points and teammate Markel Brown rained down 3-pointers in an 85-80 victory that not only ended the Jay hawks nation-leading 18-game win streak but also their 33-game winning streak at the Phog. And when the buzzer sounded, and silence lled the old gym, the precocious Smart cele brated by doing a cartwheel and a backip on the eld house oor. I watched it on tape, Self said with a grin, and I thought, What beautiful form! I thought he tucked just at the right time and got full extension. It was very impressive. You can bet Self made sure the rest of his team watched it on lm, too. I just know after they won, there was a big celebration their team had, Wiggins said this week. We all know its very important. Its a big game.Smart vs Wiggins as Oklahoma St visits Kansas SUE OGROCKI / AP Oklahoma State guard Marcus Smart (33) tips the ball in the basket between TCU center Karviar Shepherd (1), forward Brandon Parrish (11) and guard Michael Williams (2) during Wednesdays game in Stillwater, Okla. GOLF BERNIE MCGUIREAssociated PressABU DHABI, United Arab Emirates Rory McIlroy birdied his last two holes to post a 5-under 67 and lie two shots off the lead two rounds into the Abu Dhabi Championship on Friday. At 7 under overall in the European Tour event, McIlroy was rapt to be in contention for a second win in three tournaments. Playing partner Phil Mickelson was also happy, though in relief to make the cut by two shots at 1 under with a 70 after a rstround 73. Im really glad I made the cut and I now have a chance over these next two days, be cause I kind of keyed in on something with my swing starting to feel much better, Mickelson said. I really need these two days to get my game in shape. Mickelson was impressed with McIlroys form. His game looks real ly sharp and his driving was impeccable, Mickelson said of McIlroy. Tied for the lead were Scotlands Craig Lee (67) and Spains Rafa Cabrera-Bello (68) at 9 under, a stroke ahead of Englands Danny Willett (63), who ea gled the par-5 8th hole at National Course beside seven birdies. McIlroy was sharing fourth with Argentinas Ricardo Gonzalez (66) and Denmarks Thomas Bjorn (70). He was holding the end-of-2013 form that saw him come from behind and defeat Masters champion Adam Scott in the Australian Open in Sydney last month. Its a great position to be in, as Im only a few off the lead, so Im excited, McIlroy said.McIlroy shoots 67, 2 shots off Abu Dhabi lead

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Saturday, January 18, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5

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B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 18, 2014 GERALD IMRAYAssociated PressFloyd Mayweather Jr. knows his audience, theres no doubt. Boxings superstar ar rived in South Africa wearing a T-shirt with a bright yellow map of Africa on the front. Be low it, his TMT logo that stands for The Money Team was in the colors of the South African ag. Mayweather told South African fans he had arrived in the motherland. He even said he might ght here one day. Money Mayweather swooped into Johannesburg for the start of a four-city visit to South Africa and rst trip to the African continent, and was hustled by security straight through a packed air port terminal and into a Rolls Royce. He sped off with no more than a few words, delivered on the run, to hundreds who had gathered to greet him. It didnt seem to dis appoint any of them. Later, Mayweather was more generous with his time, speaking to reporters for around an hour about his fu ture ght plans and this trip. Well, part of the audience was report ers. Many of those fans had also somehow in ltrated the news con ference, beefy security and all, meaning there were fewer questions and more statements of Mayweathers gener al greatness. James Dalton, a for mer South African rug by international, stood up and thanked Mr. Mayweather for making the trip and honor ing South Africa. Rugby players are a big deal in South Africa, but May weather apparently is bigger. The biggest thing in boxing. No surprise that Mayweather Jr. earned a guaranteed $41.5 mil lion in his last bout, a dominating majority decision over Canelo Alvarez that was the richest ght in the world and made around $150 million on TV sales alone. And with those kinds of gures, the 36-yearold ve-division world champion is in no rush to give in to Manny Pacquiaos pleas for a ght, he said. As far as my last ght with. I cant even remember the guys name. Canelo! They all the same to me, May weather said. So, as far as my ght with Canelo, they said Floyd May weathers record could never be broken with out the Pacquiao ght and as you have seen what we did, the ght done crazy numbers. Mayweather also suggested Pacquiaos renewed desire to make their mega ght happen came out of desperation after the Filipinos backto-back losses to Tim othy Bradley and Juan Manuel Marquez in 2012, and his tax prob lems. I offered Manny Pac quiao the ght before, Mayweather said. We didnt see eye to eye on terms. Years later we come back and I try and make the ght hap pen again. I offer him $40 million. He said he wanted 50-50. So we didnt make the ght happen. All of a sudden, he loses to Timothy Bradley, he loses to Marquez ... he has tax problems now. So, two losses and tax problems later, now he all of a sudden want to say: You know what? Id do anything to make the ght happen, when hes really saying: Floyd, can you help me solve my tax problems, get me out of debt? Instead, Mayweather named Britains Amir Khan and Argentinas Marcos Maidana as contenders to be his next opponent on May 3 in Las Vegas. Mayweather said nothing was nalized but they would know who it was within a week. And it wasnt all busi ness. Mayweather had a couple of pretty good wisecracks saved up, too. He said he didnt call himself the greatest, as that was Muhammad Ali. He rather referred to himself as TBE the best ever. Asked how he would go about ght ing Floyd Mayweather Jr., he replied, deadpan: I wouldnt ght Floyd Mayweather. Mayweather is due to also visit the cities of Bloemfontein, East Lon don and Cape Town on his near week-long trip, which South Africa says will help resuscitate its own struggling boxing code. And he gave South Africans a glimmer of hope of their own May weather mega ght. Its been a dream of mine to ght here, he said.Floyd Mayweather: Pacquiaos desperate now MARK J. TERRILL / AP Floyd Mayweather Jr., left, gets tangled up with Canelo Alvarez during a world lightmiddleweight title ght on Sept. 14, in Las Vegas. Mayweather Jr. is in South Africa on a sixday visit that the government hopes will help resuscitate boxing in the country. ANDREW DAMPFAssociated PressCORTINA DAMPEZZO, Italy Julia Mancuso is not afraid to say it: her entire season will be dened by the Sochi Olympics. And for a skier who has always thrived at the games, that suits her just ne. I have three weeks now until the Olympics and I still have my goals set on Sochi, Mancu so said in snowy Corti na, where an ongoing blizzard forced Fridays World Cup downhill training to be canceled. So every race week now is just a building block to that and ob viously the World Cup is not much of a focus for me anymore, the Californian added. Its more training for the Olympics, because of how it started. But ev ery race is a really great opportunity. Mancusos World Cup season has not been one to remember so far. Her best result was 12th in a giant slalom in St. Moritz, Switzer land, last month. Her only other top-15 nish was 13th in a downhill in Altenmarkt, Austria, last weekend. But Mancuso has been in this situation before. She was also in a slump entering the 2010 Vancouver Games and came away with two silver medals. And at the 2006 Turin Games, she won gold in giant slalom before ever winning a World Cup race. Thus her Olympic record tops that of longtime teammate Lindsey Vonn, who is injured and will miss Sochi. The Olympics are just so special for me, because I just never knew about the World Cup when I was grow ing up, said Mancuso, who is from Squaw Valley, California site of the 1960 Winter Games. I only knew about the Olympics and I passed the Olym pic rings every day on my way to school and I just grew up in a place where the Olym pics really are a legacy and I always had that dream, Mancuso add ed. So Ive just been thinking about that ever since I was a little kid. And now going into my fourth Olympics Im just really grateful for all the good experi ences I had. As a 17-year-old, Mancuso nished 13th in the combined at the 2002 Salt Lake City Games to open her Olympic career. In March, Mancuso will turn 30. Its always a big deal when youre a kid and you didnt really know that the World Cup was actually a tour and that you would be traveling around the world going from stop to stop, Mancuso said, as she took in the view of the resort known as the queen of the Italian Dolomites. I guess I always dreamt of winning and skiing for my job but I never knew it would take me this far, Mancuso added. And here I am turning 30 this year. So its been a really long journey and its been a lot of fun and Im just so thankful to go to all these amazing places. ... Its really just been an awesome ride. Still, Mancuso has not won a race since a parallel slalom in Mos cow two years ago and shes been constant ly tinkering with her equipment to nd a better feel. Over a recent break back home, she decid ed to stop experiment ing. I had to make a decision of what I was going to ski on and real ly just go from there and not be questioning anything anymore, because theres no time for that, Mancuso said. What I have is the best thing that Im going to be on right now and Im just going to go for it.OLYMPICSMancuso planning her entire season around Sochi MARCO TROVATI / AP Julia Mancuso competes during a World Cup womens downhill, on Jan. 11 in Altenmarkt Zauchensee, Austria. PAT GRAHAMAssociated PressBEAVER CREEK, Colo. Ted Ligety goes by many a nickname these days from Teddy Ball Game for his cool un der pressure, to Shred for his ability to carve up a course and lately to Mr. GS, which his ri vals dubbed him for his domination in the giant slalom. Whatever they call him, the U.S. skier is one of the worlds best and the cameras will be zoomed in tight on him at the Sochi Games next month. Not that Ligety partic ularly wants all that at tention. Hes more of your mel low, surfer dude type who considers any day he cant at least swoosh through waist-deep powder a wasted oppor tunity. Ligety quickly dismisses the notion that all eyes will be on him in Russia with a casual wave of a hand. Hes all about speed, not the spotlight. I dont do ski racing to be famous, said Li gety, who won gold at the 2006 Turin Games in the combined only to miss out on a medal four years later in Vancouver, nishing no higher than fth. I do this because I love it. This is fun. Ligety has the resume, the talent, the charisma to be as big of name in the sport as, say, Lindsey Vonn, whos sitting out these Olympics after re cently undergoing knee surgery. But cover shots on trendy magazines hold no appeal for the 29-year-old from Park City, Utah. And walking the red carpet at an ex travagant event isnt ex actly Ligetys thing. No, hes all skiing, all the time. Thats why hes earned the moniker Mr. GS among his peers, a la bel Austrias Marcel Hirscher, the reigning World Cup overall champion, gave to him. Bestowed with good reason, too. For a while there, Li gety was almost unbeatable in the giant slalom. He had a stretch where he captured four straight World Cup giant slalom races dating back to last season, the rst to accomplish that since Italys Alberto Tomba in 1991. The streak was halted on Dec. 14 in Val dIsere, France, when Li gety didnt nish the rst run. I feel very condent in my skiing, Ligety said. I know I have a good chance to win any race I start. That wasnt exactly the case heading into the 2012-13 season. See, the International Ski Federation al tered the hourglass conguration of the GS skis, essentially leveling the playing eld in the name of safety after years of supremacy by Ligety. Ligety was highly agitated about the rule change. He even voiced his displeasure in a rather terse blog post. Didnt do much good, though. But he made his point this way: He mas tered the new design of GS skis quicker than anyone and captured his fourth overall GS ti tle last season. He even won a race in Austria by 2.75-second margin, a landslide in races usu ally determined by fractions of a second. Of course, Ligety will be the favorite in the GS going into Sochi. May be in a few other events, too. After all, he did win the super-combined in Wengen, Switzerland, on Friday for his rst World Cup win outside the GS event.Ligety may be on course for big things on slopes in Russia ALESSANDRO TROVATI / AP Ted Ligety speeds down the course during the mens super-G, at the Alpine skiing world championships on Feb. 6 in Schladming, Austria.

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Saturday, January 18, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B7

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B8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 18, 2014

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This has been a partic ularly trying and tir ing week. The culmina tion of a troubling three or four weeks. This week has topped, or bottomed them all. You know Murphys Law, What can go wrong will go wrong. Well, Murphy was an optimist. I have been tossed and battered about like that boat in The Perfect Storm. If I told of my troubles you might tell me to turn them into a country and western song. But I still have my wife, my job and my dog. Fortunately, I can see the light at the end of the tunnel. Of course, it could be a train. Still, while Ive been repeatedly stressed I have had moments of respite, which include times with my daughters family, visiting from Seattle. The visit is also one of my stressors since Id love to spend every minute with my 3-year-old-grandson, Oliver and almost 2, Vera. Ive also had a few moments of relief during my morning quiet times. I wish I could somehow bottle it and take a dose whenever and wherever I need it. Maybe I can. I need to remember who is with me, always. The last thing Matthew recorded Jesus saying was, And behold, I am with you always, to the end of the age. He proceeded by saying, All authority in heaven and on earth has been given to me. Go therefore and make disciples of all nations, baptizing them in the name of the Father and of the Son and of the Holy Spirit, teaching them to observe all that I have commanded you. Some might argue Jesus statement of always being with us is conditional upon obeying the rst part. May be, but I do know that Isaiah prophesized the Messiah would be called Immanuel, which means God with us. I also know Jesus said, For where two or three are gathered in my name, there am I among them. John recorded Jesus say ing, If anyone serves me, he must follow me; and where I am, there will my servant be also. Okay, another conditional statement. But why wouldnt I want to follow Jesus? Ive made a mess of things following my own desires. John also recorded Jesus saying, And if I go and prepare a place for you, I will come again and will take you to myself, that where I am you may be also. I need to pause before I continue and let those verses, more than verses promises, sink in. If I call myself a believer I need to believe He is always with me. But being a believer doesnt make me immune to doubt or disbelief. Or hard times. It probably makes us lightning rods. In the Parable of the Sower were told the troubles and worries of this world choked out the seed of the Word before it could really blossom. The father of a demon-possessed by asked Jesus, I do believe, help me with my unbelief. Jesus helped him by healing his son. Maybe thats what is called mustard-seed faith. The only thing I know is Faithfor Life www.dailycommercial.com352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.comC1DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 18, 2014 TODAYCENTRAL FLORIDA CHAPTER OF THE AMERICAN GUILD OF ORGANISTS MU -SICAL EVENT: At 8:30 / a.m., with Pedal, Pipes, and Pizza, a program for young people on the pipe organ. All programs are free. Go to www.fago.org for information.FLEA MARKET AND BAKE SALE AT ST. LAWRENCE CATHOLIC CHURCH IN BUSHNELL: From 8 / a.m. to 2 / p .m., 320 E. Dade St. Sloppy Joes and hot dogs available. Call 352-793-77734. SUNDAYUNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST IN THE VILLAGES CELEBRATES 10 YEARS: Celebration begins at 12:45 / p .m. in the sanctuary at the church, 12514 County Road 202 in Oxford, with a luncheon prior to the service in the fellowship hall. The $12 tickets for the luncheon can be reserved by calling 352-259-5760. For information, call the church at 352-748-9199.THE LEFEVRE QUARTET IN CONCERT AT FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH: At 6 / p.m., at the church, 402 Oxford St., in Wild -wood. Call the church at 352-748-1822 for details.MATTHEW WEBER FAMILY OF 10 IN CONCERT AT BEREAN BAPTIST CHURCH: At 10:45 / a.m. and 6 / p .m., at the church 5640 County Road 48 in Okahumpka. Free event. Call the church at 352-728-0900 for details.REVIVAL AT CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH WITH TOM FARRELL: Services at 10:45 / a.m. and 6:30 / p .m. Mon -day through Wednesday services at 6:30 / p.m. each evening, at the church at 3740 Eagles Nest Road in Fruitland Park. For information, call 352-787-7673.SUITCASE DRIVE FOR LOCAL WOM -ENS SHELTERS: The United Church of Christ at The Villages is collecting used suitcases through Feb. 2 for the Shepherds Lighthouse in Belleview and The Haven in Leesburg. Items can be dropped off at the church, 12514 County Road 101 in Oxford. For in-formation, call 352-748-9199, or go to www.villagesUCC.org. TUESDAYDOCUMENTARY PAPER CLIPS SHOWN AT UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST AT THE VILLAGES: At 3:30 / p.m., pre -sented by the Justice and Peace Com -mittee at the church, 12514 County Road 101 in Oxford. Call 352-748-9199 or go to www.villagesucc.org.CONGREGATION BETH SHOLOM RAB -BIS TORAH ROUNDTABLE: At 11 / a.m., at The Villages Public Library at Pinellas Plaza, 7375 Powell Road in Wildwood. Rabbi Karen Allen will lead a discus -sion on topics of Jewish interest. Go to www.bethsholomorida.org or call 352-315-0309 for details. THURSDAYBECOMING MYSELF ENBRACING GODS DREAM OF YOU, BIBLE STUDY, LED BY ANN FESSLER: From 6:30 to 8 / p .m., at the church 251 Avenida Los An -gelos, The Villages. Registration re -quired, 352-259-9305. CHURCH CALENDAR RICK REEDREFLECTIONS No matter how bad the situation, Jesus is with usSEE REED | C2 RICK REEDSpecial to The Daily CommercialArt comes in many forms. Thats why First United Methodist Church in Mount Dora is offering free stained glass tours during the weekend of the 39th Annual Mount Dora Arts Festival. So, in addition to streets lled with oil paintings, watercolors, acrylics, clay, sculpture and pho tography, along with local and re gional musical entertainment, fes tival-goers can view the 27 beautiful stained glass windows in the local Methodist church during the rst weekend in February. This is the third time were doing this, said Janet Westlake, min ister of discipleship at the church First United Methodist Church, just east of downtown Mount Dora. We started this last year during the art festival and did it again during the craft festival. We did over a 150 tours, where people actually walked with the tour guide. We had a real good response and decided to do it again. Tours are given by about 25 vol unteers in shifts, most from the church, and take from ve to 30 minutes depending on the interest shown. A self-guided tour is also available. We have a booklet that describes each window and depicts the sto ries and meaning of some of the colors used, Westlake said. The booklet was originally pub lished during a fundraiser to pro tect the stained glass against storm damage. Fourteen of the 27 windows were dedicated in 1958. The windows were created using a leaded glass technique with Kokomo glass. The pictures were hand-painted on the glass and then red in a kiln. They follow the life of Christ from His birth to the Ascension, said Westlake. Others that were added use symbols of the faith such as the cross and crown. The original 14 windows were created by Joseph Llorens of Deca tur, Ga. Some were relocated and others were added when the tran septs were built. Windows by Carl Tucker, a local artist and church member, were added in 1980 when the narthex was built. They discovered Llorens name after the rst tour, when they realized one of the windows was signed. Llorens grandson still runs the company. The stained glass windows are not the rst ones First United Meth odist Church of Mount Dora had. In 1885, the Ladies Aid raised money to put stained glass windows in the old church to replace the cheese cloth screens which had been used. Four windows were donated from 1886 to 1908. On Aug. 26, 1940, work began to remove the furnishings and demol ish the old church but the original stained glass windows basically dis appeared. Clyde Mosteller, a long standing member of the congrega tion stated they were not moved to the new church. Theyve been un able to nd any further information or documentation on them. The current sanctuary was built in 1940, the pipe organ was add ed in 1947, and in 1951 a new addi tion included the current Sanctuary Hall and classrooms. The transepts, a transverse section of any building which lies across the main body of the building, were added in 1958. My favorite, because of what I do, is Jesus when He was 12 in the Temple, talking to leaders, said Westlake. Others like the round window in the front of the church, Jesus praying in the garden. Every one has a favorite. Stained glass windows are used for more than just their beauty. The neat thing about stained glass windows, they started using them when people couldnt read, said Westlake. So they would look at MOUNT DORABiblical stories told by glass PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL ABOVE, BELOW: Light shines through the stained glass windows at First United Methodist Church in Mount Dora on Wednesday. SEE GLASS | C2

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 18, 2014 rfntbr President Dunstan & Son Plumbing Co.,Inc. ofLEESBURG 352-365-1228Come visit our new location!rfnttb The Charlotte Mayfield Assisted Living Retirement CommunityrfAssisted Living, Independent Living, Day Stay Residency Combining Independence with Personal Care for over 40 yearsHoly Tr i ni ty Epi s copal Church2201 Spring Lake Road, Fruitland Park352-787-1 500Father Ted KoellnSunday Service 8:00am, 9:30am, 11:00amWednesday Healing Service 11:30am www.holytrinityfp.comLIFE Church Assem bly of God04001 Picciola Rd., Fruitland Park352-787-7962Pastor Rick WelborneSunday Deaf Impaired 10:00am Sunday Evening 6:00pm Wednesday Prayer and Youth Service 7:00pm Sunday School 9:00am Wednesday Bible Study 7:00pmPi lgrims Un i ted Church of Chri st (UCC)509 County Road 468, Fruitland Park www.pucc.info352-365-2662 or office@pucc.infoRev. Ronal Freyer Nicholas, OSL, PastorRev. Robert Van Valkenburg, Pastoral Associate Emeritus Sunday Worship 10:00amContact us or visit our website for more infoThe Fi nal Hour M i ni stri esP.O. Box 523, Webster847-91 2-0596Email: finalhourminitries@ymail.com Speaking Engagements Contact:Kingdom Citizen Apostle Michael White Jr. Prophetess Wanda White www.thefinalhourministries.orgL i ghthouse Foundati on M i ni stri es Internat i onal INC .11282 SR 471, Webster352-793-2631Pastor Patricia T. BurnhamSunday Services 8:30am & 6:00pm www.lighthousefoundationministries.orgL i nden Church of God4309 CR 772, Webster Pastor Doyle D. Glass Sunday Evening Worship 6:00pm Sunday School 9:45amAll Sa i nts Rom an Cathol ic Chapel407-391 -8678 352-385-3880Tavares Fi rst Uni ted Methodi st Church (UMC)352-343-2761Pastor John Barham Contemporary Cafe Service 10:00am Children of Light-Youth & Family Service 1st Sunday of each month 6:00pmwww.fumctavares.com For information on listing your church on this page call Michelle at352-365-8233or e-mail tomichelle.fuller@dailycommercial.comBethany Lutheran Church1334 Griffin Road, Leesburg352-787-7275Sunday Service 8:00am & 10:30am Wednesday Bible Study 10:00am Sunday Bible Study 9:15amEmmanuel Bapti st Church of Leesburg1710 U.S. Hwy. 441 E., Leesburg352-323-1 588Pastor Jeff CarneySunday Celebration Service 10:30am 8:00am Wednesday Praise & Prayer 6:30pm Sunday Bible Study 9:15am www.EmmanuelFL.comFi rst Bapti st Leesb urg352-787-1 005Sunday Service 8:15am, 9:30am & 10:45am Sunday Bible Study 8:15am, 9:30am & 10:45am www.fbcleesburg.orgFi rst Church of Chri st, Sci enti st, Leesburg13th & Line St., Leesburg352-787-1 921Sunday Service 10:30am Sunday School 10:30am Wednesday School 3:30pmFi rst Presbyter i an Curch of Leesburg200 S. Lone Oak Dr., Leesburg352-787-5687Sunday Service 10:00pm Sunday School 8:45am www.firstpresleesburg.orgGlor i a Dei L utheran Church130 S. Lone Oak Drive, Leesburg352-787-3223 8:00am & 10:30am 9:15am 9:15am www.gloriadeielca.netLakes and Hi lls Covenant ChurchRev. Ken Folmsbee, PhD, PastorWorship Service 10:15am Bible Study 9:00am 700 S. 9th Street, Leesburg Church Office 352-552-0052www.lakeshillscovenantchurch.orgLegacy Communi ty Church Pastor Theo Bob-352-250-0 1 56 Pastor Buddy Walker-352-978-0509Spanish Pastor Luis Fuentes-352-5521 357Sunday Worship Service 9:30am Legacy is a multicultural, multiracial, generational, Christian Church www.legacycic.orgSt. Paul Rom an Cathol ic Church Sacrament of Penance Seventh Day Advent i st508 S. Lone Oak Dr., Leesburg352-326-41 09Worship Service 9:30am Sabbath School Service 11:00am L i berty Bapt i st Church352-394-0708Senior Pastor Chris JohnsonSun. Svc. 10:40am, Family Prayer Svc. 6:00pm Unashamed Students Service 6:00pm Sun. Bible Fellowship 9:30am Wed. Bible Study 6:30pm, www.lbcclermont.org ClermontFi rst Church of Chri st, Sci enti st352-357-3899Sunday Service 10:30am Sunday School 10:30am Christian Science Reading Room Fi rst Uni ted Methodi st Church of Eust i sA Place where You Matter600 S. Grove Street, Eustis352-357-5830Senior Pastor Beth FarabeeCoffee and Fellowship 9:00am Contemporary Worship 9:30am St. Thom as Epi s copal Church 352-357-4358Rev. John W. Lipscomb III, RectorSunday Holy Eucharist Services 8:00am & 10:30am 10:00amwww.stthomaseustis.com Eustis Fruitland Park Leesburg Tavares Webster Mount DoraCongregati onal Church352-383-2285Reverand Dr. Richard DonSunday 11:00am St. Phi l i p L utheran Church352-383-5402Pastor Rev. Dr. Johan BerghSunday Service 9:30am Fellowship 10:45amwww.stphiliplc.com OkahumpkaCorpus Chri st i Epi s copal Church3430 County Road 470, Okahumpka352-787-8430Sunday Eucharist Service 9:00am Evening Prayer 4:00pm Fellowship following both services www.corpuschristiepiscopal.org GrovelandMt Oli ve Missi onary Bapti st Church15641 Stucky Loop, Stucky 352-429-3888Rev. Clarence L. Southall-PastorSunday Worship Service 11:00am Sunday School 9:30am Bible Study-Wednesday 7:00pm Youth Bible Study-Wednesday 7:00pmZi on L utheran Church (ELCA)352-429-2960Pastor Ken StoyerSunday Worship Service 11:00am LeesburgThe Heal i ng Place352-61 7-0569Facilitator: Phyllis GilbertSunday Service and Kids Club 11:00am Wednesday Bible Study and Kids Club 6:00pm MinneolaNew L i fe Presbyteri an Church, PCA 407-920-0378Sunday School 9:30am Sunday Worship 10:45am I wont throw in the towel. Peter anguished over his denial and betrayal of Jesus, even after the Resurrection. He actually went back to shing before Jesus once more told him, Follow Me. Judas too anguished. But he hung himself. I always wonder what might have happened if Judas had just waited three days? Light at the end of the tunnel or not, I will not despair. Paul had many times like Ive experienced. Worse times. He wrote to the Cor inthians, But we have this treasure in jars of clay, to show that the surpassing power belongs to God and not to us. We are aficted in every way, but not crushed; per plexed, but not driven to despair; persecuted, but not forsaken; struck down, but not destroyed; always car rying in the body the death of Jesus, so that the life of Jesus may also be manifested in our bodies. He has risen and He is with us indeed.Rick Reed is a columnist who lives in Mount Dora. To reach him call (352) 383-1458, or email him at RICOH007@aol.com. REED FROM PAGE C1 them and get the stories. The fact that ours reect Christs life is a wonderful link to the stories they tell. Reservations for the tours are not required. Just show up, said Westlake. And you dont need to be a member of the church if you would like to volunteer as a tour guide. Tours will run from 10 / a.m. until 5 / p.m. on Feb. 1, and from 12:30 / p.m. until on Feb. 2. For information, call 352-383-2005 or go to www.mtdorafumc.org. GLASS FROM PAGE C1

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Saturday, January 18, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 STEVE ROTHWELLAP Markets WriterNEW YORK There was plenty more earnings news from big U.S. companies Friday, and investors didnt like what they saw. Intel slumped after giving a weak revenue forecast and Gen eral Electric dropped after its prot margins fell short. Capital One also fell after the banks earnings missed expectations. The Standard & Poors 500 index slipped 7.19 points, or 0.4 percent, to 1,838.70. The Dow Jones industrial average rose 41.55 points, or 0.3 per cent, to 16,458.56. The Nasdaq composite fell 21.11 points, or 0.5 per cent, to 4,197.58. The S&P 500 index re treated from a record high close on Wednes day. It ended the week 0.5 percent lower and continued its lackluster start to January. Still, many investors arent ready to give up on the stock mar kets latest rally, which capped an exceptionally strong 2013 with a gain of almost 10 per cent in the nal three months of the year. Markets dont go straight up to the moon, said Doug Cote at ING Investment Man agement. This at-lining is the market regrouping ... its a healthy pause. GE slumped 62 cents, or 2.3 percent, to $26.58 after prot margins in the companys indus trial unit fell short of its own targets. Need Tax Help?Call352-787-1040Open Year Round. CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchang e Pvs Rate Day Yen 104.32 104.34 Euro $1.3577 $1.3629 Pound $1.6442 $1.6359 Swiss franc 0.9075 0.9057 Canadian dollar 1.0958 1.0919 Mexican peso 13.2737 13.2634 Markets & Money features@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 DOW JONES 16,458.56 + 41.55 NASDAQ 4,197.58 21.11 S&P 500 1,838.70 7.19 GOLD 1,251.90 + 11.70 SILVER 20.30 + 0.25 CRUDE OIL 94.37 + 0.41T-NOTE 10-year2.83 0.01 www.dailycommercial.com BREE FOWLERAP Technology WriterNEW YORK An email sent to the roughly 70 million Tar get customers who may have been affect ed by a pre-Christmas data breach is caus ing panic among those who fear it could be an attempt to victimize them again. Target says the email, which offers free credit monitoring services to potential victims of the breach, is legitimate. But the company has identied a handful of scammers who are try ing to take advantage of the publics fear and confusion. Consumers have been on edge since news of the data breach broke last month. And theyve been warned to be on alert for pos sible follow-up attacks that could come in the form of phish ing emails, electronic messages designed to implant malicious software on their com puters or draw them to websites that prompt them to enter personal information. So when Targets email began circulating earlier this week, many recipients questioned its authenticity. The email was especially suspicious to people who say they havent set foot in a Tar get store in years. Jim Reid, 60, of Min neapolis says he was a little nervous about clicking on the link in the email and he questioned whether it was a good idea to send Tar get even more personal information when they were unable to protect it in the rst place. Theres too much uncertainty, Reid says. They keep changing what theyre say ing about how many people were affected, about what kinds of in formation were stolen. Its obvious that they really dont know. According to Tar get, hackers stole data related to 40 million credit and debit card accounts and also pil fered personal infor mation, including email addresses, phone numbers, home addresses and names of as many as 70 million customers. Target spokeswoman Molly Snyder says its those 70 million peo ple that Target contact ed by email. DAVID KOENIGAssociated PressDALLAS UPS may be forced to change the way it plans for the hol iday season after De cember shipping problems took a bite out of fourth-quarter earnings. The company said Fri day that it took extraor dinary steps to meet holiday demand, in cluding hiring 85,000 seasonal employees 30,000 more than planned. But the companys network of brown trucks and planes was overwhelmed by what it termed an unprece dented level of online shopping including a surge of last-minute or ders. Bad weather and a shorter shopping season were also factors, it said in a news release. Company ofcials declined interview re quests. Analysts said the com pany will make chang es including higher last-minute prices to smooth out the peak caused by the nal rush of shopping just before Christmas. Online shopping is good for UPS, as cus tomers count on delivery companies to get those packages where they are supposed to go on time. But volumes were so high last month that hundreds of thousands of packages didnt get to their destina tions before Christmas UPS hasnt disclosed the exact number. Amazon.com offered ship ping-charge refunds and a $20 credit for some customers affect ed by UPS delays. On Friday, UPS said that it delivered a record 31 million packages on Dec. 23. That peak, however, came six days later than UPS had planned, and it was 7.5 percent more packages than the company had expected on the busiest day of the season. Jim Corridore, an analyst with S&P Capital IQ, suggested the company learned a lesson. We think UPS did a poor job forecasting the holiday season, but we expect improved readiness this year as online shopping continues to grow, he said in a note to clients. Online shop ping, he added, is a positive trend, but UPS needs to do a better job capitalizing upon it.UPS: Last-minute online shopping hurt 4Q profit AP FILE PHOTO A UPS delivery worker moves packages from one truck to another in Newark, N.J. Shoppers worry: Are Target data breach emails legitimate? AP FILE PHOTO A passer-by walks near an entrance to a Target retail store in Watertown, Mass.Stocks are mostly lower as earnings fall short

