Daily Commercial

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Daily Commercial
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Newspaper
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Rod Dixon
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Leesburg, Floirda
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University of Florida
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C OMMERCIAL the Press AN EDITION OF THE Daily Commercial | W ednesday J anuary 22, 2014 IS YOUR PHOTO ON OUR AROUND THE BLOCK PAGE? | CHECK A7 PETS: Plantation hosts expo / A3 THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com N eighbors in a quiet Lees burg retirement com munity were stunned Sunday when Lake County sheriffs investigators discov ered a body buried in the yard of a homeowner who report edly has been missing in re cent weeks. Sheriffs ofcials said the death is suspicious. Theres concern that it may be the body of the missing homeown er, Jesse Wachter, 63. At this point, we do have a body that has been located at the property, Lt. John Her rell, sheriffs spokesman, said Sunday afternoon as yellow crime-scene tape and vehicles of the medical examiner and LCSO authorities surround ed the cream-color home at 181 North Lake Drive, in the Mid-Florida Lakes community. The identity of the victim has not been identied, nor has the cause of death been determined, Herrell said. It is obviously suspicious. We are treating it as a suspi cious death investigation, Herrell said. With neighbors reporting that they havent seen this man in recent weeks, that would lead us to suspect that it could be him, but obvi ously we are not going to as sume or reach to any conclu sions. Herrell said crime-scene in vestigators were working to ex hume the body while detec tives had a warrant to search the home for evidence that might help determine what took place. The investigation initially began after 8 p.m. Jan. 11 when the Sheriffs Ofce received a report from a neighbor, who told deputies that someone was at the house loading items on a trailer. This concerned the neighbor since Wachter hadnt been seen recently. Deputies responded and stopped the vehicle, which happened to be Wachters truck, and found that the trail er it was pulling contained Wachters motorcycle, golf cart and appliances. The truck was being driven by Wachters son, Jesse Jordan, 28. Jordans girlfriend, Jessi ca Thigpen, also 28, was a pas senger in the truck. Herrell said both Jordan and Thigpen admitted to be ing drug addicts, and deputies found the pair in possession of drugs. They were both arrested and taken to the Lake Coun ty Jail. Herrell said a cadaver dog was brought to the home Jan. LEESBURG Human remains found at property of missing man PHOTOS BY THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL The North Lake Drive neighborhood of Leesburg was blocked off Sunday as LSCO crime-scene personnel and the medical examiner were on site for the excavation of property owned by Jesse Wachter. Deputies became concerned after a cadaver dog alerted on the area; Neighbors say they had not seen Wachter in recent weeks. Lake County Sheriff Gary Borders, center, receives an update on Sunday at the crime scene from Lt. John Herrell, LCSO spokesman, left, and Capt. Chuck Theobald, right, of criminal investigations. N 181 North Lake Drive, Leesburg WHITNEY WILLARD / STAFF GRAPHICHUMAN REMAINS FOUND Sheriffs investigators discovered human remains late Saturday on the property of a man who neighbors say they havent seen in weeks. 44 44Radio Rd. Emeralda Ave.Poe St.Creek Rd. 437 SEE BODY | A2 THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com Combat Boots to Cow boy Boots is a catchy name, and thats what director Jen Elliott had in mind to at tract veterans interested in a certied equine training/ job placement program geared to help them trans fer their military skills to working on horse farms in the region. She knows of large ranches looking to hire veterans willing and able to do physical work. The job market is hot; there are more jobs (avail able on horse farms) than I have veterans, Elliott said. There are hundreds of jobs part time, full time and to get some body that is stable and re liable is really a big deal. In the Ocala area alone, Elliott said, there are more than 600 horse farms and 29,000-some people em ployed in the industry. She believes many Lake and Sumter counties ranch es also could benet from veterans trained in horse handling and safety; horse grooming; equine psychol ogy and educated on ranch maintenance and farm equipment and repair. A former nurse in the mental l health eld, El liott said veterans inspired her to start the program af ter she repeatedly heard: I dont want mental health, I want a job. She spent time coordi nating Combat Boots to Cowboy Boots and now runs the 40-hour, veweek training course from her 17-acre horse farm OCKLAWAHA From combat boots to cowboy boots BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Steven Lawrence, a 26-year-old Army Veteran who spent 12 months in Iraq, grooms Syddon as part of the Combat Boots to Cowboy Boots program at Horse in Miracles in Ocklawaha on Jan. 8. The Program lasts 40 hours and is designed to help veterans nd jobs. SEE HORSES | A2 PHOTOS BY BRETT LEBLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL George Ibrahim, 21, cuts a piece of pipe at Lake Technical Center in Eustis. LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com C.A. Vossberg is fac ing a predicament that has never happened before: In the next ve to 10 years, more than half of his staff is up for retirement, leaving him with a huge gap to ll in his workforce. Vossberg is president of Electron Machine Corporation in Uma tilla, which employs 21 people. The company manufacturers and de signs industrial control instrumentation. Our average em ployee has been with us for 30 years, he said, explaining that in the next three years, work ers will begin retiring. I need to gure out how to replace them. The challenge, Voss berg said, is nding skilled workers living nearby. When I do hire somebody, it is a sig nicant investment on the companys behalf, he said. I dont want them to turn around a year later and go for greener pastures. Numerous manu facturing industries in Lake County are fac ing several problems nding the right work ers. It can be dicult to nd people with the right job skills in the county, and there is of ten no program avail able to train workers who want to ll those positions, according to county ofcials. Manufacturers were actually having to go outside of Lake Coun ty to advertise for available jobs, said Commissioner Leslie Campione. Seeking a solution, Lake Technical Cen ter ofcials last year broached the idea of building a Center for Advanced Manufac turing to county lead ers, with plans to train workers in manufac turing, machining and wielding. Sen. Alan Hays, R-Umatilla, and Rep. Larry Metz, R-Grove land, helped secure $1 million in funding for the center. The center is expect ed to be operational beginning in the fall, providing specialized training in fabrication, machining including CNC, milling, wield ing, among other ar eas, according to Diane Culpepper, director of Lake Tech. The overall mission Students learn to build the future Lake Tech offers programs aimed at manufacturing jobs SEE LEARN | A2

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A2 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, January 22, 2014 rrfntbn nntnb nft bfnfnb frn $19900$16900tb rfSCHEDULED DEPARTURES EVERY SUNDAY. tb rfIP CASINO RESORT4 DAYS/3 NIGHTSwww.goclassictours.comBILOXI BOUND4 DAYS 3 NIGHTSBEAU RIVAGErffntb fnBest Western Historic rrfnTHE BIG EASYNEW ORLEANS5 DAYS, 4 NIGHTS7 MEALS/$15 FREE PLAYnttb ttft tt tt t ttbtt$49595$599 Singlebnnfbbfbrrn t tt rfffntbnrffr r If youre not reading the Daily Commercial ON SUNDAY MONEY In this weekly section, well take you inside the operations of some of the areas most suc cessful businesses; wel come the newest busi nesses by helping them cut their ribbons during grand openings; intro duce you to the employ ees who are the mov ers and shakers in their professions; and recap the key economic news of the past week. ON MONDAY LIVING HEALTHY This section keeps you abreast of all the latest developments in medicine, as well as the trends in health and t ness. ON WEDNESDAY FROM THE KITCHEN Use the recipes from food columnist Ze Car ter to whip up some cu linary delights for your family and friends. Save a bundle on your next grocery bill by follow ing the suggestions of Divine Deal Diva Tan ya Senseney. And bene t from the advice that Mary Ryder offers in her Practical Potwatcher column. ON THURSDAY ENJOY LIFE Looking for something to do this weekend? We publish a detailed list of the major events occur ring throughout Lake County, including indepth looks at the plays being performed at local theaters. ON FRIDAY AROUND THE BLOCK This section is all about people. Youll see the smiling faces of res idents that our photog raphers have Spotted at local events. Good for You celebrates the personal milestones of friends and neighbors; delve into the histo ries of Lake and Sumter counties in Rick Reeds Reminisce column; and enjoy Nina Gilferts plain speak and humor From the Porch Steps. HOMES In the market for a house? Check out three featured homes, recent property transfers, and information about the local real estate market. ON SATURDAY HOME LIFE Pick up ideas for your next home decorating project, or work on that green thumb with tips on fruit, vegetable and ower gardening. FAITH FOR LIFE See what events are planned at local church es; enjoy Rick Reeds de votional Reections col umn; and delve into topical stories of local and national origin. CRUISIN Find out which trucks and automobiles are the hottest vehicles on deal ers lots. EVERY DAY COMICS Start your day off with a laugh by reading our comics page. SUBSCRIBE TODAY To receive all the local news about your com munity in a more time ly manner, subscribe to the Daily Commercial by calling 787-0600. EACH WEEK EACH WEEK YOURE MISSING DEATH NOTICES The following death notices were pub lished in the Daily Commercial this past week: Bradley Mel Arnold Bradley Mel Arnold, 41, of Grand Island, died Wednes day, January 8, 2014. Hard ern/Pauli Funeral Home. Gerald Berkman Gerald Berkman, 78, of Leesburg, died Thursday, January 9, 2014. Page-Theus Funerals & Cremations. John W. Brake Sr. John W. Brake Sr., 62, of Leesburg, died Thursday, January 2, 2014. Banks/PageTheus Funerals and Crema tions. Cornelius Brodus Sr. Cornelius Brodus, Sr., 89, of Groveland, died Monday, January 13, 2014. Marvin C. Zanders Funeral Home, Inc. Thomas A. Broyles Thomas A. Broyles, 72, of Wildwood, died Tuesday, Jan uary 14, 2014. Banks/PageTheus Funerals and Crema tions. Margaret Peg Critendon Margaret Peg Critendon, 60, of Eagle Lake, died Mon day, January 13, 2014. Banks/ Page-Theus Funerals and Cremations. Roger Harper Roger Harper, age 85, died Friday, December 27, 2013 in Leesburg FL. Cremation Choices. Jerald Hieronymos Jerald Hieronymos, 80, of Lake Placid, died Sunday, January 12, 2014. Banks/ Page-Theus Funerals and Cremations. Barbara Mae Lightfoot Barbara Mae Lightfoot, 67, of Astor, died Tuesday, Janu ary 14, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home. Harold Dean Meteer Harold Dean Meteer, 67, of Tavares, died Tuesday, Jan uary 4, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home. James A. Reilly Jr. James A. Reilly, Jr., 85. of The Villages, died Wednes day, January 15, 2014. Banks/ Page-Theus Funerals and Cremations. Joanne J. Roberson Joanne J. Roberson, 79, of Mount Dora, died Thursday, January 9, 2014. Beyers Fu neral Home. Carlos Mario Ruiz Sr. Carlos Mario Ruiz Sr., 74, of Clermont, died Tuesday, Jan uary 14, 2014. Floyds Funer al Home. Anne Price Saunders Anne Price Saunders, 73, of Mount Dora, died Saturday, January 11, 2014. Harden/ Pauli Funeral Home. Ruth Rucker Odor Saxon Ruth Rucker Odor Saxon, 96, of Tavares, died Saturday, January 11, 2014. Steverson, Hamlin & Hilbish Funerals & Cremation. Dorothy Jane Smaltino Dorothy Jane Smaltino, 74, of Wildwood, died Saturday, January 11, 2014. Beyers Fu neral Home and Crematory, Leesburg. Donald Robert Vail Donald Robert Vail, 81, of Deland, died Tuesday, Janu ary 14, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home. Mary J. Vann Mary J. Vann, 64, of Eustis, died Friday, January 10, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home. Janet D. White Janet D. White, 88, of Lees burg, died on January 12, 2014. National Cremation Society. Robert L. Williams Robert L. Williams, 67, of Mascotte, died Saturday, Jan uary 11, 2014. Marvin C. Zan ders Funeral Home, Inc. Donald Leroy York Donald Leroy York, 76, of Astatula, died Wednesday, January 15, 2014. Floyds Fu neral Home. BODY FROM PAGE A1 11 and alerted on the property, signifying that there was a body buried there. Crimescene personnel then began excavating the site. Neighbor Andrew ONeil came home Jan. 12 to nd deputies had used the carport of his home as the starting point for blocking off the crime-scene area. Ive never seen police here, especially right here in my carport, he said. This is just shocking. Other neighbors in the community of 1,000-plus homes gathered in clusters and admitted they were stunned. Mercy, mercy, said Elizabeth Sattereld, who has lived at Mid-Florida Lakes for near ly 10 years. Nothing liked this has ever hap pened that I know of. Sattereld said Wachter lived by himself but that others might have moved in, while ONeal said he had seen Wachter and his son together in what appeared to be happy times. I always thought they were a close-knit family and Id seen them shing like a fa ther and son thing. Id see Jesse and his son always out there with their shing poles, ONeal said. They would always wave and Id wave back. This article appeared in the Jan. 13 edition of the Daily Commercial. in Ocklawaha, where veterans can receive hands-on experience while working with the farms rescue horses. The training is of fered from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., Tuesdays, and from 1 to 5 p.m., Thurs days. A new session is set to begin within a couple of weeks. Horses are different in the morning than they are in the after noon, Elliott said. I do a lot of horse psycholo gy because I think you cant work on a horse farm and not appre ciate horses; they are very sensitive. She believes there are similarities between horses and combat vet erans. Horse and combat veterans are alert, they work in a group, they look to a leader, they bond slowly with out siders, theyre nonver bal and they are hy per vigilant, she said of being alert. Hyper vigilance is the No. 1 key that you talk about with the veterans com ing home. They are a natural t for horse farms, and this is a strength-based program. A lot of things that the veterans come back with, I can use and make them better here; I can use the hyper vig ilance and channel that to read a horse. Elliott said her hors es have beneted from the attention from the veterans who have gone through the pro gram. The horses are so much better because they were used to only me handling them. When people would come, they would be nervous, but now they are calm. Its a win-win, and I have learned with rescue animals that its not enough that you love the animal, they have to learn that other people will love them, too. She also believes the horses are a condence booster for the vets. With these guys, I really see a transforma tion, she said. There is a bond between the horses and the vets; this program is a real condence builder when you can move a 1,200 pound horse with a nger. And its peace ful here. We dont rush them, and its a won derful transition pro gram. Veteran Steve Law rence, 26, was one of the rst to go through the program after com ing home from serving in Iraq. I really enjoyed it and it calmed my mind; I really enjoyed being outside with the hors es, he said. Combat Boots to Cowboy Boots also is open for older veter ans who want to come out to the farm to help groom horses or be around the animals. Vietnam veteran Tom Sanderlin of The Vil lages enjoys spending time on Elliotts horse farm. He has found be ing around the hors es has helped with his mild symptoms of post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD). I denitely encour age this program, he said. One of the things that you do with PTSD is that you shut down people and emotions. Most people dont un derstand, but the horse understands. I consider my ani mals to be nurturing, said Elliott, who not ed there is no charge for the veterans to be in the Combat Boots to Cowboy Boots pro gram. I think that they have paid enough, she said of the vets military service. Those interested in learning more about the program may call 352-239-3484. This article appeared in the Jan. 14 edition of the Daily Commercial. HORSES FROM PAGE A1 THANKS FOR READING THE COMMERCIAL PRESS! is to train and prepare the skilled workforce for our region to assist the manufacturing companies that are already here so they can grow, and when their employees leave, we can replace them, Culpepper said. We also want to train the skilled workforce available to attract new companies to relocate to Lake County. Robert Chandler, the countys economic development and tourism director, said the center is the beginning of something much bigger. When you look from a comprehensive standpoint, this is one piece of a larger strat egy, which is really to make Lake County a dominant location in the state for manu facturing, he said. The biggest challenge for manufacturers today, especially in Lake County, is nding workers. About 6.6 percent of the countys work force is comprised of manufacturing, higher than the regional average of 5.5 percent, ac cording to the U.S. Census. By comparison, in Osceola County, the manufacturing workforce is at 3.8 percent; Orange County is at 4.2 percent and Semi nole County is at 6.1 percent. This article appeared in the Jan. 15 edition of the Daily Commercial. LEARN FROM PAGE A1

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Wednesday, January 22, 2014 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS A3 THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com It was dogs and cats reigning Mon day at The Plantation at Leesburg during the retirement communitys rst Pet Health Expo. And while some folks found pets they wanted to adopt and take home, it worked the other way around for Frank and Marianne Delbo. The pair of 56 years of marriage said they were adopted by Sarah, a cute brown Chihuahua. We got here and she took right away to him, Marianne said of the dog jumping on her husbands lap. She adopted him right away. Sarah was one of several dogs pro vided by Maxs Pet Connection Inc., a small dog rescue, which saved Sar ah from being euthanized from a Umatilla kill-shelter. We have had a nice bunch of peo ple looking at the dogs, and obviously adoptions are wonderful, said Max ine Hirsch of Maxs Pet Connection. Pat Sturdivant, president of Plan tation Paw Prints Dog Club, noted there are many dog and cat lovers in her community. There are just under 5,000 hous es here and half of the people have dogs and cats, so were talking about a bunch of pets, she said, pleased by the turnout of the rst pet expo. Variety of vendors were on hand, too, offering a wide array of ser vices, including dog and cat adop tions, a low-cost vaccine clinic, free nail trims for dogs, a dog obedience demonstration and more. This is the rst time weve ever had something for the pets, she said. Its a nice place to see things and learn about new health issues. Sturdivant is the proud owner of two cocker spaniels who are 10 year old sisters, Taffy and Sandy. They are inseparable. If one has a veterinarians appointment, the oth er one has to go for moral support. They eat together, they sleep togeth er and they are really, really sweet, she said. Taffy has been blind for three years. She navigates through the house well and Sandy helps her, Sturdi vant said. Its so sweet, its like Taffy has her own little guide dog. This article appeared in the Jan. 14 edition of the Daily Commercial. LEESBURG Plantation holds first Pet Health Expo BRETT LEBLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Bobbie Kurivial, 66, left, explains an exercise that Betty Van Dellen, 70, right, and her dog Knight, 4, will be performing during Plantation Paw Friends at the Plantation at Leesburg. AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com One hundred and thirty-six marijuana plants were found in Groveland this week in what police are calling the biggest grow house there in recent memo ry. The plants were found inside a house at 1185 Singleton Circle, police Lt. Scott Penvose said. The residence was a rental property that was entirely recong ured as a grow oper ation with no living space inside, he added. According to a press release, a Groveland police ofcer was on routine patrol and dis covered the plants when she spotted an open door at the house in the Green Valley West subdivision around 10:47 a.m. Sunday. The ofcer thought the house was being bur glarized and noted the pot plants were in plain view. A search warrant was obtained and the house searched around 3:30 that afternoon, accord ing to Penvose. The investigation is still active and no one has been charged at this time. The Drug Enforce ment Administration says Florida has more indoor marijuana grow houses than anywhere in the country. Despite high rent and set-up costs for a grow house, a mere 50 plants with at least three growing cycles a year can easi ly net growers as much as $300,000 a year, au thorities say. This article appeared in the Jan. 15 edition of the Daily Commercial. 136 plants found in grow house GROVELAND

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A4 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, January 22, 2014 A/C Services Auto Service Blinds Svcs. Bathtub Refinishing Marine Services Cabinetry Services Carpet Cleaning Services Carpet Repair Services Cleaning Services Contractor Services Door & Lock Services Concrete Services Appliance Repair Garage Door Services Handyman Services Adult Care Services Hauling Services Home Improvement Home Restoration Svcs. Insurance Services Irrigation Services Land Clearing Services Landscaping Services Lawn Services Legal Services Moving Services Airport Transportation Enclosure Screening Flooring Services Bathroom Remodeling

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Wednesday, January 22, 2014 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS A5 Schools/ Instruction Professional Services Psychic Services Plants & Florist Service Pest Control Services Pest Control Services Pet Grooming Services Painting Services Pool Services Pressure Cleaning Plumbing Services Roofing Services Tile Service Tax Services Shower Doors Service Tree Service Tree Service Veterinarian Services Window Services All About Appliances repairs and installs all brands of major appliances. We are a small husband/wife company. Eric has over 15 years experience repairing appliances and Lavinia (Vinnie) has over 20 years in business management experience. Together, we strive to offer you prompt, professional, courteous and personal services far beyond your expectations, both by phone and in your home. We respect you and your time and make every effort to be in and out of your home as quickly as possible yet provide a thorough diagnosis and timely repair. We genuinely appreciate all your business. Pals Gals Services, Inc. has been owned and operated by Patti Kauffman and Kellie Kennedy since 1986. They are a multifaceted business offering a wide a variety of services, which include interior and exterior painting, faux painting, wallpaper removal and installation, tile and grout cleaning, tile and grout removal and installation, and grout staining. They also install wood floors and can refinished your old wood floors, to make them look brand new. They can help you with color choices and give advice on what is practical or not! They can help resolve your honeydo list such as minor plumbing, electrical, drywall, cabinets, counter tops for your home or office. They pride themselves on quality womanship, dependability and trust. They know how difficult it is to find someone you trust and actually show up on time. They are a referral based business relying on previous clients to spread the word. They are two very talented ladies that take extreme pride in their work and take each job personally. They know how important making choices about your home or office can be and are more than willing to help with each decision. GIVE THE GALS A CALL, THEY CAN DO IT ALL!!! 352-787-4089 Veterinary Care in the Convenience of your own home! and for you Services include Wellness exams, including vaccines and parasite screening, Blood work, Skin and ear issues, Digestive or Urinary tract issues, Health certificates, Kathie L. Robinson, DVMDr. Robinson has over 16 years experience as a veterinarian.VISITING VETERINARIAN, LLC 352-408-3666 FAX: 352-253-2443VISITINGVETERINARIAN@AOL.COM To have your Professional Service listed here, please contact Michelle in the Classified Department at (352) 365-8233 or by email michelle.fuller@dailycommercial.com

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A6 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, January 22, 2014 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com Prosecutors reported Jan. 10 they are almost nished clos ing a case against a former deputy re chief who died in December amid charges of las civious child molestation in Sumter County and similar ac cusations in Hernando County. Cecil Brad Burris, 55, had been with Sumter Coun ty Fire Rescue since 2003 and also served as a re marshall there, before he was terminat ed in 2012 after he was arrest ed on charges of molesting and touching a 16-year-old girl. He had been released from the Sumter County jail in lieu of $75,000 bail and was awaiting a Febru ary pre-trial hearing on the lewd and lascivious charges. The Sumter Coun ty Sheriffs Ofce appar ently started its investi gation after the Department of Children and Families received a complaint against Burris. The arrest afdavit added the sheriffs ofce responded to South Sumter High in Bush nell, where the girl told detec tives about the inappropriate touching. Burris later admitted touch ing the girls breast, genital area and buttocks, the arrest afda vit added. Burris died of natural causes, according to the Assistant State Attorney Angelina Rodeo, who was prosecuting the case. Rodeo said Burris could have faced 60 years in prison but turned down a plea offer for 30 years. Rodeo said a woman con tended as a 9 year old that Bur ris had molested her in Her nando County but the case was dropped. It reopened after Bur ris was arrested in the Sumter County case. Hernando County ofcials couldnt be reached Jan. 10. This article appeared in the Jan. 12 edition of the Daily Commercial. MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com A 20-year-old man and 16-year-old sus pect have been cap tured in the burglary of an occupied home, apparently after Sumter deputies identied them from surveillance tape of the stores where they used stolen credit cards. Derrell Harrison Jr. was picked up at his home on charges of burglary of an occu pied dwelling, grand theft and fraudulent use of personal iden tication, the Sumter County Sheriffs Ofce reported Jan. 10. On Jan. 7, detectives ar rested the 16-year-old from Coleman, also on charges of burglary of an occupied dwelling and grand theft. According to Lt. Bobby Caruthers, sheriffs spokes man, deputies responded to a call of a home be ing burglarized on Jan. 3 while the homeown er slept. The home owners awoke to nd their screen torn out and their 50-inch TV, debit cards and other items missing from the home. Deputies found the TV on the side of the road. This article appeared in the Jan. 11 edition of the Daily Commercial. Two men arrested in Sumter burglary HARRISON BUSHNELL WILDWOOD Officials wrapping molestation case BURRIS Staff Report The Rotary Club of Lake County/Gold en Triangle, in coop eration with the city of Eustis, hopes in two months to open a com munity garden in the Cardinal Cove section of Carver Park in the Bates Avenue Area. The Cardinal Cove Community Garden will provide a place for the community to grow food and get to know their neighbors, Rotarian Emily Lee said. Rotarian Richard Gonzalez recently se cured the donation of two loads of topsoil for use in building the garden beds, Lee said, adding the group is still looking for dona tions of wood, bedding kits, seeds, plants, gar dening equipment and manpower. This article appeared in the Jan. 14 edition of the Daily Commercial. Eustis residents to dig community garden

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A7 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, January 22, 2014 Around the Block 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com www.dailycommercial.com LEESBURG | AROUND TOWN LEESBURG | HIGH SCHOOL BASKETBALL WILDWOOD | GALAXY HOME SOLUTIONS COMMUNITY CHRISTMAS CELEBRATION CHARLES and EMILY ODOM KEITH SPONHOL and CANDACE COOK EVAN CLARKE MALACHI MURPHY RICHARD FRIEDLANDER JOHN and JOHNATHAN TANZI GLERYS CASTRO KENYONA BOYKIN JADA PERRY KANESHA MANUEL and PAOLA ZARATE SANTA and MRS. CLAUS A YOUNG BOY RECEIVES A GIFT FROM SANTA CLAUS. Whether at home, while shopping, or just enjoying Lake and Sumter counties with your friends and neighbors, youve been ... SPOTTED PHOTOS BY CINDY DIAN PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC SUBMITTED PHOTOS

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A8 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, January 22, 2014 THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com The worlds larg est girl-run business Girl Scout cookie sales will be in full swing next month at differ ent booth locations in Lake and Sumter coun ties, where cookie lov ers can get their hands on their favorite once-ayear treats. Cookies will sell for $4 a box. Many troops are tak ing pre-orders now from residents who dont want to miss out on get ting their favorites. There are two autho rized Girl Scout cookie bakers in the U.S., and the cookies offered by scouts in Lake Coun ty differ from Sumter. The start and duration of their cookie sales also varies. Girl Scouts in Lake County (part Girl Scouts of Citrus Council) will run their booth sales Feb. 7 to Feb. 23, and they will be selling Thin Mints, Peanut Butter Sandwich, Shortbread, Thanks-A-Lot, Peanut Butter Patties, Caramel Delites, Cranberry Citrus Crisp, Lemonades, and a new gluten-free cookie in some select areas. We are one of eight councils in the country who are piloting the Glu ten Free Chocolate Chip Shortbread. They are only available at cook ie booths (not through pre-orders), sold at $5 a box, and available in limited quantities, said Jenn Hollern, director of marketing and digital media for Girl Scouts of Citrus. Hollern said the scouts Troop to Troop Military Program allows cookie buyers to purchase a box of cookies to send to ac tive duty military abroad and locally, and she not ed the Girl Scout cook ie program is the most popular program. More girls participate in this program than any other program through out the year, she said. Girl Scouts in Sum ter County (serviced through the Girl Scouts of West Central Flori da) will be doing their booth sales Feb. 21 to March 16. Their cookie lineup includes Do-SiDos, Dulce de Leche, Sa moas, Tagalongs, Thank U Berry Munch, Thin Mints, Trefoils and Sa vannah Smiles. Through the years, the Thin Mints the crispy chocolate waters dipped in a mint chocolate coating has been the most favorite Girl Scout cookie among many folks throughout the U.S. The Girl Scout Thin Mints was the second-highest selling cookie in the country for 2013, even though it was only sold for part of the rst quarter, Hollern said, noting the Thin Mints came second to the Oreo Double Stuff. Girl Scouts also have gone high tech with their cookie sales, ac cording to Jennifer Me deiros, public relations and media manager for Girl Scouts of West Cen tral Florida. She said be ginning Feb. 21, Sum ter County residents can visit www.gswcf.org to search for a Girl Scout Cookie booth nearest to their zip code. Cookie fans with smart phones can download the free Girl Scout Cookie Lo cator app (Kellogg) by searching for Cookie Locator in the iPhone App Store or Android Market Place. Using this app, cus tomers can map their way to nearby cookie booths, get details and fun facts on their favor ite Girl Scout Cookies, and more, Medeiros said. Through participa tion in the Girl Scout Cookie program, Me deiros said girls have the opportunity to learn goal setting, decision making, money man agement, people skills and business ethics. Proceeds from the sales help girls earn money for Girl Scout ac tivities and fund com munity projects that benet a variety of local causes. The funds stay in the community. This article appeared in the Jan. 11 edition of the Daily Commercial. SUBMITTED PHOTOS ABOVE: Three scouts from Girl Scout Troop 4702 pose at one of their cookie booths during the 2013 cookie program in South Lake. RIGHT: Travis Clark, from Lake County, won a Girl Scout cookie promotion during the 2013 cookie sales. Dieters beware: Cookies coming to a booth near you

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Wednesday, January 22, 2014 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS A9 rf ntb fbftt tt rb tt tr rttfr rfn f n r t f f f n n t t f r r f n t f r n n t t tb t n r f r f f t t t r t f f t r r f f n t r f r f f n r n r f r t t r t r t n t t t t f f t t n b b r r f t n f f r t f n f f r n t t r f f t t f f n t n f r t t f n t t t r r f t f f t n f f n r r r f r f t t f t f t n f t f f t n f r f t n n f t n n t r r r r f t f r f r t f t f f f n f f f r r n t f t t f t t t f f r n f f f r t f r r f n t f t r r n f r f f t f t t f f f f t n t n f f f r r n t f t t f t t t t r r f t t tn f r f t f r t f r f r r n t f r t f f n t f f rrfnr ttft rrt rf n t t ttfnt fnr nttff frff nr t f t f t t n t t t f r f t t n f n f r f t t f t f n t f r f t f r n f t n f t t n f n f t r r t f t t n t t t f f n t n n f t f n f f n r r n f n f t n f f t t f t f n t t f f n t n f r r f f n f f r f t t t fffr nfrfntfn rrffnr tn t n t t t f t t t t n f n n r f t r r f t r r t t t f f t n t f r t f r t n f t t t ttfnrr fnrfnfnf fttfntrttn ffntrff fffnff f r r t n n n f n f f t t t t f t n f n f n f f f t t f f t f n f n t r t r r f t r f n t f t t f r n rftrn tfrfftfff t r r r t t n f r f n t f f f n f t t r f t r r t r r t n r f n f n t r r t f n r r f t f n t r n t f n r r t f r r t f t n n f t t r r n f f b t t t n f f t t r n t n f n f f r f n t f t f f r f r f f r t f f t f t f r f f f t f t t f f t f f f t t f n t r f n r f t f n t t t f f f f t t f n f n t r f r f n t r t t f f n r t f t n f t f t r f t n n f t n f t f f r f r f f r t f f t t r f n f n f t f r f f f t f t t f f t f f f t t f n t r n n t r n f t f t n n f t f f f t t f f n t t f f f f t t f n f n t r f r f n t r t t f f n r t f t n f t f t r f t n n f t n t f t f t t fftff ffrnfnt fffff ff ftfrrfrt fttffrnrfr fttnttnfr tfttftfr rt tfrtfrffnr trn r f r r f t t t t nn f r f f f t t r f f r f f n r t t bb t f r f f r f t t t t f t f f t t f t r n f t f n f f f f r f n f t f n t t f r t t r f n f t r n n f t f f f n t r f f f n r f t n t n t f n n n f t f t f f t r n f t r f f f f f r n r n f n t r n n t f n t f r r r f r f n n r f f f f f t f f n f n f n n f n f n f n r n r n n r f f f n f r f t r n n f r f f r f f f f n t t tfttn rntrtf f fn rfnt rfntbrr rrrrrrrrrrrff n tbrrrrrrrrff ntrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrff bbrrrrrrrrrrrrff nbrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrff rrrrff nrrrrff ttbrrrfff rrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrff rf rf ntrf brbtfrfrf nrtbrf rfnrtbntb nn rrfnf nfb nrrrb nfrnf rnbfn nnfb frrfb n brtrtbtrrbbbtb bbrtrbbrrr tbbtbbtrbtbtbtrrfnt b

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A10 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, January 22, 2014 rfnt btnn bb ttn tn t nntbtn tnt rf n ftn b b r b b r tn b fttnn f tbtn n b r t t n t b ntb tnn b tnnt b tbtnnn b ff btnnnt b rrfnnt tn b nt tn tnnn b r r tnnn t b n t n n t rrf nnt b f btn tb f nfb tnt b rf tn n f t n f fnbtntt b btn tt ttntn rf nt n fnn b b nnn b nfn bfr nttb nbtn b f f t n b r ftbtn b b frfb tt b f tn b r tbtntt b b r ttnn r r t n t t n t r btn t tb f rbn b f f t t n t n b ff tbtnt n b ft ttnnt n b fff btnn fttnnt b fnt btnt b b b fr ttnn rf b ttnn nn ttnn tn n r f f t t t t n n r t t t t n b rf tnntn n n r f t t t t t n rrrfrf t ntf tbtnt t n n b n rftrf frffff trft tnn t b f nt br tnn b n t t n f f b r f f t n t rf tnttn rfb tnn b b fftbtnnn f ttn t n n n b r btnt n t t n b b rf fbtntt f tr t fbtnt t rff n t n t bftt n b n b t n t b fftb tnnn bbtn ttn ff ttntttt t n b fn bf n ttnnn bn rtntn brb tntnt t f btntt tt ftnt nrf tbtnt nrrr ttnnn f btnttt b t n t f tnn f btnttn b t n t b btnt b t tbtnt ttntn frf t ff f ftttnn nrf tbtntt frf rfnt tn ff fntn t f tnntt fn fntbtntt b nnt ttn t b ffn bnt ft tn fftnt btn t bf f tnnt f tnnt b tnntt r f f fbnt r fftt b nr ttt bf b f fttt b f f t t rff rftn b r rtn b f fbtntn b b fr tnnn b rnt b ff nbtnn n f f t n t t t f tntt t fft rbtnt b n t t n n n n rftt b f fft b t t n t n t t t ftb tn f tt n tnt ft nf ftn b b n b b b n f n t t n b fftb tnt b n n b ftbtn nnt t n f fn rf ff b bf tnntn b b b t ntr rt btnn bntn fft fttnt tbf r ftt btnn b nt ftbnn b b b t t n b rf rf b nn tbtnn

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Wednesday, January 22, 2014 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS A11 rfntr brttnftnb nnbrbbr b nfntb nnnnttr r b n r r b n r r bb nnnrr nr rttn nr rttn bbntn rr bbnntr tt ttnbnb bnrtt rrf bbr ttttnnr tt btrnbrbb ttnr r r t t ntbf f b t n b t n n t b b n r r fbbbr ntnrnr bf nrbnr rnnbbr nnrrtt r tnnr rtt n n r r r tt rtt nrrf f nbbt r t t n nn tbt r r r r r bnr rr b b nntrttnnrtnr rtt n f rtt n btf b bf r t r n n b n b b t n b t n n r r bbrfntr tbrrnbn rttr tn bttbbbrrtt nbb trbbttbb bbtnr tttrntn bttbbnbb tnrrtt n nn frfbt r b r n r b b r n r b n n b b t r n b t r t b r n t n b n t n n t r b t n r nn f t f bbbn bnttrnnn bnrbbbn ftrrnbt bbbnbrr ttnbtnttn nn f t f nfbnt rfnnnt rbtbb nrrnbt nnnb bnbrttnbnr bbttnnnt bnr bntbr fttnn bnnfrtt b n n n r t r t t n b n n b r t t bn nnbbtnr btnntnnbnt brbn tbbtbnr bbtt ttbbb tnbrr r t r n b t n n t r t r t b r b b r b nnbbbr tt r nbnbnt btnbnbtn n n t t nbntn bb b t b t r n t b b bbnntbt tt nn f f nnntrf f n r b n n n n t n b b n t b n b n n n b b b b r t n t t n r b n t b b n n n n b b n t t b t n b b t t n n b b n n n b r b r r n b n ff tbtnnbbr bbttnntttrtr b nttf n t t b r t n n n t t n n r r r n b b n b t b r b b n n b n r t t nf f r r b n n r b n b t n n b n b n r b n n r t r n n r r t t nf f n f b t t n n n r b r nftf f nnff f r nbnbnt btnbnbtn n n t t nbntn bb b t b t r n t b b bbnntbt tt n n t n r n f n n r b t n r b r t t r b r n r b b r n r b trf fft ntbntt nntnbn nttnbnnrnntn nnbbnnnbb nnbn bnfnntnr btbnbnb btbbnr ttttnbnt nttnn bnnttbnb rbbttn n n n n t n n b r n n n r b frb f nrtnb bbtrntntr brtt n r n b b t n b n b b t r b f f nrrtt trtntrbr tt ft tbtnnbbr bbttnntttrtr b rn nbrtntr nbnbbbr bnnr tt t tf b b r n n n b b b r r b r t t r b r n b b n n n n r t t nff r nbnbnt btnbnbtn n n t t nbntn bb b t b t r n t b b bbnntbt tt n ff r b b t n t b b r n t r t r t n r b r r b r r b t r r r r r nft tbf r r r t r n b n n r t t t b b r t n n r b n b n n t n n n b b t t t b b b r n n r n t n b n r n n r b n t b r n n t t n r b b n r b b n r t t b b b n r n t n n t n r n b n b b f r t t n r b t t r nbnbnt btnbnbtn n n t t nbntn bb b t b t r n t b b bbnntbt t t nft ttbf r r b n b t b n n t r b r nn tnrnr nn nnrbrnr br b nnr t b n n r b r nf ttbf r nbnbnt btnbnbtn n n t t nbntn bb b t b t r n t b b bbnntbt t t n b r b n r b n r t t nf ttbf nnff ft n nbnrnb bbtrtt br frtnrr bbbr rnn nrr nr nnbntrr r bbr bbbr bbbr tt n trr r r ttb nfrtt rbtf ntnrfntbr rtt btrrbbbr tt rfnt brr bbbr brbbr tntnnrbb btnb ttnttb rbbr ttnttb rbbr bbbrr tr tt n n t n t r n n n r r rbbbr bnnrr tnbtt tnnrtt nnttnbnr bbbrbbnnr br bnnrbb brtt tnnn tntnnrr frfbt brnnr r bbr nrn nrtt frbfbft

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A12 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, January 22, 2014

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MOUNT DORA BIBLE GIRLS SWEEP PAST EUSTIS, SPORTS B1 PENNY TAX: County wants to continue extra charge to pay for infrastructure A3 WINTER WEATHER: Northeast facing new snow storms A6 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Wednesday, January 22, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 22 4 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED D1 COMICS C6 CROSSWORDS D1 DIVERSIONS C7 LEGALS D1 MONEY B5 NATION A6 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A9 WORLD A8 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A10. 53 / 34 Sunny and cooler 50 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com An arrest was made Tuesday in the murder of a woman who was shot to death and whose body was found decomposed in Sumter County last year. Ralph Penrod, 62, was taken into custody Tuesday morning at a mobile home park on Park Drive in Ta vares. He remained in the Lake County jail on murder charges without bail. Sumter County Sheriffs ofcials said they would re lease details on how their investigation led to Penrods arrest as well as the victims identity at a press confer ence Tuesday morning. The body was found April 22 of last year behind Wen dys on State Road 44 off In terstate 75 in Wildwood, in a wooded area known for homeless people. According to inter views last year with detec tives still trying to solve the case, they had simply given Arrest made in Sumter Jane Doe murder THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com With a Leesburg rabies alert in effect for the next 60 days, at least two local residents say they got the runaround Tuesday after nding a sick raccoon staggering around their Winona Avenue neighborhood. Ive been calling people telling them I think I have a rabid raccoon in my yard that is acting crazy, laying down, then getting up and wandering around and then falling back over, said Gene Elton, who made calls to city and county ofcials, Lake County Health Department, animal control services and even the police department. Neighbor John Leavers reported the same thing. They dont want to do anything about it, he said. I thought the city of Leesburg PENROD THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com Don Henderson, president and CEO of Central Florida Health Alliance, is overseeing construction projects and new challenges as Leesburg Region al Medical Center and The Villages Regional Hospital experience a growth spurt some thing that is unique compared with many other states. Nationwide, I would say that it is unusual, absolutely, said Hen derson, who will mark his second year on Feb. 1. Overall our mar ket is growing; and the growth of The Villages especially is one of the fastest-growing areas in the country, so we are trying to respond to that and keeping up with the growth is chal lenging. The challenges are most prevalent from January to April, he said, when both hos pitals experience a 30-percent upswing in population from sea sonal residents in Lake and Sumter counties. The winter contin ues to be very chal lenging for both hospitals, especial ly with the big snow bird population that comes in, Henderson said. What we try to do is to make sure that the resources at both hospitals are adequate to meet the communi ty demand, and some times the demand is so sudden. As a result, the CEO said the both hospitals have worked hard to streamline emergency room operations; add ed additional nursing and doctors; and have worked closely with EMS personnel in both counties to meet pa tient demands. About 60 percent of both hospitals pa tients are Medicare re cipients, and it plays a role in the services that are provided. Medicare is chang ing the rules and I would like to think it is for better patient care, but it is probably CURT ANDERSON AP Legal Affairs Writer MIAMI BEACH Six gay couples led a lawsuit Tuesday seek ing to overturn Flori das ban on same-sex marriage, the latest in a series of cases across the country that con tend such prohibitions are unconstitutional and effectively relegate gay partners to sec ond-class status. The lawsuit was led in Miami-Dade Cir cuit Court on behalf of the couples by Equali ty Florida Institute Inc., a civil rights organiza tion that works for fair ness for gay, lesbian, bisexual and transgen der people. The law suit claims Floridas gay marriage ban vio lates the U.S. Consti tutions guarantees of equal protection and due process. The couples, many of whom have children and have been together for years, said they see no reason to be forced to move to a state that permits same-sex mar riage when they have built lives in Florida. Vanessa Alenier, who is raising a 5-year-old son with partner Melanie Alenier, said they de cided to share the same last name to come as close to marriage as possible but the same-sex ban blocks that nal step. We want our son to understand that his family is secure and just as respected as any other family, said Va nessa Alenier. Mela nie and I have worked so hard to build and protect our family, but nothing can come close to matching the protections that mar riage provides. Similar claims have been made in other states, including Okla homa and Utah, where judges recently struck down gay marriage bans as discriminato ry. Elizabeth Schwartz, an attorney working on the Florida case, said there are about 40 law suits pending around the country seeking to Gay couples sue to overturn marriage ban We want our son to understand that his family is secure and just as respected as any other family. Vanessa Alenier One of the plaintiffs LEESBURG Growth a challenge to hospitals CEO THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL Construction crews work on the roof of the new Urgent Care Center that is being built on the campus of Leesburg Regional Medical Center. The work is expected to be completed by summer. HENDERSON LEESBURG Residents frustrated by raccoon concerns THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL Leesburg residents expressed concern Tuesday about a raccoon found in their neighborhood that appeared to be ill. SEE ARREST | A2 SEE HOSPITALS | A2 SEE RABIES | A5 SEE LAWSUIT | A5