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.74eu27.09+.34 ACE Ltd2.14e97.10-.20 ADT Corp.80f39.66+.47 AES Corp.2014.30-.01 AFLAC1.48f64.71-.12 AGCO.4055.41+.06 AK Steel...7.01-.43 AOL...50.77-1.77 ARC Docu...7.59-.51 AVG Tech...16.91+.10 Aarons.08f26.85+.25 AbbottLab.88fu39.40-.14 AbbVie1.6050.06-.44 AberFitc.8035.41-.13 AbdAsPac.425.88-.02 Accenture1.74eu84.43+.31 AccoBrds...6.66-.04 Actavis...183.28+2.56 Actuant.0436.99+.07 AMD...4.18-.20 AecomTch...30.36+.47 Aegon.26e9.22-.08 AerCap...36.00+.70 Aeropostl...7.71-.01 Aetna.90f70.16-.07 Agilent.53fu60.71+.21 Agnico g.8829.36+.90 Agria Cp...1.54+.10 Agrium g3.0093.88-1.44 AirLease.12f31.80+.37 AirProd2.84112.01+.32 Airgas1.92u112.15+.35 Alamos gn.20d10.18-.17 AlaskaAir.8078.51-.66 AlcatelLuc.18e4.13-.07 Alcoa.12u11.36+.32 Alere...38.60-.67 AlexREE2.7266.22+.21 AlexcoR g...1.69+.08 AllegTch.7236.30+.12 Allegion n...48.00+.60 Allergan.20u120.15+.33 Allete1.9049.15+.05 AlliData...256.89+1.93 AlliBInco.41a7.53+.01 AlliantEgy2.04f51.29-.15 AlldNevG...4.83+.03 AllisonTrn.48u28.48-.02 Allstate1.0052.90-.28 Allstat pfC1.6926.16+.16 AlonUSA.24a15.89+.05 AlphaNRs...6.32-.08 AlpTotDiv.324.26... AlpAlerMLP1.07e17.46-.07 AltisResid.10p33.69-.21 Altria1.9237.03-.27 AlumChina...9.23+.11 Ambev n...7.08+.01 Ameren1.6036.15-.02 AMovilL.34e21.76-.16 AmApparel...1.11-.02 AmAxle...20.75-.40 AmCampus1.4434.01+.51 AmEagE n...1.77-.10 AEagleOut.5014.57+.16 AEP2.00f46.77+.19 AHm4Rnt n.2017.09+.11 AmIntlGrp.4050.89-.61 AmLorain....97+.08 AmTower1.16f83.15-.12 AmWtrWks1.1241.53+.02 Ameriprise2.08113.37-.29 AmeriBrgn.94f70.53+.03 Ametek.2452.02-.58 Amphenol.8092.08+.21 Anadarko.7280.06-1.26 AnglogldA.17e13.52+.73 ABInBev3.03e101.47-1.98 Ann Inc...35.25-.34 Annaly1.50e10.20-.01 AnteroRs n...56.51-.54 Anworth.50e4.50-.02 Aon plc.70u84.15+.13 Apache.8084.31-1.39 AptInv.9627.13+.24 ApolloGM3.95e35.06-.99 Aptargrp1.0067.24-.76 AquaAm s.6123.53+.45 ArcelorMit.2017.37-.23 Arcelor 161.5025.38-.27 ArchCoal.124.32-.07 ArchDan.96f41.01-.24 ArmourRsd.604.04-.02 ArmstrWld...60.13-1.24 AskanoG g...1.73+.05 AshfordHT.488.65+.09 Ashland1.3698.90-.51 AssuredG.4021.82-.50 AstraZen2.80eu63.73+.14 AtlPwr g.403.27-.06 AtlasEngy1.51f45.67+.25 AtlasPpln2.4832.72-.45 ATMOS1.48f46.23+.39 AtwoodOcn...49.83-.31 AuRico g.164.83+.33 Autoliv2.08f91.01-.56 AutoZone...u505.86+10.39 AvalnRare....56-.01 AvalonBay4.28121.88-.97 AveryD1.1651.15-.08 Avianca n...18.33-.01 Avnet.6044.02+.53 Avon.2416.31-.44 Axiall.64f43.19-.66 AXIS Cap1.08f45.56-.19 B2gold g...2.50+.19 BB&T Cp.92u38.78+.05 BB&T pfE1.4121.46... BCE g2.3342.42-.15 BHP BillLt2.32e67.05+.16 BHPBil plc2.32e61.72+.61 BP PLC2.28f48.20+.29 BP Pru9.26e74.95-.05 BRE1.5857.70-.25 BRF SA.39ed18.43-.07 Bacterin....76+.11 BakrHu.6054.14+.41 BallCorp.5250.53-.43 BallyTech...u81.39+.60 BalticTrdg.05e6.18-.11 BcBilVArg.55e13.06-.16 BcoBrad pf.23e11.48-.16 BcoSantSA.81e9.12-.14 BcoSBrasil.26e5.32-.09 BcpSouth.2024.44+.25 BkofAm.0417.01-.07 BkIreland...18.00-.06 BkNYMel.6032.70-1.22 BankUtd.8432.20+.16 Banro g....62+.03 Barclay.42e18.99-.18 BarVixMdT...15.67+.10 B iPVix rs...41.13+.15 Bard.84135.21-1.18 BarnesNob...15.18-.23 Barnes.44u40.49+.06 BarrickG.2018.77+.56 BasicEnSv...17.25+.44 Baxter1.9669.93-.13 Beam Inc.9083.34-.18 BeazerHm...22.48-.04 BectDck2.18f111.31-.68 Bemis1.0439.91-.08 Berkley.4041.52-.18 BerkH B...115.07-.17 BerryPlas...22.86-.20 BestBuy.6824.43-2.40 BigLots...d28.38-.60 BBarrett...27.28+.12 BioMedR1.00f18.69-.03 BitautoH...36.37+.54 BlkHillsCp1.5253.62-.80 BlackRock7.72f316.72-1.06 BlkCpHY VI.97a12.25+.07 BlkCrdAllo.9413.02+.07 BlkDebtStr.30a4.08-.03 BlkEEqDv.567.89-.02 BlkIntlG&I.67u8.31+.01 Blackstone1.18eu32.69+.20 BlkstnMtg1.8027.75-.17 BlockHR.8029.03+.22 BdwlkPpl2.13d23.99-.40 Boeing2.92f140.46+.25 BoiseCas n...31.35+1.04 BonanzaCE...42.71-1.19 BorgWrn s.5055.81-1.12 BostProp2.60a104.74-.13 BostonSci...13.51-.04 BoydGm...10.77+.14 Brandyw.6013.83-.24 BridgptEd...18.18-.22 BrigusG g....94+.05 Brinker.9646.14-.95 BrMySq1.44f54.36-.44 BristowGp1.0073.27-1.80 Brixmor n.8020.52+.26 BroadrdgF.8438.43-.05 Brookdale...28.64+.53 BrkfldAs g.80f37.86+.01 BrkfldOfPr.5618.78-.07 BrownFB1.16fu79.20-1.02 Brunswick.10f43.01-1.13 Buenavent.31e12.28+.15 BungeLt1.2081.30-.17 C&J Engy...22.77+.34 CBL Asc.98f17.29-.33 CBRE GRE.54a8.09-.03 CBRE Grp...u26.50-.06 CBS A.4860.60-.40 CBS B.4860.49-.31 CEC Ent1.08f54.78+.03 CF Inds4.00f245.81-2.64 CHC Grp n...9.80... CIT Grp.4049.90-.38 CMS Eng1.0226.43-.19 CNH Indl...11.79+.02 CNO Fincl.1218.16... CST Brds n.2533.00-.14 CSX.6027.23-.01 CVR Engy3.00a40.21-.33 CVS Care1.10f67.97-.16 CYS Invest1.28m7.60+.02 Cabelas...68.51-1.35 CblvsnNY.6016.36-.16 CabotOG s.0837.48-.68 Calix...8.32-.09 CallGolf.04u9.08+.17 Calpine...19.23-.13 CamdenPT2.5260.33+.05 Cameco g.4021.95-.21 Cameron...58.69-.08 CampSp1.2541.79-1.06 CdnNR gs.8653.32-.35 CdnNRs gs.80f32.53-.31 CP Rwy g1.40149.31-.37 Canon...31.22+.36 CapOne1.2072.39-4.05 CapitlSrce.0414.45+.01 CapsteadM1.24e12.11+.01 CardnlHlth1.2167.68-.26 CareFusion...u40.75-.19 Carlisle.8878.55+.04 CarMax...45.19+.53 Carnival1.0041.36-.17 Carters.6470.30-.53 CastleBr....82-.04 Caterpillar2.4091.44-.57 CedarF2.80f51.41-.20 CedarRlty.206.69-.06 CelSci rs....87-.05 Celanese.7255.10-.96 Cemex.45t12.51+.12 Cemig pf s2.02e5.77+.07 CenovusE.97d26.92-.14 Centene...61.72-.28 CenterPnt.8323.42-.14 CenElBras.20e2.36-.03 CFCda g.0113.82+.20 CntryLink2.1630.00-.33 ChambSt n.508.00-.05 ChanAdv n...u48.23+2.29 Chegg n...7.25+.02 Chemtura...26.50-.41 CheniereEn...45.93-.57 ChenierE n...18.61-.10 ChesEng.3525.45-.49 Chevron4.00119.29+.46 ChicB&I.2082.86-.04 Chicos.30f17.45-.08 Chimera.36a3.03-.01 ChinaDEd.60eu22.25... 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XinyuanRE.204.92+.17 Xylem.47u36.57-.07 YPF Soc.15e30.77-.97 Yamana g.269.61+.29 Yelp...82.36+1.21 YingliGrn...6.90-.23 YoukuTud...34.57-.98 YumBrnds1.4872.10-.20 ZaleCp...14.97-.04 Zimmer.8095.93-1.12 Zoetis n.29f31.73-.27 ZuoanFash...1.92+.03 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 Aerospace bellwetherUnited Technologies reports its latest quarterly results on Wednesday. The conglomerate told Wall Street analysts last month that the company picked up the pace of cost-cutting as it anticipated growth in its aerospace and building systems businesses. United Technologies is the parent company of jet engine maker Pratt & Whitney, helicopter manufacturer Sikorsky Aircraft and other businesses.Holiday travel lift?Delta Air Lines has been charging people more to fly, while also benefiting from growth in corporate travel. In October, the airline said holiday bookings were strong and that it expected to boost its flying capacity as much as 3 percent in the fourth quarter. Investors will tune in on Tuesday to hear whether those trends and the companys plans combined to generate strong profit growth for Delta.Home sales monitorRising home prices and higher mortgage rates held back U.S. home sales at the end of last year. Sales of previously occupied homes fell from September through November. But economists anticipate the pace of home sales picked up in December to a seasonally adjusted annual rate of nearly 5 million. Thats just shy of the 5.1 million forecast by The National Association of Realtors. The latest home sales data are due out Thursday.Source: FactSetExisting home salesAnnual rate in millionsest. J A S O N D4.0 4.5 5.0 5.5 5.0 Today 1,600 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 JJ ASOND 1,800 1,840 1,880 S&P 500Close: 1,838.70 Change: -7.19 (-0.4%) 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: 16,458.56 Change: 41.55 (0.3%) 10 DAYS Advanced1264 Declined1832 New Highs186 New Lows19 Vol. (in mil.)3,552 Pvs. Volume3,398 2,088 1,961 1064 1519 174 16NYSE NASDDOW16495.2616378.8016458.56+41.55+0.25%-0.71% DOW Trans.7452.267404.937427.46-29.08-0.39%+0.36% DOW Util.493.57491.45492.70......%+0.43% NYSE Comp.10380.3210330.1110343.46-32.77-0.32%-0.55% NASDAQ4217.244187.314197.58-21.11-0.50%+0.50% S&P 5001846.041835.231838.70-7.19-0.39%-0.52% S&P 4001352.611346.511347.81-4.25-0.31%+0.39% Wilshire 500019735.4119624.8719658.71-72.40-0.37%-0.24% Russell 20001173.371166.761168.43-4.70-0.40%+0.41%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T32.76239.00 33.70-.26 -0.8stt-4.2+7.5251.84f Advance Auto Parts AAP71.520119.54 118.44+.56 +0.5sss+7.0+61.0210.24 Amer Express AXP58.70091.08 90.97+3.19 +3.6sss+0.3+46.3190.92 AutoNation Inc AN40.30654.49 47.82-.41 -0.9ttt-3.8+10.517... Brown & Brown BRO26.14735.13 32.41+.21 +0.7sss+3.2+22.5220.40f CocaCola Co KO36.54443.43 39.28-.43 -1.1ttt-4.9+9.4211.12 Comcast Corp A CMCSA37.81054.65 53.54... ...rss+3.0+38.6220.78 Darden Rest DRI44.11755.25 50.96-1.28 -2.5ttt-6.3+19.9192.20 Disney DIS50.18976.84 73.98-.23 -0.3tst-3.2+45.7220.86f Gen Electric GE21.01828.09 26.58-.62 -2.3ttt-5.2+32.5200.88f General Mills GIS40.65753.07 48.28-.24 -0.5ttt-3.3+22.4181.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08070.73 70.54-.05 -0.1sss+1.0+45.8241.68 Home Depot HD63.39082.57 81.00-.26 -0.3tst-1.6+29.7221.56 IBM IBM172.575215.90 190.09+1.33 +0.7sss+1.3-0.1133.80 Lowes Cos LOW35.21852.08 47.61-.39 -0.8ttt-3.9+36.6230.72 NY Times NYT8.07916.14 15.22-.08 -0.5sst-4.1+85.1490.16 NextEra Energy NEE70.62989.75 87.66+.11 +0.1sss+2.4+26.5192.64 PepsiCo PEP70.77887.06 82.20-.66 -0.8tst-0.9+19.1192.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.93038.58 39.34+1.33 +3.5sss+6.9+31.2150.40 TECO Energy TE16.15319.22 16.91-.08 -0.5ttt-1.9+5.6180.88 WalMart Strs WMT68.10781.37 76.19-.57 -0.7ttt-3.2+13.6151.88 Xerox Corp XRX7.25012.65 12.20-.24 -1.9sss+0.2+67.2130.2352-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 18, 2014

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Saturday, January 18, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 75.19-.34+44.8BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.21-.05+13.1 SmallCap d 37.22-.22+38.7CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 20.84-.05+29.0 LgCapVal 12.27-.07+25.0CGMFocus 39.40-.02+23.4CRMMdCpVlIns 34.87-.06+28.6CalamosGrIncA m 33.26-.07+13.6 GrowA m 47.21-.12+29.3 MktNeuI 12.83-.02+5.1 MktNuInA m 12.96-.02+4.9CalvertEquityA m 47.70-.06+24.7CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.19+.01+22.1Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 16.71-.14+29.7ClipperClipper 90.01+.08+25.6Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.10+.01+2.9 Realty 64.48-.34+3.0 RealtyIns 41.86-.21+3.4ColumbiaAcornA m 35.90-.12+25.3 AcornIntZ 46.62...+19.3 AcornUSAZ 36.18-.15+27.8 AcornZ 37.45-.12+25.7 CAModA m 12.21-.02+11.8 CAModAgrA m 13.31-.02+14.9 CntrnCoreA m 20.35-.09+28.2 CntrnCoreZ 20.46-.08+28.5 ComInfoA m 50.99-.13+20.9 DivIncA m 18.22-.05+23.2 DivIncZ 18.23-.05+23.5 DivOppA m 10.09-.05+20.0 DivrEqInA m 13.70-.04+25.2 HiYldBdA m 3.00...+5.5 IncOppA m 10.09...+4.4 IntmBdA m 9.03+.01-1.5 IntmBdZ 9.03+.01-1.2 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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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Saturday, January 18, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7

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C8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 18, 2014

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D1DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 18, 2014Cruisin352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.comInside: Classieds D2-D7 www.dailycommercial.com TERRY BOXThe Dallas Morning NewsHippity-hoppity hamsters in gangster glasses still come standard in the sublimely square Kia Soul. But for 2014, they may need to lose the cheesy green-and-yellow sports coats. You know the hamsters, those urban-hip rodents who sell Souls on TV with six-word hip-hop songs that sound like half-lled trash cans tumbling down a stair case. Their likable little com mercials gave the rst odd ball Soul compact-crossover big credibility in 2009. But how do hamsters steer and text with paws? Beats me. But the sec ond-generation 2014 Soul got better in a bunch of sig nicant ways and it was pretty good to start with, despite its mildly polarizing looks. Slightly larger with a little smoother body and much better interior, the Soul still looks like a brash two-box wagon for hipsters in mis matched clothes. But the Soul feels so much more rened than the last-generation model that the hamsters and the hip sters will need to step it up, hopefully without the thumpety-thump-bang-bump music. Rather than dilute the distinctive rst-gen Soul, which still looks like something a kid designed in a geometry class, Kia chose to polish its rough edges. That seems like a smart move. Against all odds, the Soul became Kias sec ond-best seller in the U.S., behind the Optima midsize sedan. The inferno red model I had recently still smirked at the world with big sweptback headlamps, a short, at hood and a big blacked-out lower grille. One thing youll notice immediately is a neat new Soul emblem on the upper fender near the leading edge of the front door. In addition, the wheel openings seem to have a little more graceful are to them. Although most people, in cluding me, would be hardpressed to tell a 2014 Soul from a 2013, Kia says every body panel on the Soul is new. The top is still at as a ranch-house table and drops straight down onto a hatchback anked by enormous vertical tail lamps. In tting Soul-man tradition, mine had 18-inch wheels that featured ve gray spokes interspersed with ve bigger, bright spokes and wrapped with 235/45 tires. But like a preacher might claim on Sunday collection day, the best thing about the Soul really lies inside. The small wagons black interior felt much more up scale than last years model and with the back seats fold ed down, offers more than 60 cubic feet of space. You could ll the Soul with kites or canned hams or beach chairs and put it to work. The textured black dash board was cast in a classy at-toned plastic, wrapping around a center stack dom inated by a logical 8-inch touch-screen that even we geezers can use. A hood shaded the black instrument panel and even had semi-luxury stitching on its edges. My relatively high-end Soul $26,195 also came equipped with a stout-sounding Innity stereo that had pulsing lights ringing the round speakers in the doors. They changed constantly, going from soft green to pur ple to blue and orange lights. I tried not to pay too much attention to them because I didnt want to risk a 1960s Hendrix-at-Moody-Coliseum ashback. But I liked them. The throbbing speakers were embedded in stylized, swoopy black-plastic door panels that contrasted nice ly with the Souls hard exterior planes and at surfaces. Meanwhile, the Souls sculpted black seats had per forated centers, and the ones in back offered good legand head-room for a smallish 3,100-pound vehicle. Heres the deal with the Soul, though: You need to overlook the average per formance from its option al two-liter, direct-injected four-banger with 164 horse power. The Souls strength is a combination of styling, practicality, ride and reasonable handling, all of which easily trump its main com petitor, the unexciting Sci on xB. Although the four-cylinder was fairly lively in city driving, it lugged nearly 20 pounds per horsepower the point at which most vehicles start feeling under-powered. I quickly learned not to drive in eco mode, the lit tle crossovers default mode. The four-cylinder is a high revver with a 6,700-rpm red line and a soft low end, so it needs to be fully awake at all times. Tied to a pretty sophisti cated six-speed automatic, the engine tends to get fairly vigorous around 2,500 rpm and can push the Soul to 60 in 8.1 seconds, according to Car and Driver. It will also get 23 miles per gallon in town and 31 on the highway. Its three speed and economy measurements are fairly average for the seg ment. But you dont really notice the lack of suds because the Soul rides, steers and zings around corners with a bit more verve than expected. And no one at Kia ever hinted that this thing was quick just slick. Youll get a sense of how complete it is the rst time you bend it into a corner. Granted, its no all-wheeldrive German hot-rod cross over. But it turned into cor ners with condence and held its own, maintaining decent lines through the cor ners and good body control. EMMA JAYNE WILLIAMSFort Worth Star-TelegramThe Inniti QX60 is a seven-passenger luxury crossover, originally known as the JX35, now updated for 2014 with a new name and a new available hybrid powertrain. Innitis whole lineup now comes with new alpha-numeric designations SUVs are QX and sedans, coupes and convertibles are Q. A single trim level is offered, in ei ther frontor all-wheel drive, and with either gasoline-only or gas oline-electric hybrid drive. Prices begin at $42,000 for the 3.5-liter gasoline front-drive model, and $43,400 for all-wheel drive. Hy brids are $45,000 with front drive, and $46,400 with all-wheel drive. Other changes for 2014 include a power folding third-row seat in the Deluxe Touring Package; auto-dimming rearview mirror with universal gate/garage door opener standard on all models; and two Premium Packages Premium and Premi um Plus. My tester was the 3.5-liter AWD model with java leather interi or with maple wood ac cents on the door pan els, dash and center console (part of the Deluxe Touring Package). Even the gasoline-only models have decent fuel-economy ratings for a large crossover 20/26 for the frontdrive model and 19/25 for the AWD model. During my test, which included a long Christ mas trip, I averaged 22.1 mpg with lots of highway driving. That was aided by use of the intelligent cruise con trol with distance control (part of the Tech nology Package). The 3.5 liter V-6 is rat ed at 265 horsepower and 248 pound-feet of torque. Its connected to a sport-tuned con tinuously variable automatic transmission with manual mode for maximum responsiveness and smooth, ef cient shifting through a wide gear ratio. With the drive selec tor set on sport mode, the fuel-efcient CVT feels more like a stan dard step transmis sion. I prefer the eco mode I dont need the visceral feel of shifting. Drive Mode also offers a snow setting, which I thankfully didnt need. The QX60 has lots of room for all seven pas sengers, with an easily accessible real third row. The multi-mode second row with 5.5 inches of fore and aft movement allows access to the third row without having to remove an installed child seat. The third row has 30.8 inches of leg room and 36.5 inches of head room; air vents located under the second row seats and on the side panels; double cup holders on the side armrests; three-point seatbelts; and large windows. My QX60 also had the panoramic moon roof with a power sunshade (also part of the De luxe Touring Package), which opened up the visibility for the second and third rows. The tri-zone climate control includes vents under the rst and second row seats, and rear console vents in addition to the third-row side vents. The interior is exible as well, with a 60/40 split folding/reclining/ sliding second-row seat and a 50/50 fold ing/reclining third row. That Deluxe Tour ing Package brought a power up-folding fea ture. Cargo space behind the third row is a gen erous 15.6 cubic feet. With both rows folded at, I was able to load two mountain bikes, a large box of presents, luggage for a week, and plenty of on-the-road snacks. The standard power liftgate opened high and wide, making load ing easier. The QX60 has eight cup holders and six bottle holders more than enough for me and my three pas sengers. My grandkids enjoyed the Theater Pack age, an option that included 7-inch monitors on the backs of the front headrests; two wireless headphones with remote, auxiliary input jacks; and a 120volt outlet, headphone jacks and volume control. The interior was luxurious and beauti ful, with quilted leath er seating, satin-nish trim and thin chrome accents. The front seats were heated and cooled and the outboard second-row seats and the steer ing wheel were heat ed, all part of the Deluxe Touring Package. The package also added 20-inch split ve-spoke aluminum-alloy wheels with all-season tires, and a Bose Cabin Surround sound system. The Premium Package included the Bose 13-speaker Premium Sound System and added a heated steer ing wheel, drivers lum bar support, remote engine start, memory system for two driv ers, and an enhanced intelligent key, which stores memory for seat position, audio, climate and navigation settings. Standard technology includes a rearview monitor, seven-inch color information dis play, Bluetooth handsfree phone system, USB for iPod and oth er devices, satellite ra dio, and auxiliary input jacks in the front cen ter console. Sequential welcome lighting and lighted drivers door handle are pleasant and special.For 2014, Kia stays true to its refined Soul MCT PHOTO The 2014 Kia Soul has a slighly larger, reshaped body and upgraded interior from its predecessor. Infinitis confusing name game brings us the QX60 MCT PHOTO The 2014 Inniti QX60, formerly known as the JX35, was renamed as Inniti rebadged its lines of vehicles.

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D2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 18, 2014 r fntbbttt frffff r r frfr frffrf ffrf frr f rfrf ff rfr fff ffffr fr r fffff rr r rf rrr rrrr rr r frfr frffrf ffrf frr f rf f n n r f f f f f r r f r r f r f n t f r r b rrrr rffrr rtt rfttrr t r r r t f r r n r n n t t t b t t n n n t t t b t t ff nrntb ttnb bnrntb r r f n t b n t t t f f f r f f f r f b r n t t r f f f f f r f f n t t r f r f b b f f r n t b t r f r f n f r n f r f r f n r f b t b b r f r r f r f f n b n b b b t f r r rrrr rr bffftrr tnb t t r r r rrr r nt r r r r r r t t t f r r n r n n t t t b t t r r b b ff bnrntb f ttnbn bbbrntb r f nttttb bt fr ff r frffrfr fffrfrf fffrf fr frfr frffr frfffrfr fff frf f fff r rffr f rbr fr nnr frn rr ffrr rttr rtbrbnntttr t r r nrntb tf rn f r r r r r t f r t t r r n t t r n n b t t r b t t b ttnn bnrntb 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 r f f n t b t b

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Saturday, January 18, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3 r f n t b n t n n t b n t n t f b n t n t b t b n t n n t r n t n t r f n t b n t f t b r n n n t n n t f n n t t n t t r n n t n n n n n t r t t n b t n n rfn n t b b t n t tb f f n r t b t b n n t b n t n n t t n r n n r n t b n t b n t n n t n n t t n t n t t t tnnt btnbntbr r tnnrrb r t n t r f n n r n t t n r n t t t n n b n n b t t r t n t n t n t t n t r r r n b n n t n n n t n b r t n n r r n n b r t b n n b n n n n t b n t n n t b n t t n t t n n r r n t t n t t b n b n t n fr f f f r n f f f ntn tbt frtt bbntbb ttbtbnt nn bnnnnnttbt nbntfn ntntb tbt nntb nbb tb ntbnb rrntnbntbt f f f trtnnttntnt rntt rrtbn tbtnnnntn b tbn tt n nn r tbn rnb n t n n n n n n t n t r r t n b n n n t b t b n t n t b r n n r n t n r b n t t n b t r n n t n t n t t b n t n n t n n b r t n n t n t b n r n r b n t n t n r n b n n n r n b b t n f nnnt b bntnnt fbb bbtn rtbntntnnt nbnnntbb nnnt nbttbbb rtrtntbrt rtnt bnbbttb rtntnbtbnt bbttrn tnnnbbnn nnn bnbbttb rtntnbtbnt bbtnnnn n f bnrnntntnn t ttrtn trtn t nb tb trtn n tb t t n r t t b r tntfr nntnt tnbn bntn ntnt tbnt tbnb b t r f ntn tbt nttbt f f f f f f tnt tnt bnbrr f f f f f f tnbnttb nbrnt btntntbtn tntnbbn nbtnb tbnn nntnbn rnntnnntn ntbnnntn nnnt ntntnbn nbntbnt nbtbbntrnt tbbn rnntnnnnt rtbrntn nrtnt rntrtntbnt tnttbt rnnbnt nbb tnrttn tbttb rrtn tnt ntt ttnbt ttttt nnbnnbnt rt ntnnrnbbrt bntnnb t b t n n t n n n n n n r t n b n n n t b t b n t n t b r n n r n t n r b n t t n b t r n n t n t n t t b n t n n b n t n t b n n t n t n b r t b b b r r t n b n r t n n t n t n n n t n n b b r r t n t b n n t n r n b tbtbn nb r t f ntn ff f f tbt f f f f nbtntttn nnttbnbb tttbtbtr nbntntnt bntbrnnnt tnttbnt tbttttbb ntbrnntnnt tnnntntrr bnbntntb nt tnt tnt rr f f f f f tnbnttb nbrnt btntnttntn bbntt ntnbt bn nntnntbnnnt nnn ntntntnbn nbntb ntnbtbbnt rntrnntnbnt tbtbn tnbnb ttn tnb b t r f ntn tbt frtnt btbb tbtbnt nnbnnnn nttbtnbnt nntntb tbtn nnnntb nbbt nt tnt t ntbnbrrnt nbntbtn f f trtnnttntnt rntt rrtbn rtbtnnnntb bnb n r r t n b n n n t b t b n t n t b r n n r n t n r b n t t n b t r n n t n t n t t b n t n n b n t n t n t n b r t b b b r r t n b n r t n n t n t n n n t n n b b r r t n t b n n t n n r n b tttnb tntn ttn t rt b t tntrt nbttbn tnbtn nnnttntrrnt tnbntb tbttntt tbnbr ntbtnttnnf nnttbbn nb tbb tbnnntnn nntnnt tnbnn bntbnt nbtbbntrnt tbnnt nt nb f r b t r fnf ntbtbtt ntt f f f nbt t f ff f frt ntbtbb ntntn nnbbnbt n tt ntbnt ntbnbrr f f trtnnttntnt rntt rrtbn rtbtnnnntn bntn bnnttn ntbn rnbrnbbnt b r rb fbtfr bn t r t n b n n n t b t b n t n t b r n n r n t n r b n t t n b t r n n t n t n t t b n t n t n b n t n n t n n n t b b b r r t n b n r t n n t n t n n n t n n b b r r t n t b n n t n n r n b b r f frt ntbtbb nn nbnnnnnttb tnbntf tb f n nnnntb nbbt nttnt t ntbnb rrntnbntbt n r f t t n t n t t n r t n t n t n b t b b t b b n b r n t r n t t f t t n t n b n t t r n t n t n n t t t n t n b n n t n t t n t n b n t n t t n t t t t n t n b n t t r n t t n t t t t t n t n b t r n t n r n t n t t n t t t n t n t t n t trtnnttntnt rntt rrtbn rtbtnnnntn bntn bnnttn ntbn rnbrnbbnt b r r t n b n n n t b t b n t n t b r n n r n t n r b n t t n b t r n n t n t n t t b n t n n b n t n t n t n b r t b b b r r t n b n r t n n t n t n n n t n n b b r r t n t b n n t n n r n b tttnb tntn ttn t rt b t r

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D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 18, 2014 r f n t b t brb bt btfr tb bt b ftn nbt rffnt t b n ftbtb t r rfrbt fr btr rbbr rbtb rbbtb trrb rtrrbr r f r n t f b t rbr rf ntbbrb b brtbbttrf ftfbbt tbbrb rt trbtbbtf brffbr trrrfbrt brtbbnb bbrt t tftbrbn tbbbt tb r t rb brb brtbfr bbtf brtbtrbfbt fr b bbttf tb t b t b t r r r f r brbrb r rtt tf b t b b t b b t t r t b r f b r b t t b t b r r f b b b r tftb t f nt b t f r trtb rbt n rrb rbrf nttbt r br bb brbftbbr b trbbtr r b t r b r ntbrb btb ftbbrrtb rb tfr b t r t t n trtrbt t r btfb trbr nb ntf frbnb t fbttf tbt tbt trftbr ftbbrrtnt brb r b t t t f r t b fr f btbrb br bttrbr ntbt bntbnbn ttbr n b bbbrrbbt bbbbftb trfrbtbt ttr tbnfrb ftbr tbb rt rbbtt r fbtrb bbt n t t tfbb rb tfbttr br rfbfb rr nt rbbtbbtbtrb ft rt t t r t tbttbtr nbtrbbb rfbrbrntrbtbb btbrr rtfbrbbt rbbbtbtrbrrb bbftbrrtb bbrbbrbrb btntbt ftrbbnbbr tbrftbr rtrtrnbrb bbrbbtbtbtb btbrrtb tbtrftb nnnnrt bttt bftr b b r b r b t r t b t t r b t r b t r b bttrbtnbbr tbtbbtrrfrrf rbttbtt ttbbrttfb btbtbtbttfr brtbbb bbbtbbbb btbrbbbb rftb bbntbtftrbb nbbrtbtbt rftbrftb rntrtrnbrb bbrbbtbtbtb btrtbbt nnnnt tbbrt fbtr b r b t r b t r t b t b r b b b t f r r b b f b b b r b f b b b t r t r t b r t b t r t t b r b r b t r f r b r r f b t r b b f r b r r r b f b b r b b b r b t r b r t b b t r t b b r b b t b t b r r r t b b t t b t n t r t b f b b r t b t b b t r b t f b t r b b r r t b b b t b r b b t n t r f t r f r f b t b r b t b b t t b r r t t r b b t r b t t b r t r t b r b b b b b t t r b t r b t r b b t f t t t b t b t r b r b r b t r t b b r r f r b b t b b t r t r t b t b r b r b r b r b b t r t t r t r t t f t b b t b t t b t r t b t b t b b t f t f t r r f t b b r t r t r t r r b b t t t t t f b t b t t t r b t r n b t n t b t b t b b b t b r b b r t b t b r b r t r t b b t f bbbbtfrb bbrfbb bbtbbbr r t t b b tbtbbrt rbtbrbtbbttb rbbtb brbbtrf bt r b t r t b r t b t b r b b b b b r b t r t b b t t b f t r b b t b b t b r b r b r b t n r b t r t t t r t r b t r t t t b r b r f r t b b t b r b b r r t b b t f r f b b r b t r t r r b f b t b t r n b b r b r b t b t b r b t b t b t b b f b r b r b b b b rtbbrb rbr bftrftbt tftbbtb b b t t b t b b t b r t b b t t n r t r b r b n b n r t fbbb bbtbrbrtbrr rbrbr brtrrft rbrftbtrn brb b r t b b t b b b t b b r b t t n t b r b f b b t b b b t n t t b b r b t t t r b b t b r b r r b b t b b b b b t t f b r t b b r f t ttbtt btbbbr brtt b b b r t b b t t b b t f r n t b r b b t b r b t b b t t b b b t t f b b b t b r b b r t b b t b r b f r b b r b b f b t t b r b r r t r b t b b r t r b t b b t b b f b f n r r t b t b b b r f b r r t b b t b b r b b t b t b r b b r f b b r t f r r b r b r b t b t r t b t t b r b r b f b r r f b n b r n b r t r b b r b b b t b b t f t t b t b t b b b r f b r r t b b t b b r b b t t r f r b f b t b b t b r b b r f b b r t f r r b r b r b r t b r b b b b r r r f t b t b t b t b r b r b f b r r f b n b r n b r t r b b r b b b t b b t f t t b t t tbttb fbnbtbbbbrtb brtrrtr frfbtbbrrtb rbtbrfbtr bbrbrfr frt f b t f r b r t b b r b t r r r t r t r b b t f t r f b r t r b t b tr brbrrbb rr btbtrf fbrtfrbb tbrbrb bbbbrtbrfr bbftfrb rbbtbtb ttbtbrbr tbbbrtftbbr r t r b t b t b tt

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Saturday, January 18, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D5 r f n t b n b n f b b n b f b b f b n n f b n b n n n r f bbbn bbnb b n b n t bbbn n f n n b n bbn n r f f t n b t b b n f f bb nbfbf bnbn bnntbffbf f bbf b b f f r f bbbn bbnb b n b n t bbbn n f n n b n bbn n b f b f b f n fn r tb nt r bnnn nbbfb fn r nnnf fnbff r f r fbb bff nbf bbbnff r nnf f f nf n r nnnnb nnnnff f f n bnfn fnnb r bnbfbf fn fff n fb ff f nff nbtbbfr nbn nb ff ff r tf n r b b b f n b b n n t b f f ff bbff nbt tbbfn bbnnbbf fbbf f nbntbf fn fn tn nbnbb btbbff fn tn ntftbbf f f bftb bfn f bbfnbbff n ff b nbnbntbbb f nfb bnff bnff nfrnbbf fn bbff fb r nnnb nbnbf nnbbn bbtnff bftb bff bnnb ff nbnbnnf fn n r n b b b f f tbnfn bff nfbf rbff t fn nf fn fb nb nbbf bnnbff bnf bff n nbf nbff fntbnf r r r f rbfbf fn nbffn ntnnbfbbbbf f n b n f b b f b f bbbnfb ffn ffn bnnbnbf tbbff brbb bnff nnb bfbff bfff r nb nnnfnbtfnb nfnnf fnf b f b f n f b f bbnb bbfn bbbfn bn nff tbbf n bf bff f fb nb bbfrf ffftbbfn fb nbr nbrn bfn fb r b f f r bt nfn rn bbfnf fn r bf n r bbbnntbntb nbff bbbf n r r nff frb nbffbf ff fnbfbf ff fnbnb nbfbff n b b b f f n b b f f r nf fftb bff b b f f nbbbf f nbn bffn n f f f bfnb nbnf fnb bbnbf fnb f nb ff bbnf ff nf f f bbfn b fn nnb nff b n t b n f f n b f t f b n b n f fn fr r r nfnnbf bnbnbnb nbnnbbf nfnfntf bnbnbbb nfbbbbb bbftttnt bf nf ffbnbnb nbfnbf fbbb bnnntbnbnb fnfnf nbnfntbbfnb fnbnf nnbnff fbbf n b f n f f b n b n b n f b n b f n f f f b b b n r f n n f n b f fnff bbnbnf bnbf bff fb fnffb bfbnbbfbb tbnbff bbbf fnfnfn bbfbf nbbf fnffff bbbf nfnf fbbbf nffnf bbfb rnbtb bbb btttnt f nbnbbn nnfnff fnbf n nbnbbbb nnn bbbbbb bnbb bnbfbnnn nbbf f f f n n f f n n b t t b b b b b n n b b n b b t n n b b b n b t b b f b n b b b b b t b b b n b b b n b n b b n t n b b f b b n b fnfnf fnfb bbnn bnbbbf n n b f fb r r fbnf nf nn nnbffn fbr b b