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 22, 2014 BRIDGE HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Wednesday, Jan. 22, 2014: This year you have many more possibilities available to you than in the past. This change reects your evolu tion and ability to see beyond the obvious. You often de tach in order to see the big picture. As a result, you are able to make excellent choic es. If you are single, a friend ship could be instrumental in your meeting someone. Be careful, as one person who might seem to want to be more involved is emotional ly unavailable. If you are at tached, the two of you often benet from spending time alone together as a couple. Schedule at least one fun weekend away from your daily routine. LIBRA often presents a different view. ARIES (March 21-April 19) If you wake up feeling tired, dont be surprised your dreams probably have been unusually vivid. You might want to back away from a situation, especially if your intuition points that way. A gesture you make could backre. Be careful. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Juggling several different interests likely will succeed, but try not to allow details to fall by the wayside. Others admire your ability to put the nal touches on a project. Refuse to accept any other responsibilities for now. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Keep reaching out to some one at a distance whom you care a lot about. Listen to your inner voice before you cause yourself a problem with a loved one. Communi cation soars, and perhaps too much will be shared. Use your high energy well. CANCER (June 21-July 22) You could be taken aback by someones efforts to change direction. How you feel in the company of a loved one could be very different from how you might have thought youd feel. This person un derstands and indulges you more often than not. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You are likely to say what you mean, which could startle sev eral people. News heads your way that might put a differ ent slant on a personal mat ter. Dont hesitate to take ac tion. Make a call, and seek out more information. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Be aware of the costs of pro ceeding as you have been. A child or new friend will let you know what he or she wants in no uncertain terms. You might be able to bypass a power play and need to do nothing. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Claim your power by know ing what you want. Until you are sure of your direction, you need not do anything. A loved one could act in a most unexpected way. Step back and let the chips fall where they may. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) You might want to with draw, as volatile news heads your way. Until you have a complete grasp of the situa tion, this disengagement will feel right. Dont push so hard to have your way. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) Focus on what you want and expect from a situ ation. You have many options that could work well for you, but you must know your goal in order to make the right choice. A partner or loved one might throw a lot of pos sibilities at you. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) You might have no choice except to assume the helm of the ship. The results could be excellent because of your experience and drive. A partner will add to the com motion in your life without even realizing it. Instead of getting irritated, enjoy the moment. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) The key to making a sit uation work will be gaining a broader perspective. Detach, as difcult as it might be and despite someones attempt to pull you into the action. Someone at a distance could make a strong statement that shocks you. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) You could be in a situa tion that typically would push you and cause a temper tan trum or an argument. The smart move is to detach. An unexpected nancial matter might force you to rethink a commitment. Share your feel ings with a trusted friend. HOROSCOPES JAN. 21 CASH 3 ............................................... 0-6-4 Afternoon .......................................... 4-7-9 PLAY 4 ............................................. 7-0-8-1 Afternoon ........................................ 6-5-02 FLORIDA LOTTERY JAN. 20 FANTASY 5 ......................... 10-13-15-18-34 HOW TO REACH US 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 WHITNEY WILLARD copy desk chief 352-365-8258 .......................... whitney.willard@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. the woman the name of Jane Doe since the body had a Jane tat too on the left shoul der. But with no teeth or any identication found on her, ofcials with the sheriffs ofce sought the publics help in iden tifying the body. In an interview at the wooded site last year where detectives believe the body was dragged, Dr. Erin Kimmerle, a re nowned professor of an thropology at the Uni versity of South Florida, described the victim as between 50 and 70 years old and bewtween 5-foot-4 and 5-foot-9, heavy set with long and slightly curly, auburn hair. Kimmerle also said the woman had osteoarthri tis and a lower spine and pelvis that were fused, as well as a number of healed injuries and frac tures but nothing that ofcials believe the woman sustained prior to the shooting incident that left her dead. Sheriffs spokesman Lt. Bobby Caruthers said the forensic anthropolo gist, as well as the dead womans family and Sumter County detec tives, will be at todays press conference. ARREST FROM PAGE A1 for cost reasons and they are classifying more and more regular admissions by what they call observa tion admissions, he said, noting its also a reec tion of technology for the length of patients hos pital stay. The length of stay for most patients is usually four to ve days but Medicare basically says if you stay less than two days now, youre clas sied as an observation. To meet this new cate gory of patients, Hender son said the LRMC plans to add 29 private/ob servation rooms on the ground oor of the hospi tal, site of what is the cur rent administrative of ces. The administration staff will be moved behind the Urgent Care Center on the LRMC campus that is currently under construc tion. The Urgent Care Cen ter is a new service that we have never offered to the community at the Lees burg campus, Hender son said. The facility will feature an in-house lab, X-ray, and other services. We plan to do a lot of our preoperative work there, and also function as a preoperative testing fa cility, and that will be very convenient, he said. Over in The Villages, he noted the TVRH is prepar ing to add on to its facility with more patient rooms. Our best information is that The Villages, which has crossed the 100,000 (population) mark and it may get up to about 120,000 in the next three to ve years, so thats a 20 percent increase in pop ulation, Henderson said. Early next year in 2015, we are going to open our rst phase of our expan sion at The Villages Hos pital, which well add 60 beds to the facility. He said TVRH could eventually go as high as 310 in the second phase of construction. We think that once we get up to the 280 to 300 beds that we will be ade quately sized to serve the growth of the communi ty, he said. Currently, both hospi tals have 560 beds, includ ing the rehabilitation hos pital, and about 3, 0000 employees, including more than 350 medical staff members. There also is a community board of 16 members who gov ern operations, including eight from Leesburg and eight from The Villages. More than 30 percent of our current board is practicing physicians in the community, he said. The physicians have a lot of say so and input into our leadership struc ture. Henderson said em phasis is place on allow ing the sister hospitals to provide a range of ser vices that complement each other, he said. Our cardiac surgery program continues to grow, and thats our lead ing service at the Lees burg hospital. We were very excited in that last year we performed over 760 open-heart proce dures, which my by ac count, ranks us as the No. 3 largest heart program in the state, and that volume continues to grow. The orthopedics pro gram continues to be very strong, too, he said. One of the things that you can look for us to do in the near future, is to of fer partial-knee replace ment in both commu nities, Henderson said, noting this could be with in three months as an put patient procedure. Par tial-knee replacement is very exciting. Its a much less invasive procedure than the traditional knee replacements. You can actually get in and get out and have your procedure done within a day; and its a big breakthrough and we are very excited about it. The women and chil drens area of LRMC also is growing. We have two main ob stetrical programs, but we do more deliveries at the hospital (LRMC) than anywhere in Lake Coun ty, and we are excited be cause we have been work ing with the two local medical groups in having more obstetricians come to the area, he said. The demand is there to grow the obstetrical program. Henderson said LRMC delivered 1,700 babies last year, which was 200 more than the previous year. We think that it could go even higher. We do twice as many deliver ies as the closest hospital to us, he said. Womens health care is a very big thing. Henderson said LRMC also is focused on its pe diatrics program. We have the only pe diatricians that stay inhouse 24/7. This is the only hospital in the re gion where the doctors are actually stafng the hospital on a 24-hour ba sis, so that gives us a level of care for both the babies that are being born as well as the children who get the winter respiratory diseases. The CEO also expressed his views on the Afford able Care Act and how it will affect families, small businesses and how own employees. I think the big impact for Obamacare is yet to be felt because so many of the provisions were de ferred until 2015, but I am a bit worried because I think that insurance pre miums for many of the small businesses will go up and that has got me signicantly concerned, Henderson said. And as a large employer, we dont know what will happen with our premiums be cause the law brings in new requirements... The stories that we are hearing from the Lake County community es pecially, is that people are seeing much higher premiums. Were seeing higher premiums and we are seeing higher out-ofpocket deductibles across the board, and that causes concern because the de ductible are so high from $5,000 to $10,000 per fam ily that its creating issues for us and were are con cerned. The question is Are people going to be able to afford these new higher requirements? Henderson recent ly met with a commu nity group about the Af fordable Care Act, and he heard from small busi ness employers. There were folks jump ing up from the audience saying If I have higher premiums, Im going to have to pass higher de ductibles on to my em ployees, he said. So yeah, we worried about it, Henderson said. Its a challenge to make sure that all of the local residents get the health care that they need. HOSPITALS FROM PAGE A1

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Wednesday, January 22, 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 MOUNT DORA Scottish poet honored at Burns Dinner event A traditional supper honoring the 255th anniversary of the birth of Scotlands most famous poet, Robbie Burns, beginning at 5 p.m., Friday with a social hour at the Lakes of Mount Dora community ballroom, 8576 Lakes of Mount Dora Boulevard. Cost is $27 per person for the themed dinner, which will host a Scottish buffet of roast beef, baked chicken, neeps n tattles, corn pud ding and live music. Reservations required by calling Marsha Blum at 352-383-3198. OXFORD Shock-A-Pond workshop at AGRItunity 2014 Experience electro-shing at a workshop from 1 to 4 p.m., on Friday at the Lake Miona Park, 10501 County Road 115 in Oxford, part of AGRItunity 2014. Chuck Cichra, fac ulty member with the University of Florida Department of Fisheries and Aquatic Sciences who will lead an electro-shing workshop. The electro-shing expedition will provide samples of species of sh, and aquatic plants in local lakes. Registration a must and can be made online at www.agritunity2014. eventbrite.com, cost is $25. OXFORD Local church hosts suitcase drive for womens shelter A used suitcase drive for local womens shelters is underway by the United Church of Christ at The Villages. Members are collecting used suitcases through Feb. 2 for the Shepherds Lighthouse shelter in Belleview and The Haven shelter in Leesburg. Items can be dropped off at the church, 12514 County Road 101. For information, call 352-7489199, or go to www.villagesUCC.org. LEESBURG Chamber Sunrise Breakfast set for Thursday The January Leesburg Chamber Sunrise Breakfast will be held from 7 to 8:30 a.m.,Thursday at the Leesburg Community Building, 109 E. Dixie Ave., in Venetian Gardens. Akers Media Group is the sponsor and Jamie Mark will offer informa tion on how to develop ads. Tickets are $8 in advance, or $10 at the door, and are available by calling the Chamber at 352-7872131 or via to, bonnie@leesburgc hamber.com to reserve your seat. SORRENTO Register for the Lake County Soccer season Lake County Soccer Club is cur rently registering kids ages 4-14 for the spring season of Friday night soccer in Sorrento. Practices will begin in February and will be held at the East Lake Community Park be hind Sorrento Elementary School. Discounted registration is $65 prior to Feb. 1. To register or for information, go to www.lakecountySC.com or email registrar@lakecountysc.com. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 LIVI STANFORD Staff writer Lake County commis sioners said Tuesday they will ask voters to extend a penny sales tax set to ex pire in 2017 to meet infra structure needs such as new sidewalks and roads. If the tax is not extended by way of a ballot referen dum in the next couple of years, property taxes will go up, Commissioner Jim my Conner said. There is no way around it. Revenue from the penny sales tax is divided equally between the cities, county and school district. Commissioners made their declaration during a retreat at the countys Emergency Communica tions and Operations Cen ter in Tavares. Some School Board of cials have suggested asking for 50 percent of the sales tax revenue in stead of a third. Others have proposed going out THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com U.S. Rep. Daniel Webster, R-Winter Garden, unveiled a large $395,093.94 check in Leesburg on Tuesday to show the amount he is re turning to the U.S. Trea sury as part of his crusade to nix what he calls waste ful spending in Washing ton, D.C. The money represents savings the congressman said he has made in ofce budget cuts from appro priated funds provided by the federal government to buy equipment and run his ofces in Tavares, Cl ermont, Winter Garden, Winter Haven and Wash ington D.C. They (lawmakers) have these principles that if its appropriated, spend it, Webster told a small crowd at Beacon College in Lees burg on Tuesday, his rst stop of the day followed by planned trips to meet con stituents in Clermont, Au burndale and Winter Gar den. Fraud is against the law, abuse is against the law, waste at least in Wash ington is rewarded, he said. They spend it just for one reason, because its appropriated. I wanted to prove that was wrong and that it doesnt have to be that way. His mission is to lead by example. Here is $395,093.94 that we are turning back out of one little account. And you say thats not enough to pay down the debt? Yeah it is. Multiply this by 434 other members of con gress and multiply it by the 10-year window that we talking about, and now youre into the billions of dollars, Webster said. The senate gets three and four times the amount MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com A 21-year-old Wild wood man has been ac cused of raping a child helping him do laun dry. According to the Leesburg police, Jo seph Henry Lyles re ceived permission from the childs parents on Saturday to help him get his laun dry from a nearby shed. The childs age was only given as younger than 1 2 years old. Shortly afterwards, the father heard the child in the shed yell ing, No, Joey, stop that hurts, an arrest afda vit adds. The father told detec tives when he entered the shed he saw Lyles push the child out the MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com A Mount Dora home for develop mentally disabled people is in trou ble again after a staff worker was accused of throwing scalding-hot water on a resident there, leav ing the victim with second-degree burns. Kenyatta Hill, a staff worker at Carlton Palms Education Center fa cility, turned herself in on Sunday on charges of aggra vated abuse of a dis abled adult, after being accused of throwing a 147-degree cup of wa ter on a disabled res ident there, accord ing to the Lake County Sheriffs Ofce. Hill has been released from the Lake County jail after posting a $10,000 bond. The alleged incident took place on Jan. 8. According to an incident report, deputies were called to the facil ity in reference to a possible bat tery complaint. At the time, a Carl ton Palms ofcial showed deputies a video tape of the incident, where Hill could be seen sitting in a room with the 21-year-old male vic tim and four other residents of the County: Extend sales tax Associated Press ORLANDO A cen tral Florida jury has awarded $12.5 million in damages to a young man who was sexual ly abused by a Baptist minister when he was a child. But an attorney for the Florida Baptist Convention said on Tuesday that the orga nization would appeal the ruling from a jury in Lake County, north west of Orlando. Attorney Gary Yeldell says the convention is condant an appel late court will overturn the ruling. He says the minister was an inde pendent pastor and not suprevised by the con vention. The jury verdict was returned on Saturday. An attorney for the man, who is remain ing anonymous, says the jury understood the devastating impact of the abuse. The young man is now in his 20s and at tending college. LEESBURG Rep. Webster returns thousands to Treasury THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL U.S. Rep. Daniel Webster stands by a large check Tuesday at Beacon College in Leesburg to show the $395,093.94 that he is returning to the U.S. Treasury. Lake jury orders Baptists to pay $12.5M LEESBURG Wildwood man charged with sexually assaulting boy LYLES MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com A man has died from a weekend shoot ing at a Leesburg convenience store, in a case in which his brother was detained by police and later released. The 24-year-old Joshua Faile, a for mer football player for First Academy of Leesburg, died sometime after be ing airlifted to Orlando Regional Medi cal Center on Saturday with a gunshot to the head, according to Leesburg police. By late Tuesday, Leesburg police had not released any further details in the shooting, but a department spokesman did say investigators believe the Lees burg brothers were the only people in volved and the case is still under inves tigation. The Rev. Sidney Brock, senior pastor of the Heritage Community Church in Wildwood, who is working with the fam ily, called it a tragic accident. Its a really tough time for the fami ly, said Brock, who added the family are long-time residents of the area. According to police Capt. Rob Hicks, MOUNT DORA Staffer accused of abusing disabled man HILL LEESBURG Convenience store shooting turns fatal SEE TAX | A6 SEE WEBSTER | A6 SEE ASSAULT | A6 SEE ABUSE | A6 SEE SHOOTING | A6

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 22, 2014 Army ~ Navy~ Air Force ~ Marines ~ Coast GuardActive Duty/Veterans Thank you for serving our country.Page-Theus Funeral Home and Cremation Services914 West Main St., Leesburg, FL 34748 352-787-5511 www.pagetheus.co Central Florida Express CareAllergies to Ankle Sprains, No Appointment Needed!Walk-Ins Welcome or Call aheadWhen the unexpected happens, were here with quality medical care. We offer on-site lab services and prescriptions for your convenience.Pharmacy Coming Soon!URGENT CARE (352) 431-3743 501 West North Blvd. | Leesburg, FL | 352.431.3743WE OFFER CASH DISCOUNTS FOR UNINSURED PATIENTS. APPOINTMENTS ARE ALSO AVAILABLE. CANADIAN DISCOUNT SERVICES Save Up To... 80% OFFPharmacy Prices!Generic MedicinesCialis 20mg.24 count.....$89.95Viagra 100mg.20 count.....$65.95Actonel 35mg.12 count.....$69Flomax 4mg.90 count.....$68Nexium 40mg.90 count.....$74 CANADIAN DISCOUNT SERVICES10111 S.E. HWY 441, Belleview, FL 34420 (1/4 mi. North of K-Mart on Hwy. 441)(352) 347-0403/fx (352) 347-2034CDRX441@gmail.com SEIZETHE DA Y SLOCAL AREANEWS.www .dailycommer cial.com OBITUARIES Joseph C. Brown Jr. Joseph C. Brown, Jr. Brownie, 96, passed away peacefully in his sleep on January 19, 2014. He was born Feb ruary 11, 1917 in Bain bridge, Georgia to Joseph C. Brown, Sr and Car rie Sass er Brown. Brownie is survived by his son, Joseph C. Brown III, 3 brothers David E. Brown, Jim my Brown and Porter G. Brown, and a host of nieces, nephews and cousins. He was pre deceased by his wife of 70 years, Lenora H. Brown, his sister Teresa Tanner, and his brother Robert C. Pete Brown. Brownie was an honor ably discharged veter an of the US Navy and World War II. He served at Mayport Naval Sta tion and in the Pacif ic. Brownies military service was followed by more than 50 years as a commercial sh erman and was a mas ter net maker. He also worked at Mayport Na val Station in security police from 1956-1979. Brownie acted as the caretaker of the May port Cemetery for 40 years. He was a lifetime member of the VFW Jacksonville Beach Post 3270, a 3rd degree member of the Knights of Columbus and a life member of the Dis abled American Veter ans. Brownies funeral mass will be held 10am, Friday, January 24 at St. John the Baptist Catho lic Church, 2400 May port Rd. Atlantic Beach, FL. Burial will follow at the Mayport Cemetery at the end of Mayport Landing Dr. in Atlan tic Beach, FL. In lieu of owers, donations may be made in Brown ies honor to the May port Cemetery Associ ation, 1441 Palmer St. Mayport, FL 32233. Ar rangements by Hard age-Giddens Funer al Home, 1701 Beach Blvd. Jacksonville Beach, FL 904-2492374 Edward F. Holst Jr. Edward F. Holst, Jr., 90, of Leesburg, passed away Thursday, Janu ary 16, 2014. Born in Jeffersonville, IN, he moved to Leesburg in 1992 from New Alba ny, IN. He was a Ret. Lt. Colonel serving over 30 years in the US Air Force. He was a mem ber of the Elks Lodge & Moose Lodge. He is survived by his wife, Margie Holst; son, Edward F. Ed Holst (Cherie), Atlanta, GA; 3 daughters, Lin da Purkis, Eustis, Janet Shatzer (Tom), Mount Dora, Karen Holst, Eu stis; 9 grandchildren and 13 great-grand children. A gathering of family & friends will be held at Harden/Pauli Funeral Home Chapel, Eustis on Saturday, Jan uary 25, 2014 from 12-2 PM. Interment will be at Greenwood Cem etery, Eustis. Online Guestbook available at www.hardenpauli. com Arrangements by Harden/Pauli Funeral Home, Eustis. Cynthia Yvonne Wright Cynthia Yvonne Wright, 60, of Oka humpka, FL died Tues day, January 14, 2014. She worked for 30 years at Sprint as a Directory Assistant. She was mar ried to Henry Wright Sr. in December of 1971. She is sur vived by her Hus band, Hen ry Wright Sr. (Oka hump ka, FL) Mother, Joyce Har mon (Fruitland Park, FL) 2 Children, Daugh ter, Tamishia Caldwell (Charles) Son, Hen ry Wright Jr. (Cicily), 5 grandchildren, sib lings, aunts, uncles, nieces, nephews, dear cousins and friends. Services will be held at 4:00 p.m. on Sunday, January 26, 2014 at the Kingdom Hall of Jeho vahs Witness, 533 Sun nyside Drive, Leesburg, FL 34748, Brother Rich ard Brown Ofciat ing. Online condolenc es may be left at www. beyersfuneralhome. com. Arrangements entrusted to Beyers Fu neral Home and Cre matory, Leesburg, FL. Beatrice E. L. W. Wynn Beatrice Elayne Loucks Williams Wynn, 90, of Leesburg, FL was born April 8, 1923 in West Union, SC to Ken neth and Julia Loucks and passed away peacefully on Janu ary 21, 2014. Elayne lived in Leesburg since about the third grade, graduated from Lees burg High School and attended Huntingdon College in Montgom ery, AL. She eventu ally married her high school sweetheart, Her man A. Williams, Jr. and later, after Hermans passing in 1969, mar ried J. Garland Wynn. They lived in the Mas cot and Leesburg area until his death in 2006. Elayne was known by her friends and family as Bo Peep, a childhood nickname that lasted her entire life. She loved the mountains of North and South Carolina as well as the beach es of Florida, which she visited often af ter her retirement from Lake-Sumter Commu nity College, where she worked as Assistant Li brarian. Survivors in clude: son Marc Wil liams, and wife Beverly of Fernandina Beach, FL; daughterin-law Sybil Williams of Lees burg, FL (wife of the late Zachary Terry Wil liams); grandson Bry an Williams of Helen, GA; granddaughters: Christina Williams IN MEMORY BROWN WRIGHT SEE MEMORY | A5

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Wednesday, January 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 Hon, Jacqueline Wil liams and Gabriella Williams; great grand daughters: Mira Isa bella, Courtney, Kayla, & Elizabeth Jane; sister Winifred Loucks Smith Betrus of Winter Hav en, FL and sister in-law Nancy Williams Mar shall of Leesburg, FL. A visitation will be held on Thursday January 23, 2013 from 5-7 PM in the Chapel of Beyers Funeral Home in Lees burg with the Funeral Service held on Friday January 24, 2014 begin ning at 10 AM. In lieu of owers please make donations to Hospice. Interment will follow at Hillcrest Memorial Gardens in Leesburg. Condolences may be left at www.beyersfu neralhome.com, Bey ers Funeral Home and Crematory, Leesburg, FL in charge of all ar rangements. DEATH NOTICES Gene Peacock Baer Gene Peacock Baer, 93, of Eustis, died Sat urday, January 18, 2014. Hamlin & Hilbish Fu neral Directors. Gertrude R. Beebe Gertrude R. Beebe, 84, of Grand Island, died Saturday, January 18, 2014. Hamlin & Hil bish Funeral Directors. Simeon Bryon Simeon Bryon, 79, of Leesburg, died Friday, January 17, 2014. Ham lin & Hilbish Funeral Directors. Timothy Chisholm Timothy Chisholm, 67, of Blitchton, died Saturday, January 18, 2014. Rocker-Cusack Mortuary, Leesburg. J ohn James Fletcher Jr. John James Fletch er, Jr., 78, of Umatilla, died Monday, January 20, 2014. Beyers Funer al Home. Gail Kelly Gail Kelly, 60, of Web ster, died Saturday, Jan uary 18, 2014. Rock er-Cusack Mortuary, Leesburg. Charlie L. Martin, Jr. Charlie L. Martin, Jr., 81, of Eustis, died Fri day, January 17, 2014. Marvin C. Zanders Fu neral Home, Inc. Dennis Lee Parker Dennis Lee Parker, 70, of Umatilla, died Sunday, January 19, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home. Rose L. Stabile Rose L. Stabile, 89, of Paisley, died Tuesday, January 21, 2014. Bey ers Funeral Home. Sandra Glover Trice Sandra Glover Trice, 54, of Umatilla, died Monday, January 21, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home. 20651 U.S. Hwy 441, East of Mount Dora 352383-8393 www.renningers.com LARGEST SOURCE OF ANTIQUES IN THE SOUTHEASTANTIQUE CENTEROVER 200 BOOTHS Saturday & Sunday, Indoors & Outdoors Open 9am 5pm. Friday: Featured Dealers in the Enclosed Building and the Consignment Area are Open 10am 4pm. 352-383-8393 Saturday & Sunday 8am 4pm352-383-3141OVER 700 VENDORS INDOORS & OUTDOORS FARMERS & FLEA MARKET GOD CAF Breakfast & LunchSoups Salads Wraps QuicheAMAZING HOLY CHEESECAKE!A Holy Spirit filled caf serving FAITH, HOPE & LOVE Any donations over and above the cost of the food we serve goes to the ministries we support in the local area.300 W. Main St., Leesburg728-5700 Aromatherapy for your home. Eliminates all odors.352-735-8989 216 Highland St Mount Dora, FL 32757 Unique home accessories and gifts.144 W. 4th Ave. Mount Dora (352) 735-2200www.pieceofminehome.comThe Candleberry Co. Candles Fall Scents Home & Office Delivery AvailableSend a SmileBouquets & Arrangements for Every Occasion142 N. Old Dixie Hwy., Lady Lake(corner of 466 & Old Dixie Hwy.)352.633.3044NOW OPEN!639 N. Donnelly St., Mt. Dora352.729.6675www.DailyCommercial.comIn Full Bloom Mention this ad for a discount MEMORY FROM PAGE A4 end bans on same-sex marriage. Florida voters enshrined a ban on same-sex marriage in the state consti tution in 2008. It states that in Florida marriage is the legal union of only one man and one woman as husband and wife, and no other unions can be rec ognized. The Florida Family Policy Council, which led the push for passage of the amendment, noted that it was adopted by 62 percent of voters that year. Gay activists cannot win in the mar ketplace, so they have resorted to try ing to nd renegade courts who have little respect for the rule of law to create social change that would never hap pen through the people or their elected representatives, said John Stemberg er, the groups president and general counsel. We will spend as much time and money as necessary to oppose those who seek to redene marriage in Florida. The lawsuits advocates, however, say attitudes toward gay marriage have changed in Florida and elsewhere since 2008, with many opinion polls show ing broad support for ending same-sex bans. Former Florida Gov. Charlie Crist, a Republican-turned-Democrat who is seeking is old job once again, said in a statement he backs the lawsuit. No one would want to be told they cant marry the person they love. Its an issue of fairness and Im proud to sup port it, said Crist, who hopes to chal lenge incumbent GOP Gov. Rick Scott in the fall election. The law will be defended in court by the ofce of Attorney General Pam Bondi, a Republican. Because they cannot marry, gay cou ples in Florida do not share many rights and responsibilities with opposite-sex couples. For example, gays often can not make health care decisions for an incapacitated partner. LAWSUIT FROM PAGE A1 would be interested in this, since there has been a ra bies alert, but animal con trol said they only deal with domestic animals and the police department said thats not what we do. Then they gave the number of two private places that I could pay to have it taken care of. Whats the purpose of city government if not to take care of public safety? Both men said they feel like theyve been getting the runaround. Leavers said he doesnt know if the raccoon has ra bies, but he was concerned about the animals odd be havior of stumbling and ly ing down along the side of the road in broad daylight. It doesnt seem like it is acting like a raccoon would, he said. I called city animal con trol and they said they dont mess with wild animals, Elton said. And I called a wild animal place and they said they couldnt come out unless I paid them a fee. I dont feel like I should owe them a charge. Leavers also was told he could pay to have the rac coon removed, which he doesnt feel it should be res idents responsibility. Greg Workman, public information coordinator with Florida Fish and Wild life, said his agency does not have ofcers who go out on calls like this. We dont have ofcers that go out and do that, but we do refer you to a li censed trapper that will go out and do that, but they will probably charge you, Workman said. Leavers and Elton believe the city should have han dled the situation after a rabies alert was issued ear lier this week in the Lees burg area by Florida De partment of Health in Lake County in response to an other raccoon that tested positive for rabies on Jan. 15. ake County Animal Ser vices and was informed the concern about the latest raccoon was a Florida Fish and Wildlife issue. But they (Lake Coun ty Animal Services) did say if there was contact with a human or pet, that they would respond, Pappaco da said. The Animal Services Di vision noted earlier this week that it is required to temporarily suspend the use of the night-drop ken nels because of the rabies alert for the next 60 days in an area of Leesburg bound ed by: Lake Grifn to the north Lake Harris to the south The Lake Grifn-Lake Harris 441 Connector to the east Canal Street to the west People who have been bitten or scratched by wild or domestic animals should seek medical atten tion and report the injury to the Florida Department of Health in Lake County at 352-253-6130. RABIES FROM PAGE A1

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 22, 2014 Call 1-888-847-8876 to RSVP.Attend a FREE LUNCH N LEARN spine seminar:Tuesday January 28, at 11:00 amQuality Inn Shoppes of Lake Village (Next to Lake Square Mall)www.leadingdental.comLEESBURG 365-6442Sleep through your Dental Appointment The patient and any other person responsible for payment has a right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for paym ent for any other service, examination or treatment which is performed as a result of an within 72 hours of responding to the a dvertisement for treatment.License# DN14389MOST INSURANCES ACCEPTED Proudly celebrating20 YEARSin Leesburg. Enhance your life with Mini Dental Implants in 1 hrIV SEDATION: FREECONSULTATIONNew Patients$85 Value*x-rays not includedFinancing Available Dr. Vaziri & Staff Need Tax Help?Call352-787-1040Open Year Round. 352-394-8228Ron Becker, Director $675 on their own to ask for funding from the whole penny sales tax. Conner said at the meeting the school board can decide if they want to be part of this or not. They can be part of the one third, and if they dont want to be part of it, we will do it without them, he said. Commissioners Les lie Campione and Sean Parks supported more funding from the coun tys portion of the sales tax going toward side walks. We should move as aggressively as we can on the sidewalk plan out of the penny sales tax, understand ing there is going to be budget constraints, Parks said. At the last commis sion meeting, com missioners voted 3-2 to approve a one-time payment of $5,218 to fund courtesy busing for 104 students from the Skyridge subdivi sion who attend Lake Minneola High School until the end of the school year. At the end of Decem ber, the School Board wrote a letter to coun ty commissioners re questing $27,877 for past and current costs of busing through the end of the school year. The request was made, according to the letter, because of the lack of adequate sidewalks at Lake Minneola High School. Tuesdays retreat was an annual event de signed to allow com missioners to share their goals and priori ties for the upcoming year, while also weigh ing in on the challeng es. Commissioner Welton Cadwell sug gested expanding the Municipal Service Tax ing Unit for parks and libraries countywide. Everybody needs to be chipping in, he said of the special tax ing district. Cadwell said the countys libraries are starved for money, and the new taxing district would take some pres sure off the general fund It is about saving the core backbone of these departments, he said. We are talking about closing some libraries. We have to do some thing different. There is no MSTU for libraries, according to Stephen Koontz, bud get director. The MSTU that has previously been estab lished is for parks and stormwater, he wrote in an email. The MSTU brought in $3.7 million in scal year 2013. Parks said he be lieved there would be support for the special taxing district in Cler mont. Further, Cadwell also brought up the need to look at the long-estab lished CRAs in cities to determine when they are up for renewal. In response, Campi one said it is import ant to tread carefully in this area, not to af fect the relationships the county has with the cities. Community Rede velopment Areas are tools for redevelop ment of specic ar eas and they do not in crease taxes, according to county ofcials. Speaking of his pri orities, Conner said the renewal of the pen ny sales tax, which brought in $11.8 for the countys portion in scal year 2013-14, re mains one of his top priorities. While sidewalk im provements and roads are important uses of the sales tax reve nue, Conner said pub lic safety needs are also critical. He noted that Lake EMS decrease in revenues because of fewer patient trans ports. We budgeted two ambulances and we are only buying one be cause transports are down, he said. You have all seen how im portant public safety is to people. Also, Conner said he had discussions with Sheriff Gary Borders about implementing a MSTU specically for public safety. Just based on the rst meeting, he has got some needs and he is getting some infor mation for us, he said. TAX FROM PAGE A3 of money that we have, and you multiply that times 100, and then then four times that they get, it turns into a huge, huge amount of money and it adds up. Webster said the mon ey he was returning was part of a total of $1.25 million $1,250,093.94 to be exact of what he has returned to the U.S. Treasury since 2011. He WEBSTER FROM PAGE A3 building, and the sus pect turn around while buckling his pants. When the father con fronted Lyles about what had just occurred, the suspect alleged ly said he only per formed a sexual act on the child. Lyles then ed on foot. The afdavit adds the child told his father Lyles had raped him, which a forensic exam conrmed. Law enforcement eventually was able to contact Lyles in Wild wood and get him to come over to the Lees burg Police Depart ment for an interview. In a heavily redacted complaint afdavit, it is not clear what Lyles told police, but detec tives said the suspects version of what hap pened contradicted what the child said and what police learned during their investiga tion. Lyles was arrested Sunday on two charges of sexual battery on a victim under 12 years old for two separate al leged sexual acts while they were in the shed on Saturday. He remained in the Lake County jail Tues day in lieu of $50,000 bail. ASSAULT FROM PAGE A3 facility. She leaves and comes back with a Styrofoam cup and hands it to the man. The victim put the cup to his mouth and hands it back to Hill. However, when Hill tried to give the cup back to the man, he pushes Hills hands back. The report add ed that Hills threw the cup at the man, which resulted in the victim jumping up and down, appearing to be is dis tress. After that, the video stops. According to the re port, Carlton Palms placed Hill on suspen sion, pending an in vestigation into the in cident. However, the report adds the sher iffs ofce is still trying to obtain a subpoena to view the tape again af ter staff refused to give it to them. Floridas Agency for Persons with Disabil ities led a complaint against Carlton Palms in late 2012 after four abuse incidents, three of which resulted in ar rests of its employees. ABUSE FROM PAGE A3 ofcers responded to the 24-hour Circle K at 900 S. 14th St. about 2:05 a.m. Saturday, where Faile was slumped over in a pickup truck, having been shot in the head. His brother, David Faile, 25, was stand ing outside the passenger door. The brother was very distraught, Hicks said. Brock added the family was trying to determine during the weekend what to do with the victims organs. SHOOTING FROM PAGE A3 also rolled back his salary to his 2008 pay and gave a check for the difference to the U.S. Department Bu reau of Public Debt last week, continu ing the tradition that he began three years ago. Im on this crusade to reward those who will nd waste, said Webster. If its ap propriated, we real ly dont have to spend it. Dr.George J. Hag erty, president of Bea con College, praised Websters mission. I think if the con gressman can get momentum behind his idea, its going to become more sym bolic and save literal ly millions of dollars that are our taxpayer dollars, Hagerty said.

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Wednesday, January 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 Sampathkumar Shanmugham, MD Elias Gizaw, MD Nitesh Shekhadia, MD Ramit Panara, MDIf you have memory problems We can help you at every stage. Please give us a call 352-508-5076 Family Owned Lighting Centerwww.bescolights.comVISIT OUR SHOWROOM352-787-4542 20% OFF rfntbrtbrt brftbtrt brfb Find brilliant lighting solutions for every room in your home. DAVID CRARY and JOHN HANNA Associated Press TOPEKA, Kan. Op ponents who have chipped away at abortion with state-level restric tions are facing a dilem ma in some of the plac es where they have been most successful: Do they continue with that ap proach or seek more dra matic policies that risk court rulings that could undo previous gains? For the last several de cades, anti-abortion groups have focused on putting relatively small limits on the procedure state by state, especial ly in conservative places with Republican-domi nated legislatures. Those efforts intensied in 2011 after the GOP made elec tion gains in state capi tols across the country. But as groups on both sides of the debate mark Wednesdays anniversa ry of the 1973 Supreme Court decision that le galized abortion, an ti-abortion majorities in the GOP-controlled Kansas Legislature and elsewhere are under pressure to take bigger, broader steps. That debate is na tionwide right now, said Jennifer Mason, communications direc tor for Personhood USA. Many of my peers are frustrated with the past 40 years of an incremen tal approach. Bills passed in 2013 re stricted womens access to abortion medication, restricted insurance coverage for abortion and imposed new re quirements on abortion clinics and providers. A new law in Texas forced the closure of several clinics by requiring doc tors who perform abor tions to have admitting privileges at a nearby hospital. It is being ap pealed. KATHY MATHESON and MICHAEL RUBINKAM Associated Press PHILADELPHIA A swirling snowstorm clobbered parts of the mid-Atlantic and the ur ban Northeast on Tues day, grounding thou sands of ights, closing government ofces in the nations capital and making a mess of the evening commute. The storm stretched 1,000 miles between Kentucky and Massa chusetts but hit espe cially hard along the heavily populated In terstate 95 corridor be tween Philadelphia and Boston, creating peril ous rides home for mil lions of motorists. The National Ocean ic and Atmospheric Ad ministration said 10 inches of snow had fallen just outside Philadelphia in Drexel Hill by Tuesday evening and there was about 6 inches in Phil adelphia. The Nation al Weather Service said parts of New York City also had about 6 inches. The snow came down harder and faster than many people expect ed. Forecasters said some places could get 1 to 2 inches an hour, with wind gusts up to 50 mph. A blizzard warning was posted for parts of Massachusetts, includ ing Cape Cod. Highways in the New York City metropolitan area were jammed, and blowing snow tripled or even quadrupled drive times. I just want to get to the Bronx, motorist Pe ter Neuwens lament ed. Its a big place. Why cant I get there? In Jersey City, N.J., Stanley Gaines, wear ing just a thin jacket and huddling beneath an overhang as snow stung his face, said he had been stuck for more than an hour waiting for a ride home from his ap pointment at a Veterans Affairs clinic. Im waiting on any thing I can get: a taxi, a shuttle, a bus, Gaines said, squinting to read the destination on an approaching bus in near white-out conditions. I didnt really pay at tention to the weather this morning because there was no snow on the ground, and now this! In White Plains, N.Y., Anthony Schirrone pulled over his car to scrape snow from the windshield. I just did this ve minutes ago, he said. But its coming down too fast. Forecasters said the storm could bring up to 14 inches of snow to Philadelphia and south ern New England and up to a foot in New York City, to be followed by bitter cold as arctic air from Canada streams in. Washington was expect ing 4 to 8 inches. As of Tuesday evening, there was mostly light snow across Connecti cut, Rhode Island and eastern Massachusetts from the Boston area southward. Another snowstorm hits the urban Northeast MATT ROURKE / AP A man gets out of his car to clear the windows as trafc is at a standstill on John F. Kennedy Boulevard during a winter snowstorm Tuesday in Philadelphia. State victories create dilemma for abortion foes

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 22, 2014 rfntbr fbrbf ntbtbfbfb rbtff frfb ffrfr bbtbrr fbt ONLY$599!* 1323 S. 14th Street (US Hwy 27) Leesburg Relax & Recline!LIFT CHAIRSCALL TODAY & SAVE! #1in customer service and satisfactionLOWEST PRICES GUARANTEED! Advertisement Business DigestDoes your business qualify? Call 1-888-900-5960By Russ Sebring dB Hearing Offers Big Savings, Outstanding ServicedB Hearing Solutions is one of the most trusted and best hearing aid centers in Central Florida. Since we have many new residents today, its important folks know about the superior service provided at dB Hear ing, who has been awarded the Citizens Choice Award as the areas best hearing aid center six times. Heres why dB Hearing stands out. In addition to offering the lowest prices on top name brand hear ing aids, dB Hearing provides free services free to anyone who wears hearing aids, no matter where you purchased them. This includes free cerumen man agement, free 7 point clean & check on hearing aids, free exams, free in-ofce hearing aid repairs and more. In addition, dB Hearing belongs to the Elite Network, which means you can obtain continued ser vice at over 1,600 hearing aid centers throughout the nation. dB Hearing Solutions provides outstanding care and service. They also participate in the Hear Now Starkey Program, offering free, brand new hearing aids to the underprivileged and poor. They also par ticipate in the Lions Clubs Active Hearing Aid Pro gram, which provides hearing aids to many people in Central Florida. Plus, dB Hearing keeps a supply of demo hearing aids that folks without much money can buy at greatly reduced prices. dB Hearing Solutions has three ofces in Central Florida including a location in Belleview 12301 SE U.S. Hwy. 441 in Belleview (a half mile north of Market of Marion), phone 352-307-8371. On the web, see dbhearingsolutions.com. dB Hearing Solutions can save you thousands of dollars on new hearing aids. In addition, they provide free service to everyone, no matter where you purchased your hearing aids. Fast, Dependable A/C Service By Independent Air The air conditioning system in your home is cer tainly one of your largest and most vital investments. Shopping for and selecting the right A/C equipment deserves careful consideration. Before deciding, I urge you to consult with a qualied A/C contractor. Here in Lake County, Independent Air (phone 352-357-9678) is widely regarded to be one of the most experi enced and reputable air conditioning and heat ing companies in the area. Owners Janice and Chuck Munson and their terric staff have been serving area residents for 20 years and Inde pendent Air has grown to become one of the countys most successful and trusted A/C rms. Unlike most places who sell just one or two brands, Independent Air sells and installs many different A/C brands. By remaining more independent and not being married to just one or two manufacturers, Independent Air is able to offer you a much broader range of A/C technology as well as newer emerging cost saving options and energy efcient systems designed to save you money over time. Youll love the respon sive and caring service provided at Indepen dent Air. Their technicians repair and service all makes and models of A/C equipment, and many top custom home builders in the area use them. Call 352-357-9678. [CAC056944] Q My wife and I are getting up in years and dont need to own two cars anymore. We have a nice car that we want to sell. Do you know someone who will buy it? A The person you want to contact is Craig Brown at Browns Auto Sales, 9942 County Road 44 in Leesburg, phone 352-365-1990. In addition to having one of the largest and best used car selections in Lake County, Browns is actively buying used cars and trucks from the general public. And theyll pay more for your vehicle than anyone else. Now celebrat ing their 16th year, Browns Auto is one of the areas best used car dealers and they have a great reputation in the community. They offer the selection, savings and service people are looking for. If you want to sell your car or truck, take it to Browns Auto Sales. They have a second location at 17880 U.S. Hwy. 441 in Mount Dora (352-729-6177). Q What are the most important considerations I should look for when Im buying new carpet and wood ooring? A Find a ooring dealer who has a good reputa tion in the community. Here in Lake County, a place called DCO Flooring has the selection and service youre looking for. DCO Flooring has been in business 26 years and its where many local contractors and interior designers buy their ooring. DCO Flooring is a family owned company and they can save you a lot of money on the nest grades of new carpet, hard wood ooring, laminate, oor tile and vinyl ooring. No one has lower prices on the popular lines of oor ing that everyone likes. They provide superb customer service and are well respected in the community. They also have their own talented in-house team of installers and do outstanding custom installations. DCO Flooring is located at 1007 South 14th Street in Lees burg, phone 352-365-7809. Their website is www. dcoooring.com.Q I own an old stripped down golf cart that I use every day. Im thinking of trading it in on a nicer cart. Is there anyone who will take golf carts in on trade? A You need to contact Nobles Golf Carts at 1416 North Blvd. E. (half mile south of the Juice Plant on Hwy. 441) in Leesburg, phone 352-787-4440. Nobles Golf Carts is the areas largest retailer of remanufac tured Club Cars and used golf carts by Club Car, EZGO and Yamaha. They sell carts at a fraction of the price youd pay new somewhere else and they pay more than anyone for trade-ins. If you want to trade your old golf cart and upgrade to a nicer cart, you denitely should talk to Nobles. They stock more than 50 remanufactured and used golf carts on their lot in every style and color you can think of. Plus, they cus tomize golf carts for owners and provide free delivery with purchase. Independent Air is one of the nest A/C companies in Lake County. Many area residents use them because of the responsive, excellent service they provide. ZEINA KARAM Associated Press BEIRUT Syrias conict was sparked by an act of brutality the detention and tor ture of schoolchildren who spray-painted an ti-government graf ti in a southern city. In the three years since, the conict has evolved into one of the most savage civil wars in decades. The atrocities have been relentless. Pro testers gunned down in the streets. An oppo sition singer whose vo cal cords were carved out. Beheadings and mass sectarian kill ings. Barrels full of ex plosives dropped from warplanes onto baker ies and homes. It will be hard enough to nd a political solu tion to Syrias cri sis at an international peace conference con vening in Switzerland on Wednesday, giv en the vast differences between the govern ment of Syrian Presi dent Bashar Assad and the opposition. But in a nation drowning in blood, reconciliation and justice over the atrocities seem even more distant. The ethical and mor al fabric of this soci ety has been stretched to beyond breaking point, said Amr alAzm, a U.S.-based Syr ian opposition gure and professor at Shaw nee State University in Ohio. For a country to recover from such a traumatic rupture of the very glue that holds it together is not easy. In the latest sign of the brutality, three prom inent international war-crimes experts said they had received a huge cache of pho tographs document ing the killing of some 11,000 detainees by Syr ian authorities. David Crane, one of the three experts, told The Associated Press that the cache provides strong evidence for charging Assad and oth ers for crimes against humanity but what happens next will be a political and diplomat ic decision. In the 55,000 digital images, smuggled out by an alleged defector from Syrias military po lice, the victims bod ies showed signs of tor ture, including ligature marks around the neck and marks of beatings, while others show ex treme emaciation sug gestive of starvation. The report which was commissioned by the Qatar government, one of the countries most deeply involved in the Syrian conict and a major backer of the op position could not be independently con rmed. Its chilling; its direct evidence to show sys tematic killing of civil ians, said Crane, for mer chief prosecutor of the Special Court for Si erra Leone. New York-based Hu man Rights Watch said Tuesday that the Unit ed States has focused too strongly on bring ing the warring parties into peace talks at the expense of putting real pressure on the As sad government to end atrocities and hold to account those respon sible. The group also accused Russia and China of shielding their ally Syria from concrete action at the United Nations. The mass atroci ties being committed in Syria should be a par allel focus of the peace process, Kenneth Roth, executive director of Human Rights Watch, told reporters Tuesday in Berlin. Brutality of Syria war casts doubt on peace talks AP FILE PHOTO A Syrian man cries as he holds the lifeless body of his son, killed by the Syrian Army, near Dar El Shifa hospital in Aleppo, Syria.