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D6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 18, 2014 rfnr fnntbb bb rfrntbb r f n t b r t r n t b r t t t b b t t b n t b b r n t tttb tb tttt nt ttttr tb f rf ntbfr bnt f tnnbtt nbt t tttf rtt t tt b tr ff t n r r f t r n t f f t btt tnnt ttn ttnt rttff btttn tr b t n t r t t t f f f ttt rf ntbfr 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 ntbfr fft 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 ntt ttb rr t btbt f n f f frf ttt ttb rnt r t n t t t r t b t t b n r f t t t t t n t n b n t r f f t b b r t t b b t t t n r f f f ntbfr n f f t b r n t f t n n t t t n n t t n t n r t r t r f t n t ntbfr frf ntbfr 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 b f r n t t f f r f n t b r t r n t b r t fft fr ttn tttrnt t b t f r n t t b t t n b f f r n t n t t f tn t t ttttn bt tb ttntnnnt ttt t tttf tt n t b b b n t n tfr tt nt tt rntfff n t b t t t t r f n t bft n rnt ttt ttb rnt f t tttt rntr fff t t t t t r r n t r n t t t 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 r t t t t r n t r n t r n t f f ft nt r f n t f t t b b b t n t t t n t t t b r n t r r b t t r b t t r f f t ft t

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D8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 18, 2014

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Featuring The Largest Selection Of Leather Furniture In The Area!$200 OFFANY LEATHER SECTIONAL$100 OFFANY LEATHER SOFA$75 OFFANY LEATHER LOVE SEAT$50 OFFANY LEATHER CHAIR OR RECLINERNext to Leesburg International Airport 8626 U.S. Hwy 441 ~ Leesburg, FL352.435.6131 www.sho p famil y furniture.com Save On The Brands You Know And Trust! E1DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 18, 2014HomeLife352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com DESIGNER: Man cave gives way to cosmopolitan condo / E3 www.dailycommercial.comThere are plenty of trendy phrases out there right now about food and agriculture, such as know your farmer, know your food, grow food, not lawns and urban chickens. Ever want to explore that inner farmer and really dig into food and where it comes from? Well, right around the corner is your opportunity. University of Floridas IFAS Extension will offer AGRItunity 2014, a tour, workshop, trade show and a full-day conference on Jan. 24-25 in Sumter County. The farm tour takes place on Jan. 24 beginning at Sparr Building and Farm Supply in Wildwood. Theres a high-tech hydroponic operation Verti-Gro in our backyard of Summereld. And then, a visit to a beef cattle ranch near Oxford/Wildwood. Beautiful country calls for a box lunch stop at the Lake Panasoffkee Nature Preserve, a hidden treasure of wild, virtually untouched nature. Traveling the rural route to quaint Floral City will bring you to Ferris Groves citrus production, packing house and store. The $40 tour lls up quickly; details and registration are online at www.agritunity2014.eventbrite.com. The Friday workshop ShockA-Pond uses the high tech method of electroshing to help us learn about the aquatic plants and animals that are in our local lakes. Determining the health and composition of aquatic life is important Expo lets you explore your inner farmer LLOYD SINGLETONSUMTER COUNTY EXTENSION DEAN FOSDICKAssociated PressMany fruit growers are go ing to pots, and small won der. Containers are great for tight spaces, easy to manage, convenient for harvesting and provide better soil than is found in most gardens. They also allow growing more experimental fruits, such as warm climate or tropical ones, if pots can be moved inside in winter, said Leonard Perry, an extension professor with the University of Vermont. Everything from blueber ries to persimmons, citrus to currants can be grown in containers. And dont forget that old standby, the clay strawberry pot. Some potted fruits, though, may surprise. Pineapples are one of the easiest warm-climate fruits to grow in pots, Perry said. There are even some grapes suited for containers. Potting fruit does pose challenges different from those encountered when growing fruit in the ground. Some things to consider: POT SIZE: You can get by with smaller containers and less re-potting if you choose wisely. It all depends on the plant. You may need to repot every three to ve years, trimming off some of the older roots, to keep plants vigorous, Perry said. Blueberries are one of the best choices for con tainers. Look for one of the newer cultivars bred for containers a half-high or low bush. These can be grown in pots a foot or so wide. For dwarf fruit trees, use plastic containers or a whiskey barrel half, 18 to 24 Gardening small? Many fruits will grow in containers DEAN FOSDICK / AP Raspberries grow on the patio of a home near Langley, Wash. Raspberries are an easy-to-grow choice for containers.Everything from blueberries to persimmons, citrus to currants can be grown in containers. And dont forget that old standby, the clay strawberry pot. KIM COOKAssociated PressWith the advent of tablets, cellphones and e-readers, could the booklined home library go the way of the formal dining room? Not a chance, designers and retailers say. Digital and print books can co-exist, says House Beautifuls editor-in-chief Newell Turner. When theres an end less river of (digital) con tent, the words, text and images we choose to print and bind into a physical book will make (it) even more special, he said. And books, in their variety of shapes and siz es, can be art in their own right, he says. Certainly, many people display richly illustrated coffee table books. And at Hearsts Oc tober 2013 Designer Visions show house in New York, Jamie Drake took the books-as-art notion liter ally: For his House Beautiful apartment, he turned large books spine-sidesin and stacked them geo metrically in wall recess es to ank a replace as sculptural art. Books are precious and beautiful, both their contents and materials. I was inspired to provoke Personal libraries are retreats AP PHOTO This photo provided by AllModern.com shows a TFG Connections Bookcase, an open-backed modern bookcase that can be used to divide rooms or set the perimeter of a library-focused space. DOUGLAS FRIEDMAN / AP This photo provided by Elle Decor shows a library by designer Alessandra Branca that she created for an apartment in the Hearst Designer Visions show house at Walker Tower in the Chelsea neighborhood of New York City.SEE SINGLETON | E2SEE FRUIT | E3SEE LIBRARIES | E2

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E2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 18, 2014 AGRItunity 2014Conference and Trade Show 3 Concurrent Workshop Sessions! http://sumter.ifas.ufl.edu (352) 793-2728 Friday Pre-Conference January 24, 2014 West Central Florida Agricultural Education Center 7620 SR 471, Bushnell, FL 33513 Sumter County Fairgrounds Count on us for a comprehensive range of quality services to meet the unique healthcare needs of you and your family. Abu Azizullah, M.D. Board Certified Internal Medicine Maria A. Crystal, M.D. Board Certified Internal Medicine Joan De Riggs P.A.-C.(Three Locations To Serve You )TAVARES 2736 Dora Ave., Tavares, FL 32778 LEESBURG 26218 US Hwy 27, Suite 103 LADY LAKE ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTS. CALL FOR AN APPOINTMENT.Internal Medicine Practices to assessing changes in our areas water quality; see the science in action at Lake Miona Park in Oxford beginning at 1 / p.m. Pre-reg istration is required at www.agritunity2014. eventbrite.com for the program, which will be led by Dr. Chuck Cichra of University of Floridas Department of Fisheries and Aquatic Sciences. The Jan. 25 confer ence and trade show will be held at the West Central Florida Agricultural Education Center, 7620 State Road 471 in Bushnell. Home to the Sumter County Fair, the area is overowing with exhibits. Sheep, horses, goats and chickens are within petting distance. There are antique tractors and farm implements on display, as well as whips cracking and grain grinding. Indoors, there are many exhibits of tools and techniques that help new and growing farm operations. Samples and advice make the admission fee a tremendous value. Pre-registration is recommended at www.agritunity2014. eventbrite.com. Admission at the door is $20. The keynote speaker is Jeff Manley of The Rock Ranch in Geor gia, who will talk about How I Stepped in it an Agritourism Success Story. Jeffs lively and funny presentation is sure to inspire the farmer in us all. The series of 50-minute workshops follows, with three concurrent sessions. Pasture Fertil ization Basics, Cottage Foods and Cut Flower programs begin at 10 / a.m. Marketing with Social Media, Food Safety Modernization Act and Agritourism 101 are at 11. Lunch is available and the outdoor patio dining offers homespun bluegrass entertainment by The Sno-Rogers band. (The live music just makes the BBQ taste all the better on a beautiful January Saturday after noon.) The afternoon workshops begin at 1 with Poison in the Pasture, Food Preservation and Grafting (non-citrus) Fruit Trees. The nal round of education begins at 2 / p.m. offering Backyard Egg Production, Farm to Restaurant and Florida Hay: The Good, the Bad and the Ugly. The educational workshops are provided by UF/IFAS Extension in cooperation with industry experts; you wont want to miss the knowledge and experience being shared. Get to know your farmer and your food join us for an AGRItunity. Go to www.agritunity2014. eventbrite.com to register.Lloyd Singleton is the Florida Friendly Landscaping extension agent of the UF/IFAS Sumter County Extension ofce. Email lsingleton@u.edu. SINGLETON FROM PAGE E1 thoughts, placing the bulk of the spines away from the viewer, thus highlighting the thousands of paper pages and creating a sense of desire to discover what lies within, he says. For Elle Decor at the show house, Alessandra Branca created a warm, intimate library with just two bookshelves and a chrome easel for a atscreen television. A large Candida Hofer photo graph of Dublins Trinity College Library provid ed a trompe loeil effect, as if the library extended into the image. Bran ca imagined the space, which included walls covered in chocolatey faux bois (wood-grain appearance) sateen and a plump sofa blanket ed in tartan, as a room where you could store fa vorite vintage books but also use a digital reader. Nothing can replace the wonderful feel of sitting curled up with a book, or the happen stance of discovering a book on the shelf that you havent seen for a while, particularly books on art, architecture or design, she say. I think well always love the physical aspect of a book in hand, but Ive found I buy more and more of my new ction online. New York interior de signer Elaine Grifn sees the role of home librar ies changing. Weve come a long way from the English country home-inspired libraries of the s those spaces that looked like Carson (the butler on Downton Abbey) might com e in at any moment to do a lit tle dusting, Grifn says. Todays home libraries are retreats, actually places to retreat as an in dividual from the more chaotic, group-themed spaces of the rest of the house. Home libraries are reading sanctuaries, she says, but clients often want a TV included. The space is an alternative to the Great Room, used for solo viewing, for snuggling, for seclusion. Many modern book shelves are multi-pur pose, with space to display objects as well as reading matter. All Mod ern stocks TFG Connections black powder-coated steel frame with java oak shelves; the compo nents can be congured a number of ways. Mod lofts Pearl bookcase has open shelves in a contemporary zigzag design; nishes include white, wenge (a dark wood) and walnut with chrome sup ports. Create an enveloped space by running shelves up to the ceiling; wood tones keep the ambience warm, but consider white or even an inter esting color creamy yellow or rich carmine (deep red), for exam ple so books, accessories and art will pop. Add a rolling library ladder; Home Depot offers sev eral in maple, cherry or oak nishes. Spanish design house Playofce turns a run-ofthe-mill home library into a playhouse with a stur dy mesh net suspended across the whole space like an enormous ham mock. Kids (and adults) can take pillows and books up to the net to read and, literally, hang out. The studio has also de signed a clever Secret Reading wall a series of cupboards made from inexpensive chipboard that includes bookshelves and kidsize cushioned cubbies. Doors can be closed to hide the secret readers and other stuff. Puck lights are built into the cubby ceilings. LIBRARIES FROM PAGE E1 DIANA MARSZALEKAssociated PressNancy Owens takes no chances with trees since a windstorm propelled a large one through the roof of her Long Island, N.Y., home 15 or so years ago. So when a neighbor whose property abuts Owens Maine summer home said he be lieved two of her tall pines looked suspiciously askew and leaning toward his house Owens wasted no time having them removed. They didnt look dead to us. But what do I know? Owens says. I was born and raised in Manhattan. I know nothing about trees except they can come through your roof. Owens, who cries every time I have to take down a tree, is one of a number of homeowners who reluctantly opts to be safe rather than sor ry by removing trees even when it may not be necessary. Arborist Dane Buell, who oversees tree care for the com pany SavATree, says that in the last few years people call him all the time asking to remove healthy trees. Most, he said, are afraid of the uptick in wild weather that has sent trees crashing down on homes, cars and power lines around the country. People see bad things that happen with trees, and the natural response is we should cut them all down, says Buell. Joe Lamb, a Berkeley, Calif., arborist sees the phenomenon too. He cautions that theres no connection between a trees size and the hazard it poses. It is very common for peo ple to be afraid of trees simply because they are large, Lamb says. The health of the tree is more important than its size, Buell says, and he recommends that property owners focus on managing their trees. That in cludes annual health checks, pruning and precautionary steps, such as adding support and even lightning protection when necessary. Certied arborists can identify problems insect infes tation, nutritional decien cies and disease in the early stages -some percent of the time, he says. Remediation is often fairly simple, too, he says. Trees fail often because these conditions are not identied early. They dont fail be cause they are tall, Buell says. And while no one can pre vent an extreme storm from toppling even the healthiest of trees, he says, the benets of having trees usually far out weigh the risks they pose. For example, trees around a home can increase its val ue up to 15 percent, according to the Arbor Day Foundation. Properly placed trees around buildings can also reduce air conditioning needs by up to 30 percent, and save 20 per cent to 50 percent in energy used for heating, according to the USDA Forest Service. Homeowners arent the only ones who have stepped up precautions in recent years. Bob McGee, a spokesman for Con Edison, which pro vides power to New York City and neighboring Westchester County, says the utility com pany has improved its yearround tree-trimming since the recent rash of harsh storms. This typically engenders ei ther a community outpour ing of thankfulness or scorn, depending on whether theres been a recent storm, McGee says. We know that taking this action helps keep service reli able. But if nothing is going on and we trim the trees, people will hit the roof. Lamb who says he gets a rush of tree-removal requests from homeowners af ter storms says he nds many people are willing to try remedial measures like thin ning out a tree and removing dead branches once they learn more about them. For many others, however, its better to err on the side of caution. If someone says that a tree doesnt look right, I dont argue with that, Owens says. If they say it, I pay whatever it is.Weather feeds homeowners anxiety AP PHOTO This undated publicity photo provided by SavATree shows tree pruning, which improves trees overall health and structure.

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Saturday, January 18, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL E3 CANDICE OLSONMcClatchy-TribuneMarty is a busy guy. Not only does he have a day job, but his place on the national tram poline team along with additional coaching duties really keeps him hopping. Conjure up every clich youve ever heard about a bachelor pad, and just about every one of them was applicable to Martys penthouse condo. Big leather furni ture, big speakers, a big screen TV and even a big hole in the kitchen wall. Yes, the signs were all here in spades. But Marty has been in his condo for a couple of years now, and he was looking for a more sophisticat ed look, while keeping some of that man cave feeling. When he comes home, he likes to relax and unwind, either with friends or on his own. And judg ing by the hole in the kitchen wall, this place had seen some really good parties. Remem ber, the man cave is all about the tribal gather ing and its associated rituals hockey night, poker parties and even video gaming. It was important to design a space where com fort was king stylish comfort, that is. The main oor of Martys penthouse is a compact space, with an L-shaped living and dining room framing the kitchen. To begin this transformation, my de sign called for two fea ture walls: a rich, largescale patterned charcoal wallpaper for the wall behind the sofa; and for the dining room, a creamy ceramic tufted wall tile that is applied in panels and painted, for a new take on old-fash ioned tufting. Starting with the living room, we shed more light on this party place by installing hal ogen mono spot lighting, oil rubbed bronze scissor arm wall sconc es above the granite gray sectional sofa and some table lamps. Add a fresh coat of smoke and mirrors paint (warm gray), an area rug made from durable red and white patterned carpet tiles that pick up on the wallcov ering pattern and com plementary sofa cushions, and this bachelor pad was really starting to evolve. Black leather makes its way into this space in the swivel chair, conveniently placed in front of the TV for gaming, as well as the upholstery for the ottoman. As for the sound system, Mar ty retired his clunky old speakers and replaced them with com pact, discreetly hidden speakers that still pack a big punch. We gave Martys old entertainment unit a facelift and moved it in front of the window, which allowed for a much better trafc ow in this space. The problem, of course, became how to deal with the glare from the oor to ceiling win dows behind the TV. The solution? Every guys dream: another remote. A motorized blind system descends from the casings above the window, with a soft gray sun shade cutting the glare while still revealing the stun ning view from Martys penthouse pinnacle. Over on the other side of the room, we transformed the dining area into an ultra-hip lounge, perfect for entertaining. We banished the six-seat table and chairs that Mar ty never used, replacing it with lots of differ ent types of seating: a comfy high back cream leather love seat, a pedestal table with two chairs and four counter stools along the kitchen counter. The round table makes it much eas ier to exit through the adjacent patio doors to the balcony, and a simple chandelier adds just the right touch of elegance and sparkle. We couldnt leave this condo with a gaping hole in the kitchen wall, so we treated Marty to a new glass tile back splash, which covered up the evidence of his wild party quite nicely. And nally, in a nod to Martys extensive collection of mar tial arts weaponry, we framed a pair of nin ja stars and a Spanish knife, and hung them just beside the kitchen. By reorganizing the layout of Martys liv ing and dining rooms, we created a much smoother free ow of space. All six of his man cave recliners are gone, but Marty can now offer his guests sever al different places to park themselves. Even though this space now has more seating, it still manages to seem more spacious and open, because of the furni ture placement and the types of seating that we selected. All in all, we took Martys bachelor pad from frat house to penthouse, with the help of a few unique nishes, a reordered oor plan and a mod ern yet masculine color scheme. Party hearty, Marty. inches wide, he said. Casters on the bottom make containers easi er to move about a patio, or inside in winter in colder climates. WATERING: Plants in containers dry out more quickly than those in the ground, and need more fre quent watering. FERTILIZING: Its safe to wait a few weeks before fertilizing since most container soils include fertilizers. Water-soluble, slow-release fertilizers generally work best. Their small capsules gradually dissolve when watered, adding nutri ents to the plant mix. SOIL TYPES: Pots create different drainage and air proper ties than soils, so dont use straight garden soil for fruit in pots, Perry said. Use half-bagged topsoil or potting soil, with half organic matter such as peat moss or compost. Leave a couple of inches free on the top for adding fresh compost each spring. LONGEVITY AND YIELDS: You naturally sacrice yields by growing in small pots, said Elmer Kidd, chief production ofcer for Stark Bros Nurseries & Orchards Co. in Louisiana, Mo. Nutrition and watering are far more import ant with containerized plants. For those who want to participate in the gardening realm by growing in pots, their efforts can be respectable if their level of care is good, Kidd said. For those who cant decide which fruit to grow, grafting can offer more choices. Consider taking what John Duarte, pres ident of Duarte Nursery Inc. in Hughson, Calif., calls the Cocktail Tree route. Duarte Nursery creates trees with dif ferent varieties of the same fruit or different fruit species. A cocktail tree can be a peach tree that has an early-, midor late-season peach va riety, or it can be a com bination of peach, plum, apricot or nectarine all on the same tree. I like the fruit com binations best, but Ive had better customer feedback about trees with a single fruit but producing at different times, Duarte said. FRUIT FROM PAGE E1 Man cave gives way to cosmopolitan condo BRANDON BARRE / MCT TOP, ABOVE: The main oor of this penthouse is a compact space, with an L-shaped living and dining room framing the kitchen. The dining area was transformed into an ultra-hip lounge, perfect for entertaining.

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E4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 18, 2014 ORECK VACUUMS990 Alverez Ave, Spanish Springs, The VillagesAcross from McCalls TavernMon-Sat 10-6 Golf Cart Accessible352-259-3800 VACUUM SERVICE/ TUNE-UP$49.95 $19.99*NOWWith Coupon. Valid through 1/31/14. DC With Coupon. Valid through 1/31/14. DCALL VACUUM CLEANER BAGSWith Coupon. Not valid on Miele or Magnesium. Valid through 1/31/14. DCALL VACUUMS 20%*OFF*Not valid on previous purchases or with other coupons or discounts. WORKS ON FRIEZE CARPET50% OFF DEAR ABBY: Our neighbors of 14 years watch our dog while we are away, which is quite often. They have free access to our home with the key we have given them. Two months ago, the husband hit on me, really pushing the issue for me to have sex with him. Then he apologized like it was nothing. I was upset, scared, shocked and told my husband because I was concerned. My husband was not happy about it. We have not been able to look at him or his wife (my friend) since then. We are all middle-aged. Should I tell her why we have been absent, or can you help me gure out what to do? BADLY IN NEED OF ADVICE DEAR BADLY IN NEED: Make other plans for your dog when you travel, change the locks on your doors, and if your friend asks why you have been absent, tell her why. She may not like to hear it, but she should know that if your friendship with her is going to continue, it will have to be without her husband being included. (She should have herself checked for STDs in case her husband has managed to get lucky with a neighbor who WAS willing.) DEAR ABBY: Im 31 and have been married to my husband for 2 1/2 years. He wants a baby in the worst way. I dont, and I have been clear about it. Abby, my husband helps with nothing. Im constantly cleaning, doing the laundry and cooking meals. Thats OK, but Id like some help. I have asked him many times to do things before football comes on or to take a break from Netix and get something done. It never happens. I have been nice about it, and I have been angry. We agreed to buy a bigger house and then have a baby, but at this rate, I already have one MY HUSBAND! Is there any hope? MAMA ALREADY DEAR MAMA ALREADY: No, I dont think so. You married a man who is lazy, or passive aggressive and angry at your refusal to have a baby, or has been so spoiled by his mother that he thinks this is a normal way to live. Counseling might help you get through to him, but I wouldnt bet on it. DEAR ABBY: I am 10 years old and I have a major boy problem. My ex (Bob) broke up with me, and I felt funny around him and a little mad. So I kind of moved on. I went to my crush who had previously asked me out, and I said yes. Now Im stuck and I dont know what to do. I asked my mom and didnt like the answer, so now Im asking you. CONFUSED GIRL IN ARKANSAS DEAR CONFUSED GIRL: I dont know what your mother told you, but heres my advice: At 10, youre too young to be in an exclusive relationship with any one. Because you regret saying yes to your crush, tell him your mother disapproves and you cannot go against her wishes. DEAR ABBY: Can you please tell me the proper way to eat a taco salad? Do you crunch up the taco bowl, eat everything out of it and then eat the taco bowl? I asked my husband, and he said to ask you. TRACI IN AMSTERDAM, N.Y. DEAR TRACI: There are no rules of etiquette governing how to eat a taco salad. However, when I order one, I usual ly eat the contents of the bowl, then chip off pieces of the tor tilla if I still have enough room to nibble. I have also seen diners order the salad and ask that it be served on a salad plate (Hold the taco!) in or der to save a few calories.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 Long friendship suffers after man makes a pass at neighbor

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Saturday, January 18, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL E5 SNUFFY SMITH HAGAR THE HORRIBLE BEETLE BAILEY BABY BLUES BLONDIE PHANTOM PICKLES SHOE DILBERT DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical column and ninesquare sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puzzle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION

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E6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 18, 2014 AUDREY MCAVOYAssociated PressHALEIWA, Hawaii Alice Lunt didnt wor ry too much when she saw waves splashing close to her home on Oahus North Shore on Christmas Eve. She had seen the ocean edge close before. But before dawn, a neighbor woke her with a call. Everything was washing away, she remembered the neigh bor saying. The water claimed Lunts deck that day, and washed away a concrete slab the next night part of a fast-moving collapse of the shore that also ripped out a neighbors backyard and forced another to cut away rooms to save the rest of their house. The Christmas swell damaged at least ve oceanfront proper ties in the neighbor hood, rekindling a decades-old debate about how best the state and homeowners should respond to beach ero sion and the increasingly rising waters of the Pacic Ocean. Some property owners want to be able to install a seawall or something similar to protect their proper ty. Doing so, scientists say, could lead the sand on the nearby coastline including Sunset Beach, home to some of the worlds top surf ing contests to dis appear. Do you build a seawall and potentially condemn the beach to extinction in front of the seawall but at the same time buy a lot of time for homeowners on the nearby land to gure out how to move away from that situation? asked Chip Fletcher, a University of Hawaii coastal geologist. Or do you not build a seawall, condemn ing the homes and the developed land to ex tinction, but allow the beach to survive? Fletcher said build ing seawalls always comes to mind wher ever severe erosion oc curs. He said studies show seawalls built on chronically eroding shorelines like Sunset Beach will only lead to more erosion down the coast. Fletcher noted that other Oahu communi ties have already lost large chunks of beach because of seawalls. These are stark op tions for Sunset Beach, where multimillion-dollar homes line the shore and where the globes top surfers converge each year for the World Cup of Surf ing. Property owners wanting to build a sea wall would need to draft an environmen tal study and get a state permit, a process that could take months. In the short term, they may receive emer gency authorization to place sandbags and tarp in front of their properties to deect the waves, said Sam Lemmo, the coastal lands ofce administrator. Krystle Dombrowski, whose family owns two houses next to Lunts that they rent to vaca tioners, her husband, Kenneth, some friends and volunteers ran out of burlap sacks and had to buy all the pillowcases at Wal-Mart and made bright orange, red and polka dot sand bags. We need something thats structurally sound, something that is really big, that can help us, she said. Large surf that regularly hits the North Shore each winter brought the Christmas swell, not a freak storm. Lunt said the beach fronting her home was particularly narrow because swells from the north that usually de posit sand during the summer werent as fre quent and westerly swells had taken away sand instead. West and northwest swells have continued to carry away sand this winter, she said. But more fundamental factors are also at play. One is that sea levels have been rising for years, pushing the ocean inland. Another is that the Sunset coast line is chronically eroding, just like 70 per cent of the beaches on Oahu, Maui and Kauai islands. In the long term, both Lemmo and Fletch er believe government agencies should en courage people to move away from the coast to eliminate the question of whether seawalls should be built. We need to accommodate the erosion, allow it to occur, and we need to move away from it so it doesnt af fect our lives, Lemmo said. One option would be for a land conserva tion fund to buy prop erties along key shorelines and turn these areas into public parks, Fletcher said. In Hawaii, the coun ties decide how far back from the coast dwellings may be built. On Oahu, people may only build homes 40 feet from the shoreline. Kauai and Maui Counties, however, have adopted tighter rules in recognition of the ero sion creeping up on their coastlines. But even this may not be far enough, Fletcher said, noting these setbacks still allow build ings right on the sand dunes. Construction may need to be 150 feet from the shoreline to get away from the dunes, he said. TWO LOCATIONS FOR YOUR CONVENIENCErrfntbbr352-205-7484352-729-6675Shop us on www.dailycommercial.com Custom Futons & Barstoolsr rbb WILDWOOD CYCLERY rrffntfrb Bikes for Every Terain & Budget Fast-moving erosion threatens Hawaii coastal homes AUDREY MCAVOY / AP Sandbags are piled up in front of properties damaged by severe beach erosion in the Rocky Point neighborhood of Oahus North Shore in Haleiwa, Hawaii.



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AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com A lfred Colbath, a World War II vet eran who served from 1943 to 1946 in the Pacic, and who helped build runways and airstrips, remem bers the planes on dis play at the Leesburg In ternational Airport as being a little less shiny. I used to see a lot of them come in with the motors blown out and holes in them, Col bath said of his time in the service. On Iwo Jima, we built the run way just in time to save a few of them that had come back from Japan on a bombing trip. They were crippled so bad that they would have to ditch in the ocean if we hadnt have had the runway ready. A Boeing B-17 Fly ing Fortress dubbed the Nine O Nine, a Con solidated B-24 Libera tor dubbed the Witch craft and a P-51 Mustang ghter ar rived on Friday at the airport. They will be on display there until Sunday, according to a press release. Colbath, a resident of The Villages, was at the event on Friday. People should be reminded of what we did, he said. Richard Dodge, a vet eran who served from 1945 to 1947 in the oc cupation of Japan, ew in the planes as an Sponsored by Fran Haasch Law Group lawfran.comJOIN US AT OUR: CUSTOMER APPRECIATION FINAL DAYS JAN. 18-19 DEMOS AVAILABLE ANY DAY ANYTIMETry it before you buy it! ONLY$16,995 TEAMS FROM ACROSS US COMPETE IN MONTVERDE, SPORTS B1 AFGHANISTAN: Bomber kills more than a dozen people as violence erupts A6 SURVEILLANCE: Obama makes changes to NSA program A5 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Saturday, January 18, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 18 5 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED D2 COMICS E4 CROSSWORD D2 DIVERSIONS E5 LEGALS D2 MONEY C3 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A7 WORLD A6 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A8. 54 / 37 Mostly sunny and cooler 50 TAMARA LUSH Associated Press TAMPA The mother of a Florida girl who commit ted suicide after she was al legedly bullied said Friday that shes backing a bill that would make such behavior illegal in the state. During a news confer ence, Tricia Norman, along with her attorney and Rep. Heather Fitzenhagen, R-Fort Myers, said that HB 451 and an accompanying bill in the Florida Senate have been led. They would make it a rst-degree misdemean or to willfully, maliciously or repeatedly harass or cyber bully another person, and a third-degree felony if theres a credible threat involved in the harassment. Possible consequences for violating a misdemeanor would include counseling, community service or juve nile detention; punishment for the felony charge would be harsher. No bullying law in cur rently on the books in Flor ida; some kids have been charged with aggravated stalking. Norman said that if such a law had been in place in 2013, maybe her daughter wouldnt have committed suicide. Rebecca Sedwick, 12, Bills would make bullying illegal in Florida More online For more on this story, see www.dailycommercial.com. LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com Getting to work just got more difcult for Celeste Clifford. When the LYNX 55 route which now runs from Cagan Crossings along U.S. High way 192 to downtown Kissimmee was rein stated this week, the service only offered eight round trips, opposed to the 16 that riders like Clifford and Lake County ofcials thought would be offered. The Clermont resident now has to pay more for cab fare just to make it home from work. This is not what we were promised, said Clifford, a Clermont resident who teaches pre-kindergarten at the YMCA in Orlando. It is frustrating. She walks 30 minutes to the bus stop every morning along U.S. Highway 27, and catch es three buses to make the two-hour trip to work, but is unable to catch the Link 55 bus home because service stops at 6:14 p.m. As a result, she now pays $15 a day to catch a cab home. The county commission is expected to ten tatively revisit the issue at its Jan. 28 meeting. In two days I am spending two weeks of travel on a bus, she said. Who has the lux ury of waiting until Jan. 28, in my situation, without worrying about the extra cost to pay the fare? Lake County commissioners in October unanimously voted to approve a major up date to the Lake-Sumter Transit Development Plan, which included reinstating the LYNX 55 bus route by 2014 if the Federal Transit Ad ministration (FTA) covered most of the costs. However, the original agreement between the county and LYNX stated the Link 55 route would run every hour as, opposed to every For vets, war planes carry memories PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL A grounds crew worker watches as a B-17 starts its engines at Leesburg International Airport in Leesburg on Friday. AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com Two people were involved in a boat accident on Lake Dora near Wooton Park in Tavares on Fri day between 5 and 5:30 p.m., ac cording to Bill Neron, the direc tor of economic development and grants for the city of Tavares, and Bill John, the president of the Classic Race Boat Association. Neron said he arrived at the location around 5:10 p.m. I got here right around ten after ve I think and they were coming. I think they had just picked them up off the water, Neron said. John said the days events for the Tavares Winter Thunder Re gatta were over at the time of the incident and that he had left around 5 p.m. and got a phone call at 5:30 p.m. The event was over for the day, gates were closed, no boats were authorized to go out at all, John said. It was a civilian boat ride. It was not part of the event. He did conrm that the boat involved was a member of the DODGE Art Wimer, 65, right, stands in front of a B-17G bomber before ying in it. 2 airlifted after boat incident on Lake Dora BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Florida Fish and Wildlife ofcer Chad Weber, center, investigates a boat crash on Lake Dora on Friday. LYNX offering limited service in South Lake SEE BOATERS | A2 SEE PLANES | A2 SEE BULLYING | A2 SEE LYNX | A5

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 18, 2014 BRIDGE HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Saturday, Jan. 18, 2014: This year you create dra ma and energy wherever you go. Others cant help but be drawn to you. Your magnetism soars. If you are single, you will have to work on maintaining that status. If you are serious about relating and having a signicant relationship, a special person could walk into your life at any given moment. Stay open until you meet Mr. or Ms. Right. If you are attached, the two of you might become very serious about a goal. You will be happiest alone to gether. Make it happen, and take long weekends away together. VIRGO helps you detach and see the big pic ture. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Youll have to juggle various situations in order to make others happy. Your good intentions could fall to the wayside, as an old er friend or relative might make a request that forc es a schedule adjustment. Make this a priority. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) If you opt to hang out at home, you will not be disappointed. In fact, you might enjoy some time where you are unaccount able. Listen to news with a touch of skepticism. You can be sure there is some exaggeration going on. Ask questions if need be. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) You could be surprised by a phone call that comes in from out of left eld. This person might be in an un usually serious mood. Lis ten to his or her concerns, yet be aware of your limits. You can do only so much. You might need some down time. CANCER (June 21-July 22) You might decide that you need a new look. For some, this sprucing up could look like a gym mem bership; for others, it could be a hair appointment. Try to keep tags on new items. You could change your mind before you know it! LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Consider the fact that a change is needed. Only you can judge what would be best for you, despite a handful of advisers who seem to think they know more. Be diplomatic and grateful, but do your own thing. Trust your judgment. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Chill out, and let go of recent stress. Whether youre all curled up in front of the replace or indulging in a favorite winter sport, you will feel rejuvenated. A message from a younger person or loved one might intrigue you. Ask for more information. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Join some friends who might be off at a game or a movie. You will enjoy be ing around people the more, the merrier. Dont get too uptight about the cost of a get-together. You will nd a way to handle any ex tra costs. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) You could be over whelmed by someone who demands your respect. You rarely feel like your power is draining, but you might feel that way now. You are used to being in control, but ac cept that you wont be on center stage this time. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) Take the time to understand where a friend is coming from. You might feel as if someone is pres suring you beyond what is acceptable. Try to ignore all the pressure, and remem ber that you only need to answer for yourself. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) You will deal in a direct and rm manner with a loved one. This person might be demanding, so you might want to move up plans with a friend. Both of you will feel more relaxed because of how you worked out this problem. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You might want to can cel plans, as someone you care about comes forward and nally opens up. Even if you do not talk about this change, you will enjoy being with this person. Make sure that you listen carefully as he or she speaks. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Whether you are clean ing closets or still nish ing up thank-you notes from the holidays, you will be fo cused on wrapping up a project. You could be more than ready to join friends later on, once you feel un burdened. HOROSCOPES HOW TO REACH US FRIDAY CASH 3 ............................................... 2-6-7 Afternoon .......................................... 9-2-3 PLAY 4 ............................................. 4-2-4-5 Afternoon ....................................... 1-4-9-3 FLORIDA LOTTERY THURSDAY FANTASY 5 ............................. 1-2-10-30-34 2 of 5 wins free ticket 3 of 5 wins $11 4 of 5 wins $142.50 5 of 5 wins $220,133.79 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. event itself, even though it was not au thorized as part of the event to go out. The name Kathy Shuler was painted on the boat as the owner and driver, but her involvement in the incident could not be conrmed. Neron said the events rescue boat was on the water setting buoys at the time of the incident, but the events course itself was closed. The CRA event, the course was closed. The rescue boat was out setting out buoys for tomorrow and these other gentleman were out on the course with out authorization, Neron said. Neron said he was told by Tavares po lice that both people were transported to Waterman Hospital and were then trans ported by helicopter to Orlando Region al Medical Center. Florida Fish and Wildlife will be han dling the investigation and could not be reached immediately for comment. BOATERS FROM PAGE A1 aerial photographer as part of a mapping proj ect. Its just bringing back old memories of what we used to do how many years ago, the Tavares resident said. Dodge added that he was stationed at the Yo kota Air Base outside of Tokyo. George Durgin served from 1942 to 1945 and was stationed in En gland. Durgin, who lives in Oxford, said he was a pilot and he ew the planes. Ed Gilmore of Lees burg, a veteran who served in 1944 and 1945, and was stationed in Iran, said he was not surprised by the turnout at the event. Im not amazed, be cause I think that ev erybody realizes what a sacrice most of the guys made in World War II, he said. Then, of course, there is a lot of veterans here, too, remi niscing about when they were young. Marie Bauer, a Lees burg resident, said she was a nurse in the Phil ippines. I just think its so in teresting, and Im just happy that people are happy and concerned about it, she said of the vintage display. Her daughter, Pam Sadler, added Bauer also was in England and Ja pan and served from 1942 to 1946. The planes are part of the Wings of Free dom Tour, put on by The Collings Founda tion. According to the press release, the tour averages 110 cities in more than 35 states ev ery year. The tour is cel ebrating its 25th anni versary. According to the press release, the Mustang and the B-24 are the only y ing versions of those planes left in the world. It added there are only seven other ying B-17 planes in the country. Interior viewing of the planes costs $12 for adults and $6 for chil dren under 12. There is no cost for WWII veter ans. For $450, ights in the B-17 and in the B-24 are also available. Reser vations can be made at 800-568-8924. Flights in the P-51 are $2,200 for 30 minutes or $3,200 for an hour, according to the press release. Hunter Chaney, the director of marketing at the Collings Founda tion, said the cost for ights in the P-51 is so much higher because the plane is the only full dual cockpit P-51C in the world and pas sengers will help y the plane through the in struction of the pilot. Chaney said one of the reasons the Collings Foundation puts on these events is to ex perience WWII... an ex perience in history you just cant forget. The airplanes will be at the airport from 9 a.m. until 4:40 p.m. to day and Sunday. The airport is at 8806 Airport Blvd. PLANES FROM PAGE A1 BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Jacques Jack Kreisler Jr., 90, talks with people on the ight line of Leesburg International Airport in Leesburg on Friday. committed suicide in September. A month lat er, the Polk County Sher iffs Ofce arrested two classmates, ages 12 and 14, on charges of aggra vated stalking. Those charges were dropped, with ofcials citing in sufcient evidence. Kids need to know its wrong to bully, Norman said. Kids need to have consequences when they do bully. Florida does have a law dealing with bullying on school grounds. The Jef frey Johnston Stand Up for All Students Act named after a Southwest Florida teen who com mitted suicide after he was bullied requires school districts to adopt an ofcial policy prohib iting bullying and ha rassment of students and staff on school grounds, at school-sponsored events, and through school computer net works. Norman has already led a notice of intent to sue the Polk County School District for negli gence. Norman said that she told school ofcials about the other girls treatment of Rebecca and even home schooled her daughter for a while. Norman said Friday that she has devoted her life to anti-bullying ef forts. This is what my daughter would want me to do in her honor, said Norman. A series of student sui cides in recent years has drawn attention to the problem of bullying in schools in the U.S. and Canada. The U.S. federal gov ernment last year re leased data showing a rise in cyberbullying and youth suicide, de spite efforts by schools and authorities to com bat the problem through anti-bullying laws and various educational and awareness programs. BULLYING FROM PAGE A1

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Saturday, January 18, 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 CLERMONT Driver charged after crashing into home A 21-year-old Clermont motorist was arrested on DUI charges Thurs day after allegedly crashing his vehi cle into a house. Anthony Maradiaga was taken to the South Lake Hospital for his in juries, booked into the Lake County jail and released after posting $500 bond. According to Clermont police, of cers arrived at the 1005 N. Ridge Blvd. home about 1:30 a.m. Thurs day, where an occupant said he woke up to a loud bang. When he went to his childrens bedroom, he found a vehicle had crashed into the home. At the hospital, Maradiaga told of cers he had just left a bar after hav ing two cups of whiskey and was going too fast when he hit a pud dle of water. The vehicle went into a spin, left the roadway and struck the house. After a blood test at the hospi tal, Maradiaga was arrested on DUI charges. LEESBURG Saturday Morning Market hosts Tribute to Dr. King The Saturday Morning Market of fering produce vendors and more in downtown Leesburg from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m., will feature live enter tainment by T. Scott Walker and a special tribute to Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. as the 4th Annual Commemoration Parade/March takes place at 11 a.m. today at Towne Square. Special presentations within the market honoring the memory of the peaceful civil rights leader will also take place. For information, go to, www.lees burgsaturdaymorningmarket.com. MOUNT DORA Ron Seggi to perform greatest hits show The Ron Seggi show, Greatest Hits Live will be in Mount Dora this weekend for a matinee performance at 3 p.m. Sunday at the Mount Dora Community Theatre featuring the big band sound and great vocals by Seggi. Tunes of the 50s, 60s and 70s, from the greats including Frank Sinatra, Elvis, Ray Charles and others will be presented by Seggi. Tickets are $15 in advance, at www.mountdoraevents.com, or at the door for $20. EUSTIS Eustis Government Closures for Martin Luther King Jr. Day All ofces at Eustis City Hall and Parks and Recreation will be closed on Monday in observance of Martin Luther King, Jr. Day. Scheduled rent als of Parks & Recreation facilities are not affected. The Eustis Memorial Library will be closed through Monday. Garbage, yard trash and recy cling services provided by Waste Management will not be affected by this closure. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writer roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com A glitch with one of the new redlight cameras in Clermont has re sulted in 113 tickets being rescinded. After ve of the cameras were in stalled in early December, drivers were supposed to get warnings in stead of tickets for red-light viola tions spotted until Jan. 3. But ap parently a programming error led to citations being mailed out for vi olations spotted by the sixth and last camera installed only a week prior to the live-ticketing start date. That camera is at Westbound State Road 50 and 12th Street. A spokesperson from the city said American Trafc Solutions, the company that operates the camer as, found the error on Jan. 6. ATS of cials conrmed that the problem regarding the camera issuing the tickets incorrectly was xed but the tickets could not be stopped since theyd already gone out. They were rescinded however, and drivers do not have to pay the $158 penalties. At a city council meeting this week, City Attorney Dan Mantzar is pointed out a quirk in state law. While a Florida statute says a law enforcement ofcer can ticket a driver for not coming to a complete stop before turning right at a red MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com Fire Chief Mike Tucker of the District Public Safety Department in The Villag es was arrested Thursday on child abuse charges. According to a heavi ly redacted arrest afda vit, Tucker was arguing with a child and allegedly slapped him with an open hand on the right side of his head, knocking him off a bar stool. Tucker then allegedly jumped on the child, pinning the child to the ground with his knee, and started beating him with a closed st. Tucker, 46, then allegedly dragged the child into the front yard and continued beating him, including hit ting his head against a gate. The afdavit quotes the chief as saying we were tussling pretty good. The afdavit said au thorities became involved after a student at the childs school was made aware of bruises to the vic tims shoulder, ribs, back, neck and head. Standing in a green and white stripe jail suit, Tuck ers bail was set at $5,000 during his rst court ap pearance today. Via vid eo, a judge ordered him to have no contact with the victim, or any witness es, and supervised contact with his children, who are juveniles. Tucker, who is married, had been in the Sumter County jail since Thurs day and was released on bond Friday. He told the judge he would live with his mother and hire a pri vate attorney. According to Lt. Bobby Caruthers, a spokesman for the Sumter County Sheriffs Ofce, the inci dent occurred Wednesday. The allegations were re ported to the sheriffs of ce on Thursday and, after an interview with detec tives at a sheriffs substa tion, Tucker was arrested. Tucker has been em ployed with the District Public Safety Ofce since 2011 and received the 2011 Florida Fire Chief of the Year award. The Villages Public Safety ofcials did not return phone calls on the arrest but a human re source ofcial said late Fri day afternoon that Tucker was still employed there. He has no criminal re cord, according to the State Attorneys Ofce. Caruthers said he was fa miliar with Tucker and fre quently sees him at school football games. Obviously, it has got to be tough on the re de partment, Caruthers said. Tucker is at least the sec ond high-ranking re of cial from Sumter Coun ty arrested in the last two years. Cecil Burris, was a re marshal and deputy re chief for Sumter Coun ty Fire and EMS in De cember of 2012 when he was arrested on lewd and lascivious molestation charges. Burris died in Decem ber of last year before any trial or plea deal could be reached, according to prosecutors. AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com Declining sales forced the closure of the Leesburg Gold en Corral at 1720 Cit rus Blvd., according to owner Dave Jedziniak. The restaurant, which opened in Janu ary 2001, was becoming unprotable and closed the day after Christmas, Jedziniak said, adding the owner of the rough ly 7,000 square-foot building gave him the chance to get out of his lease and he took it. Thirty people worked there and Jedziniak said about a third of them have relocated to the Golden Corral in The Villages, which he owns and his daughter runs, while a few oth er employees said they would be moving to the Golden Corral in Eus tis, which is owned by his son. Jedziniak said some of the Leesburg employees could not relocate due to trans portation issues. This wasnt some thing I took lightly, it was hard to do, he said. I feel badly about everyone losing their jobs. In addition to the Eu stis and The Villages lo cations, there is also a Golden Corral in Cler mont. Jedziniak said he be lieved one reason for the decline in sales was a lot of develop ment has been occur ring north of Leesburg and some patrons were nding new places to eat there. Red light issues arise in Clermont THE VILLAGES Fire chief of the year charged with child abuse MILLARD IVES / DAILY COMMERCIAL Fire Chief Mike Tucker of the District Public Safety Department in The Villages was arrested Thursday on child abuse charges. He had his rst court appearance Friday morning. LEESBURG Slow business hog tied Golden Corral Staff report An amphibious airplane manufacturer in Tavares has received Federal Avia tion Administration certi cation for its latest aircraft. The Searey Elite, de signed and manufactured by Progressive Aerodyne, is equipped with a Ro tax 914 turbocharged en gine, marketing special ist Diane Rose said. It also offers several enhance ments over its prede cessor, the Searey Sport (certied in 2012), includ ing a more powerful, 115 horsepower engine and a larger GPS display. We are so pleased and excited about being able to offer our Searey Light Sport Amphibious Elite to the market, said Adam Yang, the companys CEO. We believe that our aircraft fullls a much anticipated desire for those customers who want to experience the fun and adventure of ight, both in the air and on water, with ease. According to Rose, the rst two aircraft are al ready spoken for. Progressive Aerodyne rst began as a family business in 1992, manu facturing Searey Kit Air planes. In November 1992, the rst Searey air plane was own and Pro gressive Aerodyne was in corporated in the same year. In 2010, the com pany moved from Orlan do to Americas Seaplane City, noting its pro-busi ness attitude. The company has a 20 year history of manu facturing Searey Kit Air planes which are still own all over the world. For more informa tion, contact Progressive Aerodyne Inc., 3801 State Road 19, Tavares, call 855732-7395; or visit www. searey.com. Tavares company unveils new amphibious airplane PHOTO COURTESY OF PROGRESSIVE AERODYNE Progressive Aerodyne has received Federal Aviation Administration certication for its latest aircraft, the Searey Elite. The rst two planes off the production line have already been spoken for. SEE CAMERAS | A4 SEE CLOSED | A4

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 18, 2014 OBITUARIES Emmett Stephen Lane Emmett Stephen Steve Lane, aka Chief, Mr. Steve, Daddy, and GrandDaddy, 70, of Webster, FL, passed away on Monday, Jan uary 13, 2014 in Sum terville, FL. Steve was born in Mt. Dora, FL on April 20, 1943. He is survived by his wife of 15 years, Kathryn; son, Kenneth (Lora) Lane of Webster; daughter, Stephanie of Umatil la; step-son, David Yoa kum of Ocala; sisters, Linda Stripling of Mt. Dora, Gloria Chambliss of Tavares, and Gina (Rick) Giddens of Mt. Dora; grandchildren, Ryan (Andrea) Love of Missouri, Steve (Sar ah) Love of Haines City, Rob (Rachel) Swen of Deland, Nathan Swen of the USMC, Jennifer Swen of Deland, Justin Spinler of Webster, Jon athan Swen of Deland, Ali Lane of Groveland, Haylee Lane & Han na Lane of Webster; great-grandchildren, Jasmine, Hayden, & Ch evelle Love of Missouri, and Isaiah & Eli Love of Haines City; and many in-laws, nieces, neph ews, and cousins. Steve retired from the Sum ter County Sheriffs Of ce with ten years of service in 2009. He is also retired from the City of Tavares with 26 years of service in 1994. He served in Tavares as a police ofcer and as the citys rst full time Fire Chief. Steve was also an ordained Bap tist Minister and a past member of the Masons in Tavares for over 20 years. A Visitation will be held at the United Methodist Church of Webster on Saturday, January 18, 2014 from 10-12 pm. Services will follow at 12:00 pm with Rev. Marguerite Mat thews presiding. In terment will follow at Pine Forest Cemetery, Mt. Dora. Online con dolences may be left at www.purcellfuner alhome.com. Arrange ments entrusted to Purcell Funeral Home, Bushnell, FL. Pearl Willsey Rogers Pearl Willsey Rog ers, 102 yrs., went to be with Jesus Jan. 15. Born on a farm out side Baxley, Ga. to Nay and Minnie Herrington and was one of 10 chil dren. She came to Lees burg in 1939 where she had a home daycare for years. Children are J.T. Bates, Richard Willsey (both deceased), and Glenda Arnold. Grand children, Darlene Flagg, Gary Bates, Al isa Arnold, and Jana Childers, Great grand daughter Cassie Wilcox and many more. Me morial Sat. 11 am May eld Retirement. Vivian Lorraine Smith Vivian Lorraine Smith, 73, Wildwood, FL went to be with the Lord on January 15, 2014 at her res idence un der the loving care of her fam ily. Mrs. Smith was born on November 12, 1940 in Savannah, Georgia to her parents Joseph and Irma Lee. She was retired from the Sumter County School after 21 years of service as a Para-Pro fessional Teachers Aid and also was a Profes sional Seamstress who had made bridal dress es and many band uni forms and cheerleaders outts for the middle school. She was a mem ber of the Oxford As sembly of God Church for many years and had served her Lord in vari ous roles in helping as she was able. She was a terric cook and car ried her bible where ever she went. She is survived by her loving husband of 52 years: Dean Smith of Wild wood, FL; a son: Da vid (Sue) Smith of Fort Worth, TX; two daugh ters: Donia Smith and Pat Stewart both of Or lando, FL; a brother: James S. Lee of Seffner, FL; a sister: Carolyn Harrison of Bastrop, LA; two grandchildren: Glesni and Teleri Smith; Nieces and Nephews: Wayne Smith, Jr., Wil liam Sanford, III, John Smith, Elizabeth Ted der, Tina Chavez, Jean nie Brock, Gary Har rison, Donna Lee and Cathy Lee as well as her loving extended fami ly and friends. A Funer al Service will be held on Monday, January 20, 2014 at 11:00AM at the Oxford Assembly of God Church in Oxford, FL with burial to follow at Pine Level Cemetery, Oxford, FL. A Visitation will be held on Sunday, January 19, 2014 from 3:00PM to 5:00PM at Banks, Page-Theus Fu neral Home, Wildwood, FL. In lieu of owers her family has request ed donations be made in her loving memory to the Oxford Assem bly of God Church at 12114 N. US Hwy 301 Oxford, FL 34484. Online condolences may be shared by visiting www.bankspagetheus. com. Arrangements are entrusted to Banks/ Page-Theus Funerals and Cremations, Wild wood. DEATH NOTICES George E. Kuhn George E. Kuhn, 87, of Leesburg died Thurs day, January 16, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home, Leesburg Vivian L. Smith Vivian L. Smith, 73, of Wildwood, died Wednesday, January 15, 2014. Banks/PageTheus Funerals and Cremations. Ready and Willing Tell a firefighter today that their willingness to act in the face of danger is appreciated.Hamlin Hilbish Funeral Directors326 East Orange Ave., Eustis, FL 32726 352-357-4193 www.hamlinhilbish.com IN MEMORY SMITH light, another statute specically relating to red-light cameras says drivers cannot be tick eted if they make a right on red in a safe and prudent manner. Ofcials have inter preted this statute as meaning turning right on red at less than 12 mph if no oncoming trafc is approaching and nobody is using a crosswalk. According to Cl ermont Police Chief Charles Broadway, 12 mph is a fairly standard number that is being used by other law en forcement agencies. But you have to stop rst? Councilman Keith Mullins asked. No, it doesnt talk about stopping, Mahtzaris said of the red-light camera stat ute. Theres a little more leeway for a right turn on red with the cameras than there is in the regular statute. When a red light is activated, the camer as are programmed to start lming when a ve hicle comes between two and six feet of the white line. If ATS be lieves a driver turned right on red at more than 12 mph, the vid eo is forwarded to Cler mont police for review. If a reviewer believes a violation occurred, a ci tation will be issued. The driver can con test that citation and even review the video. Commissioner Ray Goodgame had a sim ple solution for drivers. If you drive accord ing to Florida law, you will not get a ticket, re gardless, he said. Broadway said he would like motorists make a habit out of stopping completely before turning right on red. We encourage ev eryone to follow the statute to come to a complete stop, he said. You can look left and right. You can make sure there are no pedestrians or bicy cle riders in the cross walk. Its really the saf est thing to do. CAMERAS FROM PAGE A3 But Robert Chandler IV, the economic de velopment and tour ism director for Lake County, said the Lees burg area has been see ing a lot of new devel opment, too. Leesburg has done a pretty good job over the last year of start ing to bring in some of these new business es, he said. Youve got the Wafe House that just came in, youve got Rural King com ing in, youve got the Subway down on the south side of town. So theres denitely a few things happening, but I dont know speci cally with that Golden Corral what might have caused it to not be suc cessful. He added that Lees burg is certainly trending in the right direction in terms of bringing in new retail. Certainly, theyve got a long way to go, but denitely trending in the right direction over the last six to 12 months, he said. Golden Corral is a buffet-style restaurant that started in 1973 in Fayetteville, N.C., ac cording to the com panys website. There are more than 500 lo cations in the United States, with about one fth of them company owned. Over the years, a number of groups and organizations would hold regular meetings at the Leesburg restau rant and they now will have to nd new locations. CLOSED FROM PAGE A3 ELAINE KURTENBACH Associated Press TOKYO Hiroo Onoda, the last Japa nese imperial soldier to emerge from hiding in a jungle in the Phil ippines and surrender, 29 years after the end of World War II, has died. He was 91. Onoda died Thurs day at a Tokyo hospi tal. Chief government spokesman Yoshihide Suga on Friday ex pressed his condolenc es, praising Onoda for his strong will to live and indomitable spirit. After World War II, Mr. Onoda lived in the jungle for many years and when he returned to Japan, I felt that nally, the war was n ished. Thats how I felt, Suga said. Onoda was an in telligence ofcer who came out of hiding, erect but emaciated, in fatigues patched many times over, on Lubang island in the Phil ippines in March 1974, on his 52nd birthday. He surrendered only when his former com mander ew there to reverse his 1945 orders to stay behind and spy on American troops. Onoda and anoth er World War II hold out, Sgt. Shoichi Yokoi, who emerged from the jungle in 1972, re ceived massive he roes welcomes upon returning home. Before and during the war, Japanese were taught absolute loyalty to the nation and the emperor. Soldiers in the Imperial Army ob served a code that said death was preferable to surrender. Japans last WWII straggler dies at 91 ONODA

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Saturday, January 18, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 Umatilla Chamber of CommerceGateway to the Ocala National Forest Monday, January 27, 20145:00 pm 7:30 pm Florida Elks Youth CampAdvanced Tickets:$15.00 per person $25.00 per couple $20.00 per person at the doorGreat Table Sponsorships available! Join us for the most exciting tasting event in Lake County! Enjoy samplings from: Who will be the 2014 Silver Spoon and Peoples Choice Winners? Media Sponsor Valet Parking at the event! Tickets Available at: Umatilla Chamber of Commerce half hour. County ofcials were stumped when they received a response from LYNX in De cember that they could only offer eight trips at an in creased cost of $16,000. The cost for the 16 trips was originally $50,000. Furthermore, the bus ser vice only offers four routes in the morning from 6 to 8:30 and four routes in the eve ning from 4:44 to 6:14. They sent back a new agreement and reduced the service even more, said Dot tie Keedy, director of com munity services. There is no midday service. Service is ending at 6:14 when it used to run until 9 p.m. LYNX ap proved something different, costing more. Commissioner Sean Parks, who has fought for the rein statement of the route and previously walked three miles with residents from Cagan Crossing to the lo cation of the route in Osce ola County, said the route changes were disappoint ing. I am surprised that LYNX would be cutting service al most in half for the price we agreed upon, he said. I am a bit frustrated here and at a loss. I hope that we can get this worked out for the sake of the riders. John Lewis, chief exec utive ofcer of LYNX, said that while working with the county on an agreement, Osceola County was consid ering an expansion to the 55 route. The portion of what we were trying to accommo date for Lake County is add ing several miles to the Osce ola route, he said. The Link 55 began and ended at the Osceola Square Mall. Now, it begins and ends at down town Kissimmee. It dou bles the length of the route. As a result, we were not able to provide the 16 trips. We could not get buses turned around fast enough. Matt Friedman, spokes man for LYNX, said there had been discussions about lengthening the route in Os ceola County for months. The change to the Osceo la County route was news to county ofcials, they noted. Parks said he questioned why ofcials were not briefed earlier on the length ening of the Osceola route. Why are we nding out about this now, especial ly after the riders have been strung along for a long time now? he questioned. In December, we in formed Lake County and were given the go ahead to continue in January with what we could do for $50,000, Lewis said, refer ring to the eight trips of fered. Keedy said there was a miscommunication, and in an email to LYNX ofcials she questioned why the costs were going up while the service was going down. She also mentioned in the same email that the coun ty commission had to ap prove the agreement. The issue was on the Jan. 14 agenda of the coun ty commission, but Coun ty Manager David Heath asked that it be brought back at a later date be cause county staff request ed more information from LYNX on the agreement. Lewis said he did not know how much it would cost to reinstate the service to 16 round trips. Noelia Vasquez, who uses the Link 55 route to get to school and work at Uni versal Studios, also has to come up with extra money for cab fare home because the bus service now ends earlier. It is denitely affecting my budget, she said. I had to wait until the last possi ble minute to buy my text books, because I kept hav ing to pull out that money to pay for cabs and rides. The Link 55 bus route is essential to helping Clifford and Vasquez get to work. These routes are a life blood for us, Vasquez said. By getting around with out a car, it is far to go any where else outside the Four Corner community. Because the service ends at 6:14, it is impossible for Vasquez to get to the store or anywhere else after work without nding another mode of transportation. At the very last minute we were told were getting the last eight round trips, she said. They were pull ing the rug out from under neath us. Jamie Lynn Nelson is also feeling the pinch. A single mother of three sons, Nelson, who has been a frequent rider on the route for the past three years, said she is spending $30 a week on cab fare because similar to others she is not able to catch the last bus in time. Further, because the route only runs in the morn ing and late afternoon, she has to take the early bus on weekdays at 7:30 in the morning, even though some days she may not have to go into work until noon. People work all different hours, she said. We need this bus all day. Adding insult to injury, Nelson said the bus routes are running late to get to work. LYNX FROM PAGE A1 MARYCLAIRE DALE Associated Press PHILADELPHIA A boy and a girl hanging out with a group of fellow students in a high school gym were shot and wounded Friday after noon, police said. One boy originally thought to have been involved in the shooting was captured near his home but was questioned and cleared Friday night, po lice said. A second boy turned himself in with his family, and a third was being sought. The shooting happened at the Delaware Valley Charter High School in north Philadel phia around 3 p.m., authori ties said. Surveillance video shows a group of about seven students hanging around in the gym when the shooting happened, police Commissioner Charles Ramsey said. It was unclear if the shooting was accidental or intentional, but it doesnt look like an active shooter type of situation, he said. The wounded boy and girl each were shot in an arm, but it was unclear whether one or two shots were red, Ram sey said. The wounded stu dents, 15 years old, were taken to a hospital near the school, police said. The girl was dis charged Friday night, and the boy was listed in stable condi tion. The gun used in the shoot ing hadnt been recovered, Ramsey said. We have not found a gun, but theres two, perhaps three, youngsters that were togeth er, Ramsey said. Were not sure which one red. Ramsey didnt know what stafng or security procedures were in place at the school but said there was a breakdown in security of some kind be cause the gun got into the building. Former student Donte Jen kins, who graduated last year, said there were metal detec tors at the entrance and he couldnt gure out how some one could have gotten in with a gun. JULIE PACE AP White House Correspondent WASHINGTON Tightening the reins on the nations sweep ing surveillance opera tions, President Barack Obama on Friday or dered new limits on the way intelligence of cials access phone re cords from hundreds of millions of Americans and moved toward even tually stripping the mas sive data collection from the governments hands. But Obamas highly anticipated intelligence recommendations left many key details un resolved, most notably who might take over as keeper of the vast trove of U.S. phone records. Final decisions on that and other major ques tions were left to the Jus tice Department and to intelligence agencies that oppose changing surveillance operations, and to a Congress that is divided about the future of the programs. If fully implement ed, Obamas proposals would mark the most signicant changes to the surveillance laws that were passed in reac tion to the Sept. 11, 2011, terror attacks. While Obama has said he has welcomed the recent spying debate, its un likely to have happened without the national and international backlash following a wave of leaks from former National Security Agency analyst Edward Snowden. For now, the phone records will continue to reside with the gov ernment. But the NSA will need to get approv al from the secretive For eign Surveillance Intelli gence Court each time it wants to access the data, a more cumbersome process than currently required. Exceptions will be made in the event of a national security emer gency, ofcials said. Responding to out rage overseas, Obama pledged on Friday to curb spying on friend ly allied leaders and to extend some priva cy protections to for eign citizens. The pro posals appeared to ease some anger in Germany, which had been partic ularly incensed by reve lations that the NSA had monitored the commu nications of Chancellor Angela Merkel. Despite the restorm at home and abroad, Obama robustly de fended the intelligence communitys role in keeping the nation safe. But he said the U.S. had a special obligation to ensure that its muscu lar spying apparatus was not trampling on civil liberties. The reforms Im pro posing today should give the American peo ple greater condence that their rights are be ing protected, even as our intelligence and law enforcement agencies maintain the tools they need to keep us safe, he said during a speech at the Justice Department. Privacy advocates, who have pushed for ending the phone re cord collections alto gether, criticized the presidents restrictions as insufcient. The in telligence community appeared publicly con tent with his plans. On Capitol Hill, the re sponse was decidedly mixed. A rare cross-sec tion of lawmakers from both parties, including House Minority Lead er Nancy Pelosi, D-Ca lif., and Sen. Rand Paul, R-Ky., called for greater reforms. Obama tightens reins on surveillance programs CAROLYN KASTER / AP President Barack Obama talks about National Security Agency surveillance on Friday at the Justice Department. 2 students shot in Philly school gym MATT ROURKE / AP Police walk to the Delaware Valley Charter School on Friday.

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 18, 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 Munn www.munnair.com2135 US Hwy 441/27Fruitland Park, FL24/7/365 (352)-787-7741 Opportunity KnocksLook here for a variety of exciting new career opportunities every week! To advertise a job opening here, please call 352-314-3278 DIRECT CARE STAFFExpd CNA or Childcare for Group home for people with disabilities in South Lake County. Hours vary. Please send resume to: dudl820@aol.com CHURCH PIANIST & SUBSTITUTESFirst United Methodist Church Bushnell For more information call 352-793-3221 or email to: bushnellumc@ yahoo.com WERE HIRING! P/T CookPrevious cooking experience preferred. Competitive rates offered! Come in & apply in person or email resume to Jobs@cqcare.com 715 E. Dixie Ave., Leesburg We Find People For Jobs ACCOUNTINGWe are seeking a qualified individual to join our team. Requirements: Microsoft Office Organizational Skills Responsibilities will include: and Receivables benefits package including medical/dental/life insurance, Send Reply to: The Daily Commercial PO Box 490007 Leesburg, FL 34749 or Email to: hr@dailycommercial.com EOE TEMPORARY WORKERSHarry Simmons Fish Farm Yazoo City MS10 workers, Work outside, work in 4-4 1/2 water, Handle live fish, heavy lifting Seine ponds/transfer fish feed fish, observe physical condition, monitor oxygen levels, typical farm pond levee repair, maintenance, pull weeds, mow grass, clean and store equipment, Uses seines, dip nets, waders, 3/4 of work period guaranteed, tools/ equipment provided, housing provided at no cost and transportation/subsistence expenses to the work site reimbursed after completion of 50% contract time to workers out of commuting area. 02/13/14 to 12/09/14. Mon.-Fri, 7am 4pm, $9.87 per hour EOE Proof of eligibility to work in U. S. Apply local State Employment Office Fax applications to Walter Jants 850 921-3105 MS Job Order 88029 TEMPORARY FARM WORKERSBrad Maloney Farms, Inverness, MS 4 OPENINGSRepair farm machinery/equipment; prepare fields for planting; plant with 12 row farm implements; irrigate fields, repair, service irrigation systems; unload, store seeds; haul seeds, water, fuel to field; Use hoes, shovels, wrenches, etc. Some heavy lifting (30 lbs.) Work outside 99% of the time. 3/4 work period guaranteed, tools/equipment provided, workers out of commuting area-housing provided at no cost /transportation/subsistence expenses to the work site reimbursed after 50% contract time. Able to work 02/13/201412/10/2014 $9.87 hr., 40 hrs. week, Mon-Fri, 7am -4pm Eligible to work in U. S. Apply local WIN Job Center fax applications to Walter Jants 850 921-3105 MS Job Order 88040 WERE HIRING! F/T WEEKEND SUPERVISORNeeded on double weekend shift from 7am-11pm. Applicants must have at Care experience and a current FL RN/LPN license. We offer competitive rates, great benefits and room for growth! Visit the facility to apply, or email your resume to Jobs@cqcare.com 700 North Palmetto St., Leesburg WERE HIRING!RN & LPNs CNAs All applicants must have current FL certification or license. *We offer competitive rates and room for growth* Apply in person at the facility or email resume to Jobs@cqcare.com 715 E. Dixie Ave., Leesburg THE VILLAGES REHABis currently seeking:RNs & LPNsCNAs All applicants must experience, a current FL work some weekends. Come in & fill out an application to see what opportunities are awaiting you! Resumes can be sent to Jobs@cqcare.com 900 CR 466, Lady Lake NANNY board with wages. Call 352-821-0317 AMIR SHAH and PATRICK QUINN Associated Press KABUL, Afghanistan A suicide bomber blew himself up outside a Kabul restaurant lled with foreigners and af uent Afghans, while two gunmen snuck in through the back door and opened re Fri day in a brazen dinner time attack that killed 16 people, ofcials said. The Taliban claimed responsibility with in an hour of the attack against La Taverna du Li ban, part of a steppedup campaign of violence against foreign and gov ernment interests to send a message that the militants are not going anywhere as the U.S.-led coalition winds down its combat mission at the end of the year. The bombing served as a re minder that although militant violence in the capital has dropped off in recent months, insur gents remain capable of carrying out attacks in side the most heavily guarded areas. Security ofcials, speaking on condition of anonymity because they were not autho rized to release the in formation, said the as sault began with the suicide bomber deto nating his explosives at the front door of the restaurant, located in an area housing several embassies, non-govern mental organizations and the homes and of ces of Afghan ofcials. As chaos ensued, the two other attackers en tered through the kitch en and began shooting. They were later killed by security guards, said In terior Ministry spokes man Sediq Sediqi. Kabul police chief Gen. Mohammad Zahir Zahir said the 16 peo ple killed were all inside the restaurant. He said foreigners and Afghans were among the dead, but he did not provide a breakdown. Ofcials said at least four other people were wounded. Four U.N. employees who reportedly could have been present in close proximity to the scene of the attack re mained unaccounted for, said Ari Gaitanis, a spokesman for the U.N. mission in Afghanistan. The mission said in a statement that some of its staff may be among the dead and was ver ifying the status of per sonnel in Kabul. I strongly condemn the targeting of civil ians in any form, and, in particular, the con tinued use of suicide bombers, said the Sec retary-Generals Spe cial Representative for Afghanistan and head of UNAMA, Jan Kubis. This violence is unac ceptable and must stop immediately. Britains Foreign Of ce conrmed late Fri day that a British na tional was among the dead. In Washington, State Department spokes woman Jen Psaki said the U.S. condemns this despicable act of ter rorism in the strongest possible terms. JOHN HEILPRIN and NICOLE WINFIELD Associated Press VATICAN CITY A document obtained by The Associated Press on Friday shows Pope Benedict XVI defrocked nearly 400 priests over just two years for sexual ly molesting children. The statistics for 2011 and 2012 show a dra matic increase over the 171 priests removed in 2008 and 2009, when the Vatican rst provid ed details on the num ber of priests who have been defrocked. Prior to that, it had only public ly revealed the number of alleged cases of sexu al abuse it had received and the number of trials it had authorized. While its not clear why the numbers spiked in 2011, it could be because 2010 saw a new explosion in the number of cases report ed in the media in Eu rope and beyond. The document was prepared from data the Vatican had been col lecting and was com piled to help the Holy See defend itself before a U.N. committee this week in Geneva. Archbishop Silva no Tomasi, the Vaticans U.N. ambassador in Ge neva, referred to just one of the statistics in the course of eight hours of oftentimes pointed crit icism and questioning from the U.N. human rights committee. The statistics were compiled from the Vati cans own annual reports about the activities of its various ofces, includ ing the Congregation for the Doctrine of the Faith, which handles sex abuse cases. Although public, the annual reports are not readily available. Taliban attack against Afghan restaurant kills 16 MASSOUD HOSSAINI / AP Afghan police forces assist an injured man at the site of an explosion in Kabul, Afghanistan on Friday. Report: Pope defrocked 400 priests in 2 years