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Wednesday, January 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARD ROD DIXON ........................................... PUBLISHER TOM MCNIFF .................................. EXECUTIVE EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN ................................. NEWS EDITOR WHITNEY WILLARD .......................... COPY DESK CHIEF GENE PACKWOOD ..................... EDITORIAL CARTOONIST Voices www.dailycommercial.com The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875 EDITORIALS Editorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday. COLUMNS Columns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diversity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycom mercial.com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. DOONESBURY HAVE YOUR SAY The Daily Commercial invites you to write letters to the editor. Letters should be no longer than 350 words. They must be original, signed with the full name of the writer, and include the writers address and telephone number for verication. We reserve the right to edit for length. Letters also will be edited for grammar, clarity, taste and libel. We accept no more than two letters per month from the same writer. No open letters, form letters or copies of letters to third parties will be published. We do not publish unsigned letters. Submissions are not returned. We retain the right to archive and republish any material submitted for publication. You can submit your letters by: Email (preferred) to: letters@dailycommercial.com By regular mail to: Voices P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, FL 34749-0007 By fax to: 325-365-1951 W hen anything biparti san comes out of a po larized Washington, one should be grateful. Thats why a Senate Intelligence Commit tee report on the September 11, 2012 attacks in Benghazi, Lib ya, that killed U.S. Ambassador Chris Stevens and three other Americans represents progress of sorts. The committee, chaired by Sen. Dianne Feinstein, (D-CA), faults the State Department and intelligence community for fail ing to prevent the attacks. The committee determined that the U.S. military command did not know about a CIA annex in Benghazi and that, writes The Washington Post ...the Pen tagon didnt have the resourc es in place to defend the State Department compound in an emergency. This communica tions failure between agencies, supposedly solved after the Sep tember 11, 2001 attacks, had not been. If it had, the report found, Benghazi likely could have been prevented. Sen. Feinstein criticized some Republicans on the committee for adding a section in the re port called additional views, in which they intimate that then-Secretary of State Hillary Clinton was culpable in the at tacks. In a statement, Feinstein, wanting the record clear, said the accusation was patently false and that Clinton was not mentioned a single time in the 58-page bipartisan section of our Benghazi report. Yet, in an October 16, 2012 in terview with CNN in Peru, Clin ton said about Benghazi, I take responsibility. Im in charge of the State Departments 60,000plus people all over the world, 275 posts. So, Clinton was in charge, but not at fault, is that it? In her additional views en try, Sen. Susan Collins (R-ME), said, To be clear, the responsi bility for the attack lies with the attackers themselves. Unfortu nately, the promises of the pres ident and other senior admin istration ofcials to bring any of the attackers to justice have ringed hollow thus far. The re port nds that more than a year after the attack, the terror ists who perpetrated the attack have still not been brought to justice. It was reported in Septem ber 2013, Intelligence ofcials have a general idea of where they are hiding. And the military has a contingency plan to snatch them... But the edgling Libyan government, which has little to no control over signicant parts of the country ... has rebuffed the Obama administrations ef forts to arrest the suspects. The report contradicts claims by the administration that the attacks were sparked by an an ti-Muslim video and concludes that individuals associated ei ther directly with al-Qaida or one of its afliates were involved and likely planned and carried out the attacks. What is needed is for Speaker John Boehner to appoint a select committee, modeled after the Senate Watergate Committee, with subpoena powers to ques tion under oath witnesses and those in charge? According to an exclusive re port from Breitbart.com, three relatives of those killed in Beng hazi, including Pat Smith, the mother of Foreign Service Of cer Sean Smith, have written Boehner asking that he name a special committee. Co-signers include scores of conservative and military leaders. Pat Smith has said President Obama and Secretary Clinton promised her they would nd out what hap pened to her son. So far she has heard nothing. A New York Times editori al writes, The report, parts of which were blacked out, says there is no indication that the CIA ... knew of a time or place for a specic attack. It describes the attack as opportunistic and not a highly coordinated plot. This dovetails with an investigation by the Times which found that the attack was triggered in part by spontaneous anger over an anti-Islamic video. The Times has a lot invested in its incorrect position and to issue corrections might take gallons of ink. In the alternative me dia universe truth can still be found. If media elites award ed prizes to Fox News, that net works chief intelligence corre spondent, Catherine Herridge, would deserve one. Her tena cious and accurate reporting kept the Benghazi story alive when mainstream media ap peared to have lost interest. In an email to me, Herridge writes about those who died in Beng hazi: We cannot bring them back, but we can honor them with the facts. Its a shame the Obama ad ministration does not seem to share her attitude. Thats why Speaker Boehner must name a special committee to uncover what the administration appears to be covering up. Readers may email Cal Thomas at tcaeditors@tribune.com. OTHER VOICES Cal Thomas TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES Officials still playing Benghazi blame game 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. G ov. Rick Scott says Florida should in crease funding for child-protection services. Thats an about-face for him, but hes right and we hope state lawmak ers will agree. Last year, South Florida suffered a trag ic surge in deaths from child abuse and ne glect. Various factors contributed to the in crease, but one lowered funding for child social services, due to budget cuts fostered by Scott was especially noticeable. The cuts, combined with other effects of the long recession, had once again pushed child-welfare caseloads too high, making it harder for the system to carry out its pro tective mission. In Florida, that system is a decentralized partnership of local, com munity-based care organizations and law enforcement, overseen by the state Depart ment of Children and Families. The 2013 child deaths brought manage ment shake-ups at DCF. The agencys new interim leader, Esther Jacobo, initiated a diagnostic review by the respected Casey Family Programs, which made numerous recommendations including the addi tion of caseworkers and staff to treat and in vestigate cases more comprehensively. That means more money is needed. It appears the governor is following the Casey report. Lawmakers should cooperate with this effort when they pass a budget lat er this year. We are, after all, talking about the most vulnerable of Floridas children typically poor, neglected or abused and with few resources to defend their rights. In announcing his proposed funding in crease last week, the governors ofce said an additional $31 million would support critical services for children by hiring more than 400 new child protective investigators. We are also investing $8 million to support sheriffs con ducting child protection investigations. In another welcome development, the governors ofce said Scott is recommend ing restoring all nonrecurring funding for substance abuse and mental health pro grams. These programs play an integral role in preventing child abuse and supporting healthy families. Hear, hear. These are important, welcome and overdue steps. For too long, Florida government has been told to stop throwing money at the child welfare system and do more with less. The limitations and dangerous results of that mantra are all too clear, and most recently showed up in deaths of defenseless children. Its time to see child-protection ex penditures for what they are: necessary in vestments in our future. From Ocala.com. A VOICE Investing in our most vulnerable Editors Note: Gary Trudeau is on vacation this week. Enjoy these strips from 2012. In the alternative media universe truth can still be found. If media elites awarded prizes to Fox News, that networks chief intelligence correspondent, Catherine Herridge, would deserve one. Her tenacious and accurate reporting kept the Benghazi story alive when mainstream media appeared to have lost interest.

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SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 22, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com OLYMPICS: Norwegians get stylish / B3 FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com The big ones are swimming just below the surface of the Harris Chain of Lakes, just waiting to be caught. At least, thats what anglers are hoping for this weekend. The Crappie Masters Tournament Trail kicks off its 2014 season Friday with the rst leg of the Flor ida State Championship on the Harris Chain of Lakes. A two-day event, the tournament is a na tional qualier for the organizations National Championship in September at Lake Washington in Greenville, Miss. Competition will begin at 7 a.m. Friday on the nine-lake shery and continue at 7 a.m. Sat urday. Weigh in both days will begin at 3:30 p.m. at Wooton Park in Tavares. Anglers must be in the weigh-in line by 4:30 p.m. on Fri day and Saturday to re cord a weight. Weigh-ins are open to the public and ad mission is free. The tournament will set the stage for the nal leg of the two-tournament Florida State Cham pionship. After Saturdays weigh-in, anglers will move to Lakes Monroe, Jesup, Harney and the St. Johns River for a one-day event on Feb. 1. Weigh-in on Feb. 1 will be at 3:30 p.m. Fort Mel lon Park in Sanford. The combined points from the Harris Chain tournament and the Sanford event will determine the Florida State Champion. John Shannon and Tony Edgar teamed up to win last years tournament on the Harris Chain of the Lakes. Shannon and Edgar weighed in 14 sh over the two days for a combined weight of 16.81 pounds. Harris Chain set to host Crappie Masters TONY GUTIERREZ / AP Denver linebacker and former Leesburg High School football standout Danny Trevathan (59) stops Dallas tight end Jason Witten in a game on Oct. 6 in Arlington, Texas. His season began in embarrassing fashion with a fumble at the goal line, but Trevathan promised to learn from his mistake and move on. Hes done just that, leading the Broncos in tackles and helping the defense withstand the loss of ve starters to injuries to surge into the Super Bowl. TAVARES ARNIE STAPLETON Associated Press ENGLEWOOD, Colo. As promised, Danny Trevathan has snuffed the showboat in him after his humiliating gaffe in the NFL opener. He morphed into a stand out linebacker in his second season and led the Broncos in tackles after his inauspicious debut in Denvers rout of the Ravens in September. Trevathan, a Leesburg High School graduate, blamed ex citement over his rst career start for his premature celebra tion of a sure pick-6 of Joe Flac co when he ipped the football aside just before crossing the goal line. That decision left teammate Wesley Woodyard with an an kle injury and made Brandon Stokley the new Don Beebe. On the other hand, if Trevathan doesnt pull a Leon Lett, maybe Peyton Manning takes the rest of the night off and doesnt get a chance to make history with his seventh touchdown throw later on in Denvers 49-27 win. Trevathans miscalculation was reminiscent of Letts gaffe in the Super Bowl in 1993 when Dallas defensive lineman was returning a fumble for a score in the Cowboys 52-17 win over From travails to triumph, Trevathan leads Broncos FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com The Mount Dora Bi ble girls basketball team improved to 18-6 on Tuesday with a 5444 win against Eustis at Mount Dora Bible. The Bulldogs jumped out to a 20-9 advan tage in the rst quarter and used that margin to withstand multi ple scoring runs by the Panthers. We played pretty well on both sides of the ball, Mount Dora Bible coach Mike Hill said. The Bulldogs never trailed in the contest. Mount Dora Bi ble was led by Gianna Bonner with 14 points. Hayley Todd scored 13 and Mikayla Baker added 10. Daizha Gosnell paced Eustis with 11 points. Zakinna Spikes and Katmana Jones scored 10 points apiece. Mount Dora Bible hosts The Villages at 7 p.m. Thursday, while Eustis hosts South Lake at 7 p.m. Friday. GAINESVILLE 69, LEESBURG 52 Adrienne Jackson scored 12 points to lead the Yellow Jackets (157). Jada Perry had 11 points for Leesburg and Keshawn Johnson added 10. The Yellow Jackets play at 7 p.m. Thursday at Inverness Citrus. BOYS SOCCER Lake Minneola won its rst playoff game in school history on SEE CRAPPIE | B2 SEE TREVATHAN | B2 BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Mount Dora Bible sophomore Jessie Hiteshew (4) drives the lane for a shot during Tuesdays game against Eustis at Mount Dora Bible. MOUNT DORA MDB girls beat Eustis SEE LOCAL | B2

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 22, 2014 BASKETBALL NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Toronto 20 20 .500 Brooklyn 18 22 .450 2 New York 15 26 .366 5 Boston 14 28 .333 7 Philadelphia 13 28 .317 7 Southeast W L Pct GB Miami 29 12 .707 Atlanta 21 19 .525 7 Washington 20 20 .500 8 Charlotte 18 25 .419 12 Orlando 11 31 .262 18 Central W L Pct GB Indiana 33 7 .825 Chicago 20 20 .500 13 Detroit 17 24 .415 16 Cleveland 15 26 .366 18 Milwaukee 7 33 .175 26 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB San Antonio 32 9 .780 Houston 28 15 .651 5 Dallas 25 18 .581 8 Memphis 20 20 .500 11 New Orleans 16 24 .400 15 Northwest W L Pct GB Portland 31 10 .756 Oklahoma City 31 10 .756 Denver 20 20 .500 10 Minnesota 19 21 .475 11 Utah 14 28 .333 17 Pacic W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 29 14 .674 Golden State 26 17 .605 3 Phoenix 23 17 .575 4 L.A. Lakers 16 26 .381 12 Sacramento 14 25 .359 13 Mondays Games Dallas 102, Cleveland 97 L.A. Clippers 112, Detroit 103 Washington 107, Philadelphia 99 Charlotte 100, Toronto 95 Brooklyn 103, New York 80 New Orleans 95, Memphis 92 Atlanta 121, Miami 114 Chicago 102, L.A. Lakers 100, OT Houston 126, Portland 113 Indiana 102, Golden State 94 Tuesdays Games Brooklyn 101, Orlando 90 Boston at Miami, late Portland at Oklahoma City, late Sacramento at New Orleans, late Minnesota at Utah, late Todays Games Atlanta at Orlando, 7 p.m. Boston at Washington, 7 p.m. Chicago at Cleveland, 7 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Charlotte, 7 p.m. Dallas at Toronto, 7 p.m. Philadelphia at New York, 7:30 p.m. Sacramento at Houston, 8 p.m. Detroit at Milwaukee, 8 p.m. Oklahoma City at San Antonio, 8 p.m. Indiana at Phoenix, 10:30 p.m. Thursdays Games L.A. Lakers at Miami, 8 p.m. Denver at Portland, 10:30 p.m. College Tuesdays Scores Men EAST UConn 90, Temple 66 SOUTH Barton 83, Pfeiffer 59 FAU 68, Harvard 53 LSU 77, Missouri 71 MIDWEST Michigan St. 71, Indiana 66 Wright St. 73, Milwaukee 57 SOUTHWEST Texas 67, Kansas St. 64 HOCKEY NHL EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Boston 49 31 15 3 65 141 109 Tampa Bay 50 29 16 5 63 146 123 Montreal 49 27 17 5 59 126 120 Toronto 51 26 20 5 57 145 154 Detroit 49 21 18 10 52 122 134 Ottawa 49 21 19 9 51 139 155 Florida 49 19 23 7 45 116 148 Buffalo 47 13 27 7 33 86 133 Metropolitan GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 49 34 13 2 70 157 120 N.Y. Rangers 51 27 21 3 57 128 128 Philadelphia 50 25 19 6 56 137 144 Columbus 48 24 20 4 52 138 135 Washington 49 22 19 8 52 142 150 New Jersey 50 20 19 11 51 115 123 Carolina 48 20 19 9 49 117 137 N.Y. Islanders 51 20 24 7 47 142 166 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central GP W L OT Pts GF GA Chicago 51 32 8 11 75 184 139 St. Louis 48 33 10 5 71 170 108 Colorado 48 31 12 5 67 142 122 Minnesota 51 27 19 5 59 125 125 Nashville 51 22 22 7 51 125 152 Dallas 49 21 20 8 50 137 152 Winnipeg 50 22 23 5 49 141 150 Pacic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Anaheim 51 37 9 5 79 175 126 San Jose 50 32 12 6 70 161 123 Los Angeles 50 29 15 6 64 128 103 Vancouver 50 25 16 9 59 127 127 Phoenix 49 23 17 9 55 141 149 Calgary 50 16 27 7 39 111 159 Edmonton 51 15 30 6 36 131 181 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for over time loss. Mondays Games N.Y. Islanders 4, Philadelphia 3, SO Boston 3, Los Angeles 2 Florida 5, Pittsburgh 1 St. Louis 4, Detroit 1 Nashville 4, Dallas 1 Toronto 4, Phoenix 2 San Jose 3, Calgary 2 Tuesdays Games Florida at Buffalo, late St. Louis at New Jersey, late N.Y. Islanders at N.Y. Rangers, late Carolina at Philadelphia, ppd., snow Ottawa at Washington, late Los Angeles at Columbus, late Minnesota at Dallas, late Toronto at Colorado, late Vancouver at Edmonton, late Winnipeg at Anaheim, late Todays Games Montreal at Pittsburgh, 7 p.m. Chicago at Detroit, 8 p.m. Phoenix at Calgary, 9:30 p.m. Thursdays Games Carolina at Buffalo, 7 p.m. St. Louis at N.Y. Rangers, 7 p.m. Philadelphia at Columbus, 7 p.m. Ottawa at Tampa Bay, 7:30 p.m. Pittsburgh at N.Y. Islanders, 7:30 p.m. Chicago at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Toronto at Dallas, 8 p.m. Nashville at Vancouver, 10 p.m. Los Angeles at Anaheim, 10 p.m. Winnipeg at San Jose, 10:30 p.m. TENNIS Australian Open Tuesday At Melbourne Park Melbourne, Australia Purse: $29.72 million (Grand Slam) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Men Quarternals Tomas Berdych (7), Czech Republic, def. David Fer rer (3), Spain, 6-1, 6-4, 2-6, 6-4. Stanislas Wawrinka (8), Switzerland, def. Novak Djokovic (2), Serbia, 2-6, 6-4, 6-2, 3-6, 9-7. Women Quarternals Li Na (4), China, def. Flavia Pennetta (28), Italy, 6-2, 6-2. Eugenie Bouchard (30), Canada, def. Ana Ivanovic (14), Serbia, 5-7, 7-5, 6-2. Doubles Men Quarternals Eric Butorac, United States, and Raven Klaasen, South Africa, def. Treat Huey, Philippines, and Domi nic Inglot (12), Britain, 6-7 (3), 7-6 (6), 6-4. Daniel Nestor, Canada, and Nenad Zimonjic (8), Serbia, def. Alex Bolt and Andrew Whittington, Aus tralia, 6-2, 7-6 (1). Women Quarternals Raquel Kops-Jones and Abigail Spears (8), United States, def. Shahar Peer, Israel, and Silvia Soler-Es pinosa, Spain, 6-4, 6-0. Ekaterina Makarova and Elena Vesnina (3), Russia, def. Andrea Hlavackova and Lucie Safarova (7), Czech Republic, 6-2, 2-6, 7-6 (4). Sara Errani and Roberta Vinci (1), Italy, def. Cara Black, Zimbabwe, and Sania Mirza (6), India, 6-2, 3-6, 6-4. Kveta Peschke, Czech Republic, and Katarina Sre botnik (4), Slovenia, def. Jarmila Gajdosova, Austra lia, and Ajla Tomljanovic, Croatia, 7-5, 4-6, 6-4. Mixed Second Round Zheng Jie, China, and Scott Lipsky, United States, def. Anna-Lena Groenefeld, and Alexander Peya (1), Austria, 2-6, 7-6 (5), 10-5. Julia Goerges, Germany, and Aisam-ul-Haq Qureshi, Pakistan, def. Andrea Hlavackova, Czech Republic, and Max Mirnyi (4), Belarus, 6-3, 6-4. Legends Doubles Round Robin Men Jonas Bjorkman and Thomas Enqvist, Sweden, def. Guy Forget and Henri Leconte, France, 6-3, 7-6 (8). Joshua Eagle and Andrew Florent, Australia, def. Wayne Ferreira, South Africa, and Goran Ivanisevic, Croatia, 7-6 (3), 1-6, 10-7. Todd Woodbridge and Mark Woodforde, Australia, def. Yannick Noah and Fabrice Santoro, France, 4-6, 6-3, 11-9. Women Nicole Bradtke and Rennae Stubbs, Australia, def. Tracy Austin and Mary Joe Fernandez, United States, 6-3, 7-6 (4). Junior Singles Boys Second Round Quentin Halys (7), France, def. Oliver Anderson, Aus tralia, 7-5, 6-1. Omar Jasika, Australia, def. Lucas Miedler (13), Austria, 6-1, 6-4. Marcelo Zormann da Silva (15), Brazil, def. Ilya Vasi lyev, Russia, 6-7 (5), 6-3, 6-4. Lee Duckhee (12), South Korea, def. Andrea Pel legrino, Italy, 6-1, 3-6, 6-1. Chung Hyeon (11), South Korea, def. Akira Santil lan, Australia, 6-1, 6-2. Alexander Zverev (1), Germany, def. Ryotero Matsu mura, Japan, 4-6, 6-2, 9-7. Daniil Medvedev (8), Russia, def. Sun Fajing, China, 6-4, 6-0. Petros Chrysochos, Cyprus, def. Alex Molcan, Slova kia, 6-7 (3), 7-6 (2), 6-2. Girls Second Round Naiktha Bains, Australia, def. Anastasia Shaul skaya, Russia, 6-2, 6-2. Jelena Ostapenko (6), Latvia, def. Margot Yeroly mos, France, 7-6 (5), 6-2. Elizaveta Kulichkova (4), Russia, def. Lizette Cabrera, Australia, 6-1, 6-3. Isabelle Wallace, Britain, def. Natalie Novotna, Czech Republic, 6-2, 6-1. Jana Fett, Croatia, def. Xu Shilin (5), China, 3-6, 6-4, 7-5. Destanee Aiava, Australia, def. Katrine Steffensen (14), United States, 5-7, 6-2, 6-1. Tereza Mihalikova, Slovakia, def. Rosie Cheng, New Zealand, 6-4, 3-6, 6-1. Olivia Hauger, United States, def. Varvara Flink (1), Russia, 6-4, 6-3. Junior Doubles Boys Second Round Quentin Halys and Johan Sebastien Tatlot (3), France, def. Qiu Zhuoyang and Zheng Wei Qiang, China, 6-3, 6-4. Pedro Martinez Portero and Jaume Antoni Munar Clar, Spain, def. Yusuke Takahashi and Jumpei Ya masaki, Japan, 6-1, 6-1. Artur Shakhnubaryan and Ilya Vasilyev, Russia, def. Filippo Baldi, Italy, and Johannes Haerteis (6), Ger many, 5-7, 7-6 (3), 10-5. Andrey Rublev, Russia, and Alexander Zverev (2), Germany, def. Oliver Anderson, Australia, and Alex ander Klintcharov, New Zealand, 6-4, 6-2. Lucas Miedler, Austria, and Bradley Mousley (5), Australia, def. Daniel Guccione and Marc Polmans, Australia, 7-6 (9), 7-6 (2). Daniil Medvedev and Roman Saullin (4), Russia, def. Hong Seong-chan and Oh Chan-yeong, South Korea, 3-6, 7-5, 16-14. Omar Jasika, Australia, and Kamil Majchrzak (7), Po land, def. Martin Blasko and Alex Molcan, Slovakia, 6-3, 5-7, 10-5. Stefan Kozlov and Michael Mmoh (1), United States, def. Ken Onishi, Japan, and Akira Santillan, Australia, 6-3, 6-4. Girls Second Round Anhelina Kalinina, Ukraine, and Elizaveta Kulichkova (1), Russia, def. Snehadevi Reddy and Dhruthi Tatachar Venugopal, India, 6-1, 6-2. Freya Christie, Britain, and Jelena Ostapenko, Lat via, def. Kamonwan Buayam, Thailand, and Sara Tomic (6), Australia, 6-4, 6-2 Priscilla Hon, Australia, and Jil Belen Teichmann (8), Switzerland, def. Anastasia Shaulskaya and Natalia Vikhlyantseva, Russia, 6-3, 6-4. Lizette Cabrera and Zoe Hives, Australia, def. Mi chaela Gordon and Katrine Steffensen (7), United States, 6-1, 6-2. Anastasiya Komardina, Russia, and Nina Stojanovic (4), Serbia, def. Cao Siqi and Zheng Wushuang, China, 6-2, 4-6, 10-7. Katie Boulter, Britain, and Ivana Jorovic (2), Serbia, def. Linda Huang and Kaylah McPhee, Australia, 2-6, 6-1, 10-4. Naiktha Bains and Olivia Tjandramulia, Australia, def. Xu Shilin and You Xiao-Di (3), China, 6-7 (4), 6-3, 12-10. Fanny Stollar, Hungary, and Isabelle Wallace (5), Britain, def. Jana Fett, Croatia, and Margot Yeroly mos, France, 3-6, 6-3, 12-10. TRANSACTIONS Baseball American League CHICAGO WHITE SOX Agreed to terms with RHPs Dylan Axelrod, Parker Frazier, Brian Omogrosso, Omar Poveda and Zach Putnam; LHPs David Pur cey and Mauricio Robles; C Hector Gimenez, INF Alex Liddi; and OF Denis Phipps on minor league contracts. Named Tommy Thompson manager of Winston-Salem (Carolina), Pete Rose Jr. manager of Kannapolis (SAL), Charlie Poe manager of Great Falls (Pioneer), Mike Gellinger manager of the AZL White Sox, and Vance Law assistant minor league hitting coordinator. KANSAS CITY ROYALS Agreed to terms with OF Justin Maxwell on a one-year contract. TORONTO BLUE JAYS Agreed to terms with OF Ri cardo Nanita on a minor league contract. National League PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES Agreed to terms with LHP Antonio Bastardo on a one-year contract. Agreed to terms with OF Bobby Abreu and RHP Chad Gaudin on minor league contracts. ST. LOUIS CARDINALS Agreed to terms with C Ed Easley and INF Scott Moore on minor league contracts. American Association KANSAS CITY T-BONES Signed INF Vladamir Frias and LHP Rick Zagone. LINCOLN SALTDOGS Signed RHP Justin Kuks and C Angel Flores. ST. PAUL SAINTS Signed RHP Jon Plefka. WICHITA WINGNUTS Traded INF Colt Loehrs and OF Madison Beaird to Gateway for RHP Tim Brown. WINNIPEG GOLDEYES Signed LHP Gabe Aguilar and RHP Taylor Sewitt. Can-Am League NEW JERSEY JACKALS Signed LHP Isaac Pavlik. QUEBEC CAPITALES Released RHP Bryan Rembisz. Frontier League TV 2 DAY GOLF 5 a.m. TGC European PGA Tour, Qatar Masters, rst round, at Doha, Qatar MENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 7 p.m. ESPNU Louisville at USF 7:30 p.m. ESPN2 Duke at Miami 9 p.m. ESPNU TCU at Oklahoma 11 p.m. ESPNU California at Southern Cal NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 7 p.m. FS-Florida Atlanta at Orlando 8 p.m. ESPN Oklahoma City at San Antonio 10:30 p.m. ESPN Indiana at Phoenix NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE 8 p.m. NBCSN Chicago at Detroit TENNIS 9:30 p.m. ESPN2 Australian Open, womens seminals, at Melbourne, Australia 3:30 a.m. ESPN Australian Open, mens seminal, at Melbourne, Australia SCOREBOARD CONTACT US SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 FAX 352-365-1951 EMAIL sports@dailycommercial.com Schools or coaches can report game results after 6 p.m. by calling 352-365-8268, or 352-365-8279. Amateur Listings (col lege scholarships, meeting announcements, schedule changes, outdoors notices) can be faxed to 352-365-1951, or emailed to sports@dailycom mercial.com When sports are being played in Lake County, we want to report it and we need your help. Directors and coaches of recreational and youth leagues can send game results, statistics, team and action photos, and well publish them in the newspaper and on our website. Proud parents can send us individual photos and accomplishments. Just email them to sports@dailycommercial.com IF YOURE PLAYING, WERE INTERESTED The pairs big sh came in at 1.28 pounds. Shannon and Edgar struggled the following week in Sanford, n ishing 13th with 8.23 pounds. Billy Williams and Scott Williams won the 2013 Florida State Championship with a third-place nish on the Harris Chain of Lakes and a sec ond-place nish in Sanford. They totaled 397 pounds three points better than Bill Badley and Denny Tit tle, and nine points in front of Shannon and Edgar. The Harris Chain of Lakes is comprised of Lake Harris, Little Lake Harris, Lake Eu stis, Lake Grifn, Lake Dora, Lake Beauclair, Lake Carlton, and Lake Yale. Some ofcials also consider Lake Apopka to be part of the Harris Chain. At 21.54 square miles, Lake Harris is the larg est waterway in Lake and Sumter counties. Lake Harris also is one of the deeper lakes in Florida. The aver age depth in the Harris Chain is about 10 feet, but Lake Harris has ar eas on the south shore line that are about 30 feet deep. In addition, the Chain includes count less canals as well as the Dead River, which connects Lakes Harris and Eustis. After years of neglect in the 1980s and ear ly 1990s, which nearly killed off the shery, it has rebounded and be come one of the most coveted shing spots in the country. Due to Lake Coun tys pristine natural re sources like the Harris Chain, shing is one of our niche industries, said Robert Chandler, Lake Countys direc tor of economic devel opment and tourism. The economic impact for the county when hosting an event of this quality and magnitude is tremendous. Plus, anglers generally spend more money than typi cal visitors, purchasing their gas and bait with in the county. On Saturday, Crap pie Masters will hold its traditional free kids shing rodeo from 9 to 10:30 a.m. at Wooton Park. Registration for the event, which has been held every year the Crappie Masters has held a tournament in Lake County, begins at 8:30 a.m. For details about the tournament, visit www. crappiemasters.net. CRAPPIE FROM PAGE B1 Buffalo. Beebe chased down a hotdogging Lett and knocked the ball loose just before he crossed the goal line. This time, as Woody ard casually bent down in the end zone to pick up the souvenir for Tre vathan, who was cele brating a few feet away, an alert Stokley dived for the football and knocked it out of the back of the end zone. Instead of a touch down, it was a touch back. Instead of hugs and high-ves, Trevathan got harangues from teammates and defen sive coordinator Jack Del Rio, a former line backer. I promised myself I would never put my team in a place like that again, Trevathan said this week. Ill make up for it. Ill do whatever Ive got to do. I prom ised those who were laughing at me, Im go ing to make them suf fer. Im going to be here and grind it out, Im go ing to pick it off next time, do whatever Ive got to do to go ahead and get that off my back. Redemption came one month later in Dal las when Trevathan de ked Tony Romo into throwing an intercep tion at the Dallas 24 in the waning moments of a shootout, and it came just four days af ter he was carted off the practice eld with a knee injury that at rst had him fearing his playing days were over. Trevathan briey thought about jumping up and trying to score. Remembering the Ra vens game, he decid ed to just stay down, allowing Manning to come on and run out the clock until Matt Praters eld goal won it 51-48 as time expired. That was one of many big plays for Trevathan, a sixth-round pick from Kentucky in 2012 who led Denver this season with 124 tackles and has a dozen more in the playoffs, where hes helped hold the Char gers to 65 yards rushing the Patriots to 64. Hell be a big part of Denvers designs to throttle Seahawks run ning back Marshawn Lynch in the Super Bowl. And it all goes back to his big blunder in the opener. Sometimes setbacks ar e setups for bigger things to come, coach John Fox said. I think in his case, it was a learning experience. Trevathan worked his way into the start ing lineup this sum mer when the Broncos moved Wesley Woody ard to middle lineback er and inserted Nate Irving on the strong side with star Von Mill er having to sit out the rst six games on a drug suspension. Dannys got things that you cant coach. Hes got speed. Hes got instincts, linebackers coach Richard Smith said. So, this gave us the opportunity to get more speed on the eld. A shoulder stinger would eventually ren der Woodyard, a fellow Kentucky alum, a back up. Even though hes not on the eld, hes with me in my head all the time, Trevathan said. Thats how Im going to carry him. Theres that maturity again, that growth that the Broncos believe will come in handy in the Super Bowl, where Trevathan can get the ultimate redemption. Life is a game. Its ups and downs, highs and lows. But, you know, I like my lows and I like my highs be cause without my lows, I never know what my highs are, Trevathan said. It was a rough, roller-coaster year but we pulled it together. Ive got a strong faith in God and Ive got a strong faith within my team. Were here now and weve just got to get this one more win. TREVATHAN FROM PAGE B1 Tuesday in convincing fashion, blanking Ci tra North Marion 6-0 in the Class 3A-District 5 tournament. Sam Mortlock paced the Hawks with two goals and one assist and his brother, Rickie, added one goal and two assists. Lake Minneola plays at Belleview at 8 p.m. to day in a district seminal matchup. LEESBURG 8, TAVARES 0 Uzi Hernandez scored ve goals Tuesday to lead the Yellow Jackets to a dominating victory in a Class 3A-District 5 quarternal game. Clayton McDaniel added two goals and Clay Walter scored one. The match was stopped in the second half due to the mercy rule. Leesburg plays in Belleview today in a district seminal contest. BOYS BASKETBALL Lamar Smith scored 29 points and grabbed 10 rebounds Tuesday in Mount Dora Bibles 6559 win on the road against Lake Mary Prep. Mount Dora Bible improved to 17-5 with the win. Zac Ward added 21 points, while Zach Brock added nine and had four assists. Daniel Johnson scored six points and grabbed ve rebounds. Mount Dora Bible hosts Winter Park Circle Christian at 4 p.m. Thursday. LOCAL FROM PAGE B1 DENNIS PASSA Associated Press MELBOURNE, Australia Novak Djokov ic continued an upsetting trend at the Austra lian Open. The three-time defending champion joined Serena Williams and Maria Sharapova as unexpected early departures from the seasons rst major with a quarternal loss Tuesday night to Stanislas Wawrinka. Djokovic came into the match with 28 consec utive wins since losing last years U.S Open nal to Rafael Nadal, and 25 in a row at Melbourne Park since 2010. But the gure that really mattered was 14 the number of consecutive matches in which Djokovic had beaten Wawrinka back to 2007, in cluding two ve-set wins the last time they met in Grand Slam matches last year at the Australian and U.S Opens. Djokovic held off Wawrinka 12-10 in the fth set in a 5-hour, 2-minute fourth-rounder here last year the longest Grand Slam match of the sea son. All those streaks ended in a 2-6, 6-4, 6-2, 3-6, 9-7 win Tuesday by Wawrinka, Roger Federers some times Swiss doubles partner. Djokovics long winning run ends in Australia

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Wednesday, January 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 Baytree Executive Golf Course129 Juniper Way off Dead River Road Tavares, FL 32778 Call for Tee Times(352) 343-7227 Open to the Public Daily 7AM 4PMASK ABOUT OUR NEW ANNUAL RATES. 18 HOLES GOLF WITH CART AND $5.00 MEAL TICKET FEE $25.00 LEAGUES $20.00 WEEKEND GOLF $15.00 AFTER 1PM WEEKDAYS GOLF $20.00 AFTER 1PM NEW MEMBERS WELCOME! baytreexgolf.com OLYMPICS STEVE DOUGLAS Associated Press So what will be the must-see moments at the Sochi Olympics? How about snow board star Shaun White performing his latest trick the frontside double-cork 1440. Or Evgeny Plushenkos quad jump, the signa ture move of the Rus sian gure skating su perstar. And be sure not to miss Mikaela Shiffrin the American skiing sensation slicing her way through the wom ens slalom. When it comes to curling, theres no doubt what the show-stopper will be. Yes, Norways mens team is back with their crazy, funky pants. And theyll be more outra geous than ever when the players emerge for their rst game at the Ice Cube. Put it like this, youll not see me wearing them, Norway coach Pal Trulsen told The As sociated Press Except maybe at a bad-taste party or something. The Norwegians Thomas Ulsrud, Torgor Nergard, Christoffer Svae and Havard Vad Petersson caused a stir at the Vancouver Olympics in 2010 when they took to the ice for the tournaments opening game against Canada sporting bold, diamond-printed golf pants in their nations colors. With curlers having always worn ba sic black uniforms, tra dition was thrown out of the window. Spectators couldnt believe what they were seeing. The pants be came one of the talking points of the games, quickly going viral. Even the Norwegian monarch, King Harald V, received a pair. A Facebook page dedicated to The Nor wegian Olympic Curl ing Teams Pants peak ed at 695,000 followers during the games, ac cording to its founder Anthony DOrazio that gure is current ly back down to close to 540,000 but is sure to grow before and during Sochi. Two of the big gest clusters of follow ers are in China and Brazil. Norways em boldened curlers trend-setters in their own right are tak ing some new patterns over to Russia. Four have already been revealed one has a zig-zagging chev ron print, and anoth er is black and owery and called rosema ling and several more will be unveiled throughout the Olym pics. Its all very top-se cret at the moment, but prepare to be amazed. Because we know them, we probably wont be shocked, said British curler Anna Sloan, who has be come good friends with the Norwegian team. But trust me, it will be good. Initially stunned, World Curling Presi dent Kate Caithness has embraced the pants, which have add ed a whole new dimen sion to curling. I am a traditional ist, I must be honest, Caithness said in a tele phone interview with the AP. But after I saw them in Vancouver, I actually liked them. They brought focus to our sport, these crazy pants. It would be awful if all the teams were wearing them it would look like a cir cus. But I think its a trademark of the Nor wegian team only and we like it that way. Svae hopes so, too. After all, it was he who came up with the idea in the rst place. The long-time Nor way international curl er was unhappy at the black-and-gray colored uniform his team had been given for Vancou ver, and asked its equip ment sponsor a month before the Olympics to make them some colored pants. There wasnt enough time, so he went online to nd some goofy golf pants. He happened upon Loudmouth, an Amer ican sportswear com pany known for its amboyant attire. Golf er John Daly and rock singer Alice Cooper are customers. Its denitely been life-changing for us, Svae said. Not so much in the every day but when we trav el around the world for curling, it doesnt al ways matter if we do well or not, people still think that we win stuff because we are always in the media. I dont think youll see a lot of the oth er teams do the same that we did, Svae add ed, they feel its our thing. Larry Jackson, the CEO of Loudmouth, says his companys server went into melt down several times during the 2010 Olym pic nal, such was the onslaught of trafc from customers want ing to snap up some pants. Sales have gone off the charts, said Jack son, who adds that Loudmouth has a few interesting pants planned for Sochi. Its all red, white and blue. I do believe its going to be considered even more loud. Norways men will be among the favorites for gold in Sochi. But even if they come up short for the second straight Olympics, they have al ready made their mark in curlings long histo ry. It feels as in some way we have contribut ed to the development of the sport, Svae said. Maybe not so much on the ice, but certain ly off it. Norways curlers to show off funky pants CASSIE KOVACEVICH / AP Members of the Norways Mens Olympic Curling Team wear their new Sochi 2014 suits as they pose for a photographer on Tuesday in New York. NOMAAN MERCHANT Associated Press DALLAS Jurors on Tuesday began delib erating the intoxica tion manslaughter case against former Dallas Cowboys player Josh Brent, who is accused of drunkenly crashing his car during a night out and killing his pas senger, who was a close friend and teammate. The jury got the case after lawyers deliv ered their closing ar guments to a packed courtroom. Among those watching were Stacey Jackson, whose son Jerry Brown was killed in the December 2012 wreck, and Cow boys linebacker Sean Lee. Jackson has pub licly forgiven Brent, whose sentence could range from probation to 20 years in prison if he is convicted. Brent and Brown, a linebacker on the Cow boys practice squad who als o played with Brent at the University of Illinois, were headed home from a nightclub where they had been partying with fellow Cowboys when Brent lost control of his Mer cedes, causing a ery accident. Ofc ers who arrived on scene said Brent was seen trying to pull Browns body from the wreckage. Prosecutors say Brent was driving as fast as 110 mph at the time of the crash and that blood tests showed his blood alcohol con tent was 0.18 percent, which is more than twice Texas legal limit to drive of 0.08 percent. Prosecutors allege that the burly, 320-pound defensive tackle had as many as 17 drinks on the night of the crash. Brents attorneys co ntend that the blood tests used by police were faulty and that Brent couldnt have drunk nearly that much alcohol. Prosecutors Jason Hermus and Heath Harris called on the jury Tuesday to send a message about the se rious nature of Brents alleged crime, saying drunken drivers put the public in danger. Hermus stoo d in front of Brent, hit the table and shout ed: They shouldnt be driving, no exceptions, no excuses! Hermus replayed po lice dash cam video of Brent losing his bal ance and stumbling as he tried to walk in a straight line. He refer enced footage of Brent telling an Irving po lice ofcer that he was buzzed and night club security video that appears to show Brent holding up two bottles of Champagne. You can see with your own eyes, time and time and time again, that he is not normal, Hermus said. Harris held up an un damaged glass bottle of unopened Cognac found in the wrecked Mercedes. He stood next to Brent, raised the bottle as if to chug from it and told ju rors that on that night, Brent was in the club, turning it up. This is almost like a poster child case for in toxication manslaugh ter, Harris said. Brents attorneys ar gued that prosecu tors were misleading the jury. They cited a defense experts testi mony that the Dallas County crime lab had used expired uid to process Brents blood and came up with an incorrect result. In the history of mankind, there has never been created such a thing as an in fallible machine, de fense attorney Kevin Brooks said. It doesnt exist. Has never exist ed. Planes crash. Com puters dont boot up. Cars stop running. NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE Ex-Cowboys players crash case heads to jury LM OTERO / AP Former Dallas Cowboys player Josh Brent gets a hug from family after closing arguments in his intoxication manslaughter trial Tuesday in Dallas.

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 22, 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 Your Podiatrist treats... CENTRALFLORIDAFOOTCARE, P.A.Dr. Nick Przystawski, DPM www.Floridafoot.com rfff ntbnrf f r r 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 GOLF DOUG FERGUSON Associated Press No one paid much at tention to Mike Whan and Jon Podany the rst time they were on the same team. Now the top two ex ecutives at the LPGA Tour, they were aspiring quarterbacks as fresh men at Miami of Ohio. Neither had any idea how often, or where, their paths would cross over the next 30 years. It was only clear it most likely would not be on the football eld. When we walked on, there were probably 14 quarterbacks in camp, Podany said. Eight guys were on a full ride, and six of us were walkons. A couple of them left and said, This is crazy. We were kill ing our selves. It was tough to get time on the scout team as a fresh man. But Mike and I ... I remem ber him distinctly, he said. Because he had one of those Peyton Manning-type face masks that was a lit tle deeper Im not sure if it was by choice or just happened to be the helmet he got and because he had a unique name. Whan painted a bleaker outlook of their days with the Red Hawks. I last ed about three weeks, Whan said. Jon last ed about three years. Hes a much bet ter athlete. The LPGA Tour starts this week with the PureSilk Bahamas Clas sic on Paradise Island, and while the attention is on the tours current version of the Big Three Inbee Park, Stacy Lewis and Suzann Pet tersen the former walk-on quarterbacks just might be the big gest stars. Whan starts his fourth full season as the commissioner. Poda ny is the chief market ing ofcer of the LPGA. Both were nalists to be LPGA Tour commis sioner. The tour wound up with the ultimate two-for-one deal. Whan is the consum mate salesman, with a deep belief in the prod uct and whose every word teems with en ergy. Podany packs 15 years of experience at the PGA Tour, where he was highly regard ed in business develop ment and brand man agement. It was a good job, a stable job with one of the strongest and most nancially sound or ganizations in sports. And it was a big risk for Podany to leave for the LPGA Tour, which was reeling nancial ly from the stubborn style of Carolyn Bivens, who was forced out af ter four years. That changed one day when an old friend stuck his head in the door. Whan had gone to PGA Tour headquarters to meet with Commis sioner Tim Finchem when he stopped by to see Podany. The new commissioner couldnt take his eyes off the ul timate black book in this case, a large, white board in Podanys of ce that was lled with PGA Tour corporate partners. Jon said, You love that board, dont you? I said, I need all that stuff, Whan said. We went to lunch. I start ed talking and I was selling. Jon said, Are you really asking me to come work there? I said, I need you. The nal pitch was personal. Podany has three daughters, all very athletic. Whan asked him to consid er a job that matters to young female athletes. It worked. It was a big risk at the time, Podany said. But it was a unique op portunity to do some thing together. I felt like with my PGA Tour experience, I could bring something to the LPGA Tour. Having three daughters was a factor, too. I felt like the opportunity to have an impact in the womens world could be some thing they found value in. And just like that, Whan and Podany were reunited. They were hired out of college by Proctor & Gamble. They were roommates while at P&G (both wound up in brand management), and their future wives were roommates in the same apartment com plex in Cincinnati. Po dany soon took a job with the PGA Tour. I remember saying to him, You can work in golf? Were talking shampoo and tartar, and hes in golf, Whan said. And then a year later, I took the job run ning the golf balls and gloves division for Wil son Sporting Goods. They didnt see much of each other for 20 years. Podany stayed at the tour. Whan went from Wilson to Tay lorMade-adidas. He served a brief stint as chief marketing of cer of Britesmile, Inc., and then became CEO of what eventually be came Mission-Itech Hockey, which made equipment used by more than 50 percent of NHL players. Their paths next crossed in a most un usual way. Both were nalists to be the next com missioner. According to Podany, the search rm originally identi ed Whan, who point ed the rm in Podanys direction. It wasnt awkward, Podany said. To his credit ... he recom mended me. He told them, I dont want to go down the path un less you determine Jon is not the guy for you. Podany said his in terview and the feed back went well, but the board was nervous about another com missioner who didnt have chief executive experience. Given what hap pened with Carolyn, they didnt want to take the risk of some one who didnt have CEO-level leadership, Podany said. I called Mike and said, Theyre going to be coming back at you because you have the experi ence theyre looking for. And it wasnt long be fore Whan found Po dany as the perfect complement for a big project. Whan and Poda ny were co-stars on stage at the Ritz-Carl ton two months ago, sitting comfortably on high stools in a ball room buzzing with the best news the LPGA has had in more than a de cade. The week before Thanksgiving, they de livered a 2014 schedule that proved to be the best indicator yet that the LPGA was gaining momentum. It featured 32 of cial tournaments, up from only 23 tourna ments in 2011, with ad ditions in key golf mar kets like Michigan and San Francisco. Also added was an unofcial tournament called the Internation al Crown, with eight countries competing in match play, an event that might feel more like true Olympic com petition than when golf actually returns to the Olympics. We are excited where we are, Whan said. But by no means are we nished. LPGA gets 2 commissioners for the price of 1 WHAN PODANY THIS WEEKS GOLF GLANCE PGA TOUR FARMERS INSURANCE OPEN Site: San Diego. Schedule: Thursday-Sunday. Courses: Torrey Pines, South Course (7,698 yards, par 72) and North Course (7,052 yards, par 72). Purse: $6.1 million. Winners share: $1,098,000. Television: Golf Channel (Thursday, 3-7 p.m., 7:30-11:30 p.m.; Friday, midnight-4 a.m., 3-7 p.m., 7:30-11:30 p.m.; Saturday, mid night-4 a.m., 1-2:30 p.m., 6:30-11 p.m., 11:30 p.m.-4 a.m.; Monday, 12:305:30 a.m.) and CBS (Saturday, 3-6 p.m.; Sun day, 3-6:30 p.m.). Last year: Tiger Woods won the fog-delayed tournament by four strokes in a Monday nish. He won the tournament for the sev enth time and set a PGA Tour record by win ning at Torrey Pines for the eighth time, in cluding the 2008 U.S. Open. Last week: Patrick Reed won the Humana Challenge in La Quinta, Calif., shooting 6363-63-71 for a two-stroke victory. He broke the PGA Tour record for relation to par for the rst 54 holes at 27 under and became the rst player in tour history to open with three rounds of 63 or better. Notes: Woods is making his rst start of the year. He won ve times last season to in crease his tour total to 79, three behind Sam Sneads career record. ... Phil Mickelson, the 1993, 2000 and 2001 winner, is making his 24th consecutive appearance in his home town event. He tied for second last week in the European Tours Abu Dhabi event. Next year, Mickelson will redesign the North Course. ... The nal two rounds will be played on the South Course. Online: http://www.pgatour.com LPGA TOUR PURE SILK-BAHAMAS LPGA CLASSIC Site: Paradise Island, Bahamas. Schedule: Thursday-Sunday. Course: Atlantis Resort, Ocean Club Golf Course (6,644 yards, par 73). Purse: $1.3 million. Winners share: $195,000. Television: Golf Channel (Thursday-Friday, 11:30 a.m.-2:30 p.m.; Saturday-Sunday, 3-5 p.m.). Last year: South Koreas Ilhee Lee won in May, edging Irene Cho by two strokes. The rst-year event was reduced to three 12-hole rounds because of ooding. Notes: Top-ranked Inbee Park is skipping the season-opening tournament. No. 2 Suzann Pettersen and No. 3 Stacy Lewis are in the eld along with 16-year-old Lydia Ko and 19-year-old Jaye Marie Green. Ko, ranked fourth, is making her second LPGA Tour start since turning pro. She won the Canadian Womens Open the last two years as an am ateur. Green won the LPGA qualifying tour nament by 10 strokes, nishing the 90-hole event at a record 29 under. Online: http://www.lpga.com EUROPEAN TOUR QATAR MASTERS Site: Doha, Qatar. Schedule: Thursday-Sunday. Course: Doha Golf Club (7,400 yards, par 72). Purse: $2.5 million. Winners share: $416,660. Television: Golf Channel (Wednesday, 5-8 a.m., noon-2 p.m.; Thursday, 5-8 a.m.; Friday, 4:30-8:30 a.m.; Saturday, 4:308:30 a.m., 10:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m.). Last year: Englands Chris Wood won his rst European Tour title, closing with an eagle for a one-stroke victory over Sergio Garcia and George Coetzee. Last week: Spains Pablo Larrazabal won Abu Dhabi HSBC Golf Championship, beating Phil Mickelson and Rory McIlroy by a stroke. Mickelson was penalized a stroke in the nal round after he double hit a shot playing from brush on the 13th hole. McIlroy was penalized two strokes after the third round for failing to take full relief from a spectator crosswalk. Notes: PGA champion Jason Dufner is in the eld along with Garcia, Henrik Stenson, Luke Donald, Ernie Els, John Daly and Peter Uihlein. Stenson swept the PGA Tours Fe dExCup and European Tours Race to Dubai last season. ... Darren Clarke is making his 500th European Tour start. ... Qatar is on an oil-rich Persian Gulf peninsula off eastern Saudi Arabia. Online: http://www.europe antour.com CHAMPIONS TOUR Next event: Allianz Championship, Feb. 7-9, The Old Course at Broken Sound, Boca Raton Last week: Bernhard Langer won the sea son-opening Mitsubishi Electric Champion ship in Hawaii, shooting 66-64-64 for a threestroke victory. Online: http://www.pgatour.com

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NEW PATIENT SPECIAL COMPLETE SET OF X-RAYS (D0210) CLEANING BY HYGIENIST (D110) EXAMINATION BY DOCTOR (D0150) SECOND OPINION$49Reg. $155(IN ABSENCE OF GUM DISEASE) CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 104.27 104.32 Euro $1.3560 $1.3577 Pound $1.6478 $1.6442 Swiss franc 0.9102 0.9075 Canadian dollar 1.0982 1.0958 Mexican peso 13.2831 13.2737 Markets & Money features@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 DOW JONES 16,414.44 44.12 NASDAQ 4,225.76 + 28.18 S&P 500 1,843.80 + 5.1 GOLD 1,241.80 10.10 SILVER 19.87 0.434 CRUDE OIL 94.99 + 0.62 T-NOTE 10-year 2.82 0.01 www.dailycommercial.com BERNARD CONDON and STEVE ROTHWELL AP Markets Writers NEW YORK The Standard & Poors 500 index logged a small gain Tuesday on a mixed day for the stock market. Health-care giant Johnson & Johnson slipped after it warned that pressure to keep prices low would like ly mean slightly low er prots than forecast. Delta Air Lines gained after reporting a bet ter-than-expected prof it in the fourth quarter as fares and trafc rose. Company earnings were the main focus for investors Tuesday as there were no ma jor economic releases. So far, the stock market has failed to get a big lift from earnings reports and investors appear to be assessing the results more critically. Earnings are com ing in and, candidly, were getting a mixture picture for the fourth quarter so far, said Jim Russell, an investment director at U.S. Bank. The Standard & Poors 500 rose 5.10 points, or 0.3 percent, to 1,843.80. The Dow Jones indus trial average fell 44.12 points, or 0.3 percent, to 16,414.44. The Nasdaq composite edged up 28.18 points, or 0.7 per cent, to 4,225.76. J&J, one of the 30 members of the Dow, slipped $1.03, or 1.1 per cent, to $94.03, helping pull the index lower. MICHAEL KUNZELMAN Associated Press NEW ORLEANS BP on Tuesday asked an appeals court to review a ruling up holding a multibil lion-dollar settlement to compensate victims of the companys 2010 oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico. In a ling with the full 5th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals BP argued that a divided three-judge panel from the court erred earlier this month when it af rmed a U.S. district judges approval of the companys settlement with a team of private plaintiffs lawyers. The New Orleans-based appeals court has 14 active judges and eight senior judges who also hear cases. BP argued that the panels Jan. 10 major ity decision will force the company to pay hundreds of millions of dollars to businesses that werent harmed by the massive spill. The companys law yers argue that the 5th Circuit panel shouldnt have upheld U.S. Dis trict Judge Carl Bar biers December 2012 certication of a class of vast numbers of claimants ... without regard to whether the class has been dened to include numerous members with no col orable claims against the defendants. If the panels deci sion is permitted to stand, it will work a revolution in class-ac tion law in this Circuit, permitting the certi cation of classes that cannot be certied anywhere else in the country, BP attorneys wrote. Plaintiffs lawyers have said BP simply undervalued the set tlement and under estimated how many claimants would be eli gible for payments. In a letter to the 5th Circuit dated Monday, plain tiffs attorneys said BPs current position is that some unknown and subjective standard should be used to de ne class membership. BP has argued that Barbier and court-ap pointed claims admin istrator Patrick Juneau have misinterpret ed settlement terms in ways that would force the company to pay for billions of dollars in in ated or bogus claims by businesses. During a hearing in Novem ber, a BP lawyer argued that Barbiers approv al of the deal shouldnt stand unless the com pany ultimately pre vails in its ongoing dis pute over business payments. In October, a differ ent 5th Circuit pan el threw out Barbiers rulings on the dispute over business pay ments and ordered him to change the calcula tion of some damages. Last month, Barbier re jected BPs argument that the settlement shouldnt compensate businesses if they cant directly trace their loss es to the spill. CHRISTOPHER S. RUGABER AP Economics Writer WASHINGTON Hopes are ris ing that consumers will drive stronger growth in 2014 after they stepped up spending at the end of last year in the United States and Europe. The outlook for spending is bright ening even though growth is weak ening in some large emerging econ omies and slowing the sales of consumer product giants such as Unilever and Procter & Gamble. Several trends are boosting con sumer spending in developed coun tries: Ination is low, enabling shop pers to stretch their dollars, euros and yen. The Federal Reserve, the Bank of England and other central banks are keeping interest rates super low. Those low rates have made it easi er for borrowers to afford higher-cost items such as cars and appliances. Global retail sales growth jumped to a 5.4 percent annual pace in the three months through November, accord ing to economists at JPMorgan Chase. And global auto sales reached an alltime high in December, the bank said. It was a year of big improvement in consumer spending after two years of very weak growth, said David Hens ley, a global economist at JPMorgan Chase. Businesses were pleasant ly surprised by the increase in con sumption. Even in Europe, where growth re mains slow after the region emerged from its longest-ever recession last year, consumers appear willing to spend more. Retail sales spiked 1.4 percent in November, the biggest in crease in 12 years. In the United States, Morgan Stan ley economists forecast that consum er spending rose in the nal three months of the year at its fastest pace in three years. Consumer spending likely to boost growth in 2014 BP seeks rehearing in oil spill settlement dispute Mixed earnings hold back US stocks

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The Market In Review A-B-CAAR.3028.64+1.04 ABB Ltd.74e26.68-.41 ACE Ltd2.14e96.37-.73 ADT Corp.80f39.58-.08 AES Corp.2014.43+.13 AFLAC1.48f64.83+.12 AGCO.4055.60+.19 AK Steel...6.79-.22 AMC Ent n...u20.85+.61 AOL...50.01-.76 Aarons.08f27.02+.17 AbbottLab.88f39.12-.28 AbbVie1.6050.00-.06 AberFitc.8035.20-.21 AbdAsPac.425.86-.02 AcadiaRlt.92f25.06+.08 Accenture1.74eu84.93+.50 AccoBrds...6.82+.16 Actavis...185.84+2.56 Actuant.0436.78-.21 AMD...4.17-.01 AdvActBear...12.94+.03 AecomTch...30.55+.19 Aegon.26e9.07-.15 AerCap...36.18+.18 Aeropostl...d7.63-.08 Aetna.90f70.26+.10 Agilent.53fu60.85+.14 Agnico g.8829.79+.43 Agrium g3.0093.88... 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BkIreland...18.10+.10 BkNYMel.6033.09+.39 BkNova g2.4859.01+.82 Bankrate...15.80-.26 BankUtd.8432.54+.34 Banro g....60-.02 BarcUBS36...36.45-.02 Barclay.42e18.68-.31 BarVixMdT...15.57-.10 B iPVix rs...40.58-.55 Bard.84136.02+.81 BarnesNob...15.40+.22 Barnes.44u40.71+.22 BarrickG.2019.25+.48 BasicEnSv...u17.03-.22 Baxter1.9669.56-.37 Beam Inc.90u84.00+.66 BeazerHm...22.94+.46 BectDck2.18f111.45+.14 Bemis1.0439.95+.04 Berkley.4041.31-.21 BerkH B...115.15+.08 BerryPlas...22.93+.07 BestBuy.6824.47+.04 BigLots...d28.71+.33 BBarrett...28.96+1.68 BioMedR1.00f18.93+.24 BitautoH...37.81+1.44 BlackRock7.72f318.77+2.05 BlkDebtStr.30a4.09+.01 Blackstone1.18eu32.92+.23 BlockHR.8028.78-.25 BdwlkPpl2.1324.23+.24 Boeing2.92f141.67+1.21 BonanzaCE...42.77+.06 BorgWrn s.5056.11+.30 BostProp2.60a106.21+1.47 BostonSci...u13.98+.47 BoydGm...10.58-.19 Brandyw.6014.17+.34 BrigStrat.4822.05+.30 BrigusG g...u.00+.06 Brinker.9646.69+.55 BrMySq1.44f54.59+.23 BristowGp1.0073.67+.40 BritATob4.18e104.19+3.11 Brixmor n.8020.54+.02 BroadrdgF.8438.28-.15 BrkfldAs g.80f37.68-.18 BrkfldOfPr.5618.76-.02 BrownFB1.16f80.03+.83 Brunswick.10f42.51-.50 Buenavent.31e12.69+.41 BungeLt1.2081.34+.04 BurgerKng.28fu23.03+.39 CBL Asc.98fd17.25-.04 CBRE Grp...26.37-.13 CBS A.4859.78-.82 CBS B.4859.70-.79 CEC Ent1.08fu55.00+.22 CF Inds4.00f246.51+.70 CHC Grp n...u10.05+.25 CIT Grp.4049.64-.26 CMS Eng1.0226.72+.29 CNH Indl...11.90+.11 CNO Fincl.12u18.19+.03 CST Brds n.2532.94-.06 CSX.6027.04-.19 CVS Care1.10f68.32+.63 CYS Invest1.28m7.66+.06 Cabelas...68.39-.12 CblvsnNY.6016.19-.17 CabotOG s.0839.09+1.61 Calix...8.40+.08 CallGolf.04u9.14+.06 Calpine...19.44+.21 CamdenPT2.5260.90+.57 Cameco g.40u23.08+1.13 Cameron...59.28+.59 CampSp1.2542.10+.31 CdnNR gs.8653.71+.39 CdnNRs gs.80f32.60+.07 CapOne1.2072.61+.22 CapitlSrce.0414.69+.24 CapsteadM1.24e12.24+.13 CardnlHlth1.2168.00+.32 CareFusion...40.78+.03 CarMax...45.03-.16 Carnival1.0040.83-.53 Carters.6470.07-.23 CashAm.1436.00-.64 CastleBr....82+.00 Caterpillar2.4090.60-.84 CedarF2.80f51.36-.05 CedarRlty.206.57-.12 CelSci rs....95+.09 Celanese.7254.69-.41 Cemex.45t12.85+.34 Cemig pf s2.02e5.84+.07 CenovusE.97d26.90-.02 Centene...61.64-.08 CenterPnt.95f23.71+.29 CenElBras.20e2.32-.04 CFCda g.0113.71-.11 CntryLink2.16d29.85-.15 ChambSt n.508.08+.08 ChanAdv n...u45.99-2.24 Chegg n...7.25... Chemtura...26.25-.25 CheniereEn...45.58-.35 ChenierE n...19.10+.49 ChesEng.3526.45+1.00 ChespkLdg1.04u24.91-.52 Chevron4.00120.36+1.07 ChicB&I.20u82.85-.01 Chicos.30f17.46+.01 Chimera.36a3.06+.03 ChiMYWnd...2.98+.26 ChinaMble2.24e50.13-.03 ChinaPhH....48-.02 ChinaUni.19e13.21-.03 Chubb1.7689.27-.50 ChurchDwt1.1265.55+.02 CienaCorp...23.08+1.00 Cigna.0490.13+.67 Cimarex.56103.63+2.25 CinciBell...3.75+.02 Cinemark1.0031.31+.04 Citigroup.0451.85-.42 CleanHarb...56.55-.45 CliffsNRs.6021.30-1.13 Clorox2.8490.11+.14 CloudPeak...17.62+.12 Coach1.3552.55-.01 CobaltIEn...16.59+.07 CocaCE.8044.76+.48 Coeur...11.13+.01 CohStQIR.729.91+.10 ColeREI n.72u15.21+.32 ColgPalm s1.3664.74+.04 ColonyFncl1.4021.33+.18 ColumPT n1.2024.82+.81 Comerica.6849.51+1.86 CmclMtls.4820.45+.04 CmwREIT1.0023.25-.12 CmtyBkSy1.1239.14+.44 CmtyHlt...39.41-1.50 CBD-Pao.51e40.18-.64 CompSci.8055.55+.10 ComstkRs.5017.36+.47 Con-Way.4041.02+.43 ConAgra1.0033.56+.14 ConchoRes...99.39-.21 ConocoPhil2.7668.26+.75 ConsolEngy.5038.18-.03 ConEd2.52f54.39+.43 ConstellA...79.36-.18 Constellm n...u24.30+.32 ContlRes...110.46+2.00 Cnvrgys.2421.77+.06 CooperTire.4223.15-.85 CorEngyInf.506.83+.13 CorMedix...2.22-.23 Corning.40u18.76-.01 CorpOffP1.1024.92+.30 CorrectnCp1.9234.19+.07 Cosan Ltd.30e12.95-.19 Coty n.20d14.41-.30 CousPrp.30f10.58+.07 CovantaH.6618.08+.03 Covidien1.2868.19-.01 Crane1.20u68.88+.37 Credicp2.60e133.95+1.45 CSVInvNG...7.60-.72 CSVLgNGs...23.17+1.90 CredSuiss.11e32.16-.36 CrstwdMid1.62f23.49+.06 CrwnCstle...74.38+.16 CrownHold...42.44-.04 CubeSmart.52f15.78-.25 CullenFr2.0076.03+1.26 Cummins2.50136.41-1.33 CurEuro...134.00+.33 CurJpn...93.57-.12 D-E-FDCT Indl.287.18+.14 DDR Corp.62f15.67+.10 DNP Selct.789.48+.07 DR Horton.1521.48-.11 DSW Inc s.5038.15-.49 DTE2.6266.61+.76 DanaHldg.2020.86-.04 Danaher.10u78.00+.13 Darling...20.75+.39 DaVitaH s...65.24+.41 DeVryEd.34u39.76+.25 DeanFds rs...17.47+.46 Deere2.0489.38+.03 DejourE g....17+.02 Delek.60a32.52+.39 DelphiAuto1.00fu63.00+.30 DeltaAir.24u32.08+1.01 DenburyR.2516.55+.29 DenisnM g...1.39+.07 DeutschBk.97e51.08-1.19 DevonE.8859.68+.67 Diageo2.92e131.73+4.09 DiaOffs.50a54.49+.39 DiamRk.34u11.87+.05 DianaShip...13.10-.02 DicksSptg.50a52.96-.64 Diebold1.1535.47+.65 DigitalRlt3.1253.03+1.26 DigitalGlb...41.09-.91 Dillards.2490.05-.60 DirSPBr rs...33.37-.28 DxGldBll rs...38.00+1.84 DxFinBr rs...21.08-.11 DxEMBr rs...45.67+.21 DxSCBr rs...d16.31-.32 Dx30TBear...65.14-.17 DxEMBll s...24.49-.10 DxFnBull s...91.55+.43 DirDGdBr s...29.86-1.63 DxSCBull s1.19eu79.73+1.48 DxSPBull s...63.15+.60 DirxEnBull...84.25+1.81 Discover.8053.29-.12 DocuSec...1.37-.10 DolbyLab...40.50-.10 DollarGen...58.67-1.43 DomRescs2.40f66.88+.59 Dominos.80u72.01+.36 DoubIncSol1.8021.04... DEmmett.80f25.04+.64 Dover1.5096.02+.91 DowChm1.28u45.93+2.86 DrPepSnap1.5249.65+1.16 DresserR...59.59+.84 DuPont1.8063.73-.29 DukeEngy3.1268.51+.94 DukeRlty.6815.05+.13 Dynegy...20.68+.50 E-CDang...11.00+.37 E-House.15e14.14+.45 E-TrAlerInf1.81e38.72+.44 EMC Cp.4026.33... EOG Res.75169.23+.27 EP Engy n...d18.25+.17 EPR Prop3.42f51.22+.68 EQT Corp.1290.57+2.95 EagleMat.4079.52+1.46 EastChem1.40f79.64-.24 Eaton1.68u77.67+.82 EatnVan.8840.86-.04 EV TxDiver1.01u11.22+.07 EVTxMGlo.98u10.32+.12 Ecolab1.10f103.90-.25 Ecopetrol3.21e35.16-.40 EdisonInt1.42f47.70+.80 EducRlty.449.21+.09 EdwLfSci...69.72+1.18 ElPasoPpl2.6034.21+.86 EldorGld g.06e6.67-.01 ElephTalk...1.59+.08 Embraer.48e33.75-.12 EmeraldO...7.41+.05 EmersonEl1.72f69.55+.43 Emulex...7.59+.09 EnbrdgEPt2.1728.90+.25 Enbridge1.40f42.57-.10 EnCana g.28m17.97+.28 EndvSilv g...4.45+.15 Energen.5870.60+2.07 Energizer2.00106.32+.39 EngyTEq2.69f84.23+.13 EngyTsfr3.62f54.05+1.06 Enerpls g1.0818.44+.21 Enersis.46e14.81-.32 ENSCO3.00f54.97+.37 Entergy3.3261.99+.38 EntPrPt2.80f65.16+1.17 Entravisn.10a5.99-.11 EnvisnH n...34.01-.40 Equifax.8870.27-.46 EqtyRsd1.85e54.42+.58 EsteeLdr.80f72.18-.39 EverestRe3.00f147.67+1.31 ExcoRes.205.18+.30 Exelis.41u20.28+.16 Exelon1.2427.77+.57 Express...18.09-.04 ExtStay n...25.25+.25 ExtraSpce1.6044.12+.14 ExxonMbl2.5298.50-.66 FMC Corp.54u75.79+.27 FMC Tech...51.30+.30 FNBCp PA.4812.85+.24 FTI Cnslt...41.65+.18 FXCM.2416.80+.04 FamilyDlr1.24f64.52-1.04 FedExCp.60142.15+1.64 FelCor.088.59+.07 Ferrellgs2.0024.07+.44 Ferro...13.19-.11 FibriaCelu...10.83-.22 FidlNFin.72f30.52-1.03 FidNatInfo.8853.25+.51 Fifth&Pac...29.17-.64 58.com n...41.89-1.62 FstAFin n.4826.03-.54 FstBcpPR...5.27+.17 FstHorizon.2012.17+.24 FstInRT.3417.40+.17 FMajSilv g...11.16+.14 FstRepBk.4851.83+.61 FT IndPrd.12eu28.84+.10 FT RNG.07e19.70+.53 FirstEngy1.44m32.15-.46 500.com n...u43.55+2.82 Fleetcor...104.56-3.15 Flotek...19.76+.41 FlowrsFd s.4522.03+.25 Flowserv s.5676.70-.42 Fluor.64u82.94+.89 FEMSA1.60e93.57+.65 FootLockr.8038.71-.18 FordM.50f16.41-.11 ForestCA...18.78+.19 ForestLab...u68.00-.74 ForestOil...d3.37+.09 Fortress.249.00... FortunaSlv...3.85+.38 FBHmSec.48f47.15+.59 FrancoN g.7245.54+.59 FrankRes s.48fu58.32-.19 FMCG1.25a35.26-.93 Freescale...16.41+.12 Frontline...5.06+.38 FullerHB.4049.43-.08 Fusion-io...9.07+.09 G-H-IGNC.6052.55-.54 Gafisa SA...2.90-.09 Gallaghr1.40u49.01+.50 GamGldNR1.089.45+.12 GameStop1.1038.21+.56 Gannett.8028.27-.17 Gap.8038.26+.96 GasLog.48f19.21-.32 GastarExp...6.68+.21 GencoShip...2.52... Generac5.00e51.58+1.72 GenDynam2.24u95.30-.17 GenGrPrp.56f20.43+.02 GenMoly...1.40+.12 GenMotors1.2038.34-.26 Genpact...18.00-.12 GenuPrt2.1584.24+.10 Genworth...16.02-.07 GeoGrp2.20f33.63+.11 Gerdau.10e7.10-.29 GiantInter.65e11.11+.03 GlaxoSKln2.41eu54.95+.85 GlimchRt.409.19+.04 GlobPay.0868.84-.37 GbX Uran rs.08e16.56+.66 GblXGuru.03e25.22... 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Stock Footnotes:g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf Late filing with SEC. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferre d. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus st ock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange Subscriber surge? Netflixs lineup of original programming has helped the company grow its subscriber rolls, boosting revenue. The Internet video subscription service signed up 1.3 million more U.S. subscribers in the third quarter and its earnings quadrupled. Did the trend extend into the fourth quarter? Investors find out today, when Netflix reports its latest financial results and subscriber numbers.Lowered expectations EBay reports its fourth-quarter earnings today. The company told Wall Street early in the quarter that the growth rate of e-commerce in the U.S. was slowing. As a result it gave a weaker-than-expected profit and revenue outlook for the October-December period. Investors will be looking for an update on how e-commerce trends are faring so far this year.Better quarter? Wall Street anticipates that United Technologies earnings and revenue improved in the fourth quarter. The conglomerate, which counts jet engine maker Pratt & Whitney and helicopter manufacturer Sikorsky Aircraft among its businesses, is due to report its latest quarterly results today. Last month, the company said that it picked up the pace of cost-cutting and anticipated growth in its aerospace and building systems businesses. Source: FactSetPrice-earnings ratio: 276based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: none Operating EPS4Q 4Q est. $0.13 $0.65 100 200 300 $400 NFLX$328.71 $97.70 Source: FactSetPrice-earnings ratio: 20based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: $2.36 Div. yield: 2.1% Operating EPS4Q 4Q est. $1.04 $1.53 80 100 $120 UTX$114.99 $88.07 Today 1,600 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 JJ ASOND 1,800 1,840 1,880 S&P 500Close: 1,843.80 Change: 5.10 (0.3%) 10 DAYS 14,500 15,000 15,500 16,000 16,500 17,000 JJ ASOND 16,240 16,420 16,600 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,414.44 Change: -44.12 (-0.3%) 10 DAYS Advanced2028 Declined1082 New Highs238 New Lows23 Vol. (in mil.)3,669 Pvs. Volume3,552 1,987 2,088 1611 973 241 12NYSE NASDDOW16520.6016316.2516414.44-44.12-0.27%-0.98% DOW Trans.7516.497417.267469.74+42.28+0.57%+0.93% DOW Util.498.22493.29498.21+5.51+1.12%+1.56% NYSE Comp.10401.7710313.1310366.00+22.53+0.22%-0.33% NASDAQ4227.934193.174225.76+28.18+0.67%+1.18% S&P 5001849.311832.381843.80+5.10+0.28%-0.25% S&P 4001356.881345.841352.93+5.12+0.38%+0.77% Wilshire 500019776.5919604.9519724.65+65.94+0.34%+0.09% Russell 20001177.111168.251175.72+7.29+0.62%+1.04%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T33.09139.00 33.57-.13 -0.4ttt-4.5+7.0251.84f Advance Auto Parts AAP72.140119.54 118.00-.44 -0.4tss+6.6+61.6210.24 Amer Express AXP58.70093.62 90.59-.38 -0.4tst-0.2+51.2190.92 AutoNation Inc AN40.30654.49 48.13+.31 +0.6stt-3.1+8.117... Brown & Brown BRO26.53835.13 32.56+.15 +0.5sss+3.7+21.8220.40f CocaCola Co KO36.54543.43 39.92+.64 +1.6stt-3.4+7.7211.12 Comcast Corp A CMCSA37.81054.65 53.31-.23 -0.4tss+2.6+36.0220.78 Darden Rest DRI44.11655.25 50.77-.19 -0.4ttt-6.6+17.0192.20 Disney DIS52.18976.84 74.20+.22 +0.3sst-2.9+42.8220.86f Gen Electric GE21.11828.09 26.29-.29 -1.1ttt-6.2+28.5180.88f General Mills GIS41.27753.07 48.54+.26 +0.5stt-2.7+20.9181.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08070.85 70.50-.04 -0.1tss+1.0+45.0241.68 Home Depot HD63.82982.57 80.46-.54 -0.7ttt-2.3+26.9221.56 IBM IBM172.574215.90 188.43-1.66 -0.9tss+0.5+0.1133.80 Lowes Cos LOW35.86852.08 47.82+.21 +0.4stt-3.5+31.0230.72 NY Times NYT8.07916.14 15.33+.11 +0.7sst-3.4+77.9490.16 NextEra Energy NEE71.35089.75 89.05+1.39 +1.6sss+4.0+27.0202.64 PepsiCo PEP70.98887.06 82.92+.72 +0.9ssr...+16.6192.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.93040.00 39.87+.53 +1.3sss+8.3+34.2140.40 TECO Energy TE16.15319.22 17.06+.15 +0.9stt-1.0+4.9180.88 WalMart Strs WMT68.13681.37 75.84-.35 -0.5ttt-3.6+13.4151.88 Xerox Corp XRX7.48012.65 12.14-.06 -0.5ttt-0.2+64.0130.2352-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 22, 2014

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Wednesday, January 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B7 Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 75.63+.44+44.9BuffaloFlexibInc x 14.23+.02+13.2 SmallCap d 37.40+.18+38.6CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 20.93+.09+29.4 LgCapVal 12.29+.02+24.8CGMFocus 39.29-.11+22.9CRMMdCpVlIns 35.06+.19+28.9CalamosGrIncA m 33.43+.17+13.9 GrowA m 47.54+.33+30.1 MktNeuI 12.85+.02+5.2 MktNuInA m 12.98+.02+4.9CalvertEquityA m 47.93+.23+25.1CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.14-.05+22.3Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 16.78+.07+29.7ClipperClipper 90.12+.11+25.8Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.12+.02+2.8 Realty 65.00+.52+3.5 RealtyIns 42.19+.33+3.8ColumbiaAcornA m 35.99+.09+25.5 AcornIntZ 46.60-.02+19.2 AcornUSAZ 36.30+.12+28.1 AcornZ 37.54+.09+25.8 CAModA m 12.23+.02+11.8 CAModAgrA m 13.33+.02+14.9 CntrnCoreA m 20.41+.06+28.1 CntrnCoreZ 20.52+.06+28.5 ComInfoA m 51.27+.28+22.1 DivIncA m 18.24+.02+23.0 DivIncZ 18.25+.02+23.3 DivOppA m 10.12+.03+20.1 DivrEqInA m 13.74+.04+25.2 HiYldBdA m 3.00...+5.5 IncOppA m 10.10+.01+4.4 IntmBdA m 9.03...-1.6 IntmBdZ 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11.46...-1.6 CapOp 47.72+.41+40.1 CapOpAdml 110.19+.94+40.2 CapVal 14.53+.05+38.4 Convrt 13.91+.04+16.9 DevMktIdx 11.58+.06+18.5 DevMktsIdxIP 119.65+.58+18.7 DivAppIdxInv 29.72+.02+21.2 DivEqInv 30.63+.10+29.9 DivGr 21.17+.02+24.8 EMStIxSgl 31.62-.03-9.7 EmMkInsId 25.01-.02-9.7 EmMktIAdm 32.89-.03-9.7 EmMktStkIdxIP 83.21-.07-9.7 EmerMktId 25.04-.02-9.9 EnergyAdm 124.63+1.13+12.0 EnergyInv 66.41+.60+11.9 EqInc 29.51+.06+23.7 EqIncAdml 61.85+.12+23.8 EurIdxAdm 73.79+.47+22.0 ExMktIdSig 54.60+.26+33.1 ExplAdml 96.98+.29+38.5 Explr 104.28+.31+38.2 ExtdIdAdm 63.54+.30+33.1 ExtdIdIst 63.54+.31+33.1 ExtdMktIdxIP 156.80+.75+33.2 ExtndIdx 63.55+.31+32.9 FAWeUSIns 98.90+.39+11.0 GNMA 10.54+.01-0.7 GNMAAdml 10.54+.01-0.6 GlbEq 23.52+.12+23.2 GrIncAdml 64.42+.15+27.1 GroInc 39.46+.09+27.0 GrowthIdx 48.01+.24+27.5 GrthIdAdm 48.01+.24+27.7 GrthIstId 48.01+.24+27.7 GrthIstSg 44.46+.23+27.7 HYCor 6.07...+4.5 HYCorAdml 6.07...+4.6 HYT/E 10.69+.01-2.2 HltCrAdml 82.26+.49+42.5 HlthCare 195.01+1.17+42.5 ITBond 11.21-.01-2.2 ITBondAdm 11.21-.01-2.1 ITGradeAd 9.76...-0.1 ITIGrade 9.76...-0.2 ITTsry 11.19-.01-2.1 ITrsyAdml 11.19-.01-2.0 InfPrtAdm 25.81-.04-7.5 InfPrtI 10.51-.02-7.4 InflaPro 13.15-.02-7.5 InstIdxI 168.97+.47+26.7 InstPlus 168.98+.47+26.7 InstTStId 42.37+.14+28.0 InstTStPl 42.38+.14+28.1 IntlExpIn 18.66+.06+27.2 IntlGr 23.32+.04+18.5 IntlGrAdm 74.17+.13+18.7 IntlStkIdxAdm 27.91+.10+11.7 IntlStkIdxI 111.62+.41+11.8 IntlStkIdxIPls 111.64+.41+11.8 IntlStkIdxISgn 33.48+.12+11.7 IntlVal 37.27+.09+18.6 ItBdIdxIn 11.21-.01-2.0 ItBdIdxSl 11.21-.01-2.1 LTBond 12.77...-5.7 LTGradeAd 9.91...-3.0 LTInvGr 9.91...-3.1 LTsryAdml 11.29...-8.5 LgBdIdxIs 12.77...-5.6 LgCpIdxAdm 42.77+.12+27.0 LifeCon 18.15+.03+8.1 LifeGro 27.67+.08+17.8 LifeInc 14.43+.01+3.5 LifeMod 23.19+.05+12.8 MidCapGr 24.71+.05+28.4 MidCapIdxIP 149.19+.59+29.3 MidCp 30.18+.12+29.1 MidCpAdml 136.94+.54+29.3 MidCpIst 30.25+.12+29.3 MidCpSgl 43.21+.17+29.3 Morg 25.84+.12+30.7 MorgAdml 80.07+.37+30.9 MuHYAdml 10.69+.01-2.1 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25.72+.04+7.9 TgtRe2015 14.83+.03+11.1 TgtRe2020 27.20+.06+13.5 TgtRe2030 27.70+.08+17.2 TgtRe2035 17.01+.05+19.1 TgtRe2040 28.34+.09+20.2 TgtRe2045 17.78+.06+20.2 TgtRe2050 28.21+.08+20.2 TgtRetInc 12.56+.01+5.3 Tgtet2025 15.79+.03+15.3 TotBdAdml 10.64-.01-1.0 TotBdInst 10.64-.01-1.0 TotBdMkInv 10.64-.01-1.1 TotBdMkSig 10.64-.01-1.0 TotIntl 16.69+.06+11.7 TotStIAdm 46.75+.15+28.0 TotStIIns 46.75+.15+28.0 TotStISig 45.12+.15+28.0 TotStIdx 46.73+.15+27.8 TxMBalAdm 25.08+.04+12.3 TxMCapAdm 93.72+.31+28.0 TxMGIAdm 82.71+.23+26.6 TxMIntlAdm 13.36+.06+18.8 TxMSCAdm 43.42+.24+34.0 USGro 28.78+.12+29.8 USGroAdml 74.48+.31+30.0 ValIdxAdm 29.66+.03+26.4 ValIdxIns 29.66+.03+26.5 ValIdxSig 30.86+.03+26.5 ValueIdx 29.66+.03+26.3 VdHiDivIx 24.47+.03+23.4 WellsI 24.97+.02+8.1 WellsIAdm 60.50+.06+8.2 Welltn 38.11+.08+16.5 WelltnAdm 65.82+.13+16.6 WndsIIAdm 64.99+.20+25.4 Wndsr 20.41+.07+29.7 WndsrAdml 68.86+.25+29.9 WndsrII 36.62+.11+25.3 ex-USIdxIP 104.73+.41+11.0VirtusEmgMktsIs 9.45+.01-8.5 MulSStA m 4.87...+1.3 MulSStC b 4.92-.01+1.0Waddell & Reed AdvAccumA m 10.94+.08+29.4 AssetStrA m 11.90-.03+21.6 BondA m 6.34...-1.5 CoreInv A m 7.21+.02+26.6 HiIncA m 7.66...+10.2 NewCncptA m 11.75+.04+26.1 SciTechA m 16.10+.10+50.3 VanguardA m 10.04+.05+30.7WasatchIntlGr d 28.99...+23.8 L/SInv d 16.16+.07+12.9 SmCapGr d 53.43+.32+28.5WeitzShtIntmInc 12.53...+1.0Wells FargoAdvCoBdI 12.37...-0.8 AstAlllcA f 14.06...+9.3 AstAlllcC m 13.59...+8.4 EmgMktEqA f 20.37-.04-7.5 GrI 55.67+.33+28.7 GrowInv 50.98+.30+28.0 GrowthAdm 53.95+.32+28.4 PrmLrgCoGrA f 14.33+.08+28.3 STMuBdInv 9.98...+0.9 ShTmBdInv 8.80...+0.9 UlSTMInA f 4.82...+0.1 UlSTMInI 4.82...+0.6WestcorePlusBd 10.82...-0.1William BlairInslIntlG 17.35+.01+16.5 IntlGrI d 26.83+.02+16.5 IntlGrN m 26.22+.03+16.1World FundsEpGloEqShYI 19.42+.15+19.8YacktmanFocused d 24.93+.08+20.2 Yacktman d 23.34+.06+20.8AQRDivArbtI 10.97-.01+2.2 MaFtStrI 10.55+.04+7.0 MaFtStrN b 10.46+.03+6.6 MlStrAltI 9.74...+3.6AcadianEmgMkts d 17.94+.05-7.9Alger 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Vimicro h...u3.80+1.10 VimpelCm1.59e12.34-.09 Vivus...8.84-.32 Vodafone1.61e39.20-.03 Volcano...20.90-.10 WarrenRs...3.13-.03 WashFed.4022.98-.08 WebMD...u49.42-.14 Wendys Co.209.09+.11 WernerEnt.20u26.11+.64 WDigital1.20fu88.86+.04 WstptInn g...18.74-.31 WetSeal...2.50-.01 WholeFd s.48f52.25-.06 WilshBcp.1210.87+.32 Windstrm1.007.76-.14 Wintrust.18u47.65+1.64 WisdomTr...17.73+.50 Woodward.3244.61-1.62 Wynn4.00au212.27-3.43 XOMA...8.40+.20 XenoPort...6.38-.10 Xilinx1.0047.54+.32 Xoom n...25.14-.57 YRC Wwde...17.55+1.73 YY Inc...67.54-3.86 Yahoo...39.52-.49 Yandex...43.66+.64 Yongye n...6.57... ZeltiqAes...23.17+1.08 Zillow...85.62-.15 ZionBcp.16u31.47+1.31 ZipRlty...4.89-1.67 Zogenix...4.37+.05 Zynga...3.63+.08 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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B8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 22, 2014