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Saturday, January 18, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARD ROD DIXON ........................................... PUBLISHER TOM MCNIFF .................................. EXECUTIVE EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN ................................. NEWS EDITOR GENE PACKWOOD ..................... EDITORIAL CARTOONIST Voices www.dailycommercial.com The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875 EDITORIALS Editorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday. COLUMNS Columns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diversity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycom mercial.com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. DOONESBURY HAVE YOUR SAY The Daily Commercial invites you to write letters to the editor. Letters should be no longer than 350 words. They must be original, signed with the full name of the writer, and include the writers address and telephone number for verication. We reserve the right to edit for length. Letters also will be edited for grammar, clarity, taste and libel. We accept no more than two letters per month from the same writer. No open letters, form letters or copies of letters to third parties will be published. We do not publish unsigned letters. Submissions are not returned. We retain the right to archive and republish any material submitted for publication. You can submit your letters by: Email (preferred) to: letters@dailycommercial.com By regular mail to: Voices P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, FL 34749-0007 By fax to: 325-365-1951 I n his memoir, former Secretary of Defense Robert Gates reveals how unhappy he was to be leading the Pentagon in the Bush and Obama administrations. He was mad at Congress, furious with the White House and out raged by Pentagon bureaucrats. In fact, some days he was so an gry he wasnt sure he could take it anymore. All too often during my 4 years as secretary of Defense, when I found myself sitting yet again at that witness table at yet anoth er congressional hearing, I was tempted to stand up, slam the brieng book shut and quit on the spot, Gates writes in one of the excerpts from his book. On another occasion, Gates was incensed when Obama aide Thomas E. Donilon questioned the competence of Air Force Gen. Douglas M. Fraser, who was lead ing the U.S. effort to provide relief to victims of the 2010 earthquake in Haiti. My initial instinct was to storm out, telling the president on the way that he didnt need two secretaries of Defense, he says. It took every bit of my self-discipline to stay seated on the sofa. Grumpiness, and worse, is not unusual in the ofce of the secre tary of Defense. The rst man to serve in the position after it was created after World War II, James Forrestal, worked tirelessly trying to impose civilian control on the military and manage his relations with President Harry Truman. Af ter being asked to resign by Tru man and receiving a diagnosis of severe depression, Forrestal leapt to his death from the window of a military hospital in Bethesda, Md. Just what is it that makes be ing secretary of Defense so chal lenging and, well, infuriating? Its a problem of two empires. One of them is an expansive over seas American military presence, which gives the United States an interest in developments in almost every country in the world and a need to manage them. The sec ond is the vast national security bureaucracy, in the Pentagon itself and elsewhere in government. Henry Kissinger once observed that no country can act wisely si multaneously in every part of the globe at every moment of time. But the secretary of Defense, who isnt even a country (although he does have his own ZIP code), has to try. Its true that he has a huge civilian and military staff work ing for him, but as the man who is, in effect, deputy commander in chief, he has ultimate responsibil ity for everything from the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan to the possi bility of conict breaking out after an accidental naval clash in the South China Sea or the Arabian Gulf. That is an immense amount of pressure. And the job isnt necessarily al ways made easier by the perma nent Pentagon bureaucracy, the uniformed military or the rest of the employees in the nation al security state. The huge stakes in military operations invite in terference and oversight by the White House staff, whose boss the president often has other things on his mind. The National Security Council has grown over the years into a government with in a government, whose staffers will intrude in the smallest opera tional matter if they think it serves the presidents best interests. This can be infuriating if a sec retary of Defense feels that do mestic politics are interfering with the best interests of the mission or the troops, as well as to career bu reaucrats who resent the interfer ence of those they view as uniniti ated in the ways of military power. The changing nature of war in the 21st century compounds these problems. Wars nowadays are unlikely to be about armies sweeping across terrain and clearcut missions. They are much more likely to be subtle, conten tious and ambiguous in their out comes. As much as presidents would like to establish clear nar ratives of success within one elec tion cycle, the outcomes of na tion-building campaigns like those in Afghanistan and Iraq cant be fully assessed until years or even decades after they are completed. Caught between pressure to provide a quick win by the men who appointed them and the more sober and realistic assess ments of the uniformed military, secretaries of Defense are quickly lost in a moral and practical maze. Gates faced these problems in a period of unusually intense par tisan rancor in Washington and public disillusionment with the wars of the last decade. At the same time, he felt a deep responsi bility and emotional connection to the servicemen and women who continued to be in harms way. Some people are wondering at the apparent ferocity of Gates at tack on todays Washington. But we ought instead to marvel at a man who managed to keep plug ging away for so long despite these intense pressures. The con tinuation of good civilian-mili tary relations depends on such sacrices, and Robert Gates made them in spades even if he sometimes got a little grumpy along the way. Andrew Gawthorpe is a teach ing fellow at the Defence Acade my of the United Kingdom. He wrote this for the Los Angeles Times. OTHER VOICES Andrew Gawthorpe MCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE Robert Gates and why Defense secretaries are grumpy 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 h e renewed debate between Lake Coun ty commissioners and the School Board over student busing is a curious study in political nger pointing. The School Board asked the County Com mission to pay for busing for students with in two miles of Lake Minneola High School. The School Board, which is only required by law to provide busing for students who live more than two miles from school, had been providing this courtesy busing for years. But budgets are tight, as we all know, and school ofcials argue that the County Commission should bear the expense because the county hasnt built adequate sidewalks in the area to ensure that kids can get to school safely. Following a contentious debate last week, the County Commission by a 3-2 vote did pony up the money for the remainder of this year. Commissioners Welton Cadwell and Jimmy Conner both voted against the fund ing, correctly noting that this was a shortterm solution to a long-term problem. While its heartening to see that both po litical bodies are concerned about student safety, their approach to solving this problem amounts to a weak half-measure. For one thing, it is temporary. Who pays to bus these students next school year? The county? The School Board? For another, it is a fragmented approach to a larger issue: Lake is a suburban county, which means it has much of the trafc congestion and many of the pedestrian perils of an ur ban area but without the sidewalks and oth er infrastructure that urban areas have creat ed to mitigate those safety problems. In other words, Lake Minneola students arent the only ones who have to dodge trafc on their way to school. As school and county budgets con tinue to sag under the weight of balky proper ty tax revenues, there may be pressure to cut courtesy busing to other schools. This would be a mistake. The fact is, this isnt a budget issue. Its cer tainly not a courtesy. Its a safety issue, and the community as a whole should come togeth er to address it. Perhaps county government and the municipalities where the schools are located could share in the busing costs. If not, the School Board should quit playing the blame game and accept its responsibility as the public education provider to get its stu dents to school safely. If youre in the busing business, youre in the busing business. We understand that budgets are tight. We likewise understand that parents bear some responsibility for getting their children to school. But the practical reality is that so many parents work schedules do not allow them to drive their children in the mornings and pick them up in the afternoons. In the end, its a safety issue, and the people who collect and spend our tax money must come together to nd a better busing solu tion than the under-considered, temporary patch job they came up with last week. OUR VOICE Get the kids to school safely

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 18, 2014 Check out on the Opinion Page

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9807 N. HWY. 301 WILDWOOD, FLORIDA352-330-0047 Cycles Cycles Visit us at www.luckyucycles.com BUY HERE PAY HERE TRY OUT INFORMATIONThe Central Florida RedHawks are looking for players for the 13U Spring/Summer Travel Season. cflredhawks@gmail.com rfrnt352-516-3903Come be a part of this exciting and competitive program!FULL INDOOR TRAINING FACILITY INCLUDES: Speed and Agility Training 13U TRAVEL INFORMATION:Paid Coaching Staff 2 weekly practices on a high school field 1 weekly practice at our indoor hitting academy 1-2 Tournaments per month 1-2 Double Headers per month SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 18, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com COLLEGES: Spurrier signs new deal / B4 KYLE HIGHTOWER Associated Press ORLANDO Al Jef ferson had 30 points and 16 rebounds, Kemba Walker added 19 points and 10 assists and the Charlotte Bobcats beat the Orlando Magic 111101 on Friday night. The Magic dug out of an 18-point rst-half hole and pulled to 78-76 early in the fourth quar ter. However, the Bob cats shot 16 for 20 on free throws in the nal period to help secure the win. Josh McRoberts and Gerald Wallace added 17 points apiece for Char lotte. Orlando committed 16 turnovers in the loss, and extended its sea son-high losing streak to 10 games. Arron Afalo scored 24 points in his return to the Magic lineup, and Tobias Harris and Ja meer Nelson each add ed 18. The Magic looked sluggish early com ing off a three-hour, tri ple-overtime loss to Chi cago on Wednesday that saw their starters play at least 43 minutes each. Orlando connected on just 1 of their rst 10 eld goal attempts to begin the game, allow ing the Bobcats to jump out to a 21-3 lead. The Magic found some energy as they closed the half on a 5031 spurt to take a onepoint lead into half time. Charlottes shooting kept them in the game, though, and they took a 78-74 lead into the fourth quarter. The Bobcats seemed to be in control late at 103-91, but Afa lo scored six straight points including a four-point play to get the Magic back to 10397 with 2:55 to play. MARK FISHER Special to the Daily Commercial The Winter Garden West Or ange Warriors (13-1-2) rebound ed from Thursdays loss to San Clemente (Calif.) in the rst round of the Montverde Acad emy Invitation Soccer Tourna ment with a 2-1 victory against Auburndale 2-1 in Consolation Bracket play during Fridays sec ond round action at the MAST. With the win and Phoenix Bro phys 5-1 victory against North Broward on Friday, Winter Gar den West Orange and Phoe nix Brophy will square off at 12:30 p.m. today for the Conso lation Bracket championship. Phoenix Brophy advanced with a 5-1 win against North Broward. As in their contest against San Clemente, the Warriors struck rst against the Bloodhounds (15-5-1) when midelder Antho ny Shultes broke free inside the box and whistled a shot across the front of the Bloodhounds goalkeeper, Walker Richards, into the back corner to put the War riors ahead 1-0 with 13 minutes, 41 seconds remaining in the rst period of play. Until Shultes score, neither team was able to get anything more than few weak shots on goal that had been eas ily turned back or gathered in as each squad showed the effects of tough rst round matches on BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Winter Garden West Orange senior Christian Espinoza ghts off Auburndale sophomore Robert Bramble during Thursdays action at the Montverde Academy Soccer Tournament in Montverde. Winter Garden West Orange won 2-1. JOHN RAOUX / AP Orlandos Kyle OQuinn, center, hangs on the rim after dunking the ball while Charlottes Cody Zeller (40) Anthony Tolliver (43) and Orlandos ETwaun Moore (55) look on during the rst half of Fridays game in Orlando. JOHN PYE Associated Press MELBOURNE, Australia The heat wave didnt claim any major casualties at the Aus tralian Open. Novak Djokovic and Sere na Williams extended their winning streaks to move into the fourth round, and all ex cept one of the leading contenders made it through to the weekend. Five-time champion Williams saw off the worst of the searing, once-in-a-century con ditions that scorched Melbourne for four straight days, beating Daniela Hantuchova 6-3, 6-3 on Friday. Melbourne Park didnt quite reach the fore cast peak of 44 Celsius (111 Fahrenheit) it did get to 43 C (109 F) that had some play ers complaining about inhumane condi tions. Williams has never been one to be serious ly affected by the heat, but even she had to admit she was looking forward to the cool er conditions expected from today. She also admitted to a little bit of relief after an in jury to her sister, Venus, meant they had MONTVERDE AARON FAVILA / AP Serena Williams takes a drink during a break in her third round match against Daniela Hantuchova on Friday at the Australian Open in Melbourne, Australia. Djokovic, Williams into fourth round at Aussie Open SEE TENNIS | B2 West Orange scores late at MAST to beat Auburndale SEE MAST | B2 More online For more on this story, see www.dailycommercial.com. Magic losing streak at 10

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 18, 2014 BASKETBALL NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Toronto 20 18 .526 Brooklyn 16 22 .421 4 New York 15 24 .385 5 Boston 14 26 .350 7 Philadelphia 13 25 .342 7 Southeast W L Pct GB Miami 27 11 .711 Atlanta 20 19 .513 7 Washington 19 19 .500 8 Charlotte 17 24 .415 11 Orlando 10 30 .250 18 Central W L Pct GB Indiana 31 7 .816 Chicago 18 20 .474 13 Detroit 16 22 .421 15 Cleveland 14 25 .359 17 Milwaukee 7 31 .184 24 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB San Antonio 31 8 .795 Houston 26 15 .634 6 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 29 10 .744 Denver 20 18 .526 9 Minnesota 18 21 .462 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 Thursdays Games Brooklyn 127, Atlanta 110 Indiana 117, New York 89 Oklahoma City 104, Houston 92 Fridays Games Charlotte 111, Orlando 101 Washington 96, Chicago 93 Toronto 94, Minnesota 89 Miami at Philadelphia, late L.A. Clippers at New York, late L.A. Lakers at Boston, late Utah at Detroit, late Sacramento at Memphis, late Portland at San Antonio, late Dallas at Phoenix, late Cleveland at Denver, late Golden State at Oklahoma City, late Todays Games L.A. Clippers at Indiana, 7 p.m. Detroit at Washington, 7 p.m. Miami at Charlotte, 7:30 p.m. Philadelphia at Chicago, 8 p.m. Utah at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Milwaukee at Houston, 8 p.m. Golden State at New Orleans, 8 p.m. Portland at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. HOCKEY NHL EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Boston 47 30 15 2 62 136 104 Tampa Bay 48 28 15 5 61 137 115 Montreal 48 27 16 5 59 123 115 Toronto 49 24 20 5 53 136 149 Ottawa 48 21 18 9 51 138 151 Detroit 47 20 17 10 50 118 128 Florida 47 18 22 7 43 109 144 Buffalo 46 13 27 6 32 83 129 Metropolitan GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 48 34 12 2 70 156 115 Philadelphia 48 24 19 5 53 128 136 N.Y. Rangers 49 25 21 3 53 120 126 Washington 47 22 17 8 52 140 141 New Jersey 49 20 18 11 51 113 120 Columbus 46 22 20 4 48 129 131 Carolina 46 19 18 9 47 111 130 N.Y. Islanders 49 19 23 7 45 134 157 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central GP W L OT Pts GF GA Chicago 49 30 8 11 71 177 135 St. Louis 46 32 9 5 69 164 104 Colorado 47 30 12 5 65 137 118 Minnesota 50 26 19 5 57 122 123 Dallas 47 21 19 7 49 134 145 Nashville 49 21 21 7 49 117 146 Winnipeg 49 21 23 5 47 138 148 Pacic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Anaheim 49 36 8 5 77 170 120 San Jose 48 30 12 6 66 153 117 Los Angeles 48 29 14 5 63 124 97 Vancouver 49 24 16 9 57 124 125 Phoenix 47 22 16 9 53 136 143 Calgary 48 16 26 6 38 107 153 Edmonton 50 15 30 5 35 129 178 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for over time loss. Thursdays Games Nashville 4, Philadelphia 3, SO N.Y. Islanders 2, Tampa Bay 1, SO Colorado 2, New Jersey 1, SO N.Y. Rangers 1, Detroit 0 Montreal 5, Ottawa 4, OT San Jose 3, Florida 0 Los Angeles 4, St. Louis 1 Minnesota 4, Edmonton 1 Boston 4, Dallas 2 Winnipeg 5, Calgary 2 Phoenix 1, Vancouver 0 Fridays Games Washington at Columbus, late Anaheim at Chicago, late Todays Games N.Y. Rangers at Ottawa, 2 p.m. San Jose at Tampa Bay, 2 p.m. Edmonton at Winnipeg, 2 p.m. Columbus at Buffalo, 7 p.m. Montreal at Toronto, 7 p.m. Los Angeles at Detroit, 7 p.m. N.Y. Islanders at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. Florida at Carolina, 7 p.m. Anaheim at St. Louis, 8 p.m. Colorado at Nashville, 8 p.m. New Jersey at Phoenix, 8 p.m. Dallas at Minnesota, 9 p.m. Calgary at Vancouver, 10 p.m. GOLF PGA Tour Humana Challenge Friday p-PGA West, Palmer Course; 6,950 yards, par 72 n-PGA West, Nicklaus Course; 6,924 yards, par 72 q-La Quinta Country Club; 7,060 yards, par 72 La Quinta, Calif. Purse: $5.7 million Second Round Patrick Reed 63p-63q 126 Brendon Todd 65n-63p 128 Ryan Palmer 64p-65q 129 Charley Hoffman 64q-66n 130 Bill Haas 65q-66n 131 James Driscoll 68p-63q 131 Charlie Beljan 68q-64n 132 Matt Every 65n-68p 133 Will MacKenzie 67n-66p 133 Justin Leonard 66n-67p 133 Matt Jones 66n-67p 133 Daniel Summerhays 64n-69p 133 Harris English 67q-66n 133 Brian Stuard 67q-66n 133 Zach Johnson 65q-68n 133 Ben Crane 70q-64n 134 Jerry Kelly 69q-65n 134 Cameron Tringale 68q-66n 134 TV 2 DAY BOXING 10:15 p.m. HBO Heavyweights, Mike Perez (20-0-0) vs. Carlos Takam (28-1-0); light heavy weights, Jean Pascal (28-2-1) vs. Lucian Bute (31-1-0), at Montreal COLLEGE FOOTBALL 4 p.m. NFL East-West Shrine Game, at St. Petersburg 6 p.m. ESPN2 NFLPA Collegiate Bowl, at Carson, Calif. GOLF 3 p.m. TGC PGA Tour, Humana Challenge, third round, at La Quinta, Calif. 7 p.m. TGC Champions Tour, Mitsubishi Electric Championship, second round, at Kaupu lehu-Kona, Hawaii 4 a.m. TGC European PGA Tour, Abu Dhabi Championship, nal round, at Abu Dhabi, United Arab Emirates MENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL Noon CBS Tennessee at Kentucky ESPN Boston College at North Carolina ESPN2 Temple vs. La Salle at the Palestra WRBW Florida State at Virginia CBSSN Tulsa at Marshall ESPNews SMU at UCF FS-1 Seton Hall at Georgetown 12:30 p.m. NBCSN George Mason at Rhode Island 1 p.m. ESPNU Missouri at Northern Iowa 1:15 p.m. WOFL Arkansas at Georgia 2 p.m. CBS N.C. State at Duke ESPN Alabama at Missouri ESPN2 Oklahoma at Baylor FS1 Southern Cal at Colorado CBSSN Marquette at Butler FS-Florida Miami at Georgia Tech 2:30 p.m. NBCSN Fordham at Saint Louis 3 p.m. ESPNU Dayton at Auburn 4 p.m. CBS Oklahoma State at Kansas ESPN Pittsburgh at Syracuse ESPN2 Indiana State at Wichita State FS1 UCLA at Utah WRBW Wake Forest at Clemson CBSSN Duquesne at VCU ESPN2 Indiana State at Wichita State 4:30 p.m. FS-Florida Mississippi at South Carolina 5 p.m. ESPNU Cincinnati at USF SUN DePaul at Villanova 6 p.m. ESPN Michigan at Wisconsin SUN Texas Tech at TCU FS1 Dartmouth at St. Johns CBSSN UNLV at San Diego State 7 p.m. ESPNU Penn State at Purdue 8 p.m. FS1 Creighton at Providence 9 p.m. ESPN Louisville at UConn ESPNU Vanderbilt at LSU 11 p.m. ESPNU Washington at Stanford MENS COLLEGE HOCKEY 6:30 p.m. NBCSN Penn St. at Michigan St. MOTORSPORTS 10:30 p.m. FS1 AMA Supercross, at Anaheim, Calif. NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 7 p.m. NBA L.A. Clippers at Indiana 8 p.m. WGN Philadelphia at Chicago NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE 2 p.m. SUN San Jose at Tampa Bay PREP BASKETBALL 2 p.m. BHSN Orlando Lake Highland at Orlando Colonial 4 p.m. BHSN Winter Haven at Orlando University 6 p.m. BHSN Wharton at Largo 8 p.m. BHSN Brandon at St. Petersburg Seminole Note: BHSN is available to Bright House cable subscribers. SOCCER 7:40 a.m. NBCSN Premier League, Southampton at Sunderland 9:55 a.m. NBCSN Premier League, Arsenal vs. Fulham, at London 12:30 p.m. NBC Premier League, Aston Villa at Liverpool TENNIS 9 p.m. ESPN2 Australian Open, round of 16, at Melbourne, Australia 3 a.m. ESPN2 Australian Open, round of 16, at Melbourne, Australia WINTER SPORTS 2:30 p.m. NBC USSA, U.S. Freeskiing Grand Prix, at Park City, Utah 4:30 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 to withdraw from the doubles. Djokovic used to struggle in the heat, but has grown accustomed to it with three consec utive Australian titles. Hes aiming to be the rst man in the Open era to win four in a row, and thinks hes getting there. He beneted from the cool change that swept in late Friday be fore his 6-3, 6-3, 7-5 win over Denis Istom in. He wrapped it up at 12:10 a.m., and thanked the crowd including new coach Boris Becker for staying past midnight. The only time he was broken was serv ing for the match he was clearly irritated but quickly recovered and nished it off two games later. As the tournament progresses, I play bet ter and better, Djokov ic said. He has won 24 con secutive matches at Melbourne Park. Its not in the league of Roger Federers reign at Wimbledon, but he is in contention to be the rst man in the Open era to win four consec utive Australian titles. Well, if I can com pare myself to Rog ers success in Wimble don, thats denitely a compliment, he said. Theres still a lot more years to come from me, a lot more to prove. This is denitely one of my ...best Grand Slams by far. Results are showing that. Djokovics overall winning streak stands at 27 matches he hasnt lost since the U.S. Open nal last September, when he was beaten by a resur gent Rafael Nadal. He subsequently lost his No. 1 ranking to Nadal, despite winning four straight tournaments at the end of 2013. The other active ma jor winners are either on the opposite side Nadal, Andy Mur ray and Roger Federer play their third-round matches Saturday or out of the competi tion. No. 5 Juan Martin del Potro, the 2009 U.S. Open champion, was the biggest casualty of the second round. Of the contend ers on Djokovics side, third-seeded David Ferrer beat No. 29 Jere my Chardy 6-2, 7-6 (5), 6-2 and No. 7 Tomas Berdych defeated Bos nian qualier Damir Dzumhur 6-4, 6-2, 6-2. Two-time defend ing womens champion Victoria Azarenka has a Saturday night match, with No. 3-seeded Ma ria Sharapova opening play on day six against Alize Cornet. Both ad vanced before the Ex treme Heat Policy was imposed on Thursday, with Cornet sobbing as she described the con ditions as being like an oven, and Sharapova surviving 3 hours on court. Lucky for them, the weather forecast this week is much cooler, with showers. Williams will set an other record when she plays former No. 1-ranked Ana Ivanovic on Sunday her 70th main draw match at Melbourne Park will be the most by any wom an in the Open era. Ivanovic had a 6-7 (8), 6-4, 6-2 win over 2011 U.S. Open champion and local favorite Sam Stosur, while two-time nalist Li Na beat No. 26-seeded Lucie Safa rova 1-6, 7-6 (2), 6-3. Serena is on top of the game for so long now. You know, shes someone we admire actually, Ivanovic said. Its going to be very tough task, but I look forward to that chal lenge. Williams win over Hantuchova was her 61st at the Australian Open, surpassing Mar garet Courts mark of 60. Her focus, though, is clearly the four more wins it will take to de liver an 18th major ti tle. She barely gave her latest record a thought in her post-match news conference Friday. Asked if she recalled a particular highlight at Melbourne Park, Wil liams smiled, momen tarily paused, and said: For sure all the nals I was able to win. TENNIS FROM PAGE B1 Thursday. While fatigue was a factor, momentum and rhythm were also dis rupted by stoppages as the game was interrupt ed by fouls and player injuries. Ofciating was tight, with the referee hitting each team with early yellow cards and calling other stoppages in play due to player in juries. The frequent stops prevented both squads from getting into a con sistent offensive ow and defense prevailed well into the second half before Auburndale nal ly seemed to nd their rhythm when senior captain Joel Schmeig was able to convert for the Bloodhounds and tie the contest 1-1. Schmeig took a low driving free kick that had been awa rded on a foul about 35 yards off the goal, settled the re bound and netted the tying goal from just out side the post, taking ad vantage of the confusion and chaos of numerous players occupying the box on the free kick shot to level the score 1-1 with 19:59 remaining in the match. West Orange looked to answer quickly when an apparent corner kick a minute later settled into the back of the Auburn dale goal, but the score was waived off due to in terference with the goal keeper by the Warriors. After that quick answer was negated the notice ably energized Blood hounds offensive at tack appeared to make a close contest even tight er as the teams traded attack and counterat tack, with neither able to mount a serious shot on goal. As the clock wound down to the two-minute mark, it appeared the mat ch might be settled by penalty kicks when Warriors midelder Jon athan Barnes was able to send a slow roller into the Bloodhound goal to lift West Orange back into the lead 2-1. Barnes was able to score when Auburndales goalkeep er was drawn out to de fend an attack on the right and found him self out of position when Barnes redirected a re bound into the net and the winning goal as West Orange was able to run out the clock to advance by the nal score of 2-1 over Auburndale. Also on Friday, Cop pell (Texas) beat San Clemente (Calif.) 2-0. The Tournaments defending champion, Montverde Academy, played Delray Beach Amer ican Heritage, but the game was not com pleted in time for this edition. A full slate of four games will begin at 12:30 p.m. today, with the tournament cham pionship being deter mined at 7:30 p.m. At 9:30 a.m., Mont verde Academy will hold a ceremony to dedicate the rst Cruyff Court in the United States. Admission to the MAST is $10 for adults and $7 for students. There is no charge for the dedication ceremo ny. MAST FROM PAGE B1 FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com Kenyonna Boykin scored 11 points and Jada Perry recorded a double-double Friday, but it wasnt enough for the Leesburg High School girls basketball team, which lost 48-43 against Orlando Tim ber Creek on Friday at the Think Pink Classic at Orlando University High School. Perry scored 10 points and grabbed 10 re bounds in the loss. Leesburg fell to 15-6 overall. FA-LEESBURG SPLITS WITH UMATILLA T he First Academy of Leesburg boys basket ball team remained un beaten on Friday with a 65-42 win against Uma tilla, but the Bulldogs girls team topped First Academy of Leesburg 61-34. Byron Masoline led First Academy (14-0) with 21 points, followed by Luke Lea with 15. Cody Cannon led Umatilla (0-16) with 17 points. In the girls game, Lau ren Broom led Umatilla (2-13) with 23 points. Peyton Marshall paced First Academy of Leesburg (2-15) with 16 points. MDB GIRLS WIN Gianna Bonner scored 17 points Fri day to lead Mount Dora Bible to a 61-23 win against Daytona Beach Father Lopez. Mikayla Baker added 12 points for the Bull dogs (17-6). Leesburg falls at Think Pink Classic

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Saturday, January 18, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE JANIE MCCAULEY Associated Press SANTA CLARA, Calif. Frank Gore zig-zags his way for important gains up the middle, or to break a big run out side on the edge. At this stage of his career, San Francis cos veteran running back is still among the best in the game at see ing holes in an oppos ing defense before they actually appear. And you can bet Gore gets a thrill out of surpris ing opponents who g ure he might have lost a step now that hes 30. I like when they think that, Gore said with a grin. Thats why I sneak up on a lot of guys in the open eld. They think ... well, Im not going to tell my se crets. In the open eld, you see me, I cant run you over, but some times I also can make you miss, too. That has helped me out a lot. Just like most of his teammates, Gore would like to make a statement at Seattle in Sundays NFC cham pionship game as the 49ers (14-4) try to re turn to the Super Bowl despite lopsided loss es in their last two road games against their NFC West nemesis. Establishing the run ning game from the start against a talent ed and physical Seattle front seven will be a key factor in determining whether San Francis co takes that next step to the NFLs big stage in the Big Apple. Gore, the 49ers ca reer rushing leader, managed only 16 yards on nine rushes in a 29-3 Week 2 loss at Seat tle for his second-low est yardage output of the year. Hell have to do much better to help San Francisco advance to the Super Bowl. He works. He works at his craft, from before practice doing drills to being in meetings, go ing over protections, knowing where he wants to hit different holes and ultimately going out and perform ing, quarterback Colin Kaepernick said. Hes a true professional. Coach Jim Harbaugh calls Gore a mystical man for his uncanny knack at reading de fenses and anticipating opponents tendencies. Harbaugh remem bers his rst conver sation with Gore, a 30-minute chat on a balcony overlooking the practice elds. Then its been dai ly, hourly since then, Harbaugh said. So, my admiration is as high as my admiration can be. Gore is thankful for his football instincts. Finding openings in the defense is not something he stud ied. He insists he has always had the ability, perhaps more notice able now that the 49ers are a consistent winner again. I just see things hap pen before it shows, Gore said Wednesday. God blessed me to nd the small spots, get in the small spots, see the holes. ... Just in the ow of the game. I guess ev erybodys watching us now because were win ning. You can go back and see my lm before Coach Harbaugh even came. I think thats probably one of the reasons I still have suc cessful seasons. Gore doesnt have a snazzy nickname like Seahawks counterpart Marshawn Lynch and his Beast Mode mon ike r. He doesnt mind one bit. I dont care, man, as long as we win and peo ple respect my game my peers who I play against, my coaches, my teammates thats all I worry about, Gore said. He certainly has that. Gore nished with 1,128 yards and nine touchdowns for his franchise-record sev enth 1,000-yard season in a nine-year career. And one memorable Gore run is still plenty fresh for the Seahawks. Gores misdirec tion 51-yard burst set up a go-ahead 22-yard eld goal by Phil Daw son with 26 seconds re maining in the 49ers 19-17 victory over the Seahawks at Candle stick Park on Dec. 8. Frank Gore had a great run the last time we played, Seattle coach Pete Carroll said. They were running the ball OK in that game, they were competi tive and all of that, and then they busted one that changed the game and gave them all of the numbers. ... He did it again the other day, he busted one again. Hes really capable, hes a fantastic runner, hes got great sense, and hes got as good a sense in the line of scrimmage as anybody thats play ing in the game. Now, taking the next step for San Francisco means beating a smoth ering Seahawks defense that ranked seventh against the run during the regular season. Any week, you never know when youre go ing to break a big one, center Jonathan Good win said. Youve got to keep blocking. In this league you play against some good run defens es. Its hard to break big plays. Running backs coach Tom Rathman has a ba sic philosophy at this stage of the season when the margin for success is so slim. Weve got to execute, thats the bottom line, whether were throwing the ball or were trying to run the ball, Rath man said. Its pret ty simple. In the games that were successful, we do a great job of ex ecuting our technique and executing the plays, and thats what its going to take when you start talking play off games and playing great defenses. Gore still proving himself to 49ers every week JEFF CHIU / AP San Francisco running backs Frank Gore (21) and Kendall Hunter (32) practice on Wednesday in Santa Clara, Calif. The 49ers are scheduled to play Seattle on Sunday for the NFC Championship. TIM BOOTH Associated Press RENTON, Wash. As was the case for most of the season, the Seattle Seahawks will be with out wide receiver Per cy Harvin for the NFC championship game. Seattle coach Pete Carroll said af ter practice Fri day that Harvin had not cleared league-mandat ed protocols for concussion test ing and would not play Sunday against San Fran cisco. Harvin suffered a concussion in last weeks playoff win over New Orleans and did not practice all week. Harvins loss subtracts a signicant playmaker from Seattles offense heading into the game against the 49ers. Its super disap pointing for Percy, Carroll said. He wants to play. You can see it. He played his tail off when he had his chance. Just unfortu nate circumstances. Harvin suffered the concussion late in the rst half while jump ing for a pass in the end zone and hitting his head on the turf as he was hit by New Orleans safe ty Malcolm Jen kins. It was the second big hit Harvin absorbed in the game. He was belted by Rafael Bush on Seattles opening possession, a hit that drew a 15-yard penalty. Harvin brought a jolt of energy and excite ment to Seattles of fense before being in jured. Harvin had three receptions and had a 9-yard run on his lone carry against New Orle ans. He also drew atten tion a nd made Seattles offense function better. The Seahawks had 163 yards of offense in the rst half and 114 yards in the second half. Har vin was in for 19 offen sive plays against the Saints. Seattles offense got comfortable not having Harvin around during the regular season, so missing him in the NFC title game is not a huge adjustment. Yes, without a doubt I believe these receiv ers can get it done. I think weve been able to prove that through out the season, Seat tle wide receiver Doug Baldwin said. Obvi ously, we would have loved to have Percy on the eld not only be cause hes a great foot ball player, but hes a great teammate and hes been trying so hard to get back on the eld. But we have more than enough and guys that are capable of getting the job done. Missing the confer ence title game is an other blow in an inju ry-lled rst season for Harvin in Seattle. First came hip surgery in early August that side lined him for the rst 2 months of the reg ular season. Then after Harvin made his debut in Week 11 against Min nesota, he was side lined again by a build up of uid around his hip and soreness. It got to the point that Carroll and the Seahawks were ready to put Harvin on injured reserve follow ing the regular season nale against St. Lou is. Harvin asked for a second chance and re sponded well enough that he remained on the active roster and became a major part of Seattles game plan against the Saints. Seattle will get line backer K.J. Wright back after hes been out since fracturing his foot in Week 14. Wright was in jured against the 49ers but worked diligently rehabilitating his foot after having surgery to insert a screw to stabi lize the fracture. Wright worked ex tensively in the pool to keep his conditioning up, then specically fo cused on cuts and quick movements when the foot had healed to the point where he could run on the ground. No, Im not 100 per cent coming off an inju ry, but at the same time (Im) football ready. This is the NFC cham pionship, the stakes are high so Im going to have to suck it up and play football, Wright said. I tried to get back for the Saints game. I was like, I have to get back and help this team but theyve done just ne. I couldnt let this opportunity get away from me. I made sure I worked my butt off to get back. Wright said he didnt think he would start and he wasnt sure how many plays he would get. Malcolm Smith has been starting while Wright was out. It depends on how Im feeling, it depends on how the game is going, Wright said. Theres a lot of vari ables that can go into it. HARVIN GOLF Percy Harvin ruled out of Sundays NFC title tilt JOHN NICHOLSON Associated Press LA QUINTA, Ca lif. Before Patrick Reed earned his PGA Tour card in Decem ber 2012, he successful ly Monday-qualied for six events and made 12 starts that year. That experience, with wife Justine at his side as his caddie, has come in handy in the rst two rounds of the Humana Challenge. For sure, Reed said. Its a birdiefest, this tournament is. ... Its pretty easy to get in that Monday-qualifying mindset, due to the fact that youre playing three different courses. So, the rst day, its like, All right, well, lets see how we do against the guys in my course there. And the same thing every day. A day after shooting a 9-under 63 at PGA Wests Arnold Palmer Private Course to take the lead, Reed had another 9-un der 63 down the road Friday at tree-lined La Quinta Country Club to stretch his advantage to two strokes over Bren don Todd. Its great to have that feeling that you can go out and shoot 63, said Reed, the Wyndham Championship winner in August. And to ac tually do it two times in a row shows that what we have done during the offseason and what were doing now is work ing. Justine is pregnant with their rst child, and her brother, Kes sler Karain, is subbing as Reeds caddie. Jus tine has walked every hole with her 23-yearold husband this year and plans to rejoin him inside the ropes after the baby girl arrives around Memorial Day. Justine got a good look at his best shot of the day, a high 5-iron approach on the par5 fth that landed soft ly and rolled to 4 feet to set up an eagle. He also had eight birdies and his lone bogey in 36 holes. That tee shot on 5s not easy, Reed said. You have to hit a per fect high cut around that tree and if it goes straight, youre actual ly through the fairway. You have to hit a hook around those trees. And when I hit a perfect drive like that, had a perfect number for a 5-iron to the left ag. Patrick Reed shoots another 63 in Humana Challenge CHRIS CARLSON / AP Patrick Reed hits to the 18th green during the second round of the Humana Challenge at La Quinta Country Club on Friday in La Quinta, Calif.