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r frnttbbr nntt ntt tntt nft f nt Children ages 4 to 94 Belly up to our Bars! nn t tnb bbf t tbttftfb nttt ttb tb tb ttnb tbrtr trt nftt C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 22, 2014 SUPER BOWL: A seriously intense meatball / C3 www.dailycommercial.com P rice matching is musthave tool in your sav ings tool box. The sim ple act of matching another stores price at Walmart can save you 20 percent or more on many items every week. During the holidays, many consumers price-matched the items at Walmart in or der to do all their shopping at one store. But Walmart price-matches year round. The retail giant recently re vised its price match policy for Florida only to stay com petitive with the buy-oneget-one-free sales that are the backbone of both Pub lix and Winn-Dixies weekly sales. The old policy only al lowed consumers to pricematch xed-priced items. For example: Milk is on sale for $1.99 a gallon at your favorite grocery store, but you are at Walmart. Simply show the ad at Walmart and you can have your milk for that price. In October of 2013 Walmart rolled out a new and im proved price-match poli cy to stay competitive with the BOGO sales. Not only will they now price-match the BOGOs in any local store ad, but they will match it at their price. This means you save more money. You will get the buy-one-get-one sale at the $1.99 price, and you can still use manufacturer coupons on this item. Instead of paying $1.50 per loaf at the other store, you will pay $0.98 per loaf by price-matching at Walmart. Knowing your store policy is important. You will have a higher suc cess rate by knowing what you can and cant do with coupons and other savings tools at your favorite stores. Earlier this week, I ran into my friend Bobbie and she mentioned her recent check out experience with price matching. She wanted to know what she did wrong, and the answer is nothing. Another local store was of fering buy one get one free on Tyson bagged chicken, but the cashier would not let her get the specic avor she had picked out and the ad did specify select varieties. Sometimes the ad can be confusing, and if the cashier is confused you may need to ask for a manager. In this instance, Bobbie did ask for the manager and they hap pily corrected the issue. Most of the time, the store goes out of its way to make the customer happy and ex plain the price-match policy if needed. Savvy Savings Tip: Al ways have your store ads and coupons with you in case you nd yourself at Walmart. Instead of going store to store for the best deal, price match your ads there and save yourself time, gas and headache. Tanya Senseney has more than 16 years experience saving and teach ing others how to reduce their monthly grocery budget. For infor mation on her classes, contact her at Tanya@DivineSavings.com, or go to www.DivineSavings.com. Price matching at Walmart can amount to big savings ALISON LADMAN Associated Press Most classic Super Bowl party grub gen erally can be classi ed one of two ways spicy Tex-Mex or basic comfort. And since theres already a lot of crossover between those categories, we decided to embrace them and create a Su per Bowl party dish that combines the best qualities of both. We drew our in spiration from shep herds pie and a TexMex taco. The result is a casserole that starts with a layer of chili, then adds a lay er of cornbread. After it has baked, the cas serole gets nished with all the standard Super Bowl ingredi ents guacamole, sour cream, shredded cheese and olives. You could even add some refried beans or shred ded lettuce and pico de gallo. CHILI CORNBREAD PIE Start to nish: 50 min utes (20 minutes active) Servings: 10 FOR THE CHILI: 1 1/2 pounds lean ground beef 1 large yellow onion, diced 3 cloves garlic, minced 16-ounce jar salsa 1 chipotle pepper, minced (from a can of chi potles in adobo) 2 tablespoons adobo sauce (from a can of chi potles in adobo) 1 tablespoon chili pow der 1 teaspoon ground cumin 1 teaspoon smoked paprika Salt and ground black pepper FOR THE CORNBREAD: 1 1/2 cups all-purpose our 1 cup corn meal 3 tablespoons sugar 2 1/2 teaspoons bak ing powder 1 teaspoon kosher salt 1 1/4 cups milk 1 egg 1/2 cup (1 stick) un salted butter, melted 3 scallions, sliced 1 cup frozen corn ker nels, thawed (optional) 1/4 cup sliced pickled jalapenos, lightly chopped For serving: 1/2 cup guacamole 1/2 cup sour cream 1/2 cup shredded cheddar cheese DIRECTIONS: 1) Heat the oven to 400 F. Coat a deep 9-by-9-inch pan with cooking spray. ALISON LADMAN Associated Press Everybody seems en raptured by seven-lay er dip. And not that its bad, but its been done. And done again. And again. So for this years Su per Bowl party, why not freshen it up a bit? Take the same con cept of shoveling piles of delicious toppings into your mouth, but instead of chips use a slab of roasted potato. To create our sev en-layer potato skins, we started with some of the traditional top pings for potato skins bacon, scallions and cheese. From there, we added crumbled sau sage (more pig!), a gar licky sour cream and caramelized onions. OK, so theyre more like over-stuffed, almost twice-baked potatoes. But with party food this delicious, who cares? SEVEN-LAYER POTATO SKINS Start to nish: 45 min utes (15 minutes active) Servings: 16 INGREDIENTS: 8 medium potatoes 2 tablespoons vegeta ble oil, divided 2 large yellow onions, diced Salt and ground black pepper 8 ounces loose sau sage meat, cooked and crumbled 1/2 cup sour cream 2 cloves garlic, minced 8 slices cooked bacon, crumbled 1 cup shredded ched dar cheese Tex-Mex meets classic comfort for Super Bowl grub MATTHEW MEAD / AP This chili cornbread pie is the perfect combination of Tex-Mex and comfort food. A fresh take on the traditional seven-layer dip MATTHEW MEAD / AP Everybody seems enraptured by seven-layer dip. So for this years Super Bowl party, why not freshen it up a bit with these seven-layer potato skins. SEE TEX-MEX | C3 SEE SKINS | C3 TANYA SENSENEY SAVINGS DIVA From the Kitchen Send your food news to features @dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 22, 2014 And much more . 1118 S. 14th St. (U.S. 27), Leesburg, FL Mobile Home Need Service? Call for our Service Department (352) 787-3013CALL TO RESERVE YOUR SEAT TODAY!Box Office HoursMonday-Friday 9:00am-1:00pm(also 1 hour before show time)$18 Adult/$9 StudentShow TimesAll Fridays @ 8pm Sat. Jan. 18 & 25 @ 8pm Sat. Feb 1 @ 2pm All Sundays @ 2pmMELONPATCHTHEATREpresentsSix Dance Lessons In Six Weeksby Richard Alfieri January 17, 18, 19; 24, 25, 26; 31, February 1, 2, 2014Show contains adult language and themes. 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 C rust is a big deal with the Pie Council, and every pie entered in the National Pie Championships has its crust painstakingly scrutinized. A good pastry crust is tender and aky, baked to golden brown perfection. The last thing you want, whether youre baking for your familys dining plea sure or to impress a judge, is crust thats soggy on the bot tom. For a nice, aky pastry shell, its important to chill out. Begin with a cold mixing bowl, cold utensils and cold ingredients. In fact, the Pie Council says, it doesnt hurt to have cold hands too. Once the dough is made, let it chill in the refrigerator for at least an hour before rolling it out. For a pie crust of more even thickness, let your hands rest in the center of your roller rath er than on the ends. When the bottom crust has been rolled out, some cooks fold it gently in half, over the roller, and use the roller to lower it carefully into the pie dish. Others fold the crust into quarters, and unfold it to hang about an inch over the edge of the pie pan. Dont panic if your pastry tears during this part of the operation; its a simple matter to mend the tear by smoothing it over with a couple of ngertips dipped in water. Dont overwork or over-han dle your pastry dough. The shortening or butter (or a com bination of both) should be coated with the our rather than blended with it. Over-pro cessing causes gluten to form, which results in a tough crust. It helps to avoid a soggy bot tom crust if you bake your pie in the lower third of the oven. And it is also important to keep an eye on the pie while it is baking; you may need to cov er the edges with foil or a crust protector to keep them from over-browning while the lling and the bottom crust are get ting properly done. One of the councils most im portant suggestions is to read the recipe in its entirety before you even think about beginning work on your pie. Do you have all the listed ingredients, and are they fresh? Do you have all the different utensils you need? And another precaution: Have you cleared a space in the re frigerator for chilling the uten sils and ingredients to be used in making the crust? Mary Ryder of Mascotte can be reached at PlainCook@aol.com, or by regular mail at P.O. Box 460, Mascotte, FL 34753. Pie Council offers tips for making a more perfect pie crust HELPFUL HINTS If youre thinking of making a pie to celebrate National Pie Day on Jan uary 23, which is tomorrow, the American Pie Council points out that the nations three most popular varieties are apple (with more than 200 varia tions), pumpkin (rst introduced to the holiday menu at the Pilgrims sec ond Thanksgiving in 1623) and pecan. Thinking of entering this years National Pie Championships in April? Categories announced for the Amateur Division include: Apple, Blueber ry, Chocolate, Citrus, Cream, Cream Cheese and Comstock/Wilderness, which is a combination of two-plus avors Apple, Cherry, Blueberry and Strawberry. Also, Fruit/Berry, Innovation, Key Lime, Nut, Paramount Peach, Peanut Butter, Pumpkin, Special Dietary (such as Gluten Free and No Sug ar Added) and, for those pies that dont seem to t anywhere else, theres the Open category. Now, get busy rening your recipes and practicing your pie-making skills. (For information, go to www.piecouncil.org.) You dont often see a pastry dough recipe that calls for baking powder, but some years ago a friend recommended adding a small pinch to the dry ingredients for pie crust, and I nd that it helps to produce a crust that is light, aky and crisp. By the way, if youre making apple, pear or peach pies, half a teaspoon of cinnamon or nutmeg in the our mixture adds an extra bit of avor to your crust. And an old Betty Crocker cookbook in my collection suggests grating half a teaspoon of lemon, orange or lime zest into the our mixture before cutting in the shortening. MARY RYDER PRACTICAL POTWATCHER FRED TASKER McClatchy-Tribune News Service Psst! Looking for a bargain in red wine? Try a dark, red, potent but still user-friendly syrah. I was on the judg ing panel tasting syrah wines from $15 to $30 at the most recent Sono ma Harvest Fair, and we found some wonderful examples. They were inky in color, full of the avors of black cher ries, black raspberries and black plums, pep per, cloves, even lico rice and smoke, with big but velvety tannins and long nishes. But syrahs are like Lady Edith on Down ton Abbey the mid dle child to Ladies Mary and Sybil, always play ing, well, third ddle. Syrah comes in only fth in the number of acres of red grapes planted in California, after cabernet sauvi gnon, zinfandel, merlot and pinot noir. Some growers say they love the stuff, but have trouble selling it because its reputation was hurt by the ood of cheap, too-soft-andsweet shirazes made from the same grape in Australia (not that Aus tralia doesnt also make plenty of wonderful shirazes). Syrah is a wonder ful red meat wine hearty, with plenty of body but less astrin gency than cabernet sauvignon. Its great with wild game, lamb, burgers, sausages, stews, barbecue, pasta with meat sauces, even grilled veggies. Its great for cooking. Heres my quick and tasty way to cook big beef ribs: Sear them, braise them for an hour in syrah, then slath er them in barbecue sauce and caramelize them under the broiler until just short of burn ing. Serve them with more syrah, of course. HIGHLY RECOMMENDED 2010 Willowbrook Cellars Syrah, Al tes Vineyard, Sono ma County: dark and hearty, with aromas and avors of black plums and mocha; $28. 2008 Christopher Creek Winery Syrah, Russian River Valley: big and bold, with avors of vanilla, black raspber ries and bitter choco late, ripe tannins; $29. 2010 Paradise View Syrah, Sonoma Coast: rich, concentrat ed and tart, with spicy black plum avors and big, ripe tannins; $24. RECOMMENDED 2008 Wellington Vineyards Syrah, Sono ma Valley: very dark hue, hint of smoke, rich and dry, with blackcur rant and coffee avors and soft tannins; $25. 2010 Alexander Valley Vineyards Syrah, Alexander Valley Es tate: very dark hue, aromas and avors of sweet black cherries and cloves, very rich, with soft tannins;$18. Syrah wines a bargain in red SEIZETHE DA Y SENTER T AINMENTNEWS.www .dailycommer cial.com

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Wednesday, January 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 The Quilting Guild of The Villages FLpresentsMARKETPLACE 2014Friday, January 24 & Saturday, January 25 from 9am to 4pm 30 vendors. Shops from six states in one location. Supplies & Equipment: Quilting, Sewing, Fiber Arts, Yarn, Needlework, plus Make & Takes and Basket Mania Raffle. Food Vendors AvailableWildwood Community Center600 County Road 139 Wildwood, FL 34785More at www.QGOTV.org 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 2 scallions, sliced DIRECTIONS: 1) Heat the oven to 400 F. Line a rimmed baking sheet with foil, then coat with cooking spray. 2) Poke the potatoes all over with a fork. Microwave on high until tender, 10 to 12 minutes depending on the wattage of your micro wave. Allow to cool until easily handled. 3) Meanwhile, in a medium skillet over medium, heat 1 tablespoon of the oil. Add the onions and cook until softened and browned, 15 to 18 minutes. 4) When the potatoes are cool enough to handle, cut them in half. Scoop out and reserve the insides, leaving a 1/4-inch-thick wall of potato esh on the skin. Arrange the halves skin sides down on the pre pared baking sheet. Brush the potatoes with the re maining tablespoon of oil. Sprinkle lightly with salt and black pepper, then bake for 15 to 20 min utes, or until crisped and browned. 5) Meanwhile, in a medium bowl stir together the re served potato esh and the sausage. Season with salt and pepper, if needed. In a small bowl, stir together the sour cream and garlic. Set aside. 6) Once the potato skins have baked, start layering them. Spoon a bit of the caramelized onions into the bottom of each shell. Top with the sausage-potato mixture. This should mostly ll the shell. Sprinkle crum bled bacon over the pota toes, followed by cheese. Bake for another 10 min utes. Top with a dollop of the garlic sour cream and sprinkle with the scallions. Serve immediately. Nutrition information per serving: 160 calories; 70 calories from fat (44 percent of total calories); 8 g fat (2.5 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 20 mg choles terol; 16 g carbohydrate; 1 g ber; 2 g sugar; 7 g pro tein; 210 mg sodium. SKINS FROM PAGE C1 2) In a large skillet over medium-high heat, cook the beef until browned, about 8 minutes. Add the onion, garlic, salsa, chipotle, ado bo, chili powder, cumin and paprika. Bring to a simmer and cook for 10 minutes. Season with salt and pep per, then spoon the chili into the bottom of the pre pared pan. Set aside. 3) To make the cornbread topping, in a large bowl stir together the our, corn meal, sugar, baking powder and salt. 4) In a small bowl, whisk together the milk and the egg. Add the melted but ter, whisking as you add it. Gently stir the liquid mix ture into the dry mixture. Fold in the scallions, corn (if using) and jalapenos. Spoon the cornbread mix ture over the chili and bake for 25 to 30 minutes. 5) Spoon into bowls and garnish with guacamole, sour cream and shredded cheese. TEX-MEX FROM PAGE C1 ELIZABETH KARMEL Associated Press Supposedly, we all have our dirty little food secrets, those cra zy things were em barrassed to admit we love. But the truth is, I dont consider any of my loves to be secrets. If I love something, I am proud to eat it, no matter how trashy or elegant it is. If I was ashamed to eat it, I wouldnt eat it! Which is why in this day of aspirational or ganic, local, vegan, sustainable, nose-totail eating, I think a lit tle honesty about what tastes good and satises the soul is important. They are spicy, sa vory, salty and full of protein, so they are the perfect pairing for the beer that typical ly ows on Super Bowl Sunday. The simplest south ern sausage meatball recipe is three ingredi ents bulk hot break fast sausage, cheddar cheese and Bisquick. They are so simple that even someone who cant boil water can make them! All you need is a bowl and a fork (or clean hands) to mix everything togeth er and a baking sheet to cook them on. SPICY SAUSAGE MEATBALLS You can prep this rec ipe in advance. Fol low through the step of forming the meat mix ture into balls, then ar range them on a baking sheet and freeze. Once frozen, store in plas tic bags. Cook frozen meatballs as directed, but increase oven time to 35 minutes. Start to nish: 40 min utes (15 minutes active) Makes 36 meatballs INGREDIENTS: 2 cups all-purpose our 1 tablespoon baking powder 1/2 teaspoon salt 1 tablespoon melted butter 1/2 teaspoon garlic powder or granulated garlic 1/4 teaspoon cayenne pepper 1 pound grated sharp cheddar cheese 1 pound loose spicy sausage meat 2 eggs DIRECTIONS: 1) Heat the oven to 350 F. 2) In a large bowl, whisk together the our, baking powder, salt, butter, garlic and cayenne. Set aside. 3) In a second large bowl, use your hands to mix to gether the cheese, sau sage and eggs until well combined. Add the our mixture and mix for sever al minutes to ensure all in gredients are evenly distrib uted. 4) Pinch off about 1/4 cup of the mixture and roll into 1 1/2-inch meatballs. Ar range the meatballs on a rimmed baking sheet. Bake for 25 minutes. Serve hot. For Super Bowl party, a seriously intense meatball MATTHEW MEAD / AP These spicy sausage meatballs can be prepared in advance for a Super Bowl party.

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 22, 2014 rfntb ntntttntbrbbnbb rntbt bbrbtbntbrnntnbtbbnbbn nnbbtb bnbntbbnnbbnnt bbtfff tn ntbntt ttbbn f nbbtbtnn btbb bnbn bbftntttntb b bbnt bn b bbntnt bntbb bttbb bntbnt bbbtbbb ntbnnbn n bbnbtb bbbb nt ntbn bnttntb nnb fWORLD WIDE EXPOSURE!fHow to place an ad:fDirections to a Successful Garage Sale352-314-3278ntbbrbbwww.dailycommercial.com rbbf NAME ADDRESS CITY STATE ZIP DAYTIME PHONE HOME PHONE SIGNATURE VISA # MASTERCARD # EXPIRATION DATE CHECK OR MONEY ORDER CLASSIFICATION1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8Include spaces between words HOW TO PLAY1. Find the hidden Bingo chips within the advertisements in this section that spell Bingo 2. Mark an X on the matching numbers on your entry form. 3. Fill out your name, address, daytime phone and home phone numbers and mail the entry form and Bingo card to: The Daily Commercial c/o Bingo P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, Fl 34749-0007Contest rulesrfnntfbttf ntnfnf rfnntfnnnft ttrfnntfffr ffftnnt ffftrfnntf fbnffb tfnn nntfffrfn ntffftnrfnntf ffff ftff tn fnnb fttfttftnff fnnft ttrfnntfff tttftf bbfffft nnffrfnntf rfnntfbfft ttWIN$2500 BINGO B I N G O NEW GAME EVERY WEDNESDAY ENTRY FORMn n ETHEL HITSON1/22/14 725344767 1318315974 9215372 216424863 529395268FREE SPACEBI N G O B 5 FREE I 16 G 59 O 67

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Wednesday, January 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 LEESBURG352-326-4079Our team of licensed hearing healthcare practitioners and staff are ready and available to serve you in 2014!Space is Limited Call Today

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C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 22, 2014 Dairy Queen Brazierof Mount Dora 2590 W. Old US Hwy 441352-383-5092$2.49 Banana Split One coupon per customer. Not valid with any other special.ALL DAY!11AM 4PM Everyday Cost: $40/pp Includes motor coach transportation, tip to driver, and entrance to Museum & Butterfly Rainforest. and GAINSVILLESee the Release of Butterflies at 2:00pm NEW EXHIBIT(not included in price) DEAR ABBY: I am a 53-year-old male who is t, healthy and has a good job. I also have two failed marriages behind me, which have cost me dearly, both emo tionally and nancially. I have no intention of making that mistake again! I have been on my own for ve years, and in that time I have had ve rela tionships always with wom en my age (give or take a few years). My problem is that wom en my age seem to have only one agenda: marriage. One very nice lady nally claried her feelings by saying that at this time in her life, she didnt have time for just dating because in a few years shed be 60. I understand her dilemma, but Im not interested in young er women. I try hard to make it clear at the beginning of any re lationship that marriage is out of the question, and I dont pro ceed with the relationship un less the lady wholehearted ly agrees. But somehow I have broken ve good hearts, whose only transgression was falling in love with me. NOBODYS RETIRE MENT HUSBAND DEAR N.R.H.: I admire your self-image. You must be doing something right to have the la dies lining up the way they are. However, you may not be as ef fective a communicator as you think you are if ve different women failed to get the mes sage you said you convey. I have several thoughts about your predicament: If your only fear of marriage is that you would again be cleaned out nancially, a strong prenuptial agreement could help you avoid any problem if a third marriage didnt work. However, if variety is what you prefer, then you should restate your message every few months as these relationships blossom. (Or you could move to a mon astery and stop dangling your self in the dating pool.) DEAR ABBY: Once a year I type my ZIP code into a website to see who the registered sex of fenders are in my area so I can be better informed and protect myself and my family. A pho to, address and the charges at tributed to the offender are posted on the site. My jaw dropped to the oor when I saw a man listed that I work with and see quite often. The picture looked recent. I havent said anything to him. I have known this person for ve years and thought he was a good guy who respected wom en. Id like to think it was a onetime mistake and that he would never do it again. But would he? Should I tell my teenage daughter who sometimes vis its me in the ofce? Should I tell the other women who work here? If a co-worker knew this kind of information and showed it to me, Id be grateful to know. What do you think I should do? STUNNED IN THE CITY DEAR STUNNED: Tell your daughter to keep her distance from this co-worker. But before you drop this bombshell at the ofce, you should rst discuss what you have learned with your employer. DEAR ABBY: I hope you can help with this etiquette ques tion. My son and his wife be lieve that when you nish a good meal, you toss your nap kin on the now-empty plate. They say this sends a message that the food was great. I do not agree. Is placing a grubby napkin on the plate in appropriate behavior or is this legit? NOT A NAPKIN-TOSSING DAD DEAR DAD: Your son and his wife need to re-read the chap ter on table manners in their et iquette book. When a meal is nished and the plate is empty, diners should place their used napkins on the table BESIDE their dessert plate. It should not be placed on top of a dirty plate. P.S. If they dont own an et iquette book, it appears they could use one. 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 Man who doesnt want marriage keeps attracting women who do

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Wednesday, January 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7 SNUFFY SMITH HAGAR THE HORRIBLE BEETLE BAILEY BABY BLUES BLONDIE PHANTOM PICKLES SHOE DILBERT DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizon tal row, vertical column and ninesquare sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puzzle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION

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C8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 22, 2014

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Wednesday, January 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C9

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C10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 22, 2014

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Wednesday, January 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D1 rf ntbrnn trrb rtrbrrf tftttt rbrfntbrbb r n n n n rtrtbbr rbrf rrr nrbr nrtrr trtr rrbr tbtrtr brrrt rb rftf n ntbrnt tr rrn rrrbrt brrbrb rrrbrtb rr rrtrr brrrt brrfbrt r rrntbrt rtrbr btbrrr brtr btbrrr trbrrr rbrtt rbrr btrbr rrtbrr trbbr rbttrrt brrrb trbrbrtb rtbrbb rfr rrntbt r rrrbrtrt bb rtrrtrr r rtbrtrrt rt frbfrf rfbrrtbrr brtbrrrr fbrrr rfrfbrr brrrtrtrf b rrrntbt r rrrfrrrtr rbrrrrrr rrrrrrrfr rrrbr ftrt n n n n n nn tr rt br n rrr nrtbbrb btr n n n nn n n n rrnrt bntbrb rbbr brtrbrf ntbr rtrrb brtttt rbbbr rrrntrf brtr rnbr nrttbb rrbnrtb n n n n n n t b r r b b r r r b b b r r b r b b r b b b b f r t f r f n t b r r trr trtrr rbr btrtr brrrt tf tf rbbrb tr brr tr r trr b rr n n n n n n tr n n br n rr rnrtbnt br rfntbr tfrttttrb rfntbrbbr n n n rfr n rtrtrbbb rbbrf r nntrrnn r rrtrrb rrrttr trtftrrbr rrtrttrtrtt tbrrb rbrrrntbrbr ttt tf tf trr n r n n n n n n b rr rfnt rfntbrr rrrrrrrrrrrff ntbrrrrrrrrrff ntrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrff bbrrrrrrrrrrrrff nbrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrff rrrrff nrrrrff ttbrrrfff rrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrff rf rf ntrf brbtfrfrf nrtbrf rfnrtbntb nn rrfnf nfb nrrrb nfrnf rnbfn nnfb b frrfb n brtrtbtrrbbbtb bbrtrbbrrr tbbtbbtrbtbtbtrrfnt

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D2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 22, 2014 r f f fntbb ff fff rrffnff ffrf fftbbtn n fnff n n n f f f tbbbb fnn fnn n nf fn nn n f fr tb ntbbbb fnn fnn nf fn nn f fbnf ff bbnnttb fff fff fbff rtf ffftr ff frbf fn f r f f f f f f f f b f f n f f f f n b f b b t t t b t n b b n tbtbn n ff r tt fb bb b bbtb nbbtt ttttb fntbbbbtt ffr ffr n rfrnf f rr rf ff f f ffffffff rff ff ffn f fnn n f fr f tb ntbbbbtt tbbb nn bf t f ttff rf rf rtf f n b n f f f n n n n b b b n f t t t b n f tb fn fff b tt ntt tttb fntbbbbtbt nn n rnfn f f fr tb ntbbbbtbt bfn f ftbbnnf f r f f f r t f f f f r f b n f f f f r f t f f t f f f f r r r n b n tbn n fnn bfnnffn b t bbb n t ttbn nbbtt tttb r f f fntbbbbb ffr n rnnn n f f fr t b t tbbbbb ffr rnff fff ffnrr rffffn fff fn bnfn tnn t t b f f r f r r f n b n t b nf n n t t b n f fnn bbnfbb tb t nbbt tttb r f f n bn tbn fnf n t n b n n b f t n t t b t b b b b b f n f nn tb fbbb t t tb n tbb nbbtb tttb f fntbbbbb nn n nr rff fffff rfr ffn f n f f fr b tbntbb bbb nnn nr rrf rffn fn f ff bfff tbbnn tb r f r f f fntbbbb nfnff frr ffrrffr ffftbb n n n f f fr n tbbbb nfnf ffrr ff rrffrf fftbb n n b fn bbtb t f f f r f t r f r f n b n tbn fnf n t t t b b b b b n nbbt tttb t fftnbbf f tb ff tbtbbnn nfn fffn f btbtbbnn ttbbnn ttbbbnn tbbbnn ttbtbbnn fr ttbtbbnn r n n n tbb n t fftnbb n nf nbbt tttb n bbn bt fft tb ff nbbt ttttb f nb rf ff n n t r f f t r t r r f f r f r f r f n r nn bbfftbn bb n n bf bbt tbtbt ttbn n n t n b n n b f t n t t b t t b b b b b f n f nn tbfnbbb t t tb n nbbt tttb f fnbbtt rf ff n fff frf fffr fffn ffffff f n f f fr tt tbn bbtt nrf ff frf fffr fffn nn f f fbff ft bbnn tb b f f f r f r f f n bn bbbn ft ttb nf n f n bbbn ft ttb nf n f n bbbn ft ttb nf n nt tttb fntbbbbt n n n f btb t bbbbt nn n b t f f r t r f f n bf tbb tbn b n tb nf fbb tt n bbbnf tt tb n n f nf f n bbbn ft ttb nf n nbbtb tttb

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Wednesday, January 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3 rfntbnttttn rf rf rf f f r r r r r f bnntbfntbn ttttn r frf f tfr nbbttffb ntb r r r b r b r r b r n r r r r r r r b r b r r r b r n r f n f r r b r b f r b f t t r r r f n f r r b r b r f r r r r f t t t n n f t f r r r r n r b n b r f t f r r r r f r r r b r r f t t t f r r b r r r t f t r r r r b r b r r r f n f r r b r b r f f r t r r r r r r f r r r b r b r r b r n r n r r r b r b r r r b f t t r r r r t t t b n b r r r r r t f f f n r r r r r n r b n b r r r r r t r r r r b t f r r r b r t t f t t t t t r r b r r r b t f t t r t t f t t r r b r r r f t t t r r b r r r b t t f t t r f t r r r b t f r r r f t t f t b n b r t f t t rr rrr r rrr trrf rr bntbf rf fntbbttb f f rf f r r bntbf ntbbttb rf tr bbttff nntb r r r r n r t b r f r f rr rrr r rrr trrf rbntbf f fttn bnnntb rfntbnttbn r rf f f r r r r r f ntbfntbn ttbn r r f r rbbtt ffntntb r r r b r b r r b r n r r r r r r r b r b r r r b r n r f n f r r b r b f r b f t t r r r f n f r r b r b r f r r r r f t t t n n f t f r r r r n r b n b r f t f r r r r f r r r b r r f t t t f r r b r r r t f t r r r r b r b r r r f n f r r r b r f f r t r r r r r r f r r r b r b r r b r n r n r r r b r b r r r b f t t r r r r t t t b n b r r r r r t f f f n r r r r r n r b n b r r r r r t r r r r b t f r r r b r t t f t t t t t r r b r r r b t f t t r t t f t t r r b r r r f t t t r r b r r r b t t f t t r f t r r r b t f r r r f t t f t b n b r t f t t rr rrr r rrr trrf bntbf fr bbrrntt bfnfbbfnf f n n n t t t b t t fttn bnnntb b b r r r r f rr rrr r rrr rtr rf bntbf fr bbtbb fftttf rn nnbt bbf n bnnntb r r rfntbntttb rrrrrr rrr rrntt rf rff r r r r b ntbfntbn tttb r ntt rff f bbttff tfrf nbntb rntbnttt rr f rff rr rrfr rrrrbn rff f r r r r bntb fntbnttt rr rff rr rrff tfr nbbttnt ntb r n r r r r r f b r b b t f f t f rr nnntbf f f ff btb rtt n ttt ntb bbn fttnn bnnntb rntbnttttt rr f rfrfrf rrrfrf rfr rrrrbn rff f r r r r ntb fntbnttttt rr rfrf rfrrrf rfrf rrrrrbn r f tfr nbbttb ntb r b r r r r r b n r f t f f t f rr bbntbf rfr f ff btb rtt n ttt ntb bbn fttntt bnnntb r fntbbttnn rr f frrrr f rrrr r rfrr rrrr r f r r r ntbf ntbbttnn rr frrrr f rrrr rr rfrr rrrrr rf r rtf rnbbtt bntb r r r r t r f r r r r r r r r r t r r f f t r t t n n n b t n f b t t b f btntb rfr r ff bttr rbnt t t btn bttbn btn fnnbn bnnntb r fb rrrr rrrrr rrrf rrrntt rrr rrntt f rrrrr rrrrr r f r r r r ntb fb r rrrr rrrrr rrfrr rnttrr rrrntt rrr rrr rrrrr f r rtfr nbbttb ntb r b b b t r r r r f r r r r r r r r r t r r f f t r t t n n n b t n f b t t b f bbntbf rfr r ff bttr rbnt t t btn bttbn rr rfffnfb bbnb fttnn bnnntb rfr r ff bttr rbnt t t btn bttbn btt fttn bnnntb r rfntbbttnn rr f rfrr rrr r rrr rr rrrr r f r r r b ntbf ntbbttnn rr rfrr rrr r rrr rr rrrr rf r rtf rbbtt ffbntb n r r r r b r n r n r r f f b r t r r t b r r t b f t r f f b r t t r r b f r r n n t t r r r n f r b b r n n b r r b f r f f b r r t r b n b r r b f r r r f f b r r n f b b t r b b r r r r r r r r r r t r r f f t r t t n n n b t n f b t t b f bntb rfntbbttn ffrrr rr f frf r r r bntb fntbbttn t rrfr rrn bbttffrn ntb r t f bntbf rf rff bbtrffrrf b tb n b btbn rr r r rrrrf r rnr nnbtf fttntt bnnntb f f t t t f r n n n b t b b f rrnb ntbf f ff btt rbt fft t ntb nn bnnntb rfntbbttbt rrfr rf f rrrr rrrrrr rrr r rfr fr f r r b n t b f bbttff rtrf bntb r r b b r f b r r n rr rrr r rrr trrf f rfntbbtttb rffrr rrr rrnttb rrr rrnttb f ff f f r r r n ntbfntbb tttb rffr rrrr rrnttb rrr rrnttb ff f r r tr bbttffnt ntb n r r r r b r f f n n n b t f bntbf f ff bnfrbbt n bntb bnt f t f fttn bnnntb r bt ntbntbtb rr rrr rrfrr rrr rrnttnfr frr r rf tf rfb nbbttbntb r b n r r f t f bntbf f f f t t t f r n n n b t b b f rff trbtt bnbtb bnbbb bbb fnntn bnnntb

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D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 22, 2014 r f n t b n f n f n t n t r t f n t t n t n n t b n r t n t b t r f f n r n f n r t n n n n n n n t t f n n t n n t b n f t n n t t f n n t n n t t n n n t n n b n t n n n n rfr fftnn nntfnnn bnttnnnt fnfttbn n t f f n n f t ntrbr t b n b t n f t n n t n n t n t n n n r r t f n n n n t t n t f t n n t n t n n t n t n n f n n t f t n n t n n t n n b n t n r t f n n n t b n t n t n f f f b n t n n n n t n n n f n t f n f n n n t n f t n n n t n fr rb b b n f t n t n t f t t n t f f n f f t t n n t n t n n n n t b n r n f t t b b t t f t n b n t n n t n n t n n b n b n t n n t n t n f t n t n t n t n n n n t b t n n t t n f n r n n t b b n f n nr b r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r nbr b b f n ntbntnttn fnnbnnnn nnftnn ftn ntn ntnnnftnnnn nnfnnnnnn tfntbntnnnr nntftt tnnfntbntn fttntnft tnbnnfbn n nt nt ft r r r r r r b r nn r ftf tntrftfn rtnftnnnnnt nntnbn ntfftnr ftftnf rtntnnntntfft nnnntt rntftn nfftfnrtrt ntnnbtnrt tnnt rtfntnbnn ntntntntnr fn r rr r rr r ntntnn ftftnnntn tntntnnn nnfn ntnn f t n n t n n t n t t n t n n f t n n n f n t b n t n n n t t n n n t f t t t n f f t f n t n n b t n r t n n n n n t n f t n f n f t n t n t n n f t n n b n n n t n n n f n n t n n f t n n t t b n t n rt nnnt nnfnt r nr rrr ft r r r r r r r b r nn r ftf tntn nnfnrtnftnnn nnntnntnbn ntfft nrftftn frtntnnntn tfftnnnntt rntft nnfftfn rtrtntnnbtn rttnnt rtfntnbnn ntntntntnr fn r r rr ntntnn ftftnnntn tntntnnn nnfn ntnn f t n n t n n t n t t n t n n f t n n n f n t b n t n n n t t n n n t f t t t n f f t f n t n n b t n r t n n n n n t n f t n f n f t n t n t n n f t n n b n n n t n n n f n n t n n f t n n t t b n t n rt nnnt nnfnt r nr rrr ft rb r r r r r r n b b nn r nntnbnftfr fnrtnftntnntn fnntn tfftnfrt nntntfnnf rtntn r r r r r fnf ftnnftnnntn fnnnnnt tntnnnn ttnnfftfn btnrntft ntntnn ftftnnntn tntntnnn nnfn ntnn nnt ntntfft nfnt nt fnt r ft r r r r n rtt tt b bfn nn r r ntntnnnt ftnnntn tntnfrt ntttbnttn rttntft ntn t t n n t n n t n t n t n n t f f b n n f n t n f r t nnnfftntn ntnnntntftn tnftnntbnfttn nnntft ftnntnn tntnbnfnfn trtt ntntfn nntnnt ftnntntnntbn tntnnntnntntn nfnnntnftn tnnnnntn nft nbnnt nn tffft nfnt ft r r r ttrttt b r nn r ftf nrfnnntnfn nfftnfrt nntntfnn frtntn t n n t n t n t n n n f n t n f r t f n f n n n n t n fnnnnnt tnnfftfn nttntnn btnrt rntft nnnnt r ft n f n nfntnnff nbntrt fntt fnnnn nrtt nntnnnbnnn ntntnnnn nnnnnnnf nnnnnnt nntbnr nnnnftrn bnnntnnt rntftnn nnnttnnn nnnt rntftftnfnt nnnnt ntnnnfntnbn tntntnn fnnfnttbn tntnttnn nnn ft rb r r r n r r b n nn r tn r r fttnnnn rt rtnftntnn ntntnt r r r nnnfftn tnftnntbnfttn nnnnntf tntntn r rt ntntfn nn tnntftnnt ntnntbntnt nnntnntntnnf nnntnftntnn nnn ftnnt nntnt tntnnftn nnfntb ntnnnn ttnnntft ttntnn nbtnrt nnn tfttnnntn nftnnttbntn n ntnft nfnt ft r r r r r nnnfftn tnftnntbnfttn nnnfnt ntntnbnfn fnrtt ntntnnrt fnnnt nntftnntntn ntbntntnn ntnntntnnfnnntn ftntnnnnn tnnntn nnft frtnnnt r rrr tnbnfnfn rt fnt ft rb r r r r r r b nn r r ntnnnfnnn nbnnnnnn fnnnfn ntnbnntnnnnnt tnttfnntn ntntffnttn nntnnn tbntnbt bntntntnntnt ntnntnntnn ntn r tnntnn tnt r r r r r r n b r rnnn r nn r r rnnn rfn nntntnf rt n n t tnntt nnntn ntntntnn fntnfrt t n t n f n t nnnfftn tnftnntbnfttn nnnnbnn tnntn nt bnfnfnrt tntnftnn tnntftnnt ntnntbnntnt nnntnntntnnf nnntnftntnn nnntn nnnnt nn r nfntn ft rb r r r b r nn r r ftfr fnrtnftnnnnnt nntnn ntfftn ftftf rt r tnnnnnn nnttr rr r rn rntftn ntntntntr fn r r r ntntnnftf tnnntntnt ntnnnnnf nntnn nnnnt ntft nfnt n t b n f t f t b n t n t t n n n t n f t n n t n n t n t t n t n n f t n n n f t b n t n n n n f t t t n t n n b t n r n t f t t n n n t n f t n n t t n f t n b n t n r t n n t b n fn nn nnt n r nnn nnn nnntbnn nnn ft tnt tnt ftnbnfnfn ntnr nr r r r r r r ft rb

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Wednesday, January 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D5 rfntbb f tbbfb f tbf f f t b b frf ntbb ftb f f t b nff rff ftbbb bb ftb b t b b b rftf b tf b ftf ftbb ff btbb ff ft f ftbb r f f f n f t b tf b tf tbb f ftbb f fftb bf ftbb b rfn frtb fb b frtb bf ntf fr ft rfn f tbbb ftbb f f tbfb t b b trb f tfbb f ft tf f ftbb f nf t fr f f f f r f r r r f b f f n f f f f t b t b b f f f f n f f b r r f f f f f f f f f f r r f r f f r r f f r f f f r r f r r f f r f f f r f n f f f n f f f n f f f b f f r f f f b f f n r f f f f n f f n r b r f f frff f f b f f r f n r f f n f f f f b f n f f f f f r r f b f f b f f n rr rfrf rnffb f b f r n f f r r f f f nffrfbrf fnfn f f f f f r f r f f r f f b f b fn ff frf ff r f b r f f r frf fff fr f nf r f f f r f b f r f r f r b f b f r f r f f f r f r f r f f f r f rf fnf f r b f r f b f f f f f r r f f f f f f r r f f f r r f r b f f n f f f b f f t b b f r f f b b b f b f r f f r f r f r r r f f f n f f r r f r f f r f f r f f f f f f f f n f f f r n r f f r f f f b f r r f b b b r f f r r f r f n r f r n fffrr ffrfn f f rnffff ffff f frf fffrf nffnff frr f f f r f r f b r b r b b b r n t b n r r r r n f f f f b f f r n f r r f f r b f f f f r f f f f f r f tn

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D6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 22, 2014 rfntb n tn nnnnn ttn tn r t ttn tnt t tnt rnn t nt n n t n t ntbb tttt nb tn b t brn ntt rf n ntt nrnn tt tbbf t t rff ttntt tnt nttntt f fft t nttntt tt fntt tt tn f tt tn tn nt r f ntnt f t t f nttt ntnt nttn fnn rrfttt t nbnbtnt ntt tn ffr f ttnn n t rrf tt f nttttnt tr n ttnn t t t n n f tnt nntt t t n t t frf t rrrfn ntt nt rf rntt nnttnn tn f tt n r n t t n f t ntt ttt t nbtnn tn r t tnn nt n t t r f t t r n t t t r nttrtn nt n tn r f n tt nbr f bf ntt tntn t nttn rtr fnn t f ttfftt f ttfftt tff t t n n n n n n ft tt ttt n t n n nt nnttn t t t t tf f ntfntt tt t fffttt tff ttfftt f f f f f t t t n bff ttt tntt t t t ntt r tnn t t t nttn f nttnt fnf n n f f n f fn r r r ttn ff tt ttf fntt rrn r f f f f f r r f r r r r f ffrr ffntt ff f r r f fff n ff f t f f f r r f r r r n f t f n t n t f r tttn r tn rff rttnt t f f n t t r n n f tt t t n n t r fnttnnn f fftt t bnbb t ftb ttn tb t t n bntt f nttn b nttttnt b f nnt b t nbr tt f ttntt n t t n t t n t t t nt tn t n t t t ttn ffn rnttn nrf b n nn rnntn f t tb t ttn ff f t n rttnn b ntn ntt t ft n n nb nntn f ntttt ntt t t tt f t ntt nn r t nttn t b n r tt ntnn ff bnbntttn ntt t t btb nttt tbr t r nt ttt nt tt t t

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Wednesday, January 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D7 rfnr fnntbb bb rfrntbb rfr ntrfbb nrrr fnt bbnnr r n r r rbbbbr r rbnbn nbnr bbrrr bntr rb tn rr nnr nbbn r rn r rrf r bbtr nrbntr r ntbf f b b t n b b t b b b t r r bf brttr nbrbnr nbrr r ntr r r r rbr nbtrnrr nrrf f nbbt r n b b b b b b b t n t b f b n t t r r t r r n nn tbt r r r bnbr rr b rnbrtr r t rr t t t r f n t r f b n t t n b r n b r n f r r nrr nbtf b bf r r t n t n b t n b b n r r rr rfntrbr r n br nbntbr nnrfr rr rr b rbbnbbnb tbr n nn frfbt r r t r n t b r t r n n b b n t r t n r b r n t t n r b b b r b bnrn nbrbtf rnrnb tnrr tnn nn f t f fbt rfnb rnbb bbrnrbbt bntb nnrbbr b r n t n n b b n b r n n n r n b b n b r nnn btbr bntt rbt r fnnbt nrntrnr nrn nbrbnnn rbnbrr t nnbrr nnf f r t r t b n r n r b r r bntr tfb fnrrbrb nrnbn rr b n r n n n t r n b t f b b n t r n t b r b n b r n b b n t t r r nt n n n tt tn n b r n t n n b bnbn btrbn bnnnbt rtnr nnf f nnntrf f t n r n b n t t n b b n t n b b b b b b b n r n n t t n r t t n b b n n n n n b n n b b n n b r r r n b n ff n n b n b b t r b b r n n n n n r n t t n b r r r r r n b b b b r n b r r n t t r r nf f b t f t n n n r r b t r t b n b r b r f n r nftf f nnff f r nt n n n tt tn n b r n t n n b bnbn t n r n t f n n b n b r b b r r trf fft r r t r n t b r t r trf fft n t r b r b b b r r tbbb nnbbnnt bbbrbnt bnbnn bntn fnbnbnttr nbbnb ttbnbbbnnbr nnbn ntb nnnbbtn rn t b n n b r t r frb f brbnb rnr r f f brbr brntnrr ft r nbrbnr nbnbbr btr t tf n b r n t n t r r r n r r b b b t n r r nt n n n tt tn n b r n t n n b bnbn nff r b b n n r n n r b r r r b r r n r b r r r r r nbrnr tbnrbrnt rtrr nft tbf r r b r r b b n n b n b t r n b n b b r n b r b n b t n b b b n b r r f b r br br nft ttbf r n t r n b t r n n b r n b n r t b n b b t r t r t r n n b n r n b b n r n b n b f b r t r r nt n n n tt tn n b r n t n n b bnbn nft ttbf r r n b b n r r ntb btrbr b nnrrtr r bbtr r r r nt n n n tt tn n b r n t n n b bnbn n n t n b r n b r b r nf ttbf nnff ft b n b r r bnbnr fbrbrr r r brr b n b n r b r r rt bbrnrr r tbnrr bnr r t r r nbt rr bbtntr bn nnrr r r n b n t t r r rbtf

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D8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 22, 2014

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Wednesday, January 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL 1 MOISTURE MANAGEMENT SERVICE AERATION SERVICE SPRINKLER QUALITY CHECK PRESSURE WASHING SERVICE$195(Most Homes)2X per year(1X Every 6 Months)$195(Most Homes)2X per year(1X Every 6 Months)$195(Most Homes)2X per year(1X Every 6 Months) $195(Most Homes) QUALITY MOWING SERVICE TRIMMING / WEEDING QUALITY SERVICE$695up to 1/4 acre lot$595Most HomesQUALITY SERVICE CALLS ARE ALWAYSFREE! (Walk Behind Mowing Services or Push Mowing is available for a slightly higher premium.)QUALITY SERVICE CALLS ARE ALWAYSFREE! *(Every visit for mowing customers)BUY 4SERVICES GET$200 OFFBUY 5SERVICES GET$300 OFFBUY 6SERVICES GET$350 OFFBUY 3SERVICES GET$100 OFFBUY 2SERVICES GET$50 OFFBUY 1SERVICE GET$25 OFF

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2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 22, 2014 MENTION THIS AD FOR AN EXTRA $10.00OFF YOUR PURCHASE!



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C OMMERCIAL thePressAN EDITION OF THE Daily Commercial | W ednesday J anuary 22, 2014 IS YOUR PHOTO ON OUR AROUND THE BLOCK PAGE? | CHECK A7 PETS: Plantation hosts expo / A3 THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comNeighbors in a quiet Lees burg retirement com munity were stunned Sunday when Lake County sheriffs investigators discov ered a body buried in the yard of a homeowner who report edly has been missing in re cent weeks. Sheriffs ofcials said the death is suspicious. Theres concern that it may be the body of the missing homeowner, Jesse Wachter, 63. At this point, we do have a body that has been located at the property, Lt. John Her rell, sheriffs spokesman, said Sunday afternoon as yellow crime-scene tape and vehicles of the medical examiner and LCSO authorities surrounded the cream-color home at 181 North Lake Drive, in the Mid-Florida Lakes community. The identity of the victim has not been identied, nor has the cause of death been determined, Herrell said. It is obviously suspicious. We are treating it as a suspicious death investigation, Herrell said. With neighbors reporting that they havent seen this man in recent weeks, that would lead us to suspect that it could be him, but obviously we are not going to assume or reach to any conclusions. Herrell said crime-scene investigators were working to exhume the body while detectives had a warrant to search the home for evidence that might help determine what took place. The investigation initially began after 8 / p.m. Jan. 11 when the Sheriffs Ofce received a report from a neighbor, who told deputies that someone was at the house loading items on a trailer. This concerned the neighbor since Wachter hadnt been seen recently. Deputies responded and stopped the vehicle, which happened to be Wachters truck, and found that the trailer it was pulling contained Wachters motorcycle, golf cart and appliances. The truck was being driven by Wachters son, Jesse Jordan, 28. Jordans girlfriend, Jessica Thigpen, also 28, was a passenger in the truck. Herrell said both Jordan and Thigpen admitted to being drug addicts, and deputies found the pair in possession of drugs. They were both arrested and taken to the Lake County Jail. Herrell said a cadaver dog was brought to the home Jan. LEESBURGHuman remains found at property of missing man PHOTOS BY THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL The North Lake Drive neighborhood of Leesburg was blocked off Sunday as LSCO crime-scene personnel and the medical examiner were on site for the excavation of property owned by Jesse Wachter. Deputies became concerned after a cadaver dog alerted on the area; Neighbors say they had not seen Wachter in recent weeks. Lake County Sheriff Gary Borders, center, receives an update on Sunday at the crime scene from Lt. John Herrell, LCSO spokesman, left, and Capt. Chuck Theobald, right, of criminal investigations. N 181 North Lake Drive, Leesburg WHITNEY WILLARD / STAFF GRAPHICHUMAN REMAINS FOUND Sheriffs investigators discovered human remains late Saturday on the property of a man who neighbors say they havent seen in weeks. 44 44Radio Rd. Emeralda Ave.Poe St.Creek Rd. 437 SEE BODY | A2 THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comCombat Boots to Cow boy Boots is a catchy name, and thats what director Jen Elliott had in mind to at tract veterans interested in a certied equine training/ job placement program geared to help them trans fer their military skills to working on horse farms in the region. She knows of large ranches looking to hire veterans willing and able to do physical work. The job market is hot; there are more jobs (avail able on horse farms) than I have veterans, Elliott said. There are hundreds of jobs part time, full time and to get some body that is stable and re liable is really a big deal. In the Ocala area alone, Elliott said, there are more than 600 horse farms and 29,000-some people employed in the industry. She believes many Lake and Sumter counties ranches also could benet from veterans trained in horse handling and safety; horse grooming; equine psychol ogy and educated on ranch maintenance and farm equipment and repair. A former nurse in the mental l health eld, El liott said veterans inspired her to start the program af ter she repeatedly heard: I dont want mental health, I want a job. She spent time coordi nating Combat Boots to Cowboy Boots and now runs the 40-hour, veweek training course from her 17-acre horse farm OCKLAWAHAFrom combat boots to cowboy boots BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Steven Lawrence, a 26-year-old Army Veteran who spent 12 months in Iraq, grooms Syddon as part of the Combat Boots to Cowboy Boots program at Horse in Miracles in Ocklawaha on Jan. 8. The Program lasts 40 hours and is designed to help veterans nd jobs.SEE HORSES | A2 PHOTOS BY BRETT LEBLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL George Ibrahim, 21, cuts a piece of pipe at Lake Technical Center in Eustis. LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writerlivi.stanford@dailycommercial.comC.A. Vossberg is facing a predicament that has never happened before: In the next ve to 10 years, more than half of his staff is up for retirement, leaving him with a huge gap to ll in his workforce. Vossberg is president of Electron Machine Corporation in Uma tilla, which employs 21 people. The company manufacturers and designs industrial control instrumentation. Our average employee has been with us for 30 years, he said, explaining that in the next three years, workers will begin retiring. I need to gure out how to replace them. The challenge, Vossberg said, is nding skilled workers living nearby. When I do hire somebody, it is a sig nicant investment on the companys behalf, he said. I dont want them to turn around a year later and go for greener pastures. Numerous manufacturing industries in Lake County are fac ing several problems nding the right work ers. It can be dicult to nd people with the right job skills in the county, and there is often no program available to train workers who want to ll those positions, according to county ofcials. Manufacturers were actually having to go outside of Lake Coun ty to advertise for available jobs, said Commissioner Leslie Campione. Seeking a solution, Lake Technical Center ofcials last year broached the idea of building a Center for Advanced Manufac turing to county leaders, with plans to train workers in manufac turing, machining and wielding. Sen. Alan Hays, R-Umatilla, and Rep. Larry Metz, R-Groveland, helped secure $1 million in funding for the center. The center is expect ed to be operational beginning in the fall, providing specialized training in fabrication, machining including CNC, milling, wielding, among other ar eas, according to Diane Culpepper, director of Lake Tech. The overall mission Students learn to build the future Lake Tech offers programs aimed at manufacturing jobsSEE LEARN | A2

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A2 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, January 22, 2014 rrfntbn nntnb nft bfnfnb frn $19900$16900tb rfSCHEDULED DEPARTURES EVERY SUNDAY. tb rfIP CASINO RESORT4 DAYS/3 NIGHTSwww.goclassictours.comBILOXI BOUND4 DAYS 3 NIGHTSBEAU RIVAGErffntb fnBest Western Historic rrfnTHE BIG EASYNEW ORLEANS5 DAYS, 4 NIGHTS7 MEALS/$15 FREE PLAYnttb ttft tt tt t ttbtt$49595$599 Singlebnnfbbfbrrn t tt rfffntbnrffr r If youre not reading theDaily CommercialON SUNDAY %  en MONEY In this weekly section, well take you inside the operations of some of the areas most successful businesses; welcome the newest businesses by helping them cut their ribbons during grand openings; introduce you to the employees who are the movers and shakers in their professions; and recap the key economic news of the past week. ON MONDAY %  en LIVING HEALTHY This section keeps you abreast of all the latest developments in medicine, as well as the trends in health and tness. ON WEDNESDAY %  en FROM THE KITCHEN Use the recipes from food columnist Ze Car ter to whip up some culinary delights for your family and friends. Save a bundle on your next grocery bill by following the suggestions of Divine Deal Diva Tanya Senseney. And benet from the advice that Mary Ryder offers in her Practical Potwatcher column. ON THURSDAY %  en ENJOY LIFE Looking for something to do this weekend? We publish a detailed list of the major events occur ring throughout Lake County, including indepth looks at the plays being performed at local theaters. ON FRIDAY %  en AROUND THE BLOCK This section is all about people. Youll see the smiling faces of residents that our photographers have Spotted at local events. Good for You celebrates the personal milestones of friends and neighbors; delve into the histories of Lake and Sumter counties in Rick Reeds Reminisce column; and enjoy Nina Gilferts plain speak and humor From the Porch Steps. %  en HOMES In the market for a house? Check out three featured homes, recent property transfers, and information about the local real estate market. ON SATURDAY %  en HOME LIFE Pick up ideas for your next home decorating project, or work on that green thumb with tips on fruit, vegetable and ower gardening. %  en FAITH FOR LIFE See what events are planned at local churches; enjoy Rick Reeds devotional Reections column; and delve into topical stories of local and national origin. %  en CRUISIN Find out which trucks and automobiles are the hottest vehicles on dealers lots. EVERY DAY %  en COMICS Start your day off with a laugh by reading our comics page. SUBSCRIBE TODAY To receive all the local news about your community in a more timely manner, subscribe to the Daily Commercial by calling 787-0600. EACH WEEKEACH WEEKYOURE MISSINGDEATH NOTICESThe following death notices were pub lished in the Daily Commercial this past week:Bradley Mel ArnoldBradley Mel Arnold, 41, of Grand Island, died Wednesday, January 8, 2014. Hard ern/Pauli Funeral Home.Gerald BerkmanGerald Berkman, 78, of Leesburg, died Thursday, January 9, 2014. Page-Theus Funerals & Cremations.John W. Brake Sr.John W. Brake Sr., 62, of Leesburg, died Thursday, January 2, 2014. Banks/PageTheus Funerals and Cremations.Cornelius Brodus Sr.Cornelius Brodus, Sr., 89, of Groveland, died Monday, January 13, 2014. Marvin C. Zanders Funeral Home, Inc.Thomas A. BroylesThomas A. Broyles, 72, of Wildwood, died Tuesday, January 14, 2014. Banks/PageTheus Funerals and Cremations.Margaret Peg CritendonMargaret Peg Critendon, 60, of Eagle Lake, died Mon day, January 13, 2014. Banks/ Page-Theus Funerals and Cremations.Roger HarperRoger Harper, age 85, died Friday, December 27, 2013 in Leesburg FL. Cremation Choices.Jerald HieronymosJerald Hieronymos, 80, of Lake Placid, died Sunday, January 12, 2014. Banks/ Page-Theus Funerals and Cremations.Barbara Mae LightfootBarbara Mae Lightfoot, 67, of Astor, died Tuesday, Janu ary 14, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home.Harold Dean MeteerHarold Dean Meteer, 67, of Tavares, died Tuesday, January 4, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home.James A. Reilly Jr.James A. Reilly, Jr., 85. of The Villages, died Wednes day, January 15, 2014. Banks/ Page-Theus Funerals and Cremations.Joanne J. RobersonJoanne J. Roberson, 79, of Mount Dora, died Thursday, January 9, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home.Carlos Mario Ruiz Sr.Carlos Mario Ruiz Sr., 74, of Clermont, died Tuesday, Jan uary 14, 2014. Floyds Funer al Home.Anne Price SaundersAnne Price Saunders, 73, of Mount Dora, died Saturday, January 11, 2014. Harden/ Pauli Funeral Home.Ruth Rucker Odor SaxonRuth Rucker Odor Saxon, 96, of Tavares, died Saturday, January 11, 2014. Steverson, Hamlin & Hilbish Funerals & Cremation.Dorothy Jane SmaltinoDorothy Jane Smaltino, 74, of Wildwood, died Saturday, January 11, 2014. Beyers Fu neral Home and Crematory, Leesburg.Donald Robert VailDonald Robert Vail, 81, of Deland, died Tuesday, January 14, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home.Mary J. VannMary J. Vann, 64, of Eustis, died Friday, January 10, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home.Janet D. WhiteJanet D. White, 88, of Leesburg, died on January 12, 2014. National Cremation Society.Robert L. WilliamsRobert L. Williams, 67, of Mascotte, died Saturday, Jan uary 11, 2014. Marvin C. Zan ders Funeral Home, Inc.Donald Leroy YorkDonald Leroy York, 76, of Astatula, died Wednesday, January 15, 2014. Floyds Fu neral Home. BODYFROM PAGE A1 11 and alerted on the property, signifying that there was a body buried there. Crimescene personnel then began excavating the site. Neighbor Andrew ONeil came home Jan. 12 to nd deputies had used the carport of his home as the starting point for blocking off the crime-scene area. Ive never seen police here, especially right here in my carport, he said. This is just shocking. Other neighbors in the community of 1,000-plus homes gathered in clusters and admitted they were stunned. Mercy, mercy, said Elizabeth Sattereld, who has lived at Mid-Florida Lakes for near ly 10 years. Nothing liked this has ever happened that I know of. Sattereld said Wachter lived by himself but that others might have moved in, while ONeal said he had seen Wachter and his son together in what appeared to be happy times. I always thought they were a close-knit family and Id seen them shing like a father and son thing. Id see Jesse and his son always out there with their shing poles, ONeal said. They would always wave and Id wave back.This article appeared in the Jan. 13 edition of the Daily Commercial. in Ocklawaha, where veterans can receive hands-on experience while working with the farms rescue horses. The training is of fered from 9 / a.m. to 1 / p.m., Tuesdays, and from 1 to 5 / p .m., Thurs days. A new session is set to begin within a couple of weeks. Horses are different in the morning than they are in the after noon, Elliott said. I do a lot of horse psycholo gy because I think you cant work on a horse farm and not appreciate horses; they are very sensitive. She believes there are similarities between horses and combat veterans. Horse and combat veterans are alert, they work in a group, they look to a leader, they bond slowly with out siders, theyre nonver bal and they are hy per vigilant, she said of being alert. Hyper vigilance is the No. 1 key that you talk about with the veterans coming home. They are a natural t for horse farms, and this is a strength-based program. A lot of things that the veterans come back with, I can use and make them better here; I can use the hyper vig ilance and channel that to read a horse. Elliott said her horses have beneted from the attention from the veterans who have gone through the program. The horses are so much better because they were used to only me handling them. When people would come, they would be nervous, but now they are calm. Its a win-win, and I have learned with rescue animals that its not enough that you love the animal, they have to learn that other people will love them, too. She also believes the horses are a condence booster for the vets. With these guys, I really see a transforma tion, she said. There is a bond between the horses and the vets; this program is a real condence builder when you can move a 1,200 pound horse with a nger. And its peace ful here. We dont rush them, and its a won derful transition program. Veteran Steve Lawrence, 26, was one of the rst to go through the program after coming home from serving in Iraq. I really enjoyed it and it calmed my mind; I really enjoyed being outside with the horses, he said. Combat Boots to Cowboy Boots also is open for older veter ans who want to come out to the farm to help groom horses or be around the animals. Vietnam veteran Tom Sanderlin of The Villages enjoys spending time on Elliotts horse farm. He has found being around the horses has helped with his mild symptoms of post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD). I denitely encour age this program, he said. One of the things that you do with PTSD is that you shut down people and emotions. Most people dont understand, but the horse understands. I consider my ani mals to be nurturing, said Elliott, who not ed there is no charge for the veterans to be in the Combat Boots to Cowboy Boots pro gram. I think that they have paid enough, she said of the vets military service. Those interested in learning more about the program may call 352-239-3484.This article appeared in the Jan. 14 edition of the Daily Commercial. HORSESFROM PAGE A1 THANKS FOR READING THE COMMERCIAL PRESS! is to train and prepare the skilled workforce for our region to assist the manufacturing companies that are already here so they can grow, and when their employees leave, we can replace them, Culpepper said. We also want to train the skilled workforce available to attract new companies to relocate to Lake County. Robert Chandler, the countys economic development and tourism director, said the center is the beginning of something much bigger. When you look from a comprehensive standpoint, this is one piece of a larger strat egy, which is really to make Lake County a dominant location in the state for manu facturing, he said. The biggest challenge for manufacturers today, especially in Lake County, is nding workers. About 6.6 percent of the countys work force is comprised of manufacturing, higher than the regional average of 5.5 percent, ac cording to the U.S. Census. By comparison, in Osceola County, the manufacturing workforce is at 3.8 percent; Orange County is at 4.2 percent and Semi nole County is at 6.1 percent.This article appeared in the Jan. 15 edition of the Daily Commercial. LEARNFROM PAGE A1

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Wednesday, January 22, 2014 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS A3 THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comIt was dogs and cats reigning Mon day at The Plantation at Leesburg during the retirement communitys rst Pet Health Expo. And while some folks found pets they wanted to adopt and take home, it worked the other way around for Frank and Marianne Delbo. The pair of 56 years of marriage said they were adopted by Sarah, a cute brown Chihuahua. We got here and she took right away to him, Marianne said of the dog jumping on her husbands lap. She adopted him right away. Sarah was one of several dogs provided by Maxs Pet Connection Inc., a small dog rescue, which saved Sar ah from being euthanized from a Umatilla kill-shelter. We have had a nice bunch of people looking at the dogs, and obviously adoptions are wonderful, said Max ine Hirsch of Maxs Pet Connection. Pat Sturdivant, president of Plantation Paw Prints Dog Club, noted there are many dog and cat lovers in her community. There are just under 5,000 hous es here and half of the people have dogs and cats, so were talking about a bunch of pets, she said, pleased by the turnout of the rst pet expo. Variety of vendors were on hand, too, offering a wide array of ser vices, including dog and cat adop tions, a low-cost vaccine clinic, free nail trims for dogs, a dog obedience demonstration and more. This is the rst time weve ever had something for the pets, she said. Its a nice place to see things and learn about new health issues. Sturdivant is the proud owner of two cocker spaniels who are 10 year old sisters, Taffy and Sandy. They are inseparable. If one has a veterinarians appointment, the oth er one has to go for moral support. They eat together, they sleep together and they are really, really sweet, she said. Taffy has been blind for three years. She navigates through the house well and Sandy helps her, Sturdivant said. Its so sweet, its like Taffy has her own little guide dog.This article appeared in the Jan. 14 edition of the Daily Commercial.LEESBURGPlantation holds first Pet Health Expo BRETT LEBLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Bobbie Kurivial, 66, left, explains an exercise that Betty Van Dellen, 70, right, and her dog Knight, 4, will be performing during Plantation Paw Friends at the Plantation at Leesburg. AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writeraustin.fuller@dailycommercial.comOne hundred and thirty-six marijuana plants were found in Groveland this week in what police are calling the biggest grow house there in recent memory. The plants were found inside a house at 1185 Singleton Circle, police Lt. Scott Penvose said. The residence was a rental property that was entirely recongured as a grow oper ation with no living space inside, he added. According to a press release, a Groveland police ofcer was on routine patrol and discovered the plants when she spotted an open door at the house in the Green Valley West subdivision around 10:47 / a.m. Sunday. The ofcer thought the house was being bur glarized and noted the pot plants were in plain view. A search warrant was obtained and the house searched around 3:30 that afternoon, according to Penvose. The investigation is still active and no one has been charged at this time. The Drug Enforce ment Administration says Florida has more indoor marijuana grow houses than anywhere in the country. Despite high rent and set-up costs for a grow house, a mere 50 plants with at least three growing cycles a year can easi ly net growers as much as $300,000 a year, au thorities say.This article appeared in the Jan. 15 edition of the Daily Commercial.136 plants found in grow houseGROVELAND

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A4 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, January 22, 2014 A/C Services Auto Service Blinds Svcs. Bathtub Refinishing Marine Services Cabinetry Services Carpet Cleaning Services Carpet Repair Services Cleaning Services Contractor Services Door & Lock Services Concrete Services Appliance Repair Garage Door Services Handyman Services Adult Care Services Hauling Services Home Improvement Home Restoration Svcs. Insurance Services Irrigation Services Land Clearing Services Landscaping Services Lawn Services Legal Services Moving Services Airport Transportation Enclosure Screening Flooring Services Bathroom Remodeling

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Wednesday, January 22, 2014 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS A5 Schools/ Instruction Professional Services Psychic Services Plants & Florist Service Pest Control Services Pest Control Services Pet Grooming Services Painting Services Pool Services Pressure Cleaning Plumbing Services Roofing Services Tile Service Tax Services Shower Doors Service Tree Service Tree Service Veterinarian Services Window Services All About Appliances repairs and installs all brands of major appliances. We are a small husband/wife company. Eric has over 15 years experience repairing appliances and Lavinia (Vinnie) has over 20 years in business management experience. Together, we strive to offer you prompt, professional, courteous and personal services far beyond your expectations, both by phone and in your home. We respect you and your time and make every effort to be in and out of your home as quickly as possible yet provide a thorough diagnosis and timely repair. We genuinely appreciate all your business. Pals Gals Services, Inc. has been owned and operated by Patti Kauffman and Kellie Kennedy since 1986. They are a multifaceted business offering a wide a variety of services, which include interior and exterior painting, faux painting, wallpaper removal and installation, tile and grout cleaning, tile and grout removal and installation, and grout staining. They also install wood floors and can refinished your old wood floors, to make them look brand new. They can help you with color choices and give advice on what is practical or not! They can help resolve your honeydo list such as minor plumbing, electrical, drywall, cabinets, counter tops for your home or office. They pride themselves on quality womanship, dependability and trust. They know how difficult it is to find someone you trust and actually show up on time. They are a referral based business relying on previous clients to spread the word. They are two very talented ladies that take extreme pride in their work and take each job personally. They know how important making choices about your home or office can be and are more than willing to help with each decision. GIVE THE GALS A CALL, THEY CAN DO IT ALL!!! 352-787-4089 Veterinary Care in the Convenience of your own home! and for you Services include Wellness exams, including vaccines and parasite screening, Blood work, Skin and ear issues, Digestive or Urinary tract issues, Health certificates, Kathie L. Robinson, DVMDr. Robinson has over 16 years experience as a veterinarian.VISITING VETERINARIAN, LLC 352-408-3666 FAX: 352-253-2443VISITINGVETERINARIAN@AOL.COM To have your Professional Service listed here, please contact Michelle in the Classified Department at (352) 365-8233 or by email michelle.fuller@dailycommercial.com

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A6 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, January 22, 2014 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comProsecutors reported Jan. 10 they are almost nished clos ing a case against a former deputy re chief who died in December amid charges of lascivious child molestation in Sumter County and similar ac cusations in Hernando County. Cecil Brad Burris, 55, had been with Sumter Coun ty Fire Rescue since 2003 and also served as a re marshall there, before he was terminat ed in 2012 after he was arrest ed on charges of molesting and touching a 16-year-old girl. He had been released from the Sumter County jail in lieu of $75,000 bail and was awaiting a Febru ary pre-trial hearing on the lewd and lascivious charges. The Sumter Coun ty Sheriffs Ofce appar ently started its investi gation after the Department of Children and Families received a complaint against Burris. The arrest afdavit added the sheriffs ofce responded to South Sumter High in Bush nell, where the girl told detec tives about the inappropriate touching. Burris later admitted touching the girls breast, genital area and buttocks, the arrest afdavit added. Burris died of natural causes, according to the Assistant State Attorney Angelina Rodeo, who was prosecuting the case. Rodeo said Burris could have faced 60 years in prison but turned down a plea offer for 30 years. Rodeo said a woman con tended as a 9 year old that Bur ris had molested her in Her nando County but the case was dropped. It reopened after Bur ris was arrested in the Sumter County case. Hernando County ofcials couldnt be reached Jan. 10.This article appeared in the Jan. 12 edition of the Daily Commercial. MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comA 20-year-old man and 16-year-old suspect have been captured in the burglary of an occupied home, apparently after Sumter deputies identied them from surveillance tape of the stores where they used stolen credit cards. Derrell Harrison Jr. was picked up at his home on charges of burglary of an occu pied dwelling, grand theft and fraudulent use of personal identication, the Sumter County Sheriffs Ofce reported Jan. 10. On Jan. 7, detectives ar rested the 16-year-old from Coleman, also on charges of burglary of an occupied dwelling and grand theft. According to Lt. Bobby Caruthers, sheriffs spokesman, deputies responded to a call of a home being burglarized on Jan. 3 while the homeowner slept. The homeowners awoke to nd their screen torn out and their 50-inch TV, debit cards and other items missing from the home. Deputies found the TV on the side of the road.This article appeared in the Jan. 11 edition of the Daily Commercial.Two men arrested in Sumter burglary HARRISON BUSHNELL WILDWOODOfficials wrapping molestation case BURRIS Staff ReportThe Rotary Club of Lake County/Gold en Triangle, in coop eration with the city of Eustis, hopes in two months to open a com munity garden in the Cardinal Cove section of Carver Park in the Bates Avenue Area. The Cardinal Cove Community Garden will provide a place for the community to grow food and get to know their neighbors, Rotarian Emily Lee said. Rotarian Richard Gonzalez recently secured the donation of two loads of topsoil for use in building the garden beds, Lee said, adding the group is still looking for dona tions of wood, bedding kits, seeds, plants, gar dening equipment and manpower.This article appeared in the Jan. 14 edition of the Daily Commercial.Eustis residents to dig community garden

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A7THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, January 22, 2014AroundtheBlock352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com www.dailycommercial.comLEESBURG | AROUND TOWN LEESBURG | HIGH SCHOOL BASKETBALL WILDWOOD | GALAXY HOME SOLUTIONS COMMUNITY CHRISTMAS CELEBRATIONCHARLES and EMILY ODOM KEITH SPONHOL and CANDACE COOK EVAN CLARKE MALACHI MURPHY RICHARD FRIEDLANDER JOHN and JOHNATHAN TANZI GLERYS CASTRO KENYONA BOYKIN JADA PERRY KANESHA MANUEL and PAOLA ZARATE SANTA and MRS. CLAUS A YOUNG BOY RECEIVES A GIFT FROM SANTA CLAUS. Whether at home, while shopping, or just enjoying Lake and Sumter counties with your friends and neighbors, youve been ...SPOTTEDPHOTOS BY CINDY DIAN PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC SUBMITTED PHOTOS

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A8 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, January 22, 2014 THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comThe worlds largest girl-run business Girl Scout cookie sales will be in full swing next month at differ ent booth locations in Lake and Sumter counties, where cookie lov ers can get their hands on their favorite once-ayear treats. Cookies will sell for $4 a box. Many troops are taking pre-orders now from residents who dont want to miss out on get ting their favorites. There are two authorized Girl Scout cookie bakers in the U.S., and the cookies offered by scouts in Lake Coun ty differ from Sumter. The start and duration of their cookie sales also varies. Girl Scouts in Lake County (part Girl Scouts of Citrus Council) will run their booth sales Feb. 7 to Feb. 23, and they will be selling Thin Mints, Peanut Butter Sandwich, Shortbread, Thanks-A-Lot, Peanut Butter Patties, Caramel Delites, Cranberry Citrus Crisp, Lemonades, and a new gluten-free cookie in some select areas. We are one of eight councils in the country who are piloting the Glu ten Free Chocolate Chip Shortbread. They are only available at cook ie booths (not through pre-orders), sold at $5 a box, and available in limited quantities, said Jenn Hollern, director of marketing and digital media for Girl Scouts of Citrus. Hollern said the scouts Troop to Troop Military Program allows cookie buyers to purchase a box of cookies to send to ac tive duty military abroad and locally, and she noted the Girl Scout cookie program is the most popular program. More girls participate in this program than any other program through out the year, she said. Girl Scouts in Sum ter County (serviced through the Girl Scouts of West Central Flori da) will be doing their booth sales Feb. 21 to March 16. Their cookie lineup includes Do-SiDos, Dulce de Leche, Samoas, Tagalongs, Thank U Berry Munch, Thin Mints, Trefoils and Sa vannah Smiles. Through the years, the Thin Mints the crispy chocolate waters dipped in a mint chocolate coating has been the most favorite Girl Scout cookie among many folks throughout the U.S. The Girl Scout Thin Mints was the second-highest selling cookie in the country for 2013, even though it was only sold for part of the rst quarter, Hollern said, noting the Thin Mints came second to the Oreo Double Stuff. Girl Scouts also have gone high tech with their cookie sales, ac cording to Jennifer Me deiros, public relations and media manager for Girl Scouts of West Cen tral Florida. She said be ginning Feb. 21, Sum ter County residents can visit www.gswcf.org to search for a Girl Scout Cookie booth nearest to their zip code. Cookie fans with smart phones can download the free Girl Scout Cookie Lo cator app (Kellogg) by searching for Cookie Locator in the iPhone App Store or Android Market Place. Using this app, customers can map their way to nearby cookie booths, get details and fun facts on their favor ite Girl Scout Cookies, and more, Medeiros said. Through participation in the Girl Scout Cookie program, Medeiros said girls have the opportunity to learn goal setting, decision making, money man agement, people skills and business ethics. Proceeds from the sales help girls earn money for Girl Scout ac tivities and fund community projects that benet a variety of local causes. The funds stay in the community.This article appeared in the Jan. 11 edition of the Daily Commercial. SUBMITTED PHOTOS ABOVE: Three scouts from Girl Scout Troop 4702 pose at one of their cookie booths during the 2013 cookie program in South Lake. RIGHT: Travis Clark, from Lake County, won a Girl Scout cookie promotion during the 2013 cookie sales. Dieters beware: Cookies coming to a booth near you

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Wednesday, January 22, 2014 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS A9 rf ntb fbftt tt rb tt tr rttfr rfn f n r t f f f n n t t f r r f n t f r n n t t tb t n r f r f f t t t r t f f t r r f f n t r f r f f n r n r f r t t r t r t n t t t t f f t t n b b r r f t n f f r t f n f f r n t t r f f t t f f n t n f r t t f n t t t r r f t f f t n f f n r r r f r f t t f t f t n f t f f t n f r f t n n f t n n t r r r r f t f r f r t f t f f f n f f f r r n t f t t f t t t f f r n f f f r t f r r f n t f t r r n f r f f t f t t f f f f t n t n f f f r r n t f t t f t t t t r r f t t tn f r f t f r t f r f r r n t f r t f f n t f f rrfnr ttft rrt rf n t t ttfnt fnr nttff frff nr t f t f t t n t t t f r f t t n f n f r f t t f t f n t f r f t f r n f t n f t t n f n f t r r t f t t n t t t f f n t n n f t f n f f n r r n f n f t n f f t t f t f n t t f f n t n f r r f f n f f r f t t t fffr nfrfntfn rrffnr tn t n t t t f t t t t n f n n r f t r r f t r r t t t f f t n t f r t f r t n f t t t ttfnrr fnrfnfnf fttfntrttn ffntrff fffnff f r r t n n n f n f f t t t t f t n f n f n f f f t t f f t f n f n t r t r r f t r f n t f t t f r n rftrn tfrfftfff t r r r t t n f r f n t f f f n f t t r f t r r t r r t n r f n f n t r r t f n r r f t f n t r n t f n r r t f r r t f t n n f t t r r n f f b t t t n f f t t r n t n f n f f r f n t f t f f r f r f f r t f f t f t f r f f f t f t t f f t f f f t t f n t r f n r f t f n t t t f f f f t t f n f n t r f r f n t r t t f f n r t f t n f t f t r f t n n f t n f t f f r f r f f r t f f t t r f n f n f t f r f f f t f t t f f t f f f t t f n t r n n t r n f t f t n n f t f f f t t f f n t t f f f f t t f n f n t r f r f n t r t t f f n r t f t n f t f t r f t n n f t n t f t f t t fftff ffrnfnt fffff ff ftfrrfrt fttffrnrfr fttnttnfr tfttftfr rt tfrtfrffnr trn r f r r f t t t t nn f r f f f t t r f f r f f n r t t bb t f r f f r f t t t t f t f f t t f t r n f t f n f f f f r f n f t f n t t f r t t r f n f t r n n f t f f f n t r f f f n r f t n t n t f n n n f t f t f f t r n f t r f f f f f r n r n f n t r n n t f n t f r r r f r f n n r f f f f f t f f n f n f n n f n f n f n r n r n n r f f f n f r f t r n n f r f f r f f f f n t t tfttn rntrtf f fn rfnt rfntbrr rrrrrrrrrrrff n tbrrrrrrrrff ntrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrff bbrrrrrrrrrrrrff nbrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrff rrrrff nrrrrff ttbrrrfff rrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrff rf rf ntrf brbtfrfrf nrtbrf rfnrtbntb nn rrfnf nfb nrrrb nfrnf rnbfn nnfb frrfb n brtrtbtrrbbbtb bbrtrbbrrr tbbtbbtrbtbtbtrrfnt b

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A10 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, January 22, 2014 rfnt btnn bb ttn tn t nntbtn tnt rf n ftn b b r b b r tn b fttnn f tbtn n b r t t n t b ntb tnn b tnnt b tbtnnn b ff btnnnt b rrfnnt tn b nt tn tnnn b r r tnnn t b n t n n t rrf nnt b f btn tb f nfb tnt b rf tn n f t n f fnbtntt b btn tt ttntn rf nt n fnn b b nnn b nfn bfr nttb nbtn b f f t n b r ftbtn b b frfb tt b f tn b r tbtntt b b r ttnn r r t n t t n t r btn t tb f rbn b f f t t n t n b ff tbtnt n b ft ttnnt n b fff btnn fttnnt b fnt btnt b b b fr ttnn rf b ttnn nn ttnn tn n r f f t t t t n n r t t t t n b rf tnntn n n r f t t t t t n rrrfrf t ntf tbtnt t n n b n rftrf frffff trft tnn t b f nt br tnn b n t t n f f b r f f t n t rf tnttn rfb tnn b b fftbtnnn f ttn t n n n b r btnt n t t n b b rf fbtntt f tr t fbtnt t rff n t n t bftt n b n b t n t b fftb tnnn bbtn ttn ff ttntttt t n b fn bf n ttnnn bn rtntn brb tntnt t f btntt tt ftnt nrf tbtnt nrrr ttnnn f btnttt b t n t f tnn f btnttn b t n t b btnt b t tbtnt ttntn frf t ff f ftttnn nrf tbtntt frf rfnt tn ff fntn t f tnntt fn fntbtntt b nnt ttn t b ffn bnt ft tn fftnt btn t bf f tnnt f tnnt b tnntt r f f fbnt r fftt b nr ttt bf b f fttt b f f t t rff rftn b r rtn b f fbtntn b b fr tnnn b rnt b ff nbtnn n f f t n t t t f tntt t fft rbtnt b n t t n n n n rftt b f fft b t t n t n t t t ftb tn f tt n tnt ft nf ftn b b n b b b n f n t t n b fftb tnt b n n b ftbtn nnt t n f fn rf ff b bf tnntn b b b t ntr rt btnn bntn fft fttnt tbf r ftt btnn b nt ftbnn b b b t t n b rf rf b nn tbtnn

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Wednesday, January 22, 2014 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS A11 rfntr brttnftnb nnbrbbr b nfntb nnnnttr r b n r r b n r r bb nnnrr nr rttn nr rttn bbntn rr bbnntr tt ttnbnb bnrtt rrf bbr ttttnnr tt btrnbrbb ttnr r r t t ntbf f b t n b t n n t b b n r r fbbbr ntnrnr bf nrbnr rnnbbr nnrrtt r tnnr rtt n n r r r tt rtt nrrf f nbbt r t t n nn tbt r r r r r bnr rr b b nntrttnnrtnr rtt n f rtt nbtf b bf r t r n n b n b b t n b t n n r r bbrfntr tbrrnbn rttr tn bttbbbrrtt nbb trbbttbb bbtnr tttrntn bttbbnbb tnrrtt n nn frfbt r b r n r b b r n r b n n b b t r n b t r t b r n t n b n t n n t r b t n r nn f t f bbbn bnttrnnn bnrbbbn ftrrnbt bbbnbrr ttnbtnttn nn f t f nfbnt rfnnnt rbtbb nrrnbt nnnb bnbrttnbnr bbttnnnt bnr bntbr fttnn bnnfrtt b n n n r t r t t n b n n b r t t bn nnbbtnr btnntnnbnt brbn tbbtbnr bbtt ttbbb tnbrr r t r n b t n n t r t r t b r b b r b nnbbbr tt r nbnbnt btnbnbtn n n t t nbntn bb b t b t r n t b b bbnntbt tt nnf f nnntrf f n r b n n n n t n b b n t b n b n n n b b b b r t n t t n r b n t b b n n n n b b n t t b t n b b t t n n b b n n n b r b r r n b n ff tbtnnbbr bbttnntttrtr b nttf n t t b r t n n n t t n n r r r n b b n b t b r b b n n b n r t t nf f r r b n n r b n b t n n b n b n r b n n r t r n n r r t t nf f n f b t t n n n r b r nftf f nnff f r nbnbnt btnbnbtn n n t t nbntn bb b t b t r n t b b bbnntbt tt n n t n r n f n n r b t n r b r t t r b r n r b b r n r b trf fft ntbntt nntnbn nttnbnnrnntn nnbbnnnbb nnbn bnfnntnr btbnbnb btbbnr ttttnbnt nttnn bnnttbnb rbbttn n n n n t n n b r n n n r b frb f nrtnb bbtrntntr brtt n r n b b t n b n b b t r b f f nrrtt trtntrbr tt ft tbtnnbbr bbttnntttrtr b rn nbrtntr nbnbbbr bnnr tt t tf b b r n n n b b b r r b r t t r b r n b b n n n n r t t nff r nbnbnt btnbnbtn n n t t nbntn bb b t b t r n t b b bbnntbt tt nff r b b t n t b b r n t r t r t n r b r r b r r b t r r r r r nft tbf r r r t r n b n n r t t t b b r t n n r b n b n n t n n n b b t t t b b b r n n r n t n b n r n n r b n t b r n n t t n r b b n r b b n r t t b b b n r n t n n t n r n b n b b f r t t n r b t t r nbnbnt btnbnbtn n n t t nbntn bb b t b t r n t b b bbnntbt t t nft ttbf r r b n b t b n n t r b r nn tnrnr nn nnrbrnr br b nnr t b n n r b r nf ttbf r nbnbnt btnbnbtn n n t t nbntn bb b t b t r n t b b bbnntbt t t n b r b n r b n r t t nf ttbf nnff ft n nbnrnb bbtrtt br frtnrr bbbr rnn nrr nr nnbntrr r bbr bbbr bbbr tt n trr r r ttb nfrtt rbtf ntnrfntbr rtt btrrbbbr tt rfnt brr bbbr brbbr tntnnrbb btnb ttnttb rbbr ttnttb rbbr bbbrr tr tt n n t n t r n n n r r rbbbr bnnrr tnbtt tnnrtt nnttnbnr bbbrbbnnr br bnnrbb brtt tnnn tntnnrr frfbt brnnr r bbr nrn nrtt frbfbft

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A12 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, January 22, 2014