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 18, 2014 COLLEGES PETE IACOBELLI Associated Press COLUMBIA, S.C. South Carolinas Steve Spurrier has received a one-year contract ex tension and a raise that will pay the coach $4 million annually. The university board of trustees approved a $700,000 raise and the extension Thursday. The deal ties Spurrier to the school through 2018. If the 68-year-old coach decides to retire, the trustees voted for a contract clause that would make Spurrier a special assistant to uni versity President Har ris Pastides and athlet ic director Ray Tanner. With the raise, Spur rier becomes one of the top 10 highest-paid college football coach es in the country. Spurriers nine assis tant coaches also re ceived raises that put their combined com pensation at $3.3 mil lion, up from the $2.7 the group earned this past season. All assistants were given new two-year contract agreements except for defensive coordinator Loren zo Ward, who received a three-year deal. Also earning a raise was quarterbacks coach G.A. Mangus, whose salary was frozen for a year after his arrest for urinating in pub lic. Mangus salary in creased $100,000 to $275,000. Ward will be the highest-paid assistant at $750,000, a $100,000 raise. The biggest boost came for offensive line coach Shawn El liott, who saw his com pensation rise from $305,000 to $430,000 next fall. Spurrier thanked Pastides, Tanner and the board for the new contracts and raises. We all hope to coach here many more years and we still have some goals that have not been accomplished yet, he said. Spurrier led the Gamecocks to a thirdstraight 11-2 season. Before he arrived in 2004, South Carolina had only one 10-win season in history. It was a fun year. I tell you what, our play ers found a way to win all these games, Spur rier said. We didnt clobber a lot of people. These guys know how to play in the fourth quarter. Tanner said he talked with Spurrier about the new deals shortly after South Carolinas 31-17 victory over Clemson on Nov. 30 the Game cocks record-setting fth straight over their rivals. Spurrier was most concerned about mak ing sure his assistants were adequately com pensated, Tanner said. The coach talk ed about raises on his call-in show Wednes day night, saying Tan ner has done a super job of (saying), Hey, whats right and how can we aligned in the SEC competitive wise with coaches salaries? The president and from what I am hearing the Board of Trustees think that keeps us where we should be. It would also mean be the rst time in Spurri ers nine seasons the assistants he nished one season with all re turned for the next one. Tanner, the two-time national championship baseball coach turned head administrator, said it was his thought to add the clause about Spurrier remaining with the school after he leaves as football coach. Spurrier told Tanner he has enjoyed living in Columbia and planned to stay when his time on the eld was nished. The post-football po sition is based on Spur rier maintaining a res idence in town and either Pastides or Tan ner remaining in their current positions. Tanner stressed the sp ecial assistant spot was not an exit strate gy for Spurrier, wholl be 73 should he stay for the length of the deal. Age is just a num ber, Tanner said. Right now, leaving the eld seems as far from Spurriers mind as possible. Spurrier has said he didnt plan on coaching into his 80s like Florida States Bobby Bowden and the late Joe Paterno at Penn State, and the Capi tal One Bowl victory over Wisconsin was his 300th game as a college coach. Still, the schools all-time wins leader said hes excited about the success the team has had the past few years and anxious to see what else they can achieve. If you continue do ing what you did in your 50s, then the age factor doesnt kick in, Spurrier said on his ra dio show. It doesnt kick in until you dont know what you are do ing. Hopefully, I still know what is happen ing out there. Steve Spurrier gets extension, $700,000 raise DANNY JOHNSTON / AP South Carolina coach Steve Spurrier watches from the sidelines during a game against Arkansas on Oct. 12 in Fayetteville, Ark. Spurrier has received a one-year contract extension and a raise that will pay the coach $4 million annually. DAVE SKRETTA Associated Press LAWRENCE, Kan. Its been a few months since Kansas freshman Andrew Wiggins and Oklahoma State star Marcus Smart stood on the oor of the Sprint Center and posed for some fairly awkward photographs. It was during the Big 12s annual media day in Kansas City, short ly before the start of the season. The two fa vorites for player of the year were paired up for some promotional pic tures just a few minutes after Smart said Wig gins had yet to deserve his considerable hype. A lot of people are saying hes the best player now in college basketball, Smart said then. All Im saying is how can you be the best player in some thing you havent even played yet? Well, both have had chances to show every one what they can do. Theyll get a chance to show each other when Smart leads the ninthranked Cowboys into Allen Fieldhouse to face Wiggins and No. 15 Kansas today in the rst of two regular-sea son showdowns. A lot of people took their own opinions to that statement I made, Smart said this week. Im not really here to talk about that. This team has a lot on their minds, a lot on their plate to get ready for Saturday against a great team and a great coach and a great crowd. Smart and Wiggins have both burnished their credentials this season. Smart is averag ing 17.9 points, and 22 points and nearly 11 rebounds over his last three games. He had 39 points in a win over Memphis earlier this season, and is the big gest reason Oklahoma State (15-2, 3-1 Big 12) has been among the nations most consis tent teams. The thing that amazes me about him is he impacts an entire program from a per sonality standpoint, said Kansas coach Bill Self, who watched Smart have two of his best games against the Jayhawks last season. Hes been great in that regard. Wiggins, mean while, is averaging 15.8 points and more the six boards a game. And the nations No. 1 overall recruit a year ago has excelled in the most high-prole games, his scoring average spik ing to nearly 20 points when the Jayhawks (124, 3-0) have faced an other ranked team. Extremely talented, said Oklahoma State coach Travis Ford. One of the best nishers in all of basketball when it comes to fast break. And I said all of basket ball. Im including now, the next level, anybody. Theres probably not 10 other players even in the NBA that can nish on the break like he can nish. Hes special. Leave the platitudes to the coaches, though. Smart has had his say on Wiggins and Wig gins certainly heard him. Its just someones opinion. It doesnt mean anything, Wig gins said of those com ments back at media day. When someone says something, and I dont really care for the person, they dont in uence me or nothing like that. It doesnt mat ter what he says. Even though they dont really play the same position Smart is a prototypical guard, Wiggins a lanky for ward theres still a good chance theyll match up defensively on Saturday. That should offer col lege hoops fans quite the treat. They struggled at the beginning of the season, but theyre coming on. Theyre a young team, but theyre a good team, Smart said. Were going to have to bring our A game. The Cowboys cer tainly brought it last season. Smart scored 25 points and teammate Markel Brown rained down 3-pointers in an 85-80 victory that not only ended the Jay hawks nation-leading 18-game win streak but also their 33-game win ning streak at the Phog. And when the buzzer sounded, and silence lled the old gym, the precocious Smart cele brated by doing a cart wheel and a backip on the eld house oor. I watched it on tape, Self said with a grin, and I thought, What beautiful form! I thought he tucked just at the right time and got full extension. It was very impressive. You can bet Self made sure the rest of his team watched it on lm, too. I just know after they won, there was a big celebration their team had, Wiggins said this week. We all know its very important. Its a big game. Smart vs Wiggins as Oklahoma St visits Kansas SUE OGROCKI / AP Oklahoma State guard Marcus Smart (33) tips the ball in the basket between TCU center Karviar Shepherd (1), forward Brandon Parrish (11) and guard Michael Williams (2) during Wednesdays game in Stillwater, Okla. GOLF BERNIE MCGUIRE Associated Press ABU DHABI, United Arab Emirates Rory McIlroy birdied his last two holes to post a 5-under 67 and lie two shots off the lead two rounds into the Abu Dhabi Championship on Friday. At 7 under overall in the European Tour event, McIlroy was rapt to be in contention for a second win in three tournaments. Playing partner Phil Mickelson was also happy, though in relief to make the cut by two shots at 1 under with a 70 after a rstround 73. Im really glad I made the cut and I now have a chance over these next two days, be cause I kind of keyed in on something with my swing starting to feel much better, Mickel son said. I really need these two days to get my game in shape. Mickelson was im pressed with McIlroys form. His game looks real ly sharp and his driving was impeccable, Mick elson said of McIlroy. Tied for the lead were Scotlands Craig Lee (67) and Spains Rafa Cabrera-Bello (68) at 9 under, a stroke ahead of Englands Danny Willett (63), who ea gled the par-5 8th hole at National Course be side seven birdies. McIlroy was sharing fourth with Argentinas Ricardo Gonzalez (66) and Denmarks Thomas Bjorn (70). He was holding the end-of-2013 form that saw him come from be hind and defeat Mas ters champion Adam Scott in the Australian Open in Sydney last month. Its a great position to be in, as Im only a few off the lead, so Im excited, McIlroy said. McIlroy shoots 67, 2 shots off Abu Dhabi lead

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Saturday, January 18, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5

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B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 18, 2014 GERALD IMRAY Associated Press Floyd Mayweather Jr. knows his audience, theres no doubt. Boxings superstar ar rived in South Africa wearing a T-shirt with a bright yellow map of Africa on the front. Be low it, his TMT logo that stands for The Money Team was in the colors of the South African ag. Mayweather told South African fans he had arrived in the motherland. He even said he might ght here one day. Money Mayweath er swooped into Johan nesburg for the start of a four-city visit to South Africa and rst trip to the African con tinent, and was hus tled by security straight through a packed air port terminal and into a Rolls Royce. He sped off with no more than a few words, delivered on the run, to hundreds who had gathered to greet him. It didnt seem to dis appoint any of them. Later, Mayweath er was more generous with his time, speaking to reporters for around an hour about his fu ture ght plans and this trip. Well, part of the audience was report ers. Many of those fans had also somehow in ltrated the news con ference, beefy security and all, meaning there were fewer questions and more statements of Mayweathers gener al greatness. James Dalton, a for mer South African rug by international, stood up and thanked Mr. Mayweather for mak ing the trip and honor ing South Africa. Rugby players are a big deal in South Africa, but May weather apparently is bigger. The biggest thing in boxing. No surprise that Mayweather Jr. earned a guaranteed $41.5 mil lion in his last bout, a dominating majori ty decision over Cane lo Alvarez that was the richest ght in the world and made around $150 million on TV sales alone. And with those kinds of gures, the 36-yearold ve-division world champion is in no rush to give in to Manny Pacquiaos pleas for a ght, he said. As far as my last ght with. I cant even remember the guys name. Canelo! They all the same to me, May weather said. So, as far as my ght with Cane lo, they said Floyd May weathers record could never be broken with out the Pacquiao ght and as you have seen what we did, the ght done crazy numbers. Mayweather also suggested Pacquiaos rene wed desire to make their mega ght happen came out of desperation after the Filipinos backto-back losses to Tim othy Bradley and Juan Manuel Marquez in 2012, and his tax prob lems. I offered Manny Pac quiao the ght before, Mayweather said. We didnt see eye to eye on terms. Years later we come back and I try and make the ght hap pen again. I offer him $40 million. He said he wanted 50-50. So we didnt make the ght happen. All of a sudden, he loses to Timothy Brad ley, he loses to Marquez ... he has tax problems now. So, two losses and tax problems later, now he all of a sudden want to say: You know what? Id do anything to make the ght happen, when hes really saying: Floyd, can you help me solve my tax problems, get me out of debt? Instead, Mayweath er named Britains Amir Khan and Argentinas Marcos Maidana as con tenders to be his next opponent on May 3 in Las Vegas. Mayweath er said nothing was nalized but they would know who it was within a week. And it wasnt all busi ness. Mayweather had a couple of pretty good wisecracks saved up, too. He said he didnt call himself the greatest, as that was Muhammad Ali. He rather referred to himself as TBE the best ever. Asked how he would go about ght ing Floyd Mayweather Jr., he replied, deadpan: I wouldnt ght Floyd Mayweather. Mayweather is due to also visit the cities of Bloemfontein, East Lon don and Cape Town on his near week-long trip, which South Africa says will help resuscitate its own struggling boxing code. And he gave South Africans a glimmer of hope of their own May weather mega ght. Its been a dream of mine to ght here, he said. Floyd Mayweather: Pacquiaos desperate now MARK J. TERRILL / AP Floyd Mayweather Jr., left, gets tangled up with Canelo Alvarez during a world lightmiddleweight title ght on Sept. 14, in Las Vegas. Mayweather Jr. is in South Africa on a sixday visit that the government hopes will help resuscitate boxing in the country. ANDREW DAMPF Associated Press CORTINA DAMPEZ ZO, Italy Julia Man cuso is not afraid to say it: her entire season will be dened by the Sochi Olympics. And for a skier who has always thrived at the games, that suits her just ne. I have three weeks now until the Olympics and I still have my goals set on Sochi, Mancu so said in snowy Corti na, where an ongoing blizzard forced Fridays World Cup downhill training to be canceled. So every race week now is just a building block to that and ob viously the World Cup is not much of a focus for me anymore, the Californian added. Its more training for the Olympics, because of how it started. But ev ery race is a really great opportunity. Mancusos World Cup season has not been one to remember so far. Her best result was 12th in a giant slalom in St. Moritz, Switzer land, last month. Her only other top-15 nish was 13th in a downhill in Altenmarkt, Austria, last weekend. But Mancuso has been in this situation before. She was also in a slump entering the 2010 Vancouver Games and came away with two silver medals. And at the 2006 Turin Games, she won gold in giant slalom before ever winning a World Cup race. Thus her Olympic re cord tops that of long time teammate Lindsey Vonn, who is injured and will miss Sochi. The Olympics are just so special for me, because I just never knew about the World Cup when I was grow ing up, said Mancuso, who is from Squaw Val ley, California site of the 1960 Winter Games. I only knew about the Olympics and I passed the Olym pic rings every day on my way to school and I just grew up in a place where the Olym pics really are a legacy and I always had that dream, Mancuso add ed. So Ive just been thinking about that ever since I was a little kid. And now going into my fourth Olympics Im just really grateful for all the good experi ences I had. As a 17-year-old, Mancuso nished 13th in the combined at the 2002 Salt Lake City Games to open her Olympic career. In March, Mancuso will turn 30. Its always a big deal when youre a kid and you didnt really know that the World Cup was actually a tour and that you would be traveling around the world go ing from stop to stop, Mancuso said, as she took in the view of the resort known as the queen of the Italian Dolomites. I guess I always dreamt of winning and skiing for my job but I never knew it would take me this far, Man cuso added. And here I am turning 30 this year. So its been a really long journey and its been a lot of fun and Im just so thankful to go to all these amazing places. ... Its really just been an awesome ride. Still, Mancuso has not won a race since a parallel slalom in Mos cow two years ago and shes been constant ly tinkering with her equipment to nd a better feel. Over a recent break back home, she decid ed to stop experiment ing. I had to make a de cision of what I was go ing to ski on and real ly just go from there and not be question ing anything anymore, because theres no time for that, Mancuso said. What I have is the best thing that Im going to be on right now and Im just going to go for it. OLYMPICS Mancuso planning her entire season around Sochi MARCO TROVATI / AP Julia Mancuso competes during a World Cup womens downhill, on Jan. 11 in Altenmarkt Zauchensee, Austria. PAT GRAHAM Associated Press BEAVER CREEK, Colo. Ted Ligety goes by many a nickname these days from Teddy Ball Game for his cool un der pressure, to Shred for his ability to carve up a course and lately to Mr. GS, which his ri vals dubbed him for his domination in the giant slalom. Whatever they call him, the U.S. skier is one of the worlds best and the cameras will be zoomed in tight on him at the Sochi Games next month. Not that Ligety partic ularly wants all that at tention. Hes more of your mel low, surfer dude type who considers any day he cant at least swoosh through waist-deep powder a wasted oppor tunity. Ligety quickly dis misses the notion that all eyes will be on him in Russia with a casual wave of a hand. Hes all about speed, not the spotlight. I dont do ski racing to be famous, said Li gety, who won gold at the 2006 Turin Games in the combined only to miss out on a medal four years later in Vancouver, nishing no higher than fth. I do this because I love it. This is fun. Ligety has the resume, the talent, the charisma to be as big of name in the sport as, say, Lindsey Vonn, whos sitting out these Olympics after re cently undergoing knee surgery. But cover shots on trendy magazines hold no appeal for the 29-year-old from Park City, Utah. And walking the red carpet at an ex travagant event isnt ex actly Ligetys thing. No, hes all skiing, all the time. Thats w hy hes earned the moniker Mr. GS among his peers, a la bel Austrias Marcel Hirscher, the reign ing World Cup overall champion, gave to him. Bestowed with good reason, too. For a while there, Li gety was almost unbeat able in the giant sla lom. He had a stretch where he captured four straight World Cup giant slalom races dating back to last season, the rst to accomplish that since Italys Alberto Tomba in 1991. The streak was halted on Dec. 14 in Val dIsere, France, when Li gety didnt nish the rst run. I feel very condent in my skiing, Ligety said. I know I have a good chance to win any race I start. That wasnt exactly the case heading into the 2012-13 season. See, the Internation al Ski Federation al tered the hourglass con guration of the GS skis, essentially level ing the playing eld in the name of safety after years of supremacy by Ligety. Ligety was highly ag itated about the rule change. He even voiced his displeasure in a rath er terse blog post. Didnt do much good, though. But he made his point this way: He mas tered the new design of GS skis quicker than anyone and captured his fourth overall GS ti tle last season. He even won a race in Austria by 2.75-second margin, a landslide in races usu ally determined by frac tions of a second. Of course, Ligety will be the favorite in the GS going into Sochi. May be in a few other events, too. After all, he did win the super-combined in Wengen, Switzerland, on Friday for his rst World Cup w in outside the GS event. Ligety may be on course for big things on slopes in Russia ALESSANDRO TROVATI / AP Ted Ligety speeds down the course during the mens super-G, at the Alpine skiing world championships on Feb. 6 in Schladming, Austria.

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Saturday, January 18, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B7

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B8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 18, 2014

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T his has been a partic ularly trying and tir ing week. The culmina tion of a troubling three or four weeks. This week has topped, or bottomed them all. You know Murphys Law, What can go wrong will go wrong. Well, Murphy was an optimist. I have been tossed and battered about like that boat in The Perfect Storm. If I told of my troubles you might tell me to turn them into a country and western song. But I still have my wife, my job and my dog. Fortunately, I can see the light at the end of the tunnel. Of course, it could be a train. Still, while Ive been re peatedly stressed I have had moments of respite, which include times with my daughters family, visiting from Seattle. The visit is also one of my stressors since Id love to spend every minute with my 3-year-old-grand son, Oliver and almost 2, Vera. Ive also had a few mo ments of relief during my morning quiet times. I wish I could somehow bottle it and take a dose whenever and wherever I need it. Maybe I can. I need to remember who is with me, always. The last thing Matthew re corded Jesus saying was, And behold, I am with you always, to the end of the age. He proceeded by saying, All authority in heaven and on earth has been given to me. Go therefore and make disciples of all nations, bap tizing them in the name of the Father and of the Son and of the Holy Spirit, teach ing them to observe all that I have commanded you. Some might argue Jesus statement of always being with us is conditional upon obeying the rst part. May be, but I do know that Isa iah prophesized the Messiah would be called Immanuel, which means God with us. I also know Jesus said, For where two or three are gath ered in my name, there am I among them. John recorded Jesus say ing, If anyone serves me, he must follow me; and where I am, there will my servant be also. Okay, another conditional statement. But why wouldnt I want to follow Jesus? Ive made a mess of things fol lowing my own desires. John also recorded Jesus saying, And if I go and pre pare a place for you, I will come again and will take you to myself, that where I am you may be also. I need to pause before I continue and let those vers es, more than verses promis es, sink in. If I call myself a believer I need to believe He is always with me. But being a believ er doesnt make me immune to doubt or disbelief. Or hard times. It probably makes us lightning rods. In the Parable of the Sower were told the troubles and worries of this world choked out the seed of the Word be fore it could really blossom. The father of a de mon-possessed by asked Je sus, I do believe, help me with my unbelief. Jesus helped him by heal ing his son. Maybe thats what is called mustard-seed faith. The only thing I know is Faith for Life www.dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 18, 2014 TODAY CENTRAL FLORIDA CHAPTER OF THE AMERICAN GUILD OF ORGANISTS MU SICAL EVENT: At 8:30 a.m., with Pedal, Pipes, and Pizza, a program for young people on the pipe organ. All programs are free. Go to www.fago. org for information. FLEA MARKET AND BAKE SALE AT ST. LAWRENCE CATHOLIC CHURCH IN BUSHNELL: From 8 a.m. to 2 p.m., 320 E. Dade St. Sloppy Joes and hot dogs available. Call 352-793-77734. SUNDAY UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST IN THE VILLAGES CELEBRATES 10 YEARS: Celebration begins at 12:45 p.m. in the sanctuary at the church, 12514 County Road 202 in Oxford, with a luncheon prior to the service in the fellowship hall. The $12 tickets for the luncheon can be reserved by calling 352-259-5760. For information, call the church at 352-748-9199. THE LEFEVRE QUARTET IN CONCERT AT FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH: At 6 p.m., at the church, 402 Oxford St., in Wild wood. Call the church at 352-7481822 for details. MATTHEW WEBER FAMILY OF 10 IN CONCERT AT BEREAN BAPTIST CHURCH: At 10:45 a.m. and 6 p.m., at the church 5640 County Road 48 in Okahumpka. Free event. Call the church at 352-7280900 for details. REVIVAL AT CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH WITH TOM FARRELL: Services at 10:45 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. Mon day through Wednesday services at 6:30 p.m. each evening, at the church at 3740 Eagles Nest Road in Fruitland Park. For information, call 352-7877673. SUITCASE DRIVE FOR LOCAL WOM ENS SHELTERS: The United Church of Christ at The Villages is collecting used suitcases through Feb. 2 for the Shepherds Lighthouse in Belleview and The Haven in Leesburg. Items can be dropped off at the church, 12514 County Road 101 in Oxford. For in formation, call 352-748-9199, or go to www.villagesUCC.org. TUESDAY DOCUMENTARY PAPER CLIPS SHOWN AT UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST AT THE VILLAGES: At 3:30 p.m., pre sented by the Justice and Peace Com mittee at the church, 12514 County Road 101 in Oxford. Call 352-748-9199 or go to www.villagesucc.org. CONGREGATION BETH SHOLOM RAB BIS TORAH ROUNDTABLE: At 11 a.m., at The Villages Public Library at Pinellas Plaza, 7375 Powell Road in Wildwood. Rabbi Karen Allen will lead a discus sion on topics of Jewish interest. Go to www.bethsholomorida.org or call 352-315-0309 for details. THURSDAY BECOMING MYSELF ENBRACING GODS DREAM OF YOU, BIBLE STUDY, LED BY ANN FESSLER: From 6:30 to 8 p.m., at the church 251 Avenida Los An gelos, The Villages. Registration re quired, 352-259-9305. CHURCH CALENDAR RICK REED REFLECTIONS No matter how bad the situation, Jesus is with us SEE REED | C2 RICK REED Special to The Daily Commercial Art comes in many forms. Thats why First United Methodist Church in Mount Dora is offering free stained glass tours during the weekend of the 39th Annual Mount Dora Arts Festival. So, in addition to streets lled with oil paintings, watercolors, acrylics, clay, sculpture and pho tography, along with local and re gional musical entertainment, fes tival-goers can view the 27 beautiful stained glass windows in the local Methodist church during the rst weekend in February. This is the third time were do ing this, said Janet Westlake, min ister of discipleship at the church First United Methodist Church, just east of downtown Mount Dora. We started this last year during the art festival and did it again during the craft festival. We did over a 150 tours, where people actually walked with the tour guide. We had a real good re sponse and decided to do it again. Tours are given by about 25 vol unteers in shifts, most from the church, and take from ve to 30 minutes depending on the interest shown. A self-guided tour is also available. We have a booklet that describes each window and depicts the sto ries and meaning of some of the colors used, Westlake said. The booklet was originally pub lished during a fundraiser to pro tect the stained glass against storm damage. Fourteen of the 27 windows were dedicated in 1958. The windows were created using a leaded glass technique with Kokomo glass. The pictures were hand-painted on the glass and then red in a kiln. They follow the life of Christ from His birth to the Ascension, said Westlake. Others that were added use symbols of the faith such as the cross and crown. The original 14 windows were created by Joseph Llorens of Deca tur, Ga. Some were relocated and others were added when the tran septs were built. Windows by Carl Tucker, a local artist and church member, were added in 1980 when the narthex was built. They discovered Llorens name af ter the rst tour, when they realized one of the windows was signed. Llorens grandson still runs the company. The stained glass windows are not the rst ones First United Meth odist Church of Mount Dora had. In 1885, the Ladies Aid raised money to put stained glass windows in the old church to replace the cheese cloth screens which had been used. Four windows were donated from 1886 to 1908. On Aug. 26, 1940, work began to remove the furnishings and demol ish the old church but the original stained glass windows basically dis appeared. Clyde Mosteller, a long standing member of the congrega tion stated they were not moved to the new church. Theyve been un able to nd any further information or documentation on them. The current sanctuary was built in 1940, the pipe organ was add ed in 1947, and in 1951 a new addi tion included the current Sanctuary Hall and classrooms. The transepts, a transverse section of any building which lies across the main body of the building, were added in 1958. My favorite, because of what I do, is Jesus when He was 12 in the Temple, talking to leaders, said Westlake. Others like the round window in the front of the church, Jesus praying in the garden. Every one has a favorite. Stained glass windows are used for more than just their beauty. The neat thing about stained glass windows, they started using them when people couldnt read, said Westlake. So they would look at MOUNT DORA Biblical stories told by glass PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL ABOVE, BELOW: Light shines through the stained glass windows at First United Methodist Church in Mount Dora on Wednesday. SEE GLASS | C2

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 18, 2014 rfntbr President Dunstan & Son Plumbing Co.,Inc. ofLEESBURG 352-365-1228Come visit our new location!rfnttb The Charlotte Mayfield Assisted Living Retirement CommunityrfAssisted Living, Independent Living, Day Stay Residency Combining Independence with Personal Care for over 40 yearsHoly Tr i ni ty Epi s copal Church2201 Spring Lake Road, Fruitland Park352-787-1 500Father Ted KoellnSunday Service 8:00am, 9:30am, 11:00amWednesday Healing Service 11:30am www.holytrinityfp.comLIFE Church Asse m bly of God04001 Picciola Rd., Fruitland Park352-787-7962Pastor Rick WelborneSunday Deaf Impaired 10:00am Sunday Evening 6:00pm Wednesday Prayer and Youth Service 7:00pm Sunday School 9:00am Wednesday Bible Study 7:00pmPi lgrims Un i ted Church of Chri st (UCC)509 County Road 468, Fruitland Park www.pucc.info352-365-2662 or office@pucc.infoRev. Ronal Freyer Nicholas, OSL, PastorRev. Robert Van Valkenburg, Pastoral Associate Emeritus Sunday Worship 10:00amContact us or visit our website for more infoThe Fi nal Hour M i ni stri esP.O. Box 523, Webster847-91 2-0596Email: finalhourminitries@ymail.com Speaking Engagements Contact:Kingdom Citizen Apostle Michael White Jr. Prophetess Wanda White www.thefinalhourministries.orgL i ghthouse Foundati on M i ni stri es Internat i onal INC .11282 SR 471, Webster352-793-2631Pastor Patricia T. BurnhamSunday Services 8:30am & 6:00pm www.lighthousefoundationministries.orgL i nden Church of God4309 CR 772, Webster Pastor Doyle D. Glass Sunday Evening Worship 6:00pm Sunday School 9:45amAll Sa i nts Rom an Cathol ic Chapel407-391 -8678 352-385-3880Tavares Fi rst Uni ted Methodi st Church (UMC)352-343-2761Pastor John Barham Contemporary Cafe Service 10:00am Children of Light-Youth & Family Service 1st Sunday of each month 6:00pmwww.fumctavares.com For information on listing your church on this page call Michelle at352-365-8233or e-mail tomichelle.fuller@dailycommercial.comBethany Lutheran Church1334 Griffin Road, Leesburg352-787-7275Sunday Service 8:00am & 10:30am Wednesday Bible Study 10:00am Sunday Bible Study 9:15amEmmanuel Bapti st Church of Leesburg1710 U.S. Hwy. 441 E., Leesburg352-323-1 588Pastor Jeff CarneySunday Celebration Service 10:30am 8:00am Wednesday Praise & Prayer 6:30pm Sunday Bible Study 9:15am www.EmmanuelFL.comFi rst Bapti st Leesb urg352-787-1 005Sunday Service 8:15am, 9:30am & 10:45am Sunday Bible Study 8:15am, 9:30am & 10:45am www.fbcleesburg.orgFi rst Church of Chri st, Sci enti st, Leesburg13th & Line St., Leesburg352-787-1 921Sunday Service 10:30am Sunday School 10:30am Wednesday School 3:30pmFi rst Presbyter i an Curch of Leesburg200 S. Lone Oak Dr., Leesburg352-787-5687Sunday Service 10:00pm Sunday School 8:45am www.firstpresleesburg.orgGlor i a Dei L utheran Church130 S. Lone Oak Drive, Leesburg352-787-3223 8:00am & 10:30am 9:15am 9:15am www.gloriadeielca.netLakes and Hi lls Covenant ChurchRev. Ken Folmsbee, PhD, PastorWorship Service 10:15am Bible Study 9:00am 700 S. 9th Street, Leesburg Church Office 352-552-0052www.lakeshillscovenantchurch.orgLegacy Commu ni ty Church Pastor Theo Bob-352-250-0 1 56 Pastor Buddy Walker-352-978-0509Spanish Pastor Luis Fuentes-352-5521 357Sunday Worship Service 9:30am Legacy is a multicultural, multiracial, generational, Christian Church www.legacycic.orgSt. Paul Rom an Cathol ic Church Sacrament of Penance Seventh Day Advent i st508 S. Lone Oak Dr., Leesburg352-326-41 09Worship Service 9:30am Sabbath School Service 11:00am L i berty Bapt i st Church352-394-0708Senior Pastor Chris JohnsonSun. Svc. 10:40am, Family Prayer Svc. 6:00pm Unashamed Students Service 6:00pm Sun. Bible Fellowship 9:30am Wed. Bible Study 6:30pm, www.lbcclermont.org ClermontFi rst Church of Chri st, Sci enti st352-357-3899Sunday Service 10:30am Sunday School 10:30am Christian Science Reading Room Fi rst Uni ted Methodi st Church of Eust i sA Place where You Matter600 S. Grove Street, Eustis352-357-5830Senior Pastor Beth FarabeeCoffee and Fellowship 9:00am Contemporary Worship 9:30am St. Thom as Epi s copal Church 352-357-4358Rev. John W. Lipscomb III, RectorSunday Holy Eucharist Services 8:00am & 10:30am 10:00amwww.stthomaseustis.com Eustis Fruitland Park Leesburg Tavares Webster Mount DoraCongregati onal Church352-383-2285Reverand Dr. Richard DonSunday 11:00am St. Phi l i p L utheran Church352-383-5402Pastor Rev. Dr. Johan BerghSunday Service 9:30am Fellowship 10:45amwww.stphiliplc.com OkahumpkaCorpus Chri st i Epi s copal Church3430 County Road 470, Okahumpka352-787-8430Sunday Eucharist Service 9:00am Evening Prayer 4:00pm Fellowship following both services www.corpuschristiepiscopal.org GrovelandMt Oli ve Mi ssi onary Bapti st Church15641 Stucky Loop, Stucky 352-429-3888Rev. Clarence L. Southall-PastorSunday Worship Service 11:00am Sunday School 9:30am Bible Study-Wednesday 7:00pm Youth Bible Study-Wednesday 7:00pmZi on L utheran Church (ELCA)352-429-2960Pastor Ken StoyerSunday Worship Service 11:00am LeesburgThe Heal i ng Place352-61 7-0569Facilitator: Phyllis GilbertSunday Service and Kids Club 11:00am Wednesday Bible Study and Kids Club 6:00pm MinneolaNew L i fe Presbyteri an Church, PCA 407-920-0378Sunday School 9:30am Sunday Worship 10:45am I wont throw in the towel. Peter anguished over his denial and be trayal of Jesus, even after the Resurrection. He actually went back to shing before Jesus once more told him, Follow Me. Judas too anguished. But he hung himself. I always wonder what might have happened if Judas had just wait ed three days? Light at the end of the tunnel or not, I will not despair. Paul had many times like Ive experi enced. Worse times. He wrote to the Cor inthians, But we have this treasure in jars of clay, to show that the surpassing pow er belongs to God and not to us. We are af icted in every way, but not crushed; per plexed, but not driven to despair; persecut ed, but not forsaken; struck down, but not destroyed; always car rying in the body the death of Jesus, so that the life of Jesus may also be manifested in our bodies. He has risen and He is with us indeed. Rick Reed is a columnist who lives in Mount Dora. To reach him call (352) 383-1458, or email him at RICOH007@aol.com. REED FROM PAGE C1 them and get the stories. The fact that ours reect Christs life is a wonderful link to the stories they tell. Reservations for the tours are not required. Just show up, said Westlake. And you dont need to be a member of the church if you would like to volunteer as a tour guide. Tours will run from 10 a.m. until 5 p.m. on Feb. 1, and from 12:30 p.m. until on Feb. 2. For information, call 352-383-2005 or go to www.mtdorafumc.org. GLASS FROM PAGE C1