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MOUNT DORA BIBLE GIRLS SWEEP PAST EUSTIS, SPORTS B1PENNY TAX: County wants to continue extra charge to pay for infrastructure, A3 WINTER WEATHER: Northeast facing new snow storms, A6 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Wednesday, January 22, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 22 4 sectionsINDEX CLASSIFIED D1 COMICS C6 CROSSWORDS D1 DIVERSIONS C7 LEGALS D1 MONEY B5 NATION A6 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A9 WORLD A8 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A10.53 / 34Sunny and cooler50 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comAn arrest was made Tuesday in the murder of a woman who was shot to death and whose body was found decomposed in Sumter County last year. Ralph Penrod, 62, was taken into custody Tuesday morning at a mobile home park on Park Drive in Ta vares. He remained in the Lake County jail on murder charges without bail. Sumter County Sheriffs ofcials said they would release details on how their investigation led to Penrods arrest as well as the victims identity at a press confer ence Tuesday morning. The body was found April 22 of last year behind Wen dys on State Road 44 off In terstate 75 in Wildwood, in a wooded area known for homeless people. According to inter views last year with detec tives still trying to solve the case, they had simply given Arrest made in Sumter Jane Doe murder THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comWith a Leesburg rabies alert in effect for the next 60 days, at least two local residents say they got the runaround Tuesday after nding a sick raccoon staggering around their Winona Avenue neighborhood. Ive been calling people telling them I think I have a rabid raccoon in my yard that is acting crazy, laying down, then getting up and wandering around and then falling back over, said Gene Elton, who made calls to city and county ofcials, Lake County Health Department, animal control services and even the police department. Neighbor John Leavers reported the same thing. They dont want to do anything about it, he said. I thought the city of Leesburg PENROD THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comDon Henderson, president and CEO of Central Florida Health Alliance, is overseeing construction projects and new challenges as Leesburg Regional Medical Center and The Villages Regional Hospital experience a growth spurt some thing that is unique compared with many other states. Nationwide, I would say that it is unusual, absolutely, said Henderson, who will mark his second year on Feb. 1. Overall our mar ket is growing; and the growth of The Villages especially is one of the fastest-growing areas in the country, so we are trying to respond to that and keeping up with the growth is challenging. The challenges are most prevalent from January to April, he said, when both hospitals experience a 30-percent upswing in population from sea sonal residents in Lake and Sumter counties. The winter contin ues to be very challenging for both hospitals, especially with the big snowbird population that comes in, Henderson said. What we try to do is to make sure that the resources at both hospitals are adequate to meet the communi ty demand, and some times the demand is so sudden. As a result, the CEO said the both hospitals have worked hard to streamline emergency room operations; added additional nursing and doctors; and have worked closely with EMS personnel in both counties to meet pa tient demands. About 60 percent of both hospitals pa tients are Medicare recipients, and it plays a role in the services that are provided. Medicare is changing the rules and I would like to think it is for better patient care, but it is probably CURT ANDERSONAP Legal Affairs WriterMIAMI BEACH Six gay couples led a lawsuit Tuesday seeking to overturn Floridas ban on same-sex marriage, the latest in a series of cases across the country that con tend such prohibitions are unconstitutional and effectively relegate gay partners to sec ond-class status. The lawsuit was led in Miami-Dade Cir cuit Court on behalf of the couples by Equality Florida Institute Inc., a civil rights organization that works for fair ness for gay, lesbian, bisexual and transgen der people. The lawsuit claims Floridas gay marriage ban vio lates the U.S. Constitutions guarantees of equal protection and due process. The couples, many of whom have children and have been together for years, said they see no reason to be forced to move to a state that permits same-sex mar riage when they have built lives in Florida. Vanessa Alenier, who is raising a 5-year-old son with partner Melanie Alenier, said they decided to share the same last name to come as close to marriage as possible but the same-sex ban blocks that nal step. We want our son to understand that his family is secure and just as respected as any other family, said Vanessa Alenier. Melanie and I have worked so hard to build and protect our family, but nothing can come close to matching the protections that mar riage provides. Similar claims have been made in other states, including Oklahoma and Utah, where judges recently struck down gay marriage bans as discriminatory. Elizabeth Schwartz, an attorney working on the Florida case, said there are about 40 law suits pending around the country seeking to Gay couples sue to overturn marriage banWe want our son to understand that his family is secure and just as respected as any other family.Vanessa AlenierOne of the plaintiffs LEESBURGGrowth a challenge to hospitals CEO THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL Construction crews work on the roof of the new Urgent Care Center that is being built on the campus of Leesburg Regional Medical Center. The work is expected to be completed by summer. HENDERSON LEESBURGResidents frustrated by raccoon concerns THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL Leesburg residents expressed concern Tuesday about a raccoon found in their neighborhood that appeared to be ill. SEE ARREST | A2SEE HOSPITALS | A2SEE RABIES | A5SEE LAWSUIT | A5

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 22, 2014 BRIDGE HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Wednesday, Jan. 22, 2014: This year you have many more possibilities available to you than in the past. This change reects your evolution and ability to see beyond the obvious. You often detach in order to see the big picture. As a result, you are able to make excellent choices. If you are single, a friendship could be instrumental in your meeting someone. Be careful, as one person who might seem to want to be more involved is emotionally unavailable. If you are attached, the two of you often benet from spending time alone together as a couple. Schedule at least one fun weekend away from your daily routine. LIBRA often presents a different view. ARIES (March 21-April 19) If you wake up feeling tired, dont be surprised your dreams probably have been unusually vivid. You might want to back away from a situation, especially if your intuition points that way. A gesture you make could backre. Be careful. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Juggling several different interests likely will succeed, but try not to allow details to fall by the wayside. Others admire your ability to put the nal touches on a project. Refuse to accept any other responsibilities for now. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Keep reaching out to someone at a distance whom you care a lot about. Listen to your inner voice before you cause yourself a problem with a loved one. Communication soars, and perhaps too much will be shared. Use your high energy well. CANCER (June 21-July 22) You could be taken aback by someones efforts to change direction. How you feel in the company of a loved one could be very different from how you might have thought youd feel. This person understands and indulges you more often than not. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You are likely to say what you mean, which could startle several people. News heads your way that might put a different slant on a personal matter. Dont hesitate to take action. Make a call, and seek out more information. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Be aware of the costs of proceeding as you have been. A child or new friend will let you know what he or she wants in no uncertain terms. You might be able to bypass a power play and need to do nothing. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Claim your power by knowing what you want. Until you are sure of your direction, you need not do anything. A loved one could act in a most unexpected way. Step back and let the chips fall where they may. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) You might want to withdraw, as volatile news heads your way. Until you have a complete grasp of the situation, this disengagement will feel right. Dont push so hard to have your way. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) Focus on what you want and expect from a situation. You have many options that could work well for you, but you must know your goal in order to make the right choice. A partner or loved one might throw a lot of possibilities at you. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) You might have no choice except to assume the helm of the ship. The results could be excellent because of your experience and drive. A partner will add to the commotion in your life without even realizing it. Instead of getting irritated, enjoy the moment. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) The key to making a situation work will be gaining a broader perspective. Detach, as difcult as it might be and despite someones attempt to pull you into the action. Someone at a distance could make a strong statement that shocks you. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) You could be in a situation that typically would push you and cause a temper tantrum or an argument. The smart move is to detach. An unexpected nancial matter might force you to rethink a commitment. Share your feelings with a trusted friend. HOROSCOPES JAN. 21CASH 3 . ............................................... 0-6-4 Afternoon . .......................................... 4-7-9 PLAY 4 . ............................................. 7-0-8-1 Afternoon . ........................................ 6-5-02FLORIDALOTTERY JAN. 20FANTASY 5 . ......................... 10-13-15-18-34 HOW TO REACH US 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.comWHITNEY WILLARD, copy desk chief352-365-8258 .......................... whitney.willard@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. the woman the name of Jane Doe since the body had a Jane tattoo on the left shoul der. But with no teeth or any identication found on her, ofcials with the sheriffs ofce sought the publics help in iden tifying the body. In an interview at the wooded site last year where detectives believe the body was dragged, Dr. Erin Kimmerle, a re nowned professor of an thropology at the University of South Florida, described the victim as between 50 and 70 years old and bewtween 5-foot-4 and 5-foot-9, heavy set with long and slightly curly, auburn hair. Kimmerle also said the woman had osteoarthritis and a lower spine and pelvis that were fused, as well as a number of healed injuries and frac tures but nothing that ofcials believe the woman sustained prior to the shooting incident that left her dead. Sheriffs spokesman Lt. Bobby Caruthers said the forensic anthropolo gist, as well as the dead womans family and Sumter County detectives, will be at todays press conference. ARREST FROM PAGE A1 for cost reasons and they are classifying more and more regular admissions by what they call observa tion admissions, he said, noting its also a reec tion of technology for the length of patients hospital stay. The length of stay for most patients is usually four to ve days but Medicare basically says if you stay less than two days now, youre classied as an observation. To meet this new cate gory of patients, Hender son said the LRMC plans to add 29 private/ob servation rooms on the ground oor of the hospital, site of what is the cur rent administrative ofces. The administration staff will be moved behind the Urgent Care Center on the LRMC campus that is currently under construc tion. The Urgent Care Center is a new service that we have never offered to the community at the Lees burg campus, Hender son said. The facility will feature an in-house lab, X-ray, and other services. We plan to do a lot of our preoperative work there, and also function as a preoperative testing facility, and that will be very convenient, he said. Over in The Villages, he noted the TVRH is prepar ing to add on to its facility with more patient rooms. Our best information is that The Villages, which has crossed the 100,000 (population) mark and it may get up to about 120,000 in the next three to ve years, so thats a 20 percent increase in pop ulation, Henderson said. Early next year in 2015, we are going to open our rst phase of our expansion at The Villages Hos pital, which well add 60 beds to the facility. He said TVRH could eventually go as high as 310 in the second phase of construction. We think that once we get up to the 280 to 300 beds that we will be adequately sized to serve the growth of the communi ty, he said. Currently, both hospitals have 560 beds, includ ing the rehabilitation hos pital, and about 3, 0000 employees, including more than 350 medical staff members. There also is a community board of 16 members who govern operations, including eight from Leesburg and eight from The Villages. More than 30 percent of our current board is practicing physicians in the community, he said. The physicians have a lot of say so and input into our leadership struc ture. Henderson said em phasis is place on allowing the sister hospitals to provide a range of ser vices that complement each other, he said. Our cardiac surgery program continues to grow, and thats our lead ing service at the Leesburg hospital. We were very excited in that last year we performed over 760 open-heart proce dures, which my by ac count, ranks us as the No. 3 largest heart program in the state, and that volume continues to grow. The orthopedics program continues to be very strong, too, he said. One of the things that you can look for us to do in the near future, is to of fer partial-knee replacement in both communities, Henderson said, noting this could be within three months as an put patient procedure. Par tial-knee replacement is very exciting. Its a much less invasive procedure than the traditional knee replacements. You can actually get in and get out and have your procedure done within a day; and its a big breakthrough and we are very excited about it. The women and childrens area of LRMC also is growing. We have two main ob stetrical programs, but we do more deliveries at the hospital (LRMC) than anywhere in Lake Coun ty, and we are excited be cause we have been working with the two local medical groups in having more obstetricians come to the area, he said. The demand is there to grow the obstetrical program. Henderson said LRMC delivered 1,700 babies last year, which was 200 more than the previous year. We think that it could go even higher. We do twice as many deliver ies as the closest hospital to us, he said. Womens health care is a very big thing. Henderson said LRMC also is focused on its pe diatrics program. We have the only pe diatricians that stay inhouse 24/7. This is the only hospital in the region where the doctors are actually stafng the hospital on a 24-hour basis, so that gives us a level of care for both the babies that are being born as well as the children who get the winter respiratory diseases. The CEO also expressed his views on the Afford able Care Act and how it will affect families, small businesses and how own employees. I think the big impact for Obamacare is yet to be felt because so many of the provisions were de ferred until 2015, but I am a bit worried because I think that insurance pre miums for many of the small businesses will go up and that has got me signicantly concerned, Henderson said. And as a large employer, we dont know what will happen with our premiums be cause the law brings in new requirements... The stories that we are hearing from the Lake County community especially, is that people are seeing much higher premiums. Were seeing higher premiums and we are seeing higher out-ofpocket deductibles across the board, and that causes concern because the de ductible are so high from $5,000 to $10,000 per family that its creating issues for us and were are con cerned. The question is Are people going to be able to afford these new higher requirements? Henderson recently met with a community group about the Af fordable Care Act, and he heard from small busi ness employers. There were folks jump ing up from the audience saying If I have higher premiums, Im going to have to pass higher de ductibles on to my employees, he said. So yeah, we worried about it, Henderson said. Its a challenge to make sure that all of the local residents get the health care that they need. HOSPITALS FROM PAGE A1

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Wednesday, January 22, 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 MOUNT DORA Scottish poet honored at Burns Dinner eventA traditional supper honoring the 255th anniversary of the birth of Scotlands most famous poet, Robbie Burns, beginning at 5 / p.m., Friday with a social hour at the Lakes of Mount Dora community ballroom, 8576 Lakes of Mount Dora Boulevard. Cost is $27 per person for the themed dinner, which will host a Scottish buffet of roast beef, baked chicken, neeps n tattles, corn pudding and live music. Reservations required by calling Marsha Blum at 352-383-3198.OXFORD Shock-A-Pond workshop at AGRItunity 2014Experience electro-shing at a workshop from 1 to 4 / p.m., on Friday at the Lake Miona Park, 10501 County Road 115 in Oxford, part of AGRItunity 2014. Chuck Cichra, faculty member with the University of Florida Department of Fisheries and Aquatic Sciences who will lead an electro-shing workshop. The electro-shing expedition will provide samples of species of sh, and aquatic plants in local lakes. Registration a must and can be made online at www.agritunity2014. eventbrite.com, cost is $25.OXFORD Local church hosts suitcase drive for womens shelterA used suitcase drive for local womens shelters is underway by the United Church of Christ at The Villages. Members are collecting used suitcases through Feb. 2 for the Shepherds Lighthouse shelter in Belleview and The Haven shelter in Leesburg. Items can be dropped off at the church, 12514 County Road 101. For information, call 352-7489199, or go to www.villagesUCC.org.LEESBURG Chamber Sunrise Breakfast set for ThursdayThe January Leesburg Chamber Sunrise Breakfast will be held from 7 to 8:30 / a.m.,Thursday at the Leesburg Community Building, 109 E. Dixie Ave., in Venetian Gardens. Akers Media Group is the sponsor and Jamie Mark will offer information on how to develop ads. Tickets are $8 in advance, or $10 at the door, and are available by calling the Chamber at 352-7872131 or via to, bonnie@leesburgchamber.com to reserve your seat.SORRENTO Register for the Lake County Soccer seasonLake County Soccer Club is cur rently registering kids ages 4-14 for the spring season of Friday night soccer in Sorrento. Practices will begin in February and will be held at the East Lake Community Park be hind Sorrento Elementary School. Discounted registration is $65 prior to Feb. 1. To register or for information, go to www.lakecountySC.com or email registrar@lakecountysc.com.State&RegionNEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 LIVI STANFORDStaff writerLake County commissioners said Tuesday they will ask voters to extend a penny sales tax set to ex pire in 2017 to meet infra structure needs such as new sidewalks and roads. If the tax is not extended by way of a ballot referen dum in the next couple of years, property taxes will go up, Commissioner Jim my Conner said. There is no way around it. Revenue from the penny sales tax is divided equally between the cities, county and school district. Commissioners made their declaration during a retreat at the countys Emergency Communications and Operations Cen ter in Tavares. Some School Board ofcials have suggested asking for 50 percent of the sales tax revenue in stead of a third. Others have proposed going out THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comU.S. Rep. Daniel Webster, R-Winter Garden, unveiled a large $395,093.94 check in Leesburg on Tuesday to show the amount he is returning to the U.S. Trea sury as part of his crusade to nix what he calls waste ful spending in Washing ton, D.C. The money represents savings the congressman said he has made in ofce budget cuts from appropriated funds provided by the federal government to buy equipment and run his ofces in Tavares, Cl ermont, Winter Garden, Winter Haven and Washington D.C. They (lawmakers) have these principles that if its appropriated, spend it, Webster told a small crowd at Beacon College in Leesburg on Tuesday, his rst stop of the day followed by planned trips to meet constituents in Clermont, Auburndale and Winter Gar den. Fraud is against the law, abuse is against the law, waste at least in Wash ington is rewarded, he said. They spend it just for one reason, because its appropriated. I wanted to prove that was wrong and that it doesnt have to be that way. His mission is to lead by example. Here is $395,093.94 that we are turning back out of one little account. And you say thats not enough to pay down the debt? Yeah it is. Multiply this by 434 other members of con gress and multiply it by the 10-year window that we talking about, and now youre into the billions of dollars, Webster said. The senate gets three and four times the amount MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comA 21-year-old Wildwood man has been ac cused of raping a child helping him do laundry. According to the Leesburg police, Joseph Henry Lyles re ceived permission from the childs parents on Saturday to help him get his laundry from a nearby shed. The childs age was only given as younger than 12 years old. Shortly afterwards, the father heard the child in the shed yell ing, No, Joey, stop that hurts, an arrest afda vit adds. The father told detec tives when he entered the shed he saw Lyles push the child out the MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comA Mount Dora home for developmentally disabled people is in trouble again after a staff worker was accused of throwing scalding-hot water on a resident there, leav ing the victim with second-degree burns. Kenyatta Hill, a staff worker at Carlton Palms Education Center facility, turned herself in on Sunday on charges of aggravated abuse of a disabled adult, after being accused of throwing a 147-degree cup of wa ter on a disabled res ident there, according to the Lake County Sheriffs Ofce. Hill has been released from the Lake County jail after posting a $10,000 bond. The alleged incident took place on Jan. 8. According to an incident report, deputies were called to the facility in reference to a possible bat tery complaint. At the time, a Carlton Palms ofcial showed deputies a video tape of the incident, where Hill could be seen sitting in a room with the 21-year-old male vic tim and four other residents of the County: Extend sales tax Associated PressORLANDO A central Florida jury has awarded $12.5 million in damages to a young man who was sexual ly abused by a Baptist minister when he was a child. But an attorney for the Florida Baptist Convention said on Tuesday that the orga nization would appeal the ruling from a jury in Lake County, north west of Orlando. Attorney Gary Yeldell says the convention is condant an appel late court will overturn the ruling. He says the minister was an independent pastor and not suprevised by the convention. The jury verdict was returned on Saturday. An attorney for the man, who is remaining anonymous, says the jury understood the devastating impact of the abuse. The young man is now in his 20s and attending college. LEESBURGRep. Webster returns thousands to Treasury THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL U.S. Rep. Daniel Webster stands by a large check Tuesday at Beacon College in Leesburg to show the $395,093.94 that he is returning to the U.S. Treasury.Lake jury orders Baptists to pay $12.5M LEESBURGWildwood man charged with sexually assaulting boy LYLES MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comA man has died from a weekend shoot ing at a Leesburg convenience store, in a case in which his brother was detained by police and later released. The 24-year-old Joshua Faile, a for mer football player for First Academy of Leesburg, died sometime after be ing airlifted to Orlando Regional Medi cal Center on Saturday with a gunshot to the head, according to Leesburg police. By late Tuesday, Leesburg police had not released any further details in the shooting, but a department spokesman did say investigators believe the Leesburg brothers were the only people in volved and the case is still under inves tigation. The Rev. Sidney Brock, senior pastor of the Heritage Community Church in Wildwood, who is working with the family, called it a tragic accident. Its a really tough time for the family, said Brock, who added the family are long-time residents of the area. According to police Capt. Rob Hicks, MOUNT DORAStaffer accused of abusing disabled man HILL LEESBURGConvenience store shooting turns fatalSEE TAX | A6SEE WEBSTER | A6SEE ASSAULT | A6SEE ABUSE | A6SEE SHOOTING | A6

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 22, 2014 Army ~ Navy~ Air Force ~ Marines ~ Coast GuardActive Duty/Veterans Thank you for serving our country.Page-Theus Funeral Home and Cremation Services914 West Main St., Leesburg, FL 34748 352-787-5511 www.pagetheus.co Central Florida Express CareAllergies to Ankle Sprains, No Appointment Needed!Walk-Ins Welcome or Call aheadWhen the unexpected happens, were here with quality medical care. We offer on-site lab services and prescriptions for your convenience.Pharmacy Coming Soon!URGENT CARE (352) 431-3743 501 West North Blvd. | Leesburg, FL | 352.431.3743WE OFFER CASH DISCOUNTS FOR UNINSURED PATIENTS. APPOINTMENTS ARE ALSO AVAILABLE. CANADIAN DISCOUNT SERVICES Save Up To... 80% OFFPharmacy Prices!Generic MedicinesCialis 20mg.24 count.....$89.95Viagra 100mg.20 count.....$65.95Actonel 35mg.12 count.....$69Flomax 4mg.90 count.....$68Nexium 40mg.90 count.....$74 CANADIAN DISCOUNT SERVICES10111 S.E. HWY 441, Belleview, FL 34420 (1/4 mi. North of K-Mart on Hwy. 441)(352) 347-0403/fx (352) 347-2034CDRX441@gmail.com SEIZETHE DA Y SLOCAL AREANEWS.www.dailycommercial.com OBITUARIESJoseph C. Brown Jr.Joseph C. Brown, Jr. Brownie, 96, passed away peacefully in his sleep on January 19, 2014. He was born February 11, 1917 in Bainbridge, Georgia to Joseph C. Brown, Sr and Car rie Sasser Brown. Brownie is survived by his son, Joseph C. Brown III, 3 brothers David E. Brown, Jim my Brown and Porter G. Brown, and a host of nieces, nephews and cousins. He was pre deceased by his wife of 70 years, Lenora H. Brown, his sister Teresa Tanner, and his brother Robert C. Pete Brown. Brownie was an honor ably discharged veter an of the US Navy and World War II. He served at Mayport Naval Sta tion and in the Pacif ic. Brownies military service was followed by more than 50 years as a commercial sh erman and was a master net maker. He also worked at Mayport Na val Station in security police from 1956-1979. Brownie acted as the caretaker of the May port Cemetery for 40 years. He was a lifetime member of the VFW Jacksonville Beach Post 3270, a 3rd degree member of the Knights of Columbus and a life member of the Disabled American Veter ans. Brownies funeral mass will be held 10am, Friday, January 24 at St. John the Baptist Catholic Church, 2400 May port Rd. Atlantic Beach, FL. Burial will follow at the Mayport Cemetery at the end of Mayport Landing Dr. in Atlantic Beach, FL. In lieu of owers, donations may be made in Brown ies honor to the May port Cemetery Association, 1441 Palmer St. Mayport, FL 32233. Ar rangements by Hardage-Giddens Funer al Home, 1701 Beach Blvd. Jacksonville Beach, FL 904-2492374Edward F. Holst Jr.Edward F. Holst, Jr., 90, of Leesburg, passed away Thursday, January 16, 2014. Born in Jeffersonville, IN, he moved to Leesburg in 1992 from New Albany, IN. He was a Ret. Lt. Colonel serving over 30 years in the US Air Force. He was a mem ber of the Elks Lodge & Moose Lodge. He is survived by his wife, Margie Holst; son, Edward F. Ed Holst (Cherie), Atlanta, GA; 3 daughters, Lin da Purkis, Eustis, Janet Shatzer (Tom), Mount Dora, Karen Holst, Eu stis; 9 grandchildren and 13 great-grandchildren. A gathering of family & friends will be held at Harden/Pauli Funeral Home Chapel, Eustis on Saturday, January 25, 2014 from 12-2 PM. Interment will be at Greenwood Cemetery, Eustis. Online Guestbook available at www.hardenpauli. com Arrangements by Harden/Pauli Funeral Home, Eustis.Cynthia Yvonne WrightCynthia Yvonne Wright, 60, of Oka humpka, FL died Tuesday, January 14, 2014. She worked for 30 years at Sprint as a Directory Assistant. She was mar ried to Henry Wright Sr. in December of 1971. She is sur vived by her Husband, Hen ry Wright Sr. (Okahumpka, FL) Mother, Joyce Har mon (Fruitland Park, FL) 2 Children, Daughter, Tamishia Caldwell (Charles) Son, Hen ry Wright Jr. (Cicily), 5 grandchildren, siblings, aunts, uncles, nieces, nephews, dear cousins and friends. Services will be held at 4:00 / p.m. on Sunday, January 26, 2014 at the Kingdom Hall of Jehovahs Witness, 533 Sun nyside Drive, Leesburg, FL 34748, Brother Rich ard Brown Ofciat ing. Online condolences may be left at www. beyersfuneralhome. com. Arrangements entrusted to Beyers Funeral Home and Cre matory, Leesburg, FL.Beatrice E. L. W. WynnBeatrice Elayne Loucks Williams Wynn, 90, of Leesburg, FL was born April 8, 1923 in West Union, SC to Ken neth and Julia Loucks and passed away peacefully on January 21, 2014. Elayne lived in Leesburg since about the third grade, graduated from Leesburg High School and attended Huntingdon College in Montgom ery, AL. She eventu ally married her high school sweetheart, Her man A. Williams, Jr. and later, after Hermans passing in 1969, mar ried J. Garland Wynn. They lived in the Mas cot and Leesburg area until his death in 2006. Elayne was known by her friends and family as Bo Peep, a childhood nickname that lasted her entire life. She loved the mountains of North and South Carolina as well as the beach es of Florida, which she visited often af ter her retirement from Lake-Sumter Community College, where she worked as Assistant Li brarian. Survivors include: son Marc Williams, and wife Beverly of Fernandina Beach, FL; daughterin-law Sybil Williams of Lees burg, FL (wife of the late Zachary Terry Williams); grandson Bry an Williams of Helen, GA; granddaughters: Christina Williams IN MEMORY BROWN WRIGHT SEE MEMORY | A5

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Wednesday, January 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 Hon, Jacqueline Williams and Gabriella Williams; great grand daughters: Mira Isabella, Courtney, Kayla, & Elizabeth Jane; sister Winifred Loucks Smith Betrus of Winter Haven, FL and sister in-law Nancy Williams Mar shall of Leesburg, FL. A visitation will be held on Thursday January 23, 2013 from 5-7 PM in the Chapel of Beyers Funeral Home in Leesburg with the Funeral Service held on Friday January 24, 2014 begin ning at 10 AM. In lieu of owers please make donations to Hospice. Interment will follow at Hillcrest Memorial Gardens in Leesburg. Condolences may be left at www.beyersfu neralhome.com, Bey ers Funeral Home and Crematory, Leesburg, FL in charge of all ar rangements.DEATH NOTICESGene Peacock BaerGene Peacock Baer, 93, of Eustis, died Saturday, January 18, 2014. Hamlin & Hilbish Funeral Directors.Gertrude R. BeebeGertrude R. Beebe, 84, of Grand Island, died Saturday, January 18, 2014. Hamlin & Hil bish Funeral Directors.Simeon BryonSimeon Bryon, 79, of Leesburg, died Friday, January 17, 2014. Hamlin & Hilbish Funeral Directors.Timothy ChisholmTimothy Chisholm, 67, of Blitchton, died Saturday, January 18, 2014. Rocker-Cusack Mortuary, Leesburg.J ohn James Fletcher Jr.John James Fletch er, Jr., 78, of Umatilla, died Monday, January 20, 2014. Beyers Funer al Home.Gail KellyGail Kelly, 60, of Webster, died Saturday, January 18, 2014. Rock er-Cusack Mortuary, Leesburg.Charlie L. Martin, Jr.Charlie L. Martin, Jr., 81, of Eustis, died Fri day, January 17, 2014. Marvin C. Zanders Funeral Home, Inc.Dennis Lee ParkerDennis Lee Parker, 70, of Umatilla, died Sunday, January 19, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home.Rose L. StabileRose L. Stabile, 89, of Paisley, died Tuesday, January 21, 2014. Bey ers Funeral Home.Sandra Glover TriceSandra Glover Trice, 54, of Umatilla, died Monday, January 21, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home. 20651 U.S. Hwy 441, East of Mount Dora 352383-8393 www.renningers.com LARGEST SOURCE OF ANTIQUES IN THE SOUTHEASTANTIQUE CENTEROVER 200 BOOTHS Saturday & Sunday, Indoors & Outdoors Open 9am 5pm. Friday: Featured Dealers in the Enclosed Building and the Consignment Area are Open 10am 4pm. 352-383-8393 Saturday & Sunday 8am 4pm352-383-3141OVER 700 VENDORS INDOORS & OUTDOORS FARMERS & FLEA MARKET GOD CAF Breakfast & LunchSoups Salads Wraps QuicheAMAZING HOLY CHEESECAKE!A Holy Spirit filled caf serving FAITH, HOPE & LOVE Any donations over and above the cost of the food we serve goes to the ministries we support in the local area.300 W. Main St., Leesburg728-5700 Aromatherapy for your home. Eliminates all odors.352-735-8989 216 Highland St Mount Dora, FL 32757 Unique home accessories and gifts.144 W. 4th Ave. Mount Dora (352) 735-2200www.pieceofminehome.comThe Candleberry Co. Candles Fall Scents Home & Office Delivery AvailableSend a SmileBouquets & Arrangements for Every Occasion142 N. Old Dixie Hwy., Lady Lake(corner of 466 & Old Dixie Hwy.)352.633.3044NOW OPEN!639 N. Donnelly St., Mt. Dora352.729.6675www.DailyCommercial.comIn Full Bloom Mention this ad for a discount MEMORY FROM PAGE A4 end bans on same-sex marriage. Florida voters enshrined a ban on same-sex marriage in the state consti tution in 2008. It states that in Florida marriage is the legal union of only one man and one woman as husband and wife, and no other unions can be rec ognized. The Florida Family Policy Council, which led the push for passage of the amendment, noted that it was adopted by 62 percent of voters that year. Gay activists cannot win in the mar ketplace, so they have resorted to try ing to nd renegade courts who have little respect for the rule of law to create social change that would never hap pen through the people or their elected representatives, said John Stemberger, the groups president and general counsel. We will spend as much time and money as necessary to oppose those who seek to redene marriage in Florida. The lawsuits advocates, however, say attitudes toward gay marriage have changed in Florida and elsewhere since 2008, with many opinion polls show ing broad support for ending same-sex bans. Former Florida Gov. Charlie Crist, a Republican-turned-Democrat who is seeking is old job once again, said in a statement he backs the lawsuit. No one would want to be told they cant marry the person they love. Its an issue of fairness and Im proud to sup port it, said Crist, who hopes to challenge incumbent GOP Gov. Rick Scott in the fall election. The law will be defended in court by the ofce of Attorney General Pam Bondi, a Republican. Because they cannot marry, gay cou ples in Florida do not share many rights and responsibilities with opposite-sex couples. For example, gays often cannot make health care decisions for an incapacitated partner. LAWSUIT FROM PAGE A1 would be interested in this, since there has been a ra bies alert, but animal con trol said they only deal with domestic animals and the police department said thats not what we do. Then they gave the number of two private places that I could pay to have it taken care of. Whats the purpose of city government if not to take care of public safety? Both men said they feel like theyve been getting the runaround. Leavers said he doesnt know if the raccoon has ra bies, but he was concerned about the animals odd be havior of stumbling and ly ing down along the side of the road in broad daylight. It doesnt seem like it is acting like a raccoon would, he said. I called city animal con trol and they said they dont mess with wild animals, Elton said. And I called a wild animal place and they said they couldnt come out unless I paid them a fee. I dont feel like I should owe them a charge. Leavers also was told he could pay to have the rac coon removed, which he doesnt feel it should be res idents responsibility. Greg Workman, public information coordinator with Florida Fish and Wild life, said his agency does not have ofcers who go out on calls like this. We dont have ofcers that go out and do that, but we do refer you to a li censed trapper that will go out and do that, but they will probably charge you, Workman said. Leavers and Elton believe the city should have han dled the situation after a rabies alert was issued ear lier this week in the Leesburg area by Florida De partment of Health in Lake County in response to another raccoon that tested positive for rabies on Jan. 15. ake County Animal Ser vices and was informed the concern about the latest raccoon was a Florida Fish and Wildlife issue. But they (Lake County Animal Services) did say if there was contact with a human or pet, that they would respond, Pappaco da said. The Animal Services Di vision noted earlier this week that it is required to temporarily suspend the use of the night-drop kennels because of the rabies alert for the next 60 days in an area of Leesburg bound ed by: %  en Lake Grifn to the north %  en Lake Harris to the south %  en The Lake Grifn-Lake Harris 441 Connector to the east %  en Canal Street to the west People who have been bitten or scratched by wild or domestic animals should seek medical attention and report the injury to the Florida Department of Health in Lake County at 352-253-6130. RABIES FROM PAGE A1

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 22, 2014 Call 1-888-847-8876 to RSVP.Attend a FREE LUNCH N LEARN spine seminar:Tuesday January 28, at 11:00 amQuality Inn Shoppes of Lake Village (Next to Lake Square Mall)www.leadingdental.comLEESBURG 365-6442Sleep through your Dental Appointment The patient and any other person responsible for payment has a right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for payment for any other service, examination or treatment which is performed as a result of an within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for treatment.License# DN14389MOST INSURANCES ACCEPTED Proudly celebrating20 YEARSin Leesburg. Enhance your life with Mini Dental Implants in 1 hrIV SEDATION: FREECONSULTATIONNew Patients$85 Value*x-rays not includedFinancing Available Dr. Vaziri & Staff Need Tax Help?Call352-787-1040Open Year Round. 352-394-8228Ron Becker, Director $675 on their own to ask for funding from the whole penny sales tax. Conner said at the meeting the school board can decide if they want to be part of this or not. They can be part of the one third, and if they dont want to be part of it, we will do it without them, he said. Commissioners Leslie Campione and Sean Parks supported more funding from the countys portion of the sales tax going toward side walks. We should move as aggressively as we can on the sidewalk plan out of the penny sales tax, understand ing there is going to be budget constraints, Parks said. At the last commission meeting, commissioners voted 3-2 to approve a one-time payment of $5,218 to fund courtesy busing for 104 students from the Skyridge subdivision who attend Lake Minneola High School until the end of the school year. At the end of Decem ber, the School Board wrote a letter to coun ty commissioners requesting $27,877 for past and current costs of busing through the end of the school year. The request was made, according to the letter, because of the lack of adequate sidewalks at Lake Minneola High School. Tuesdays retreat was an annual event de signed to allow com missioners to share their goals and priori ties for the upcoming year, while also weigh ing in on the challenges. Commissioner Welton Cadwell sug gested expanding the Municipal Service Tax ing Unit for parks and libraries countywide. Everybody needs to be chipping in, he said of the special taxing district. Cadwell said the countys libraries are starved for money, and the new taxing district would take some pres sure off the general fund It is about saving the core backbone of these departments, he said. We are talking about closing some libraries. We have to do something different. There is no MSTU for libraries, according to Stephen Koontz, budget director. The MSTU that has previously been estab lished is for parks and stormwater, he wrote in an email. The MSTU brought in $3.7 million in scal year 2013. Parks said he believed there would be support for the special taxing district in Cler mont. Further, Cadwell also brought up the need to look at the long-established CRAs in cities to determine when they are up for renewal. In response, Campi one said it is important to tread carefully in this area, not to affect the relationships the county has with the cities. Community Redevelopment Areas are tools for redevelop ment of specic ar eas and they do not increase taxes, according to county ofcials. Speaking of his priorities, Conner said the renewal of the pen ny sales tax, which brought in $11.8 for the countys portion in scal year 2013-14, re mains one of his top priorities. While sidewalk improvements and roads are important uses of the sales tax reve nue, Conner said public safety needs are also critical. He noted that Lake EMS decrease in revenues because of fewer patient trans ports. We budgeted two ambulances and we are only buying one be cause transports are down, he said. You have all seen how im portant public safety is to people. Also, Conner said he had discussions with Sheriff Gary Borders about implementing a MSTU specically for public safety. Just based on the rst meeting, he has got some needs and he is getting some infor mation for us, he said. TAX FROM PAGE A3 of money that we have, and you multiply that times 100, and then then four times that they get, it turns into a huge, huge amount of money and it adds up. Webster said the mon ey he was returning was part of a total of $1.25 million $1,250,093.94 to be exact of what he has returned to the U.S. Treasury since 2011. He WEBSTER FROM PAGE A3 building, and the suspect turn around while buckling his pants. When the father confronted Lyles about what had just occurred, the suspect alleged ly said he only per formed a sexual act on the child. Lyles then ed on foot. The afdavit adds the child told his father Lyles had raped him, which a forensic exam conrmed. Law enforcement eventually was able to contact Lyles in Wild wood and get him to come over to the Leesburg Police Depart ment for an interview. In a heavily redacted complaint afdavit, it is not clear what Lyles told police, but detectives said the suspects version of what happened contradicted what the child said and what police learned during their investigation. Lyles was arrested Sunday on two charges of sexual battery on a victim under 12 years old for two separate alleged sexual acts while they were in the shed on Saturday. He remained in the Lake County jail Tues day in lieu of $50,000 bail. ASSAULT FROM PAGE A3 facility. She leaves and comes back with a Styrofoam cup and hands it to the man. The victim put the cup to his mouth and hands it back to Hill. However, when Hill tried to give the cup back to the man, he pushes Hills hands back. The report added that Hills threw the cup at the man, which resulted in the victim jumping up and down, appearing to be is dis tress. After that, the video stops. According to the re port, Carlton Palms placed Hill on suspen sion, pending an in vestigation into the incident. However, the report adds the sher iffs ofce is still trying to obtain a subpoena to view the tape again af ter staff refused to give it to them. Floridas Agency for Persons with Disabilities led a complaint against Carlton Palms in late 2012 after four abuse incidents, three of which resulted in ar rests of its employees. ABUSE FROM PAGE A3 ofcers responded to the 24-hour Circle K at 900 S. 14th St. about 2:05 / a.m. Saturday, where Faile was slumped over in a pickup truck, having been shot in the head. His brother, David Faile, 25, was standing outside the passenger door. The brother was very distraught, Hicks said. Brock added the family was trying to determine during the weekend what to do with the victims organs. SHOOTING FROM PAGE A3 also rolled back his salary to his 2008 pay and gave a check for the difference to the U.S. Department Bureau of Public Debt last week, continuing the tradition that he began three years ago. Im on this crusade to reward those who will nd waste, said Webster. If its appropriated, we real ly dont have to spend it. Dr.George J. Hagerty, president of Beacon College, praised Websters mission. I think if the con gressman can get momentum behind his idea, its going to become more symbolic and save literally millions of dollars that are our taxpayer dollars, Hagerty said.

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Wednesday, January 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 Sampathkumar Shanmugham, MD Elias Gizaw, MD Nitesh Shekhadia, MD Ramit Panara, MDIf you have memory problems We can help you at every stage. Please give us a call 352-508-5076 Family Owned Lighting Centerwww.bescolights.comVISIT OUR SHOWROOM352-787-4542 20% OFF rfntbrtbrt brftbtrt brfb Find brilliant lighting solutions for every room in your home. DAVID CRARY and JOHN HANNAAssociated PressTOPEKA, Kan. Opponents who have chipped away at abortion with state-level restric tions are facing a dilem ma in some of the plac es where they have been most successful: Do they continue with that ap proach or seek more dra matic policies that risk court rulings that could undo previous gains? For the last several de cades, anti-abortion groups have focused on putting relatively small limits on the procedure state by state, especial ly in conservative places with Republican-dominated legislatures. Those efforts intensied in 2011 after the GOP made elec tion gains in state capitols across the country. But as groups on both sides of the debate mark Wednesdays anniversary of the 1973 Supreme Court decision that legalized abortion, anti-abortion majorities in the GOP-controlled Kansas Legislature and elsewhere are under pressure to take bigger, broader steps. That debate is nationwide right now, said Jennifer Mason, communications director for Personhood USA. Many of my peers are frustrated with the past 40 years of an incremen tal approach. Bills passed in 2013 re stricted womens access to abortion medication, restricted insurance coverage for abortion and imposed new requirements on abortion clinics and providers. A new law in Texas forced the closure of several clinics by requiring doc tors who perform abor tions to have admitting privileges at a nearby hospital. It is being ap pealed. KATHY MATHESON and MICHAEL RUBINKAMAssociated PressPHILADELPHIA A swirling snowstorm clobbered parts of the mid-Atlantic and the ur ban Northeast on Tuesday, grounding thou sands of ights, closing government ofces in the nations capital and making a mess of the evening commute. The storm stretched 1,000 miles between Kentucky and Massa chusetts but hit espe cially hard along the heavily populated In terstate 95 corridor be tween Philadelphia and Boston, creating peril ous rides home for millions of motorists. The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Ad ministration said 10 inches of snow had fallen just outside Philadelphia in Drexel Hill by Tuesday evening and there was about 6 inches in Philadelphia. The National Weather Service said parts of New York City also had about 6 inches. The snow came down harder and faster than many people expect ed. Forecasters said some places could get 1 to 2 inches an hour, with wind gusts up to 50 mph. A blizzard warning was posted for parts of Massachusetts, including Cape Cod. Highways in the New York City metropolitan area were jammed, and blowing snow tripled or even quadrupled drive times. I just want to get to the Bronx, motorist Pe ter Neuwens lamented. Its a big place. Why cant I get there? In Jersey City, N.J., Stanley Gaines, wear ing just a thin jacket and huddling beneath an overhang as snow stung his face, said he had been stuck for more than an hour waiting for a ride home from his ap pointment at a Veterans Affairs clinic. Im waiting on any thing I can get: a taxi, a shuttle, a bus, Gaines said, squinting to read the destination on an approaching bus in near white-out conditions. I didnt really pay at tention to the weather this morning because there was no snow on the ground, and now this! In White Plains, N.Y., Anthony Schirrone pulled over his car to scrape snow from the windshield. I just did this ve minutes ago, he said. But its coming down too fast. Forecasters said the storm could bring up to 14 inches of snow to Philadelphia and southern New England and up to a foot in New York City, to be followed by bitter cold as arctic air from Canada streams in. Washington was expecting 4 to 8 inches. As of Tuesday evening, there was mostly light snow across Connecti cut, Rhode Island and eastern Massachusetts from the Boston area southward. Another snowstorm hits the urban Northeast MATT ROURKE / AP A man gets out of his car to clear the windows as trafc is at a standstill on John F. Kennedy Boulevard during a winter snowstorm Tuesday in Philadelphia. State victories create dilemma for abortion foes

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This includes free cerumen man agement, free 7 point clean & check on hearing aids, free exams, free in-ofce hearing aid repairs and more. In addition, dB Hearing belongs to the Elite Network, which means you can obtain continued ser vice at over 1,600 hearing aid centers throughout the nation. dB Hearing Solutions provides outstanding care and service. They also participate in the Hear Now Starkey Program, offering free, brand new hearing aids to the underprivileged and poor. They also par ticipate in the Lions Clubs Active Hearing Aid Pro gram, which provides hearing aids to many people in Central Florida. Plus, dB Hearing keeps a supply of demo hearing aids that folks without much money can buy at greatly reduced prices. dB Hearing Solutions has three ofces in Central Florida including a location in Belleview 12301 SE U.S. Hwy. 441 in Belleview (a half mile north of Market of Marion), phone 352-307-8371. On the web, see dbhearingsolutions.com. dB Hearing Solutions can save you thousands of dollars on new hearing aids. In addition, they provide free service to everyone, no matter where you purchased your hearing aids. Fast, Dependable A/C Service By Independent Air The air conditioning system in your home is cer tainly one of your largest and most vital investments. Shopping for and selecting the right A/C equipment deserves careful consideration. Before deciding, I urge you to consult with a qualied A/C contractor. Here in Lake County, Independent Air (phone 352-357-9678) is widely regarded to be one of the most experi enced and reputable air conditioning and heat ing companies in the area. Owners Janice and Chuck Munson and their terric staff have been serving area residents for 20 years and Inde pendent Air has grown to become one of the countys most successful and trusted A/C rms. Unlike most places who sell just one or two brands, Independent Air sells and installs many different A/C brands. By remaining more independent and not being married to just one or two manufacturers, Independent Air is able to offer you a much broader range of A/C technology as well as newer emerging cost saving options and energy efcient systems designed to save you money over time. Youll love the respon sive and caring service provided at Indepen dent Air. Their technicians repair and service all makes and models of A/C equipment, and many top custom home builders in the area use them. Call 352-357-9678. [CAC056944] Q My wife and I are getting up in years and dont need to own two cars anymore. We have a nice car that we want to sell. Do you know someone who will buy it? A The person you want to contact is Craig Brown at Browns Auto Sales, 9942 County Road 44 in Leesburg, phone 352-365-1990. In addition to having one of the largest and best used car selections in Lake County, Browns is actively buying used cars and trucks from the general public. And theyll pay more for your vehicle than anyone else. Now celebrat ing their 16th year, Browns Auto is one of the areas best used car dealers and they have a great reputation in the community. They offer the selection, savings and service people are looking for. If you want to sell your car or truck, take it to Browns Auto Sales. They have a second location at 17880 U.S. Hwy. 441 in Mount Dora (352-729-6177). Q What are the most important considerations I should look for when Im buying new carpet and wood ooring? A Find a ooring dealer who has a good reputa tion in the community. Here in Lake County, a place called DCO Flooring has the selection and service youre looking for. DCO Flooring has been in business 26 years and its where many local contractors and interior designers buy their ooring. DCO Flooring is a family owned company and they can save you a lot of money on the nest grades of new carpet, hard wood ooring, laminate, oor tile and vinyl ooring. No one has lower prices on the popular lines of oor ing that everyone likes. They provide superb customer service and are well respected in the community. They also have their own talented in-house team of installers and do outstanding custom installations. DCO Flooring is located at 1007 South 14th Street in Lees burg, phone 352-365-7809. Their website is www. dcoooring.com.Q I own an old stripped down golf cart that I use every day. Im thinking of trading it in on a nicer cart. Is there anyone who will take golf carts in on trade? A You need to contact Nobles Golf Carts at 1416 North Blvd. E. (half mile south of the Juice Plant on Hwy. 441) in Leesburg, phone 352-787-4440. Nobles Golf Carts is the areas largest retailer of remanufac tured Club Cars and used golf carts by Club Car, EZGO and Yamaha. They sell carts at a fraction of the price youd pay new somewhere else and they pay more than anyone for trade-ins. If you want to trade your old golf cart and upgrade to a nicer cart, you denitely should talk to Nobles. They stock more than 50 remanufactured and used golf carts on their lot in every style and color you can think of. Plus, they cus tomize golf carts for owners and provide free delivery with purchase. Independent Air is one of the nest A/C companies in Lake County. Many area residents use them because of the responsive, excellent service they provide. ZEINA KARAMAssociated PressBEIRUT Syrias conict was sparked by an act of brutality the detention and tor ture of schoolchildren who spray-painted an ti-government grafti in a southern city. In the three years since, the conict has evolved into one of the most savage civil wars in decades. The atrocities have been relentless. Protesters gunned down in the streets. An opposition singer whose vocal cords were carved out. Beheadings and mass sectarian killings. Barrels full of ex plosives dropped from warplanes onto baker ies and homes. It will be hard enough to nd a political solu tion to Syrias crisis at an international peace conference convening in Switzerland on Wednesday, given the vast differences between the government of Syrian President Bashar Assad and the opposition. But in a nation drowning in blood, reconciliation and justice over the atrocities seem even more distant. The ethical and mor al fabric of this soci ety has been stretched to beyond breaking point, said Amr alAzm, a U.S.-based Syr ian opposition gure and professor at Shawnee State University in Ohio. For a country to recover from such a traumatic rupture of the very glue that holds it together is not easy. In the latest sign of the brutality, three prominent international war-crimes experts said they had received a huge cache of pho tographs documenting the killing of some 11,000 detainees by Syr ian authorities. David Crane, one of the three experts, told The Associated Press that the cache provides strong evidence for charging Assad and others for crimes against humanity but what happens next will be a political and diplomat ic decision. In the 55,000 digital images, smuggled out by an alleged defector from Syrias military police, the victims bodies showed signs of tor ture, including ligature marks around the neck and marks of beatings, while others show extreme emaciation sug gestive of starvation. The report which was commissioned by the Qatar government, one of the countries most deeply involved in the Syrian conict and a major backer of the opposition could not be independently con rmed. Its chilling; its direct evidence to show systematic killing of civilians, said Crane, for mer chief prosecutor of the Special Court for Si erra Leone. New York-based Human Rights Watch said Tuesday that the United States has focused too strongly on bring ing the warring parties into peace talks at the expense of putting real pressure on the As sad government to end atrocities and hold to account those responsible. The group also accused Russia and China of shielding their ally Syria from concrete action at the United Nations. The mass atroci ties being committed in Syria should be a par allel focus of the peace process, Kenneth Roth, executive director of Human Rights Watch, told reporters Tuesday in Berlin.Brutality of Syria war casts doubt on peace talks AP FILE PHOTO A Syrian man cries as he holds the lifeless body of his son, killed by the Syrian Army, near Dar El Shifa hospital in Aleppo, Syria.