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Saturday, January 18, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 STEVE ROTHWELL AP Markets Writer NEW YORK There was plenty more earn ings news from big U.S. companies Friday, and investors didnt like what they saw. Intel slumped af ter giving a weak reve nue forecast and Gen eral Electric dropped after its prot margins fell short. Capital One also fell after the banks earnings missed expec tations. The Standard & Poors 500 index slipped 7.19 points, or 0.4 percent, to 1,838.70. The Dow Jones industrial average rose 41.55 points, or 0.3 per cent, to 16,458.56. The Nasdaq composite fell 21.11 points, or 0.5 per cent, to 4,197.58. The S&P 500 index re treated from a record high close on Wednes day. It ended the week 0.5 percent lower and continued its lackluster start to January. Still, many inves tors arent ready to give up on the stock mar kets latest rally, which capped an exception ally strong 2013 with a gain of almost 10 per cent in the nal three months of the year. Markets dont go straight up to the moon, said Doug Cote at ING Investment Man agement. This at-lin ing is the market re grouping ... its a healthy pause. GE slumped 62 cents, or 2.3 percent, to $26.58 after prot margins in the companys indus trial unit fell short of its own targets. Need Tax Help?Call352-787-1040Open Year Round. CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 104.32 104.34 Euro $1.3577 $1.3629 Pound $1.6442 $1.6359 Swiss franc 0.9075 0.9057 Canadian dollar 1.0958 1.0919 Mexican peso 13.2737 13.2634 Markets & Money features@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 DOW JONES 16,458.56 + 41.55 NASDAQ 4,197.58 21.11 S&P 500 1,838.70 7.19 GOLD 1,251.90 + 11.70 SILVER 20.30 + 0.25 CRUDE OIL 94.37 + 0.41 T-NOTE 10-year 2.83 0.01 www.dailycommercial.com BREE FOWLER AP Technology Writer NEW YORK An email sent to the roughly 70 million Tar get customers who may have been affect ed by a pre-Christmas data breach is caus ing panic among those who fear it could be an attempt to victimize them again. Target says the email, which offers free credit monitoring services to potential victims of the breach, is legitimate. But the company has identied a handful of scammers who are try ing to take advantage of the publics fear and confusion. Consumers have been on edge since news of the data breach broke last month. And theyve been warned to be on alert for pos sible follow-up at tacks that could come in the form of phish ing emails, electron ic messages designed to implant malicious software on their com puters or draw them to websites that prompt them to enter personal information. So when Targets email began circulat ing earlier this week, many recipients ques tioned its authentici ty. The email was es pecially suspicious to people who say they havent set foot in a Tar get store in years. Jim Reid, 60, of Min neapolis says he was a little nervous about clicking on the link in the email and he ques tioned whether it was a good idea to send Tar get even more personal information when they were unable to protect it in the rst place. Theres too much uncertainty, Reid says. They keep chang ing what theyre say ing about how many people were affected, about what kinds of in formation were stolen. Its obvious that they really dont know. According to Tar get, hackers stole data related to 40 million credit and debit card accounts and also pil fered personal infor mation, including email addresses, phone numbers, home ad dresses and names of as many as 70 million customers. Target spokeswoman Molly Snyder says its those 70 million peo ple that Target contact ed by email. DAVID KOENIG Associated Press DALLAS UPS may be forced to change the way it plans for the hol iday season after De cember shipping prob lems took a bite out of fourth-quarter earnings. The company said Fri day that it took extraor dinary steps to meet holiday demand, in cluding hiring 85,000 seasonal employees 30,000 more than planned. But the compa nys network of brown trucks and planes was overwhelmed by what it termed an unprece dented level of online shopping including a surge of last-minute or ders. Bad weather and a shorter shopping sea son were also factors, it said in a news release. Company ofcials de clined interview re quests. Analysts said the com pany will make chang es including higher last-minute prices to smooth out the peak caused by the nal rush of shopping just before Christmas. Online shopping is good for UPS, as cus tomers count on deliv ery companies to get those packages where they are supposed to go on time. But volumes were so high last month that hundreds of thou sands of packages didnt get to their destina tions before Christmas UPS hasnt disclosed the exact number. Am azon.com offered ship ping-charge refunds and a $20 credit for some customers affect ed by UPS delays. On Friday, UPS said that it delivered a record 31 million packages on Dec. 23. That peak, how ever, came six days later than UPS had planned, and it was 7.5 percent more packages than the company had expected on the busiest day of the season. Jim Corridore, an ana lyst with S&P Capital IQ, suggested the company learned a lesson. We think UPS did a poor job forecasting the holiday season, but we expect improved readi ness this year as online shopping continues to grow, he said in a note to clients. Online shop ping, he added, is a positive trend, but UPS needs to do a better job capitalizing upon it. UPS: Last-minute online shopping hurt 4Q profit AP FILE PHOTO A UPS delivery worker moves packages from one truck to another in Newark, N.J. Shoppers worry: Are Target data breach emails legitimate? AP FILE PHOTO A passer-by walks near an entrance to a Target retail store in Watertown, Mass. Stocks are mostly lower as earnings fall short

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.74eu27.09+.34 ACE Ltd2.14e97.10-.20 ADT Corp.80f39.66+.47 AES Corp.2014.30-.01 AFLAC1.48f64.71-.12 AGCO.4055.41+.06 AK Steel...7.01-.43 AOL...50.77-1.77 ARC Docu...7.59-.51 AVG Tech...16.91+.10 Aarons.08f26.85+.25 AbbottLab.88fu39.40-.14 AbbVie1.6050.06-.44 AberFitc.8035.41-.13 AbdAsPac.425.88-.02 Accenture1.74eu84.43+.31 AccoBrds...6.66-.04 Actavis...183.28+2.56 Actuant.0436.99+.07 AMD...4.18-.20 AecomTch...30.36+.47 Aegon.26e9.22-.08 AerCap...36.00+.70 Aeropostl...7.71-.01 Aetna.90f70.16-.07 Agilent.53fu60.71+.21 Agnico g.8829.36+.90 Agria Cp...1.54+.10 Agrium g3.0093.88-1.44 AirLease.12f31.80+.37 AirProd2.84112.01+.32 Airgas1.92u112.15+.35 Alamos gn.20d10.18-.17 AlaskaAir.8078.51-.66 AlcatelLuc.18e4.13-.07 Alcoa.12u11.36+.32 Alere...38.60-.67 AlexREE2.7266.22+.21 AlexcoR g...1.69+.08 AllegTch.7236.30+.12 Allegion n...48.00+.60 Allergan.20u120.15+.33 Allete1.9049.15+.05 AlliData...256.89+1.93 AlliBInco.41a7.53+.01 AlliantEgy2.04f51.29-.15 AlldNevG...4.83+.03 AllisonTrn.48u28.48-.02 Allstate1.0052.90-.28 Allstat pfC1.6926.16+.16 AlonUSA.24a15.89+.05 AlphaNRs...6.32-.08 AlpTotDiv.324.26... AlpAlerMLP1.07e17.46-.07 AltisResid.10p33.69-.21 Altria1.9237.03-.27 AlumChina...9.23+.11 Ambev n...7.08+.01 Ameren1.6036.15-.02 AMovilL.34e21.76-.16 AmApparel...1.11-.02 AmAxle...20.75-.40 AmCampus1.4434.01+.51 AmEagE n...1.77-.10 AEagleOut.5014.57+.16 AEP2.00f46.77+.19 AHm4Rnt n.2017.09+.11 AmIntlGrp.4050.89-.61 AmLorain....97+.08 AmTower1.16f83.15-.12 AmWtrWks1.1241.53+.02 Ameriprise2.08113.37-.29 AmeriBrgn.94f70.53+.03 Ametek.2452.02-.58 Amphenol.8092.08+.21 Anadarko.7280.06-1.26 AnglogldA.17e13.52+.73 ABInBev3.03e101.47-1.98 Ann Inc...35.25-.34 Annaly1.50e10.20-.01 AnteroRs n...56.51-.54 Anworth.50e4.50-.02 Aon plc.70u84.15+.13 Apache.8084.31-1.39 AptInv.9627.13+.24 ApolloGM3.95e35.06-.99 Aptargrp1.0067.24-.76 AquaAm s.6123.53+.45 ArcelorMit.2017.37-.23 Arcelor 161.5025.38-.27 ArchCoal.124.32-.07 ArchDan.96f41.01-.24 ArmourRsd.604.04-.02 ArmstrWld...60.13-1.24 AskanoG g...1.73+.05 AshfordHT.488.65+.09 Ashland1.3698.90-.51 AssuredG.4021.82-.50 AstraZen2.80eu63.73+.14 AtlPwr g.403.27-.06 AtlasEngy1.51f45.67+.25 AtlasPpln2.4832.72-.45 ATMOS1.48f46.23+.39 AtwoodOcn...49.83-.31 AuRico g.164.83+.33 Autoliv2.08f91.01-.56 AutoZone...u505.86+10.39 AvalnRare....56-.01 AvalonBay4.28121.88-.97 AveryD1.1651.15-.08 Avianca n...18.33-.01 Avnet.6044.02+.53 Avon.2416.31-.44 Axiall.64f43.19-.66 AXIS Cap1.08f45.56-.19 B2gold g...2.50+.19 BB&T Cp.92u38.78+.05 BB&T pfE1.4121.46... BCE g2.3342.42-.15 BHP BillLt2.32e67.05+.16 BHPBil plc2.32e61.72+.61 BP PLC2.28f48.20+.29 BP Pru9.26e74.95-.05 BRE1.5857.70-.25 BRF SA.39ed18.43-.07 Bacterin....76+.11 BakrHu.6054.14+.41 BallCorp.5250.53-.43 BallyTech...u81.39+.60 BalticTrdg.05e6.18-.11 BcBilVArg.55e13.06-.16 BcoBrad pf.23e11.48-.16 BcoSantSA.81e9.12-.14 BcoSBrasil.26e5.32-.09 BcpSouth.2024.44+.25 BkofAm.0417.01-.07 BkIreland...18.00-.06 BkNYMel.6032.70-1.22 BankUtd.8432.20+.16 Banro g....62+.03 Barclay.42e18.99-.18 BarVixMdT...15.67+.10 B iPVix rs...41.13+.15 Bard.84135.21-1.18 BarnesNob...15.18-.23 Barnes.44u40.49+.06 BarrickG.2018.77+.56 BasicEnSv...17.25+.44 Baxter1.9669.93-.13 Beam Inc.9083.34-.18 BeazerHm...22.48-.04 BectDck2.18f111.31-.68 Bemis1.0439.91-.08 Berkley.4041.52-.18 BerkH B...115.07-.17 BerryPlas...22.86-.20 BestBuy.6824.43-2.40 BigLots...d28.38-.60 BBarrett...27.28+.12 BioMedR1.00f18.69-.03 BitautoH...36.37+.54 BlkHillsCp1.5253.62-.80 BlackRock7.72f316.72-1.06 BlkCpHY VI.97a12.25+.07 BlkCrdAllo.9413.02+.07 BlkDebtStr.30a4.08-.03 BlkEEqDv.567.89-.02 BlkIntlG&I.67u8.31+.01 Blackstone1.18eu32.69+.20 BlkstnMtg1.8027.75-.17 BlockHR.8029.03+.22 BdwlkPpl2.13d23.99-.40 Boeing2.92f140.46+.25 BoiseCas n...31.35+1.04 BonanzaCE...42.71-1.19 BorgWrn s.5055.81-1.12 BostProp2.60a104.74-.13 BostonSci...13.51-.04 BoydGm...10.77+.14 Brandyw.6013.83-.24 BridgptEd...18.18-.22 BrigusG g....94+.05 Brinker.9646.14-.95 BrMySq1.44f54.36-.44 BristowGp1.0073.27-1.80 Brixmor n.8020.52+.26 BroadrdgF.8438.43-.05 Brookdale...28.64+.53 BrkfldAs g.80f37.86+.01 BrkfldOfPr.5618.78-.07 BrownFB1.16fu79.20-1.02 Brunswick.10f43.01-1.13 Buenavent.31e12.28+.15 BungeLt1.2081.30-.17 C&J Engy...22.77+.34 CBL Asc.98f17.29-.33 CBRE GRE.54a8.09-.03 CBRE Grp...u26.50-.06 CBS A.4860.60-.40 CBS B.4860.49-.31 CEC Ent1.08f54.78+.03 CF Inds4.00f245.81-2.64 CHC Grp n...9.80... CIT Grp.4049.90-.38 CMS Eng1.0226.43-.19 CNH Indl...11.79+.02 CNO Fincl.1218.16... 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ChiGengM....29+.04 ChiMYWnd...2.72+.14 ChinaMble2.24e50.16-.01 ChinaPhH....50+.02 ChinaUni.19e13.24-.30 Chipotle...527.61-1.90 Chubb1.7689.77-.58 ChurchDwt1.1265.53-.48 CienaCorp...22.08-.36 Cigna.0489.46+.64 Cimarex.56101.38-.52 CinciBell...3.73+.05 Cinemark1.0031.27-.08 Citigroup.0452.27-.33 Citigp wtB....05+.01 Citigp pfK1.72u25.84+.22 Clarcor.6858.34-.65 CleanHarb...57.00-.18 CliffsNRs.6022.43-.52 Clorox2.8489.97-.15 CloudPeak...17.50+.59 Coach1.3552.56-.07 CobaltIEn...16.52+.06 CocaCE.8044.28-.24 Coeur...11.12+.17 CohStQIR.729.81+.16 ColeREI n.7214.89+.06 ColgPalm s1.3664.70-.28 ColonyFncl1.4021.15-.02 ColumPT n1.2024.01+.50 Comerica.68u47.65+.22 CmclMtls.4820.41-.11 CmwREIT1.0023.37-.03 CmtyBkSy1.1238.70+.25 CmtyHlt...40.91-.52 CompSci.8055.45-.65 ComstkRs.5016.89-.22 Con-Way.4040.59-.81 ConAgra1.0033.42-.63 ConchoRes...99.60-1.20 ConcdMed.72eu6.00+.21 ConocoPhil2.7667.51-.32 ConsolEngy.5038.21-.08 ConEd2.52f53.96+.02 ConstellA...79.54-.93 ContainSt n...38.38-.53 ContlRes...108.46-1.45 Cnvrgys.2421.71+.04 CooperCo.06129.70-.92 CooperTire.4224.00-.61 CopaHold4.35e146.40-4.72 Copel.25e12.81-.27 CorEngyInf.506.70+.10 CorMedix...u2.45-.30 Corning.40u18.77+.26 CorpOffP1.1024.62-.08 CorrectnCp1.9234.12+.06 Cosan Ltd.30e13.14-.16 Coty n.2014.71-.72 CousPrp.30f10.51-.04 CovantaH.6618.05-.05 Covidien1.2868.20-1.48 CSVInvNG...8.32+.41 CSVLgNGs...21.27-1.15 CredSuiss.11e32.52-.55 CrstwdMid1.62f23.43+.05 CrwnCstle...74.22+.50 CrwnC pfA4.50100.41+.79 CrownHold...42.48-.46 CubeSmart.52f16.03-.19 CullenFr2.0074.77-.49 Cummins2.50137.74-.10 CurEuro...133.67-.95 Cvent n...36.27-.62 D-E-FDCT Indl.287.04-.06 DDR Corp.62f15.57-.14 DNP Selct.789.41-.01 DR Horton.1521.59-.33 DSW Inc s.5038.64-.19 DTE2.6265.85-.06 DanaHldg.2020.90-.04 Danaher.1077.87-.66 Darling...20.36-.23 DaVitaH s...64.83+.18 DeVryEd.34u39.51+.11 DeanFds rs...17.01-.36 Deere2.0489.35-.48 DejourE g....15-.00 DelphiAuto1.00f62.70+.48 DeltaAir.2431.07-.51 DenburyR.2516.26-.20 DenisnM g...1.32+.02 DeutschBk.97e52.27-1.64 DevonE.8859.01-.36 Diageo2.92e127.64-1.52 DiaOffs.50a54.10-.22 DiamRk.34u11.82-.01 DianaShip...13.12-.16 DicksSptg.50a53.60-.82 Diebold1.1534.82-.20 DigitalRlt3.1251.77-1.06 DigitalGlb...42.00... 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XinyuanRE.204.92+.17 Xylem.47u36.57-.07 YPF Soc.15e30.77-.97 Yamana g.269.61+.29 Yelp...82.36+1.21 YingliGrn...6.90-.23 YoukuTud...34.57-.98 YumBrnds1.4872.10-.20 ZaleCp...14.97-.04 Zimmer.8095.93-1.12 Zoetis n.29f31.73-.27 ZuoanFash...1.92+.03 Stocks in bold changed 5% or more in price from the previous day. Stock Footnotes:g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf Late filing with SEC. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferre d. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus st ock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange Aerospace bellwetherUnited Technologies reports its latest quarterly results on Wednesday. The conglomerate told Wall Street analysts last month that the company picked up the pace of cost-cutting as it anticipated growth in its aerospace and building systems businesses. United Technologies is the parent company of jet engine maker Pratt & Whitney, helicopter manufacturer Sikorsky Aircraft and other businesses.Holiday travel lift?Delta Air Lines has been charging people more to fly, while also benefiting from growth in corporate travel. In October, the airline said holiday bookings were strong and that it expected to boost its flying capacity as much as 3 percent in the fourth quarter. Investors will tune in on Tuesday to hear whether those trends and the companys plans combined to generate strong profit growth for Delta.Home sales monitorRising home prices and higher mortgage rates held back U.S. home sales at the end of last year. Sales of previously occupied homes fell from September through November. But economists anticipate the pace of home sales picked up in December to a seasonally adjusted annual rate of nearly 5 million. Thats just shy of the 5.1 million forecast by The National Association of Realtors. The latest home sales data are due out Thursday.Source: FactSetExisting home salesAnnual rate in millionsest. J A S O N D4.0 4.5 5.0 5.5 5.0 Today 1,600 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 JJ ASOND 1,800 1,840 1,880 S&P 500Close: 1,838.70 Change: -7.19 (-0.4%) 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: 16,458.56 Change: 41.55 (0.3%) 10 DAYS Advanced1264 Declined1832 New Highs186 New Lows19 Vol. (in mil.)3,552 Pvs. Volume3,398 2,088 1,961 1064 1519 174 16NYSE NASDDOW16495.2616378.8016458.56+41.55+0.25%-0.71% DOW Trans.7452.267404.937427.46-29.08-0.39%+0.36% DOW Util.493.57491.45492.70......%+0.43% NYSE Comp.10380.3210330.1110343.46-32.77-0.32%-0.55% NASDAQ4217.244187.314197.58-21.11-0.50%+0.50% S&P 5001846.041835.231838.70-7.19-0.39%-0.52% S&P 4001352.611346.511347.81-4.25-0.31%+0.39% Wilshire 500019735.4119624.8719658.71-72.40-0.37%-0.24% Russell 20001173.371166.761168.43-4.70-0.40%+0.41%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T32.76239.00 33.70-.26 -0.8stt-4.2+7.5251.84f Advance Auto Parts AAP71.520119.54 118.44+.56 +0.5sss+7.0+61.0210.24 Amer Express AXP58.70091.08 90.97+3.19 +3.6sss+0.3+46.3190.92 AutoNation Inc AN40.30654.49 47.82-.41 -0.9ttt-3.8+10.517... Brown & Brown BRO26.14735.13 32.41+.21 +0.7sss+3.2+22.5220.40f CocaCola Co KO36.54443.43 39.28-.43 -1.1ttt-4.9+9.4211.12 Comcast Corp A CMCSA37.81054.65 53.54... ...rss+3.0+38.6220.78 Darden Rest DRI44.11755.25 50.96-1.28 -2.5ttt-6.3+19.9192.20 Disney DIS50.18976.84 73.98-.23 -0.3tst-3.2+45.7220.86f Gen Electric GE21.01828.09 26.58-.62 -2.3ttt-5.2+32.5200.88f General Mills GIS40.65753.07 48.28-.24 -0.5ttt-3.3+22.4181.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08070.73 70.54-.05 -0.1sss+1.0+45.8241.68 Home Depot HD63.39082.57 81.00-.26 -0.3tst-1.6+29.7221.56 IBM IBM172.575215.90 190.09+1.33 +0.7sss+1.3-0.1133.80 Lowes Cos LOW35.21852.08 47.61-.39 -0.8ttt-3.9+36.6230.72 NY Times NYT8.07916.14 15.22-.08 -0.5sst-4.1+85.1490.16 NextEra Energy NEE70.62989.75 87.66+.11 +0.1sss+2.4+26.5192.64 PepsiCo PEP70.77887.06 82.20-.66 -0.8tst-0.9+19.1192.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.93038.58 39.34+1.33 +3.5sss+6.9+31.2150.40 TECO Energy TE16.15319.22 16.91-.08 -0.5ttt-1.9+5.6180.88 WalMart Strs WMT68.10781.37 76.19-.57 -0.7ttt-3.2+13.6151.88 Xerox Corp XRX7.25012.65 12.20-.24 -1.9sss+0.2+67.2130.2352-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 18, 2014

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Saturday, January 18, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 75.19-.34+44.8BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.21-.05+13.1 SmallCap d 37.22-.22+38.7CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 20.84-.05+29.0 LgCapVal 12.27-.07+25.0CGMFocus 39.40-.02+23.4CRMMdCpVlIns 34.87-.06+28.6CalamosGrIncA m 33.26-.07+13.6 GrowA m 47.21-.12+29.3 MktNeuI 12.83-.02+5.1 MktNuInA m 12.96-.02+4.9CalvertEquityA m 47.70-.06+24.7CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.19+.01+22.1Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 16.71-.14+29.7ClipperClipper 90.01+.08+25.6Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.10+.01+2.9 Realty 64.48-.34+3.0 RealtyIns 41.86-.21+3.4ColumbiaAcornA m 35.90-.12+25.3 AcornIntZ 46.62...+19.3 AcornUSAZ 36.18-.15+27.8 AcornZ 37.45-.12+25.7 CAModA m 12.21-.02+11.8 CAModAgrA m 13.31-.02+14.9 CntrnCoreA m 20.35-.09+28.2 CntrnCoreZ 20.46-.08+28.5 ComInfoA m 50.99-.13+20.9 DivIncA m 18.22-.05+23.2 DivIncZ 18.23-.05+23.5 DivOppA m 10.09-.05+20.0 DivrEqInA m 13.70-.04+25.2 HiYldBdA m 3.00...+5.5 IncOppA m 10.09...+4.4 IntmBdA m 9.03+.01-1.5 IntmBdZ 9.03+.01-1.2 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Vivus...9.16-.02 Vodafone1.61e39.23+.40 Volcano...21.00-.25 Web.com...32.13-.83 WebMD...u49.56-.07 Wendys Co.208.98-.09 WernerEnt.20u25.47-.01 WDigital1.20f88.82-.13 WstptInn g...19.05-.39 WetSeal...2.51-.01 WholeFd s.48f52.31-.42 Windstrm1.007.90-.03 WisdomTr...17.23-.36 Woodward.3246.23-.34 WldAccept...85.35-5.04 Wynn4.00au215.70+5.61 XOMA...8.20-.18 XenoPort...6.48-.11 Xilinx1.0047.22-.04 Xoom n...25.71-.81 YRC Wwde...15.82+.35 YY Inc...u71.40-.05 Yahoo...40.01-.33 Yandex...43.02-.74 ZeltiqAes...22.09-2.40 Zillow...85.77-2.78 ZionBcp.1630.16+.34 Zogenix...4.32-.08 Zulily n...41.01+.22 Zynga...3.55+.01 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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C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 18, 2014

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Saturday, January 18, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7

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C8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 18, 2014

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D1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 18, 2014 Cruisin 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com Inside: Classieds D2-D7 www.dailycommercial.com TERRY BOX The Dallas Morning News Hippity-hoppity hamsters in gangster glasses still come standard in the sublimely square Kia Soul. But for 2014, they may need to lose the cheesy green-and-yellow sports coats. You know the hamsters, those urban-hip rodents who sell Souls on TV with six-word hip-hop songs that sound like half-lled trash cans tumbling down a stair case. Their likable little com mercials gave the rst odd ball Soul compact-crossover big credibility in 2009. But how do hamsters steer and text with paws? Beats me. But the sec ond-generation 2014 Soul got better in a bunch of sig nicant ways and it was pretty good to start with, de spite its mildly polarizing looks. Slightly larger with a little smoother body and much better interior, the Soul still looks like a brash two-box wagon for hipsters in mis matched clothes. But the Soul feels so much more rened than the last-generation model that the hamsters and the hip sters will need to step it up, hopefully without the thum pety-thump-bang-bump music. Rather than dilute the dis tinctive rst-gen Soul, which still looks like something a kid designed in a geometry class, Kia chose to polish its rough edges. That seems like a smart move. Against all odds, the Soul became Kias sec ond-best seller in the U.S., behind the Optima midsize sedan. The inferno red model I had recently still smirked at the world with big sweptback headlamps, a short, at hood and a big blacked-out lower grille. One thing youll notice immediately is a neat new Soul emblem on the upper fender near the leading edge of the front door. In addition, the wheel openings seem to have a lit tle more graceful are to them. Although most people, in cluding me, would be hardpressed to tell a 2014 Soul from a 2013, Kia says every body panel on the Soul is new. The top is still at as a ranch-house table and drops straight down onto a hatch back anked by enormous vertical tail lamps. In tting Soul-man tra dition, mine had 18-inch wheels that featured ve gray spokes interspersed with ve bigger, bright spokes and wrapped with 235/45 tires. But like a preacher might claim on Sunday collection day, the best thing about the Soul really lies inside. The small wagons black interior felt much more up scale than last years model and with the back seats fold ed down, offers more than 60 cubic feet of space. You could ll the Soul with kites or canned hams or beach chairs and put it to work. The textured black dash board was cast in a classy at-toned plastic, wrapping around a center stack dom inated by a logical 8-inch touch-screen that even we geezers can use. A hood shaded the black instrument panel and even had semi-luxury stitching on its edges. My relatively high-end Soul $26,195 also came equipped with a stout-sounding Innity ste reo that had pulsing lights ringing the round speakers in the doors. They changed constantly, going from soft green to pur ple to blue and orange lights. I tried not to pay too much attention to them because I didnt want to risk a 1960s Hendrix-at-Moody-Colise um ashback. But I liked them. The throbbing speakers were embedded in stylized, swoopy black-plastic door panels that contrasted nice ly with the Souls hard exte rior planes and at surfaces. Meanwhile, the Souls sculpted black seats had per forated centers, and the ones in back offered good legand head-room for a smallish 3,100-pound vehicle. Heres the deal with the Soul, though: You need to overlook the average per formance from its option al two-liter, direct-injected four-banger with 164 horse power. The Souls strength is a combination of styling, practicality, ride and reason able handling, all of which easily trump its main com petitor, the unexciting Sci on xB. Although the four-cylin der was fairly lively in city driving, it lugged nearly 20 pounds per horsepower the point at which most vehicles start feeling under-powered. I quickly learned not to drive in eco mode, the lit tle crossovers default mode. The four-cylinder is a high revver with a 6,700-rpm red line and a soft low end, so it needs to be fully awake at all times. Tied to a pretty sophisti cated six-speed automatic, the engine tends to get fairly vigorous around 2,500 rpm and can push the Soul to 60 in 8.1 seconds, according to Car and Driver It will also get 23 miles per gallon in town and 31 on the highway. Its three speed and economy measurements are fairly average for the seg ment. But you dont really notice the lack of suds because the Soul rides, steers and zings around corners with a bit more verve than expected. And no one at Kia ever hinted that this thing was quick just slick. Youll get a sense of how complete it is the rst time you bend it into a corner. Granted, its no all-wheeldrive German hot-rod cross over. But it turned into cor ners with condence and held its own, maintaining decent lines through the cor ners and good body control. EMMA JAYNE WILLIAMS Fort Worth Star-Telegram The Inniti QX60 is a seven-passenger luxu ry crossover, originally known as the JX35, now updated for 2014 with a new name and a new available hybrid pow ertrain. Innitis whole lineup now comes with new alpha-numeric designations SUVs are QX and sedans, coupes and convert ibles are Q. A single trim lev el is offered, in ei ther frontor all-wheel drive, and with either gasoline-only or gas oline-electric hybrid drive. Prices begin at $42,000 for the 3.5-li ter gasoline front-drive model, and $43,400 for all-wheel drive. Hy brids are $45,000 with front drive, and $46,400 with all-wheel drive. Other changes for 2014 include a power folding third-row seat in the Deluxe Touring Package; auto-dim ming rearview mirror with universal gate/ga rage door opener stan dard on all models; and two Premium Packages Premium and Premi um Plus. My tester was the 3.5-liter AWD model with java leather interi or with maple wood ac cents on the door pan els, dash and center console (part of the De luxe Touring Package). Even the gasoline-on ly models have decent fuel-economy ratings for a large crossover 20/26 for the frontdrive model and 19/25 for the AWD model. During my test, which included a long Christ mas trip, I averaged 22.1 mpg with lots of highway driving. That was aided by use of the intelligent cruise con trol with distance con trol (part of the Tech nology Package). The 3.5 liter V-6 is rat ed at 265 horsepower and 248 pound-feet of torque. Its connected to a sport-tuned con tinuously variable au tomatic transmission with manual mode for maximum responsive ness and smooth, ef cient shifting through a wide gear ratio. With the drive selec tor set on sport mode, the fuel-efcient CVT feels more like a stan dard step transmis sion. I prefer the eco mode I dont need the visceral feel of shifting. Drive Mode also offers a snow setting, which I thankfully didnt need. The QX60 has lots of room for all seven pas sengers, with an easi ly accessible real third row. The multi-mode second row with 5.5 inches of fore and aft movement allows ac cess to the third row without having to re move an installed child seat. The third row has 30.8 inches of leg room and 36.5 inches of head room; air vents located under the sec ond row seats and on the side panels; double cup holders on the side armrests; three-point seatbelts; and large windows. My QX60 also had the panoramic moon roof with a power sunshade (also part of the De luxe Touring Package), which opened up the visibility for the second and third rows. The tri-zone climate control includes vents under the rst and sec ond row seats, and rear console vents in addi tion to the third-row side vents. The interior is exi ble as well, with a 60/40 split folding/reclining/ sliding second-row seat and a 50/50 fold ing/reclining third row. That Deluxe Tour ing Package brought a power up-folding fea ture. Cargo space behind the third row is a gen erous 15.6 cubic feet. With both rows folded at, I was able to load two mountain bikes, a large box of presents, luggage for a week, and plenty of on-the-road snacks. The standard pow er liftgate opened high and wide, making load ing easier. The QX60 has eight cup holders and six bottle holders more than enough for me and my three pas sengers. My grandkids en joyed the Theater Pack age, an option that included 7-inch moni tors on the backs of the front headrests; two wireless headphones with remote, auxiliary input jacks; and a 120volt outlet, headphone jacks and volume con trol. The interior was lux urious and beauti ful, with quilted leath er seating, satin-nish trim and thin chrome accents. The front seats were heated and cooled and the out board second-row seats and the steer ing wheel were heat ed, all part of the Deluxe Touring Pack age. The package also added 20-inch split ve-spoke alumi num-alloy wheels with all-season tires, and a Bose Cabin Surround sound system. The Premium Pack age included the Bose 13-speaker Premi um Sound System and added a heated steer ing wheel, drivers lum bar support, remote engine start, memo ry system for two driv ers, and an enhanced intelligent key, which stores memory for seat position, audio, cli mate and navigation settings. Standard technolo gy includes a rearview monitor, seven-inch color information dis play, Bluetooth handsfree phone system, USB for iPod and oth er devices, satellite ra dio, and auxiliary input jacks in the front cen ter console. Sequential welcome lighting and lighted drivers door handle are pleasant and special. For 2014, Kia stays true to its refined Soul MCT PHOTO The 2014 Kia Soul has a slighly larger, reshaped body and upgraded interior from its predecessor. Infinitis confusing name game brings us the QX60 MCT PHOTO The 2014 Inniti QX60, formerly known as the JX35, was renamed as Inniti rebadged its lines of vehicles.

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Saturday, January 18, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3 r f n t b n t n n t b n t n t f b n t n t b t b n t n n t r n t n t r f n t b n t f t b r n n n t n n t f n n t t n t t r n n t n n n n n t r t t n b t n n rfn n t b b t n t tb f f n r t b t b n n t b n t n n t t n r n n r n t b n t b n t n n t n n t t n t n t t t tnnt btnbntbr r tnnrrb r t n t r f n n r n t t n r n t t t n n b n n b t t r t n t n t n t t n t r r r n b n n t n n n t n b r t n n r r n n b r t b n n b n n n n t b n t n n t b n t t n t t n n r r n t t n t t b n b n t n fr f f f r n f f f ntn tbt frtt bbntbb ttbtbnt nn bnnnnnttbt nbntfn ntntb tbt nntb nbb tb ntbnb rrntnbntbt f f f trtnnttntnt rntt rrtbn tbtnnnntn b tbn tt n nn r tbn rnb n t n n n n n n t n t r r t n b n n n t b t b n t n t b r n n r n t n r b n t t n b t r n n t n t n t t b n t n n t n n b r t n n t n t b n r n r b n t n t n r n b n n n r n b b t n f nnnt b bntnnt fbb bbtn rtbntntnnt nbnnntbb nnnt nbttbbb rtrtntbrt rtnt bnbbttb rtntnbtbnt bbttrn tnnnbbnn nnn bnbbttb rtntnbtbnt bbtnnnn n f bnrnntntnn t ttrtn trtn t nb tb trtn n tb t t n r t t b r tntfr nntnt tnbn bntn ntnt tbnt tbnb b t r f ntn tbt nttbt f f f f f f tnt tnt bnbrr f f f f f f tnbnttb nbrnt btntntbtn tntnbbn nbtnb tbnn nntnbn rnntnnntn ntbnnntn nnnt ntntnbn nbntbnt nbtbbntrnt tbbn rnntnnnnt rtbrntn nrtnt rntrtntbnt tnttbt rnnbnt nbb tnrttn tbttb rrtn tnt ntt ttnbt ttttt nnbnnbnt rt ntnnrnbbrt bntnnb t b t n n t n n n n n n r t n b n n n t b t b n t n t b r n n r n t n r b n t t n b t r n n t n t n t t b n t n n b n t n t b n n t n t n b r t b b b r r t n b n r t n n t n t n n n t n n b b r r t n t b n n t n r n b tbtbn nb r t f ntn ff f f tbt f f f f nbtntttn nnttbnbb tttbtbtr nbntntnt bntbrnnnt tnttbnt tbttttbb ntbrnntnnt tnnntntrr bnbntntb nt tnt tnt rr f f f f f tnbnttb nbrnt btntnttntn bbntt ntnbt bn nntnntbnnnt nnn ntntntnbn nbntb ntnbtbbnt rntrnntnbnt tbtbn tnbnb ttn tnb b t r f ntn tbt frtnt btbb tbtbnt nnbnnnn nttbtnbnt nntntb tbtn nnnntb nbbt nt tnt t ntbnbrrnt nbntbtn f f trtnnttntnt rntt rrtbn rtbtnnnntb bnb n r r t n b n n n t b t b n t n t b r n n r n t n r b n t t n b t r n n t n t n t t b n t n n b n t n t n t n b r t b b b r r t n b n r t n n t n t n n n t n n b b r r t n t b n n t n n r n b tttnb tntn ttn t rt b t tntrt nbttbn tnbtn nnnttntrrnt tnbntb tbttntt tbnbr ntbtnttnnf nnttbbn nb tbb tbnnntnn nntnnt tnbnn bntbnt nbtbbntrnt tbnnt nt nb f r b t r fnf ntbtbtt ntt f f f nbt t f ff f frt ntbtbb ntntn nnbbnbt n tt ntbnt ntbnbrr f f trtnnttntnt rntt rrtbn rtbtnnnntn bntn bnnttn ntbn rnbrnbbnt b r rb fbtfr bn t r t n b n n n t b t b n t n t b r n n r n t n r b n t t n b t r n n t n t n t t b n t n t n b n t n n t n n n t b b b r r t n b n r t n n t n t n n n t n n b b r r t n t b n n t n n r n b b r f frt ntbtbb nn nbnnnnnttb tnbntf tb f n nnnntb nbbt nttnt t ntbnb rrntnbntbt n r f t t n t n t t n r t n t n t n b t b b t b b n b r n t r n t t f t t n t n b n t t r n t n t n n t t t n t n b n n t n t t n t n b n t n t t n t t t t n t n b n t t r n t t n t t t t t n t n b t r n t n r n t n t t n t t t n t n t t n t trtnnttntnt rntt rrtbn rtbtnnnntn bntn bnnttn ntbn rnbrnbbnt b r r t n b n n n t b t b n t n t b r n n r n t n r b n t t n b t r n n t n t n t t b n t n n b n t n t n t n b r t b b b r r t n b n r t n n t n t n n n t n n b b r r t n t b n n t n n r n b tttnb tntn ttn t rt b t r

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D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 18, 2014 r f n t b t brb bt btfr tb bt b ftn nbt rffnt t b n ftbtb t r rfrbt fr btr rbbr rbtb rbbtb trrb rtrrbr r f r n t f b t rbr rf ntbbrb b brtbbttrf ftfbbt tbbrb rt trbtbbtf brffbr trrrfbrt brtbbnb bbrt t tftbrbn tbbbt tb r t rb brb brtbfr bbtf brtbtrbfbt fr b bbttf tb t b t b t r r r f r brbrb r rtt tf b t b b t b b t t r t b r f b r b t t b t b r r f b b b r tftb t f nt b t f r trtb rbt n rrb rbrf nttbt r br bb brbftbbr b trbbtr r b t r b r ntbrb btb ftbbrrtb rb tfr b t r t t n trtrbt t r btfb trbr nb ntf frbnb t fbttf tbt tbt trftbr ftbbrrtnt brb r b t t t f r t b fr f btbrb br bttrbr ntbt bntbnbn ttbr n b bbbrrbbt bbbbftb trfrbtbt ttr tbnfrb ftbr tbb rt rbbtt r fbtrb bbt n t t tfbb rb tfbttr br rfbfb rr nt rbbtbbtbtrb ft rt t t r t tbttbtr nbtrbbb rfbrbrntrbtbb btbrr rtfbrbbt rbbbtbtrbrrb bbftbrrtb bbrbbrbrb btntbt ftrbbnbbr tbrftbr rtrtrnbrb bbrbbtbtbtb btbrrtb tbtrftb nnnnrt bttt bftr b b r b r b t r t b t t r b t r b t r b bttrbtnbbr tbtbbtrrfrrf rbttbtt ttbbrttfb btbtbtbttfr brtbbb bbbtbbbb btbrbbbb rftb bbntbtftrbb nbbrtbtbt rftbrftb rntrtrnbrb bbrbbtbtbtb btrtbbt nnnnt tbbrt fbtr b r b t r b t r t b t b r b b b t f r r b b f b b b r b f b b b t r t r t b r t b t r t t b r b r b t r f r b r r f b t r b b f r b r r r b f b b r b b b r b t r b r t b b t r t b b r b b t b t b r r r t b b t t b t n t r t b f b b r t b t b b t r b t f b t r b b r r t b b b t b r b b t n t r f t r f r f b t b r b t b b t t b r r t t r b b t r b t t b r t r t b r b b b b b t t r b t r b t r b b t f t t t b t b t r b r b r b t r t b b r r f r b b t b b t r t r t b t b r b r b r b r b b t r t t r t r t t f t b b t b t t b t r t b t b t b b t f t f t r r f t b b r t r t r t r r b b t t t t t f b t b t t t r b t r n b t n t b t b t b b b t b r b b r t b t b r b r t r t b b t f bbbbtfrb bbrfbb bbtbbbr r t t b b tbtbbrt rbtbrbtbbttb rbbtb brbbtrf bt r b t r t b r t b t b r b b b b b r b t r t b b t t b f t r b b t b b t b r b r b r b t n r b t r t t t r t r b t r t t t b r b r f r t b b t b r b b r r t b b t f r f b b r b t r t r r b f b t b t r n b b r b r b t b t b r b t b t b t b b f b r b r b b b b rtbbrb rbr bftrftbt tftbbtb b b t t b t b b t b r t b b t t n r t r b r b n b n r t fbbb bbtbrbrtbrr rbrbr brtrrft rbrftbtrn brb b r t b b t b b b t b b r b t t n t b r b f b b t b b b t n t t b b r b t t t r b b t b r b r r b b t b b b b b t t f b r t b b r f t ttbtt btbbbr brtt b b b r t b b t t b b t f r n t b r b b t b r b t b b t t b b b t t f b b b t b r b b r t b b t b r b f r b b r b b f b t t b r b r r t r b t b b r t r b t b b t b b f b f n r r t b t b b b r f b r r t b b t b b r b b t b t b r b b r f b b r t f r r b r b r b t b t r t b t t b r b r b f b r r f b n b r n b r t r b b r b b b t b b t f t t b t b t b b b r f b r r t b b t b b r b b t t r f r b f b t b b t b r b b r f b b r t f r r b r b r b r t b r b b b b r r r f t b t b t b t b r b r b f b r r f b n b r n b r t r b b r b b b t b b t f t t b t t tbttb fbnbtbbbbrtb brtrrtr frfbtbbrrtb rbtbrfbtr bbrbrfr frt f b t f r b r t b b r b t r r r t r t r b b t f t r f b r t r b t b tr brbrrbb rr btbtrf fbrtfrbb tbrbrb bbbbrtbrfr bbftfrb rbbtbtb ttbtbrbr tbbbrtftbbr r t r b t b t b tt

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Saturday, January 18, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D5 r f n t b n b n f b b n b f b b f b n n f b n b n n n r f bbbn bbnb b n b n t bbbn n f n n b n bbn n r f f t n b t b b n f f bb nbfbf bnbn bnntbffbf f bbf b b f f r f bbbn bbnb b n b n t bbbn n f n n b n bbn n b f b f b f n fn r tb nt r bnnn nbbfb fn r nnnf fnbff r f r fbb bff nbf bbbnff r nnf f f nf n r nnnnb nnnnff f f n bnfn fnnb r bnbfbf fn fff n fb ff f nff nbtbbfr nbn nb ff ff r tf n r b b b f n b b n n t b f f ff bbff nbt tbbfn bbnnbbf fbbf f nbntbf fn fn tn nbnbb btbbff f n tn ntftbbf f f bftb bfn f bbfnbbff n ff b nbnbntbbb f nfb bnff bnff nfrnbbf fn bbff fb r nnnb nbnbf nnbbn bbtnff bftb bff bnnb ff nbnbnnf fn n r n b b b f f tbnfn bff nfbf rbff t fn nf fn fb nb nbbf bnnbff bnf bff n nbf nbff fntbnf r r r f rbfbf fn nbffn ntnnbfbbbbf f n b n f b b f b f bbbnfb ffn ffn bnnbnbf tbbff brbb bnff nnb bfbff bfff r nb nnnfnbtfnb nfnnf fnf b f b f n f b f bbnb bbfn bbbfn bn nff tbbf n bf bff f fb nb bbfrf ffftbbfn fb nbr nbrn bfn fb r b f f r bt nfn rn bbfnf fn r bf n r bbbnntbntb nbff bbbf n r r nff frb nbffbf ff fnbfbf ff fnbnb nbfbff n b b b f f n b b f f r nf fftb bff b b f f nbbbf f nbn bffn n f f f bfnb nbnf fnb bbnbf fnb f nb ff bbnf ff nf f f bbfn b fn nnb nff b n t b n f f n b f t f b n b n f fn fr r r nfnnbf bnbnbnb nbnnbbf nfnfntf bnbnbbb nfbbbbb bbftttnt bf nf ffbnbnb nbfnbf fbbb bnnntbnbnb fnfnf nbnfntbbfnb fnbnf nnbnff fbbf n b f n f f b n b n b n f b n b f n f f f b b b n r f n n f n b f fnff bbnbnf bnbf bff fb fnffb bfbnbbfbb tbnbff bbbf fnfnfn bbfbf nbbf fnffff bbbf nfnf fbbbf nffnf bbfb rnbtb bbb btttnt f nbnbbn nnfnff fnbf n nbnbbbb nnn bbbbbb bnbb bnbfbnnn nbbf f f f n n f f n n b t t b b b b b n n b b n b b t n n b b b n b t b b f b n b b b b b t b b b n b b b n b n b b n t n b b f b b n b fnfnf fnfb bbnn bnbbbf n n b f fb r r fbnf nf nn nnbffn fbr b b

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D6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 18, 2014 rfnr fnntbb bb rfrntbb r f n t b r t r n t b r t t t b b t t b n t b b r n t tttb tb tttt nt ttttr tb f rf ntbfr bnt f tnnbtt nbt t tttf rtt t tt b tr ff t n r r f t r n t f f t btt tnnt ttn ttnt rttff btttn tr b t n t r t t t f f f ttt rf ntbfr 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 ntbfr fft 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 ntt ttb rr t btbt f n f f frf ttt ttb rnt r t n t t t r t b t t b n r f t t t t t n t n b n t r f f t b b r t t b b t t t n r f f f ntbfr n f f t b r n t f t n n t t t n n t t n t n r t r t r f t n t ntbfr frf ntbfr 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 b f r n t t f f r f n t b r t r n t b r t fft fr ttn tttrnt t b t f r n t t b t t n b f f r n t n t t f tn t t ttttn bt tb ttntnnnt ttt t tttf tt n t b b b n t n tfr tt nt tt rntfff n t b t t t t r f n t bft n rnt ttt ttb rnt f t tttt rntr fff t t t t t r r n t r n t t t 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 r t t t t r n t r n t r n t f f ft nt r f n t f t t b b b t n t t t n t t t b r n t r r b t t r b t t r f f t ft t

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D8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 18, 2014

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Featuring The Largest Selection Of Leather Furniture In The Area!$200 OFFANY LEATHER SECTIONAL$100 OFFANY LEATHER SOFA$75 OFFANY LEATHER LOVE SEAT$50 OFFANY LEATHER CHAIR OR RECLINERNext to Leesburg International Airport 8626 U.S. Hwy 441 ~ Leesburg, FL352.435.6131 www.sho p famil y furniture.com Save On The Brands You Know And Trust! E1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 18, 2014 Home Life 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com DESIGNER: Man cave gives way to cosmopolitan condo / E3 www.dailycommercial.com T here are plenty of trendy phrases out there right now about food and agriculture, such as know your farmer, know your food, grow food, not lawns and urban chickens. Ever want to explore that inner farmer and really dig into food and where it comes from? Well, right around the corner is your opportu nity. University of Floridas IFAS Ex tension will offer AGRItunity 2014, a tour, workshop, trade show and a full-day conference on Jan. 24-25 in Sumter County. The farm tour takes place on Jan. 24 beginning at Sparr Building and Farm Supply in Wildwood. Theres a high-tech hydroponic operation Verti-Gro in our backyard of Sum mereld. And then, a visit to a beef cattle ranch near Oxford/Wild wood. Beautiful country calls for a box lunch stop at the Lake Pana soffkee Nature Preserve, a hid den treasure of wild, virtually un touched nature. Traveling the rural route to quaint Floral City will bring you to Ferris Groves citrus production, packing house and store. The $40 tour lls up quickly; details and registration are online at www.ag ritunity2014.eventbrite.com. The Friday workshop ShockA-Pond uses the high tech method of electroshing to help us learn about the aquatic plants and animals that are in our local lakes. Determining the health and com position of aquatic life is important Expo lets you explore your inner farmer LLOYD SINGLETON SUMTER COUNTY EXTENSION DEAN FOSDICK Associated Press Many fruit growers are go ing to pots, and small won der. Containers are great for tight spaces, easy to manage, convenient for harvesting and provide better soil than is found in most gardens. They also allow growing more experimental fruits, such as warm climate or tropical ones, if pots can be moved inside in winter, said Leonard Perry, an ex tension professor with the University of Vermont. Everything from blueber ries to persimmons, citrus to currants can be grown in containers. And dont forget that old standby, the clay strawberry pot. Some potted fruits, though, may surprise. Pineapples are one of the easiest warm-climate fruits to grow in pots, Perry said. There are even some grapes suited for containers. Potting fruit does pose challenges different from those encountered when growing fruit in the ground. Some things to consider: POT SIZE: You can get by with smaller containers and less re-potting if you choose wisely. It all depends on the plant. You may need to repot every three to ve years, trimming off some of the older roots, to keep plants vigorous, Perry said. Blueberries are one of the best choices for con tainers. Look for one of the newer cultivars bred for containers a half-high or low bush. These can be grown in pots a foot or so wide. For dwarf fruit trees, use plastic containers or a whiskey barrel half, 18 to 24 Gardening small? Many fruits will grow in containers DEAN FOSDICK / AP Raspberries grow on the patio of a home near Langley, Wash. Raspberries are an easy-to-grow choice for containers. Everything from blueberries to persimmons, citrus to currants can be grown in containers. And dont forget that old standby, the clay strawberry pot. KIM COOK Associated Press With the advent of tab lets, cellphones and e-readers, could the booklined home library go the way of the formal dining room? Not a chance, designers and retailers say. Digital and print books can co-exist, says House Beautifuls editor-in-chief Newell Turner. When theres an end less river of (digital) con tent, the words, text and images we choose to print and bind into a physical book will make (it) even more special, he said. And books, in their va riety of shapes and siz es, can be art in their own right, he says. Certainly, many people display rich ly illustrated coffee table books. And at Hearsts Oc tober 2013 Designer Vi sions show house in New York, Jamie Drake took the books-as-art notion liter ally: For his House Beau tiful apartment, he turned large books spine-sidesin and stacked them geo metrically in wall recess es to ank a replace as sculptural art. Books are precious and beautiful, both their contents and materials. I was inspired to provoke Personal libraries are retreats AP PHOTO This photo provided by AllModern.com shows a TFG Connections Bookcase, an open-backed modern bookcase that can be used to divide rooms or set the perimeter of a library-focused space. DOUGLAS FRIEDMAN / AP This photo provided by Elle Decor shows a library by designer Alessandra Branca that she created for an apartment in the Hearst Designer Visions show house at Walker Tower in the Chelsea neighborhood of New York City. SEE SINGLETON | E2 SEE FRUIT | E3 SEE LIBRARIES | E2

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E2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 18, 2014 AGRItunity 2014Conference and Trade Show 3 Concurrent Workshop Sessions! http://sumter.ifas.ufl.edu (352) 793-2728 Friday Pre-Conference January 24, 2014 West Central Florida Agricultural Education Center 7620 SR 471, Bushnell, FL 33513 Sumter County Fairgrounds Count on us for a comprehensive range of quality services to meet the unique healthcare needs of you and your family. Abu Azizullah, M.D. Board Certified Internal Medicine Maria A. Crystal, M.D. Board Certified Internal Medicine Joan De Riggs P.A.-C.(Three Locations To Serve You )TAVARES 2736 Dora Ave., Tavares, FL 32778 LEESBURG 26218 US Hwy 27, Suite 103 LADY LAKE ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTS. CALL FOR AN APPOINTMENT.Internal Medicine Practices to assessing changes in our areas water qual ity; see the science in action at Lake Miona Park in Oxford begin ning at 1 p.m. Pre-reg istration is required at www.agritunity2014. eventbrite.com for the program, which will be led by Dr. Chuck Cichra of University of Floridas Department of Fisheries and Aquat ic Sciences. The Jan. 25 confer ence and trade show will be held at the West Central Flori da Agricultural Educa tion Center, 7620 State Road 471 in Bushnell. Home to the Sumter County Fair, the area is overowing with ex hibits. Sheep, hors es, goats and chickens are within petting dis tance. There are an tique tractors and farm implements on display, as well as whips crack ing and grain grinding. Indoors, there are many exhibits of tools and techniques that help new and grow ing farm operations. Samples and advice make the admission fee a tremendous val ue. Pre-registration is recommended at www.agritunity2014. eventbrite.com. Ad mission at the door is $20. The keynote speak er is Jeff Manley of The Rock Ranch in Geor gia, who will talk about How I Stepped in it an Agritourism Suc cess Story. Jeffs lively and funny presenta tion is sure to inspire the farmer in us all. The series of 50-min ute workshops follows, with three concurrent sessions. Pasture Fertil ization Basics, Cottage Foods and Cut Flow er programs begin at 10 a.m. Marketing with Social Media, Food Safety Modernization Act and Agritourism 101 are at 11. Lunch is available and the outdoor pa tio dining offers home spun bluegrass en tertainment by The Sno-Rogers band. (The live music just makes the BBQ taste all the better on a beautiful January Saturday after noon.) The afternoon workshops begin at 1 with Poison in the Pas ture, Food Preservation and Grafting (non-cit rus) Fruit Trees. The nal round of educa tion begins at 2 p.m. offering Backyard Egg Production, Farm to Restaurant and Flori da Hay: The Good, the Bad and the Ugly. The education al workshops are pro vided by UF/IFAS Extension in coopera tion with industry ex perts; you wont want to miss the knowl edge and experience being shared. Get to know your farmer and your food join us for an AGRItunity. Go to www.agritunity2014. eventbrite.com to reg ister. Lloyd Singleton is the Flori da Friendly Landscaping ex tension agent of the UF/IFAS Sumter County Extension of ce. Email lsingleton@u.edu. SINGLETON FROM PAGE E1 thoughts, placing the bulk of the spines away from the viewer, thus highlighting the thou sands of paper pages and creating a sense of desire to discover what lies w ithin, he says. For Elle Decor at the show house, Alessandra Branca created a warm, intimate library with just two bookshelves and a chrome easel for a atscreen television. A large Candida Hofer photo graph of Dublins Trinity College Library provid ed a trompe loeil effect, as if the library extend ed into the image. Bran ca imagined the space, which included walls covered in chocolatey faux bois (wood-grain appearance) sateen and a plump sofa blanket ed in tartan, as a room where you could store fa vorite vintage books but also use a digital reader. Nothing can replace the wonderful feel of sitting curled up with a book, or the happen stance of discovering a book on the shelf that you havent seen for a while, particularly books on art, architecture or design, she say. I think well always love the physical aspect of a book in hand, but Ive found I buy more and more of my new ction online. New York interior de signer Elaine Grifn sees the role of home librar ies changing. Weve come a long way from the English country home-inspired libraries of the s those spaces that looked like Carson (the but ler on Downton Ab bey) might com e in at any moment to do a lit tle dusting, Grifn says. Todays home libraries are retreats, actually places to retreat as an in dividual from the more chaotic, group-themed spaces of the rest of the house. Home libraries are reading sanctuaries, she says, but clients often want a TV included. The space is an alternative to the Great Room, used for solo viewing, for snug gling, for seclusion. Many modern book shelves are multi-pur pose, with space to dis play objects as well as reading matter. All Mod ern stocks TFG Connec tions black powder-coat ed steel frame with java oak shelves; the compo nents can be congured a number of ways. Mod lofts Pearl bookcase has open shelves in a con temporary zigzag design; nishes include white, wenge (a dark wood) and walnut with chrome sup ports. Create an enveloped space by running shelves up to the ceiling; wood tones keep the ambi ence warm, but consider white or even an inter esting color creamy yellow or rich carmine (deep red), for exam ple so books, accesso ries and art will pop. Add a rolling library ladder; Home Depot offers sev eral in maple, cherry or oak nishes. Spanish design house Playofce turns a run-ofthe-mill home library into a playhouse with a stur dy mesh net suspended across the whole space like an enormous ham mock. Kids (and adults) can take pillows and books up to the net to read and, literally, hang out. The studio has also de signed a clever Secret Reading wall a se ries of cupboards made from inexpensive chip board that includes bookshelves and kidsize cushioned cubbies. Doors can be closed to hide the secret read ers and other stuff. Puck lights are built into the cubby ceilings. LIBRARIES FROM PAGE E1 DIANA MARSZALEK Associated Press Nancy Owens takes no chances with trees since a windstorm propelled a large one through the roof of her Long Island, N.Y., home 15 or so years ago. So when a neighbor whose property abuts Owens Maine summer home said he be lieved two of her tall pines looked suspiciously askew and leaning toward his house Owens wasted no time hav ing t hem removed. They didnt look dead to us. But what do I know? Owens says. I was born and raised in Manhattan. I know nothing about trees except they can come through your roof. Owens, who cries every time I have to take down a tree, is one of a number of homeowners who reluctantly opts to be safe rather than sor ry by removing trees even when it may not be necessary. Arborist Dane Buell, who oversees tree care for the com pany SavATree, says that in the last few years people call him all the time asking to remove healthy trees. Most, he said, are afraid of the uptick in wild weather that has sent trees crashing down on homes, cars and power lines around the country. People see bad things that happen with trees, and the natural response is we should cut them all down, says Buell. Joe Lamb, a Berkeley, Calif., arborist sees the phenomenon too. He cautions that theres no connection between a trees size and the hazard it poses. It is very common for peo ple to be afraid of trees simply because they are large, Lamb says. The health of the tree is more important than its size, Buell says, and he recommends that property owners focus on managing their trees. That in cludes annual health checks, pruning and precautionary steps, such as adding su pport and even lightning protection when necessary. Certied arborists can iden tify problems insect infes tation, nutritional decien cies and disease in the early stages -some percent of the time, he says. Remediation is often fairly simple, too, he says. Trees fail often because these conditions are not iden tied early. They dont fail be cause they are tall, Buell says. And while no one can pre vent an extreme storm from toppling even the healthiest of trees, he says, the benets of having trees usually far out weigh the risks they pose. For example, trees around a home can increase its val ue up to 15 percent, according to the Arbor Day Foundation. Properly placed trees around buildings can also reduce air conditioning needs by up to 30 percent, and save 20 per cent to 50 percent in energy used for heating, according to the USDA Forest Service. Homeowners arent the only ones who have stepped up precautions in recent years. Bob McGee, a spokesman for Con Edison, which pro vides power to New York City and neighboring Westchester County, says the utility com pany has improved its yearround tree-trimming since the recent rash of harsh storms. This typically engenders ei ther a community outpour ing of thankfulness or scorn, depending on whether theres been a recent storm, McGee says. We know that taking this action helps keep service reli able. But if nothing is going on and we trim the trees, people will hit the roof. Lamb who says he gets a rush of tree-removal re quests from homeowners af ter storms says he nds many people are willing to try remedial measures like thin ning out a tree and removing dead branches once they learn more about them. For many others, however, its better to err on the side of caution. If someone says that a tree doesnt look right, I dont argue with that, Owens says. If they say it, I pay whatever it is. Weather feeds homeowners anxiety AP PHOTO This undated publicity photo provided by SavATree shows tree pruning, which improves trees overall health and structure.

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Saturday, January 18, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL E3 CANDICE OLSON McClatchy-Tribune Marty is a busy guy. Not only does he have a day job, but his place on the national tram poline team along with additional coach ing duties really keeps him hopping. Conjure up every cli ch youve ever heard about a bachelor pad, and just about every one of them was applicable to Martys penthouse condo. Big leather furni ture, big speakers, a big screen TV and even a big hole in the kitchen wall. Yes, the signs were all here in spades. But Marty has been in his condo for a cou ple of years now, and he was looking for a more sophisticat ed look, while keep ing some of that man cave feeling. When he comes home, he likes to relax and unwind, either with friends or on his own. And judg ing by the hole in the kitchen wall, this place had seen some really good parties. Remem ber, the man cave is all about the tribal gather ing and its associated rituals hockey night, poker parties and even video gaming. It was important to design a space where com fort was king stylish comfort, that is. The main oor of Martys penthouse is a compact space, with an L-shaped living and din ing room framing the kitchen. To begin this transformation, my de sign called for two fea ture walls: a rich, largescale patterned charcoal wallpaper for the wall behind the sofa; and for the dining room, a creamy ceramic tufted wall tile that is applied in panels and painted, for a new take on old-fash ioned tufting. Starting with the liv ing room, we shed more light on this party place by installing hal ogen mono spot light ing, oil rubbed bronze scissor arm wall sconc es above the granite gray sectional sofa and some table lamps. Add a fresh coat of smoke and mirrors paint (warm gray), an area rug made from dura ble red and white pat terned carpet tiles that pick up on the wallcov ering pattern and com plementary sofa cush ions, and this bachelor pad was really starting to evolve. Black leath er makes its way into this space in the swiv el chair, convenient ly placed in front of the TV for gaming, as well as the upholstery for the ottoman. As for the sound system, Mar ty retired his clunky old speakers and re placed them with com pact, discreetly hidden speakers that still pack a big punch. We gave Martys old entertainment unit a facelift and moved it in front of the win dow, wh ich allowed for a much better trafc ow in this space. The problem, of course, became how to deal with the glare from the oor to ceiling win dows behind the TV. The solution? Every guys dream: another remote. A motorized blind system descends from the casings above the window, with a soft gray sun shade cut ting the glare while still revealing the stun ning view from Martys penthouse pinnacle. Over on the other side of the room, we transformed the dining area into an ultra-hip lounge, perfect for en tertaining. We ban ished the six-seat table and chairs that Mar ty never used, replac ing it with lots of differ ent types of seating: a comfy high back cream leather love seat, a ped estal table with two chairs and four counter stools al ong the kitchen counter. The round ta ble makes it much eas ier to exit through the adjacent patio doors to the balcony, and a simple chandelier adds just the right touch of elegance and sparkle. We couldnt leave this condo with a gaping hole in the kitchen wall, so we treated Marty to a new glass tile back splash, which covered up the evidence of his wild party quite nicely. And nally, in a nod to Martys exten sive collection of mar tial arts weaponry, we framed a pair of nin ja stars and a Spanish knife, and hung them just beside the kitchen. By reorganizing the layout of Martys liv ing and dining rooms, we created a much smoother free ow of space. All six of his man cave recliners are gone, but Marty can now of fer his guests sever al different places to park themselves. Even though this space now has more seating, it still manages to seem more spacious and open, because of the furni ture placement and the types of seating that we selected. All in all, we took Martys bachelor pad from frat house to penthouse, with the help of a few unique nishes, a reordered oor plan and a mod ern yet masculine color scheme. Party hearty, Marty. inches wide, he said. Casters on the bottom make containers easi er to move about a pa tio, or inside in winter in colder climates. WATERING: Plants in containers dry out more quickly than those in the ground, and need more fre quent watering. FERTILIZING: Its safe to wait a few weeks before fertilizing since most container soils include fertilizers. Water-solu ble, slow-release fertiliz ers generally work best. Their small capsules gradually dissolve when watered, adding nutri ents to the plant mix. SOIL TYPES: Pots cre ate different drain age and air proper ties than soils, so dont use straight garden soil for fruit in pots, Perry said. Use half-bagged topsoil or potting soil, with half organic mat ter such as peat moss or compost. Leave a couple of inches free on the top for adding fresh compost each spring. LONGEVITY AND YIELDS: You naturally sacrice yields by growing in small pots, said Elmer Kidd, chief production ofcer for Stark Bros Nurseries & Orchards Co. in Louisiana, Mo. Nutrition and watering are far more import ant with containerized plants. For those who want to participate in the gardening realm by growing in pots, their efforts can be respect able if their level of care is good, Kidd said. For those who cant de cide which fruit to grow, grafting can offer more choices. Consider taking what John Duarte, pres ident of Duarte Nursery Inc. in Hughson, Calif., calls the Cocktail Tree route. Duarte Nursery creates trees with dif ferent varieties of the same fruit or different fruit species. A cocktail tree can be a peach tree that has an early-, midor late-season peach va riety, or it can be a com bination of peach, plum, apricot or nectarine all on the same tree. I like the fruit com binations best, but Ive had better customer feedback about trees with a single fruit but producing at different times, Duarte said. FRUIT FROM PAGE E1 Man cave gives way to cosmopolitan condo BRANDON BARRE / MCT TOP, ABOVE: The main oor of this penthouse is a compact space, with an L-shaped living and dining room framing the kitchen. The dining area was transformed into an ultra-hip lounge, perfect for entertaining.

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E4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 18, 2014 ORECK VACUUMS990 Alverez Ave, Spanish Springs, The VillagesAcross from McCalls TavernMon-Sat 10-6 Golf Cart Accessible352-259-3800 VACUUM SERVICE/ TUNE-UP$49.95 $19.99*NOWWith Coupon. Valid through 1/31/14. DC With Coupon. Valid through 1/31/14. DCALL VACUUM CLEANER BAGSWith Coupon. Not valid on Miele or Magnesium. Valid through 1/31/14. DCALL VACUUMS 20%*OFF*Not valid on previous purchases or with other coupons or discounts. WORKS ON FRIEZE CARPET50% OFF DEAR ABBY: Our neighbors of 14 years watch our dog while we are away, which is quite often. They have free access to our home with the key we have given them. Two months ago, the hus band hit on me, really push ing the issue for me to have sex with him. Then he apol ogized like it was nothing. I was upset, scared, shocked and told my husband because I was concerned. My husband was not happy about it. We have not been able to look at him or his wife (my friend) since then. We are all middle-aged. Should I tell her why we have been absent, or can you help me gure out what to do? BADLY IN NEED OF ADVICE DEAR BADLY IN NEED: Make other plans for your dog when you travel, change the locks on your doors, and if your friend asks why you have been absent, tell her why. She may not like to hear it, but she should know that if your friendship with her is go ing to continue, it will have to be without her husband being included. (She should have herself checked for STDs in case her husband has managed to get lucky with a neighbor who WAS willing.) DEAR ABBY: Im 31 and have been married to my husband for 2 1/2 years. He wants a baby in the worst way. I dont, and I have been clear about it. Abby, my husband helps with nothing. Im constant ly cleaning, doing the laundry and cooking meals. Thats OK, but Id like some help. I have asked him many times to do things before football comes on or to take a break from Netix and get something done. It never happens. I have been nice about it, and I have been angry. We agreed to buy a big ger house and then have a baby, but at this rate, I already have one MY HUSBAND! Is there any hope? MAMA AL READY DEAR MAMA ALREADY: No, I dont think so. You married a man who is lazy, or passive aggressive and angry at your refusal to have a baby, or has been so spoiled by his mother that he thinks this is a normal way to live. Counseling might help you get through to him, but I wouldnt bet on it. DEAR ABBY: I am 10 years old and I have a major boy problem. My ex (Bob) broke up with me, and I felt funny around him and a little mad. So I kind of moved on. I went to my crush who had previ ously asked me out, and I said yes. Now Im stuck and I dont know what to do. I asked my mom and didnt like the an swer, so now Im asking you. CONFUSED GIRL IN ARKANSAS DEAR CONFUSED GIRL: I dont know what your mother told you, but heres my advice: At 10, youre too young to be in an ex clusive relationship with any one. Because you regret saying yes to your crush, tell him your mother disapproves and you cannot go against her wishes. DEAR ABBY: Can you please tell me the proper way to eat a taco salad? Do you crunch up the taco bowl, eat everything out of it and then eat the taco bowl? I asked my husband, and he said to ask you. TRACI IN AMSTERDAM, N.Y. DEAR TRACI: There are no rules of etiquette governing how to eat a taco salad. How ever, when I order one, I usual ly eat the contents of the bowl, then chip off pieces of the tor tilla if I still have enough room to nibble. I have also seen din ers order the salad and ask that it be served on a salad plate (Hold the taco!) in or der to save a few calories. 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 Long friendship suffers after man makes a pass at neighbor

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Saturday, January 18, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL E5 SNUFFY SMITH HAGAR THE HORRIBLE BEETLE BAILEY BABY BLUES BLONDIE PHANTOM PICKLES SHOE DILBERT DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizon tal row, vertical column and ninesquare sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puzzle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION

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E6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 18, 2014 AUDREY MCAVOY Associated Press HALEIWA, Hawaii Alice Lunt didnt wor ry too much when she saw waves splashing close to her home on Oahus North Shore on Christmas Eve. She had seen the ocean edge close before. But before dawn, a neighbor woke her with a call. Everything was washing away, she re membered the neigh bor saying. The water claimed Lunts deck that day, and washed away a concrete slab the next night part of a fast-moving collapse of the shore that also ripped out a neighbors backyard and forced another to cut away rooms to save the rest of their house. The Christmas swell damaged at least ve oceanfront proper ties in the neighbor hood, rekindling a de cades-old debate about how best the state and homeowners should respond to beach ero sion and the increas ingly rising waters of the Pacic Ocean. Some property own ers want to be able to install a seawall or something similar to protect their proper ty. Doing so, scientists say, could lead the sand on the nearby coastline including Sunset Beach, home to some of the worlds top surf ing contests to dis appear. Do you build a sea wall and potentially condemn the beach to extinction in front of the seawall but at the same time buy a lot of time for homeowners on the nearby land to gure out how to move away from that situation? asked Chip Fletcher, a University of Hawaii coastal geologist. Or do you not build a seawall, condemn ing the homes and the developed land to ex tinction, but allow the beach to survive? Fletcher said build ing seawalls always comes to mind wher ever severe erosion oc curs. He said studies show seawalls built on chronically eroding shorelines like Sunset Beach will only lead to more erosion down the coast. Fletcher noted that other Oahu communi ties have already lost large chunks of beach because of seawalls. These are stark op tions for Sunset Beach, where multimil lion-dollar homes line the shore and where the globes top surfers converge each year for the World Cup of Surf ing. Property owners wanting to build a sea wall would need to draft an environmen tal study and get a state permit, a process that could take months. In the short term, they may receive emer gency authorization to place sandbags and tarp in front of their properties to deect the waves, said Sam Lemmo, the coastal lands ofce adminis trator. Krystle Dombrowski, whose family owns two houses next to Lunts that they rent to vaca tioners, her husband, Kenneth, some friends and volunteers ran out of burlap sacks and had to buy all the pillow cases at Wal-Mart and made bright orange, red and polka dot sand bags. We need some thing thats structurally sound, something that is really big, that can help us, she said. Large surf that reg ularly hits the North Shore each winter brought the Christmas swell, not a freak storm. Lunt said the beach fronting her home was particularly narrow be cause swells from the north that usually de posit sand during the summer werent as fre quent and westerly swells had taken away sand instead. West and northwest swells have continued to carry away sand this winter, she said. But more fundamen tal factors are also at play. One is that sea levels have been rising for years, pushing the ocean inland. Another is that the Sunset coast line is chronically erod ing, just like 70 per cent of the beaches on Oahu, Maui and Kauai islands. In the long term, both Lemmo and Fletch er believe government agencies should en courage people to move away from the coast to eliminate the question of whether seawalls should be built. We need to accom modate the erosion, allow it to occur, and we need to move away from it so it doesnt af fect our lives, Lemmo said. One option would be for a land conserva tion fund to buy prop erties along key shore lines and turn these areas into public parks, Fletcher said. In Hawaii, the coun ties decide how far back from the coast dwellings may be built. On Oahu, people may only build homes 40 feet from the shoreline. Kauai and Maui Coun ties, however, have ad opted tighter rules in recognition of the ero sion creeping up on their coastlines. But even this may not be far enough, Fletcher said, noting these set backs still allow build ings right on the sand dunes. Construction may need to be 150 feet from the shoreline to get away from the dunes, he said. TWO LOCATIONS FOR YOUR CONVENIENCErrfntbbr352-205-7484352-729-6675Shop us on www.dailycommercial.com Custom Futons & Barstoolsr rbb WILDWOOD CYCLERY rrffntfrb Bikes for Every Terain & Budget Fast-moving erosion threatens Hawaii coastal homes AUDREY MCAVOY / AP Sandbags are piled up in front of properties damaged by severe beach erosion in the Rocky Point neighborhood of Oahus North Shore in Haleiwa, Hawaii.