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Wednesday, January 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARDROD DIXON . ........................................... PUBLISHERTOM MCNIFF . .................................. EXECUTIVE EDITORSCOTT CALLAHAN . ................................. NEWS EDITORWHITNEY WILLARD . .......................... COPY DESK CHIEFGENE PACKWOOD . ..................... EDITORIAL CARTOONISTVoiceswww.dailycommercial.com The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875EDITORIALSEditorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday.COLUMNSColumns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diversity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycom mercial.com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. DOONESBURYHAVE YOUR SAYThe Daily Commercial invites you to write letters to the editor. Letters should be no longer than 350 words. They must be original, signed with the full name of the writer, and include the writers address and telephone number for verication. We reserve the right to edit for length. Letters also will be edited for grammar, clarity, taste and libel. We accept no more than two letters per month from the same writer. No open letters, form letters or copies of letters to third parties will be published. We do not publish unsigned letters. Submissions are not returned. We retain the right to archive and republish any material submitted for publication.You can submit your letters by:Email (preferred) to:letters@dailycommercial.comBy regular mail to:Voices P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, FL 34749-0007By fax to: 325-365-1951 W hen anything biparti san comes out of a po larized Washington, one should be grateful. Thats why a Senate Intelligence Commit tee report on the September 11, 2012 attacks in Benghazi, Lib ya, that killed U.S. Ambassador Chris Stevens and three other Americans represents progress of sorts. The committee, chaired by Sen. Dianne Feinstein, (D-CA), faults the State Department and intelligence community for failing to prevent the attacks. The committee determined that the U.S. military command did not know about a CIA annex in Benghazi and that, writes The Washington Post, ...the Pentagon didnt have the resources in place to defend the State Department compound in an emergency. This communications failure between agencies, supposedly solved after the September 11, 2001 attacks, had not been. If it had, the report found, Benghazi likely could have been prevented. Sen. Feinstein criticized some Republicans on the committee for adding a section in the report called additional views, in which they intimate that then-Secretary of State Hillary Clinton was culpable in the attacks. In a statement, Feinstein, wanting the record clear, said the accusation was patently false and that Clinton was not mentioned a single time in the 58-page bipartisan section of our Benghazi report. Yet, in an October 16, 2012 interview with CNN in Peru, Clinton said about Benghazi, I take responsibility. Im in charge of the State Departments 60,000plus people all over the world, 275 posts. So, Clinton was in charge, but not at fault, is that it? In her additional views entry, Sen. Susan Collins (R-ME), said, To be clear, the responsibility for the attack lies with the attackers themselves. Unfortunately, the promises of the president and other senior administration ofcials to bring any of the attackers to justice have ringed hollow thus far. The report nds that more than a year after the attack, the terror ists who perpetrated the attack have still not been brought to justice. It was reported in September 2013, Intelligence ofcials have a general idea of where they are hiding. And the military has a contingency plan to snatch them... But the edgling Libyan government, which has little to no control over signicant parts of the country ... has rebuffed the Obama administrations efforts to arrest the suspects. The report contradicts claims by the administration that the attacks were sparked by an anti-Muslim video and concludes that individuals associated either directly with al-Qaida or one of its afliates were involved and likely planned and carried out the attacks. What is needed is for Speaker John Boehner to appoint a select committee, modeled after the Senate Watergate Committee, with subpoena powers to question under oath witnesses and those in charge? According to an exclusive report from Breitbart.com, three relatives of those killed in Benghazi, including Pat Smith, the mother of Foreign Service Ofcer Sean Smith, have written Boehner asking that he name a special committee. Co-signers include scores of conservative and military leaders. Pat Smith has said President Obama and Secretary Clinton promised her they would nd out what happened to her son. So far she has heard nothing. A New York Times editorial writes, The report, parts of which were blacked out, says there is no indication that the CIA ... knew of a time or place for a specic attack. It describes the attack as opportunistic and not a highly coordinated plot. This dovetails with an investigation by the Times, which found that the attack was triggered in part by spontaneous anger over an anti-Islamic video. The Times has a lot invested in its incorrect position and to issue corrections might take gallons of ink. In the alternative media universe truth can still be found. If media elites awarded prizes to Fox News, that networks chief intelligence correspondent, Catherine Herridge, would deserve one. Her tenacious and accurate reporting kept the Benghazi story alive when mainstream media appeared to have lost interest. In an email to me, Herridge writes about those who died in Benghazi: We cannot bring them back, but we can honor them with the facts. Its a shame the Obama administration does not seem to share her attitude. Thats why Speaker Boehner must name a special committee to uncover what the administration appears to be covering up.Readers may email Cal Thomas at tcaeditors@tribune.com.OTHERVOICES Cal ThomasTRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES Officials still playing Benghazi blame game 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. Gov. Rick Scott says Florida should in crease funding for child-protection services. Thats an about-face for him, but hes right and we hope state lawmak ers will agree. Last year, South Florida suffered a tragic surge in deaths from child abuse and neglect. Various factors contributed to the increase, but one lowered funding for child social services, due to budget cuts fostered by Scott was especially noticeable. The cuts, combined with other effects of the long recession, had once again pushed child-welfare caseloads too high, making it harder for the system to carry out its protective mission. In Florida, that system is a decentralized partnership of local, community-based care organizations and law enforcement, overseen by the state Department of Children and Families. The 2013 child deaths brought management shake-ups at DCF. The agencys new interim leader, Esther Jacobo, initiated a diagnostic review by the respected Casey Family Programs, which made numerous recommendations including the addition of caseworkers and staff to treat and investigate cases more comprehensively. That means more money is needed. It appears the governor is following the Casey report. Lawmakers should cooperate with this effort when they pass a budget later this year. We are, after all, talking about the most vulnerable of Floridas children typically poor, neglected or abused and with few resources to defend their rights. In announcing his proposed funding increase last week, the governors ofce said an additional $31 million would support critical services for children by hiring more than 400 new child protective investigators. We are also investing $8 million to support sheriffs conducting child protection investigations. In another welcome development, the governors ofce said Scott is recommending restoring all nonrecurring funding for substance abuse and mental health programs. These programs play an integral role in preventing child abuse and supporting healthy families. Hear, hear. These are important, welcome and overdue steps. For too long, Florida government has been told to stop throwing money at the child welfare system and do more with less. The limitations and dangerous results of that mantra are all too clear, and most recently showed up in deaths of defenseless children. Its time to see child-protection expenditures for what they are: necessary investments in our future.From Ocala.com.AVOICEInvesting in our most vulnerable Editors Note: Gary Trudeau is on vacation this week. Enjoy these strips from 2012.In the alternative media universe truth can still be found. If media elites awarded prizes to Fox News, that networks chief intelligence correspondent, Catherine Herridge, would deserve one. Her tenacious and accurate reporting kept the Benghazi story alive when mainstream media appeared to have lost interest.

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SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268Sportssports@dailycommercial.com B1DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 22, 2014www.dailycommercial.comOLYMPICS: Norwegians get stylish / B3 FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comThe big ones are swimming just below the surface of the Harris Chain of Lakes, just waiting to be caught. At least, thats what anglers are hoping for this weekend. The Crappie Masters Tournament Trail kicks off its 2014 season Friday with the rst leg of the Flor ida State Championship on the Harris Chain of Lakes. A two-day event, the tournament is a na tional qualier for the organizations National Championship in September at Lake Washington in Greenville, Miss. Competition will begin at 7 / a.m. F riday on the nine-lake shery and continue at 7 / a.m. S at urday. Weigh in both days will begin at 3:30 / p.m. at Wooton Park in Tavares. Anglers must be in the weigh-in line by 4:30 / p .m. on Fri day and Saturday to re cord a weight. Weigh-ins are open to the public and admission is free. The tournament will set the stage for the nal leg of the two-tournament Florida State Cham pionship. After Saturdays weigh-in, anglers will move to Lakes Monroe, Jesup, Harney and the St. Johns River for a one-day event on Feb. 1. Weigh-in on Feb. 1 will be at 3:30 / p .m. Fort Mel lon Park in Sanford. The combined points from the Harris Chain tournament and the Sanford event will determine the Florida State Champion. John Shannon and Tony Edgar teamed up to win last years tournament on the Harris Chain of the Lakes. Shannon and Edgar weighed in 14 sh over the two days for a combined weight of 16.81 pounds.Harris Chain set to host Crappie Masters TONY GUTIERREZ / AP Denver linebacker and former Leesburg High School football standout Danny Trevathan (59) stops Dallas tight end Jason Witten in a game on Oct. 6 in Arlington, Texas. His season began in embarrassing fashion with a fumble at the goal line, but Trevathan promised to learn from his mistake and move on. Hes done just that, leading the Broncos in tackles and helping the defense withstand the loss of ve starters to injuries to surge into the Super Bowl. TAVARES ARNIE STAPLETONAssociated PressENGLEWOOD, Colo. As promised, Danny Trevathan has snuffed the showboat in him after his humiliating gaffe in the NFL opener. He morphed into a stand out linebacker in his second season and led the Broncos in tackles after his inauspicious debut in Denvers rout of the Ravens in September. Trevathan, a Leesburg High School graduate, blamed ex citement over his rst career start for his premature celebration of a sure pick-6 of Joe Flac co when he ipped the football aside just before crossing the goal line. That decision left teammate Wesley Woodyard with an an kle injury and made Brandon Stokley the new Don Beebe. On the other hand, if Trevathan doesnt pull a Leon Lett, maybe Peyton Manning takes the rest of the night off and doesnt get a chance to make history with his seventh touchdown throw later on in Denvers 49-27 win. Trevathans miscalculation was reminiscent of Letts gaffe in the Super Bowl in 1993 when Dallas defensive lineman was returning a fumble for a score in the Cowboys 52-17 win over From travails to triumph, Trevathan leads Broncos FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comThe Mount Dora Bi ble girls basketball team improved to 18-6 on Tuesday with a 5444 win against Eustis at Mount Dora Bible. The Bulldogs jumped out to a 20-9 advan tage in the rst quarter and used that margin to withstand multiple scoring runs by the Panthers. We played pretty well on both sides of the ball, Mount Dora Bible coach Mike Hill said. The Bulldogs never trailed in the contest. Mount Dora Bi ble was led by Gianna Bonner with 14 points. Hayley Todd scored 13 and Mikayla Baker added 10. Daizha Gosnell paced Eustis with 11 points. Zakinna Spikes and Katmana Jones scored 10 points apiece. Mount Dora Bible hosts The Villages at 7 / p.m. Thursday, while Eustis hosts South Lake at 7 / p.m. Friday. GAINESVILLE 69, LEESBURG 52Adrienne Jackson scored 12 points to lead the Yellow Jackets (157). Jada Perry had 11 points for Leesburg and Keshawn Johnson added 10. The Yellow Jackets play at 7 / p.m. Thursday at Inverness Citrus.BOYS SOCCERLake Minneola won its rst playoff game in school history on SEE CRAPPIE | B2SEE TREVATHAN | B2 BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Mount Dora Bible sophomore Jessie Hiteshew (4) drives the lane for a shot during Tuesdays game against Eustis at Mount Dora Bible. MOUNT DORAMDB girls beat EustisSEE LOCAL | B2

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 22, 2014 BASKETBALL NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Toronto 20 20 .500 Brooklyn 18 22 .450 2 New York 15 26 .366 5 Boston 14 28 .333 7 Philadelphia 13 28 .317 7 Southeast W L Pct GB Miami 29 12 .707 Atlanta 21 19 .525 7 Washington 20 20 .500 8 Charlotte 18 25 .419 12 Orlando 11 31 .262 18 Central W L Pct GB Indiana 33 7 .825 Chicago 20 20 .500 13 Detroit 17 24 .415 16 Cleveland 15 26 .366 18 Milwaukee 7 33 .175 26 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB San Antonio 32 9 .780 Houston 28 15 .651 5 Dallas 25 18 .581 8 Memphis 20 20 .500 11 New Orleans 16 24 .400 15 Northwest W L Pct GB Portland 31 10 .756 Oklahoma City 31 10 .756 Denver 20 20 .500 10 Minnesota 19 21 .475 11 Utah 14 28 .333 17 Pacic W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 29 14 .674 Golden State 26 17 .605 3 Phoenix 23 17 .575 4 L.A. Lakers 16 26 .381 12 Sacramento 14 25 .359 13 Mondays Games Dallas 102, Cleveland 97 L.A. Clippers 112, Detroit 103 Washington 107, Philadelphia 99 Charlotte 100, Toronto 95 Brooklyn 103, New York 80 New Orleans 95, Memphis 92 Atlanta 121, Miami 114 Chicago 102, L.A. Lakers 100, OT Houston 126, Portland 113 Indiana 102, Golden State 94 Tuesdays Games Brooklyn 101, Orlando 90 Boston at Miami, late Portland at Oklahoma City, late Sacramento at New Orleans, late Minnesota at Utah, late Todays Games Atlanta at Orlando, 7 p.m. Boston at Washington, 7 p.m. Chicago at Cleveland, 7 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Charlotte, 7 p.m. Dallas at Toronto, 7 p.m. Philadelphia at New York, 7:30 p.m. Sacramento at Houston, 8 p.m. Detroit at Milwaukee, 8 p.m. Oklahoma City at San Antonio, 8 p.m. Indiana at Phoenix, 10:30 p.m. Thursdays Games L.A. Lakers at Miami, 8 p.m. Denver at Portland, 10:30 p.m. College Tuesdays Scores Men EAST UConn 90, Temple 66 SOUTH Barton 83, Pfeiffer 59 FAU 68, Harvard 53 LSU 77, Missouri 71 MIDWEST Michigan St. 71, Indiana 66 Wright St. 73, Milwaukee 57 SOUTHWEST Texas 67, Kansas St. 64 HOCKEY NHL EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Boston 49 31 15 3 65 141 109 Tampa Bay 50 29 16 5 63 146 123 Montreal 49 27 17 5 59 126 120 Toronto 51 26 20 5 57 145 154 Detroit 49 21 18 10 52 122 134 Ottawa 49 21 19 9 51 139 155 Florida 49 19 23 7 45 116 148 Buffalo 47 13 27 7 33 86 133 Metropolitan GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 49 34 13 2 70 157 120 N.Y. Rangers 51 27 21 3 57 128 128 Philadelphia 50 25 19 6 56 137 144 Columbus 48 24 20 4 52 138 135 Washington 49 22 19 8 52 142 150 New Jersey 50 20 19 11 51 115 123 Carolina 48 20 19 9 49 117 137 N.Y. Islanders 51 20 24 7 47 142 166 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central GP W L OT Pts GF GA Chicago 51 32 8 11 75 184 139 St. Louis 48 33 10 5 71 170 108 Colorado 48 31 12 5 67 142 122 Minnesota 51 27 19 5 59 125 125 Nashville 51 22 22 7 51 125 152 Dallas 49 21 20 8 50 137 152 Winnipeg 50 22 23 5 49 141 150 Pacic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Anaheim 51 37 9 5 79 175 126 San Jose 50 32 12 6 70 161 123 Los Angeles 50 29 15 6 64 128 103 Vancouver 50 25 16 9 59 127 127 Phoenix 49 23 17 9 55 141 149 Calgary 50 16 27 7 39 111 159 Edmonton 51 15 30 6 36 131 181 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for over time loss. Mondays Games N.Y. Islanders 4, Philadelphia 3, SO Boston 3, Los Angeles 2 Florida 5, Pittsburgh 1 St. Louis 4, Detroit 1 Nashville 4, Dallas 1 Toronto 4, Phoenix 2 San Jose 3, Calgary 2 Tuesdays Games Florida at Buffalo, late St. Louis at New Jersey, late N.Y. Islanders at N.Y. Rangers, late Carolina at Philadelphia, ppd., snow Ottawa at Washington, late Los Angeles at Columbus, late Minnesota at Dallas, late Toronto at Colorado, late Vancouver at Edmonton, late Winnipeg at Anaheim, late Todays Games Montreal at Pittsburgh, 7 p.m. Chicago at Detroit, 8 p.m. Phoenix at Calgary, 9:30 p.m. Thursdays Games Carolina at Buffalo, 7 p.m. St. Louis at N.Y. Rangers, 7 p.m. Philadelphia at Columbus, 7 p.m. Ottawa at Tampa Bay, 7:30 p.m. Pittsburgh at N.Y. Islanders, 7:30 p.m. Chicago at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Toronto at Dallas, 8 p.m. Nashville at Vancouver, 10 p.m. Los Angeles at Anaheim, 10 p.m. Winnipeg at San Jose, 10:30 p.m. TENNIS Australian Open Tuesday At Melbourne Park Melbourne, Australia Purse: $29.72 million (Grand Slam) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Men Quarternals Tomas Berdych (7), Czech Republic, def. David Fer rer (3), Spain, 6-1, 6-4, 2-6, 6-4. Stanislas Wawrinka (8), Switzerland, def. Novak Djokovic (2), Serbia, 2-6, 6-4, 6-2, 3-6, 9-7. Women Quarternals Li Na (4), China, def. Flavia Pennetta (28), Italy, 6-2, 6-2. Eugenie Bouchard (30), Canada, def. Ana Ivanovic (14), Serbia, 5-7, 7-5, 6-2. Doubles Men Quarternals Eric Butorac, United States, and Raven Klaasen, South Africa, def. Treat Huey, Philippines, and Domi nic Inglot (12), Britain, 6-7 (3), 7-6 (6), 6-4. Daniel Nestor, Canada, and Nenad Zimonjic (8), Serbia, def. Alex Bolt and Andrew Whittington, Australia, 6-2, 7-6 (1). Women Quarternals Raquel Kops-Jones and Abigail Spears (8), United States, def. Shahar Peer, Israel, and Silvia Soler-Es pinosa, Spain, 6-4, 6-0. Ekaterina Makarova and Elena Vesnina (3), Russia, def. Andrea Hlavackova and Lucie Safarova (7), Czech Republic, 6-2, 2-6, 7-6 (4). Sara Errani and Roberta Vinci (1), Italy, def. Cara Black, Zimbabwe, and Sania Mirza (6), India, 6-2, 3-6, 6-4. Kveta Peschke, Czech Republic, and Katarina Srebotnik (4), Slovenia, def. Jarmila Gajdosova, Austra lia, and Ajla Tomljanovic, Croatia, 7-5, 4-6, 6-4. Mixed Second Round Zheng Jie, China, and Scott Lipsky, United States, def. Anna-Lena Groenefeld, and Alexander Peya (1), Austria, 2-6, 7-6 (5), 10-5. Julia Goerges, Germany, and Aisam-ul-Haq Qureshi, Pakistan, def. Andrea Hlavackova, Czech Republic, and Max Mirnyi (4), Belarus, 6-3, 6-4. Legends Doubles Round Robin Men Jonas Bjorkman and Thomas Enqvist, Sweden, def. Guy Forget and Henri Leconte, France, 6-3, 7-6 (8). Joshua Eagle and Andrew Florent, Australia, def. Wayne Ferreira, South Africa, and Goran Ivanisevic, Croatia, 7-6 (3), 1-6, 10-7. Todd Woodbridge and Mark Woodforde, Australia, def. Yannick Noah and Fabrice Santoro, France, 4-6, 6-3, 11-9. Women Nicole Bradtke and Rennae Stubbs, Australia, def. Tracy Austin and Mary Joe Fernandez, United States, 6-3, 7-6 (4). Junior Singles Boys Second Round Quentin Halys (7), France, def. Oliver Anderson, Aus tralia, 7-5, 6-1. Omar Jasika, Australia, def. Lucas Miedler (13), Austria, 6-1, 6-4. Marcelo Zormann da Silva (15), Brazil, def. Ilya Vasi lyev, Russia, 6-7 (5), 6-3, 6-4. Lee Duckhee (12), South Korea, def. Andrea Pellegrino, Italy, 6-1, 3-6, 6-1. Chung Hyeon (11), South Korea, def. Akira Santil lan, Australia, 6-1, 6-2. Alexander Zverev (1), Germany, def. Ryotero Matsumura, Japan, 4-6, 6-2, 9-7. Daniil Medvedev (8), Russia, def. Sun Fajing, China, 6-4, 6-0. Petros Chrysochos, Cyprus, def. Alex Molcan, Slova kia, 6-7 (3), 7-6 (2), 6-2. Girls Second Round Naiktha Bains, Australia, def. Anastasia Shaulskaya, Russia, 6-2, 6-2. Jelena Ostapenko (6), Latvia, def. Margot Yerolymos, France, 7-6 (5), 6-2. Elizaveta Kulichkova (4), Russia, def. Lizette Cabrera, Australia, 6-1, 6-3. Isabelle Wallace, Britain, def. Natalie Novotna, Czech Republic, 6-2, 6-1. Jana Fett, Croatia, def. Xu Shilin (5), China, 3-6, 6-4, 7-5. Destanee Aiava, Australia, def. Katrine Steffensen (14), United States, 5-7, 6-2, 6-1. Tereza Mihalikova, Slovakia, def. Rosie Cheng, New Zealand, 6-4, 3-6, 6-1. Olivia Hauger, United States, def. Varvara Flink (1), Russia, 6-4, 6-3. Junior Doubles Boys Second Round Quentin Halys and Johan Sebastien Tatlot (3), France, def. Qiu Zhuoyang and Zheng Wei Qiang, China, 6-3, 6-4. Pedro Martinez Portero and Jaume Antoni Munar Clar, Spain, def. Yusuke Takahashi and Jumpei Yamasaki, Japan, 6-1, 6-1. Artur Shakhnubaryan and Ilya Vasilyev, Russia, def. Filippo Baldi, Italy, and Johannes Haerteis (6), Ger many, 5-7, 7-6 (3), 10-5. Andrey Rublev, Russia, and Alexander Zverev (2), Germany, def. Oliver Anderson, Australia, and Alex ander Klintcharov, New Zealand, 6-4, 6-2. Lucas Miedler, Austria, and Bradley Mousley (5), Australia, def. Daniel Guccione and Marc Polmans, Australia, 7-6 (9), 7-6 (2). Daniil Medvedev and Roman Saullin (4), Russia, def. Hong Seong-chan and Oh Chan-yeong, South Korea, 3-6, 7-5, 16-14. Omar Jasika, Australia, and Kamil Majchrzak (7), Po land, def. Martin Blasko and Alex Molcan, Slovakia, 6-3, 5-7, 10-5. Stefan Kozlov and Michael Mmoh (1), United States, def. Ken Onishi, Japan, and Akira Santillan, Australia, 6-3, 6-4. Girls Second Round Anhelina Kalinina, Ukraine, and Elizaveta Kulichkova (1), Russia, def. Snehadevi Reddy and Dhruthi Tatachar Venugopal, India, 6-1, 6-2. Freya Christie, Britain, and Jelena Ostapenko, Latvia, def. Kamonwan Buayam, Thailand, and Sara Tomic (6), Australia, 6-4, 6-2 Priscilla Hon, Australia, and Jil Belen Teichmann (8), Switzerland, def. Anastasia Shaulskaya and Natalia Vikhlyantseva, Russia, 6-3, 6-4. Lizette Cabrera and Zoe Hives, Australia, def. Mi chaela Gordon and Katrine Steffensen (7), United States, 6-1, 6-2. Anastasiya Komardina, Russia, and Nina Stojanovic (4), Serbia, def. Cao Siqi and Zheng Wushuang, China, 6-2, 4-6, 10-7. Katie Boulter, Britain, and Ivana Jorovic (2), Serbia, def. Linda Huang and Kaylah McPhee, Australia, 2-6, 6-1, 10-4. Naiktha Bains and Olivia Tjandramulia, Australia, def. Xu Shilin and You Xiao-Di (3), China, 6-7 (4), 6-3, 12-10. Fanny Stollar, Hungary, and Isabelle Wallace (5), Britain, def. Jana Fett, Croatia, and Margot Yerolymos, France, 3-6, 6-3, 12-10. TRANSACTIONS Baseball American League CHICAGO WHITE SOX Agreed to terms with RHPs Dylan Axelrod, Parker Frazier, Brian Omogrosso, Omar Poveda and Zach Putnam; LHPs David Purcey and Mauricio Robles; C Hector Gimenez, INF Alex Liddi; and OF Denis Phipps on minor league contracts. Named Tommy Thompson manager of Winston-Salem (Carolina), Pete Rose Jr. manager of Kannapolis (SAL), Charlie Poe manager of Great Falls (Pioneer), Mike Gellinger manager of the AZL White Sox, and Vance Law assistant minor league hitting coordinator. KANSAS CITY ROYALS Agreed to terms with OF Justin Maxwell on a one-year contract. TORONTO BLUE JAYS Agreed to terms with OF Ri cardo Nanita on a minor league contract. National League PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES Agreed to terms with LHP Antonio Bastardo on a one-year contract. Agreed to terms with OF Bobby Abreu and RHP Chad Gaudin on minor league contracts. ST. LOUIS CARDINALS Agreed to terms with C Ed Easley and INF Scott Moore on minor league contracts. American Association KANSAS CITY T-BONES Signed INF Vladamir Frias and LHP Rick Zagone. LINCOLN SALTDOGS Signed RHP Justin Kuks and C Angel Flores. ST. PAUL SAINTS Signed RHP Jon Plefka. WICHITA WINGNUTS Traded INF Colt Loehrs and OF Madison Beaird to Gateway for RHP Tim Brown. WINNIPEG GOLDEYES Signed LHP Gabe Aguilar and RHP Taylor Sewitt. Can-Am League NEW JERSEY JACKALS Signed LHP Isaac Pavlik. QUEBEC CAPITALES Released RHP Bryan Rembisz. Frontier LeagueTV2DAY GOLF 5 a.m.TGC European PGA Tour, Qatar Masters, rst round, at Doha, QatarMENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 7 p.m.ESPNU Louisville at USF7:30 p.m.ESPN2 Duke at Miami9 p.m.ESPNU TCU at Oklahoma11 p.m.ESPNU California at Southern CalNATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 7 p.m.FS-Florida Atlanta at Orlando8 p.m.ESPN Oklahoma City at San Antonio10:30 p.m.ESPN Indiana at PhoenixNATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE 8 p.m.NBCSN Chicago at DetroitTENNIS 9:30 p.m.ESPN2 Australian Open, womens seminals, at Melbourne, Australia3:30 a.m.ESPN Australian Open, mens seminal, at Melbourne, AustraliaSCOREBOARD CONTACTUS SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 FAX 352-365-1951 EMAIL sports@dailycommercial.com Schools or coaches can report game results after 6 p.m. by calling 352-365-8268, or 352-365-8279. Amateur Listings (college scholarships, meeting announcements, schedule changes, outdoors notices) can be faxed to 352-365-1951, or emailed to sports@dailycommercial.com When sports are being played in Lake County, we want to report it and we need your help. Directors and coaches of recreational and youth leagues can send game results, statistics, team and action photos, and well publish them in the newspaper and on our website. Proud parents can send us individual photos and accomplishments. Just email them to sports@dailycommercial.com IF YOURE PLAYING, WERE INTERESTED The pairs big sh came in at 1.28 pounds. Shannon and Edgar struggled the following week in Sanford, nishing 13th with 8.23 pounds. Billy Williams and Scott Williams won the 2013 Florida State Championship with a third-place nish on the Harris Chain of Lakes and a second-place nish in Sanford. They totaled 397 pounds three points better than Bill Badley and Denny Tit tle, and nine points in front of Shannon and Edgar. The Harris Chain of Lakes is comprised of Lake Harris, Little Lake Harris, Lake Eustis, Lake Grifn, Lake Dora, Lake Beauclair, Lake Carlton, and Lake Yale. Some ofcials also consider Lake Apopka to be part of the Harris Chain. At 21.54 square miles, Lake Harris is the largest waterway in Lake and Sumter counties. Lake Harris also is one of the deeper lakes in Florida. The aver age depth in the Harris Chain is about 10 feet, but Lake Harris has ar eas on the south shore line that are about 30 feet deep. In addition, the Chain includes countless canals as well as the Dead River, which connects Lakes Harris and Eustis. After years of neglect in the 1980s and ear ly 1990s, which nearly killed off the shery, it has rebounded and become one of the most coveted shing spots in the country. Due to Lake Coun tys pristine natural re sources like the Harris Chain, shing is one of our niche industries, said Robert Chandler, Lake Countys director of economic development and tourism. The economic impact for the county when hosting an event of this quality and magnitude is tremendous. Plus, anglers generally spend more money than typi cal visitors, purchasing their gas and bait with in the county. On Saturday, Crap pie Masters will hold its traditional free kids shing rodeo from 9 to 10:30 / a.m. at Wooton Park. Registration for the event, which has been held every year the Crappie Masters has held a tournament in Lake County, begins at 8:30 / a.m. For details about the tournament, visit www. crappiemasters.net. CRAPPIE FROM PAGE B1 Buffalo. Beebe chased down a hotdogging Lett and knocked the ball loose just before he crossed the goal line. This time, as Woody ard casually bent down in the end zone to pick up the souvenir for Trevathan, who was celebrating a few feet away, an alert Stokley dived for the football and knocked it out of the back of the end zone. Instead of a touchdown, it was a touchback. Instead of hugs and high-ves, Trevathan got harangues from teammates and defen sive coordinator Jack Del Rio, a former line backer. I promised myself I would never put my team in a place like that again, Trevathan said this week. Ill make up for it. Ill do whatever Ive got to do. I prom ised those who were laughing at me, Im go ing to make them suffer. Im going to be here and grind it out, Im going to pick it off next time, do whatever Ive got to do to go ahead and get that off my back. Redemption came one month later in Dallas when Trevathan deked Tony Romo into throwing an interception at the Dallas 24 in the waning moments of a shootout, and it came just four days af ter he was carted off the practice eld with a knee injury that at rst had him fearing his playing days were over. Trevathan briey thought about jumping up and trying to score. Remembering the Ra vens game, he decided to just stay down, allowing Manning to come on and run out the clock until Matt Praters eld goal won it 51-48 as time expired. That was one of many big plays for Trevathan, a sixth-round pick from Kentucky in 2012 who led Denver this season with 124 tackles and has a dozen more in the playoffs, where hes helped hold the Char gers to 65 yards rushing the Patriots to 64. Hell be a big part of Denvers designs to throttle Seahawks running back Marshawn Lynch in the Super Bowl. And it all goes back to his big blunder in the opener. Sometimes setbacks ar e setups for bigger things to come, coach John Fox said. I think in his case, it was a learning experience. Trevathan worked his way into the starting lineup this summer when the Broncos moved Wesley Woody ard to middle linebacker and inserted Nate Irving on the strong side with star Von Mill er having to sit out the rst six games on a drug suspension. Dannys got things that you cant coach. Hes got speed. Hes got instincts, linebackers coach Richard Smith said. So, this gave us the opportunity to get more speed on the eld. A shoulder stinger would eventually ren der Woodyard, a fellow Kentucky alum, a back up. Even though hes not on the eld, hes with me in my head all the time, Trevathan said. Thats how Im going to carry him. Theres that maturity again, that growth that the Broncos believe will come in handy in the Super Bowl, where Trevathan can get the ultimate redemption. Life is a game. Its ups and downs, highs and lows. But, you know, I like my lows and I like my highs be cause without my lows, I never know what my highs are, Trevathan said. It was a rough, roller-coaster year but we pulled it together. Ive got a strong faith in God and Ive got a strong faith within my team. Were here now and weve just got to get this one more win. TREVATHAN FROM PAGE B1 Tuesday in convincing fashion, blanking Ci tra North Marion 6-0 in the Class 3A-District 5 tournament. Sam Mortlock paced the Hawks with two goals and one assist and his brother, Rickie, added one goal and two assists. Lake Minneola plays at Belleview at 8 / p .m. to day in a district seminal matchup.LEESBURG 8, TAVARES 0Uzi Hernandez scored ve goals Tuesday to lead the Yellow Jackets to a dominating victory in a Class 3A-District 5 quarternal game. Clayton McDaniel added two goals and Clay Walter scored one. The match was stopped in the second half due to the mercy rule. Leesburg plays in Belleview today in a district seminal contest.BOYS BASKETBALLLamar Smith scored 29 points and grabbed 10 rebounds Tuesday in Mount Dora Bibles 6559 win on the road against Lake Mary Prep. Mount Dora Bible improved to 17-5 with the win. Zac Ward added 21 points, while Zach Brock added nine and had four assists. Daniel Johnson scored six points and grabbed ve rebounds. Mount Dora Bible hosts Winter Park Circle Christian at 4 / p.m. Thursday. LOCAL FROM PAGE B1 DENNIS PASSAAssociated PressMELBOURNE, Australia Novak Djokov ic continued an upsetting trend at the Australian Open. The three-time defending champion joined Serena Williams and Maria Sharapova as unexpected early departures from the seasons rst major with a quarternal loss Tuesday night to Stanislas Wawrinka. Djokovic came into the match with 28 consec utive wins since losing last years U.S Open nal to Rafael Nadal, and 25 in a row at Melbourne Park since 2010. But the gure that really mattered was 14 the number of consecutive matches in which Djokovic had beaten Wawrinka back to 2007, in cluding two ve-set wins the last time they met in Grand Slam matches last year at the Australian and U.S Opens. Djokovic held off Wawrinka 12-10 in the fth set in a 5-hour, 2-minute fourth-rounder here last year the longest Grand Slam match of the sea son. All those streaks ended in a 2-6, 6-4, 6-2, 3-6, 9-7 win Tuesday by Wawrinka, Roger Federers some times Swiss doubles partner.Djokovics long winning run ends in Australia

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Wednesday, January 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 Baytree Executive Golf Course129 Juniper Way off Dead River Road Tavares, FL 32778 Call for Tee Times(352) 343-7227 Open to the Public Daily 7AM 4PMASK ABOUT OUR NEW ANNUAL RATES. 18 HOLES GOLF WITH CART AND $5.00 MEAL TICKET FEE $25.00 LEAGUES $20.00 WEEKEND GOLF $15.00 AFTER 1PM WEEKDAYS GOLF $20.00 AFTER 1PM NEW MEMBERS WELCOME! baytreexgolf.com OLYMPICS STEVE DOUGLASAssociated PressSo what will be the must-see moments at the Sochi Olympics? How about snow board star Shaun White performing his latest trick the frontside double-cork 1440. Or Evgeny Plushenkos quad jump, the signature move of the Rus sian gure skating superstar. And be sure not to miss Mikaela Shiffrin the American skiing sensation slicing her way through the wom ens slalom. When it comes to curling, theres no doubt what the show-stopper will be. Yes, Norways mens team is back with their crazy, funky pants. And theyll be more outrageous than ever when the players emerge for their rst game at the Ice Cube. Put it like this, youll not see me wearing them, Norway coach Pal Trulsen told The Associated Press Except maybe at a bad-taste party or something. The Norwegians Thomas Ulsrud, Torgor Nergard, Christoffer Svae and Havard Vad Petersson caused a stir at the Vancouver Olympics in 2010 when they took to the ice for the tournaments opening game against Canada sporting bold, diamond-printed golf pants in their nations colors. With curlers having always worn basic black uniforms, tradition was thrown out of the window. Spectators couldnt believe what they were seeing. The pants became one of the talking points of the games, quickly going viral. Even the Norwegian monarch, King Harald V, received a pair. A Facebook page dedicated to The Nor wegian Olympic Curl ing Teams Pants peaked at 695,000 followers during the games, ac cording to its founder Anthony DOrazio that gure is current ly back down to close to 540,000 but is sure to grow before and during Sochi. Two of the biggest clusters of followers are in China and Brazil. Norways emboldened curlers trend-setters in their own right are tak ing some new patterns over to Russia. Four have already been revealed one has a zig-zagging chevron print, and another is black and owery and called rosemaling and several more will be unveiled throughout the Olym pics. Its all very top-se cret at the moment, but prepare to be amazed. Because we know them, we probably wont be shocked, said British curler Anna Sloan, who has become good friends with the Norwegian team. But trust me, it will be good. Initially stunned, World Curling President Kate Caithness has embraced the pants, which have add ed a whole new dimen sion to curling. I am a traditional ist, I must be honest, Caithness said in a tele phone interview with the AP. But after I saw them in Vancouver, I actually liked them. They brought focus to our sport, these crazy pants. It would be awful if all the teams were wearing them it would look like a cir cus. But I think its a trademark of the Nor wegian team only and we like it that way. Svae hopes so, too. After all, it was he who came up with the idea in the rst place. The long-time Nor way international curler was unhappy at the black-and-gray colored uniform his team had been given for Vancou ver, and asked its equip ment sponsor a month before the Olympics to make them some colored pants. There wasnt enough time, so he went online to nd some goofy golf pants. He happened upon Loudmouth, an Amer ican sportswear com pany known for its amboyant attire. Golfer John Daly and rock singer Alice Cooper are customers. Its denitely been life-changing for us, Svae said. Not so much in the every day but when we trav el around the world for curling, it doesnt always matter if we do well or not, people still think that we win stuff because we are always in the media. I dont think youll see a lot of the oth er teams do the same that we did, Svae add ed, they feel its our thing. Larry Jackson, the CEO of Loudmouth, says his companys server went into meltdown several times during the 2010 Olympic nal, such was the onslaught of trafc from customers wanting to snap up some pants. Sales have gone off the charts, said Jackson, who adds that Loudmouth has a few interesting pants planned for Sochi. Its all red, white and blue. I do believe its going to be considered even more loud. Norways men will be among the favorites for gold in Sochi. But even if they come up short for the second straight Olympics, they have al ready made their mark in curlings long history. It feels as in some way we have contribut ed to the development of the sport, Svae said. Maybe not so much on the ice, but certain ly off it. Norways curlers to show off funky pants CASSIE KOVACEVICH / AP Members of the Norways Mens Olympic Curling Team wear their new Sochi 2014 suits as they pose for a photographer on Tuesday in New York. NOMAAN MERCHANTAssociated PressDALLAS Jurors on Tuesday began delib erating the intoxication manslaughter case against former Dallas Cowboys player Josh Brent, who is accused of drunkenly crashing his car during a night out and killing his pas senger, who was a close friend and teammate. The jury got the case after lawyers deliv ered their closing ar guments to a packed courtroom. Among those watching were Stacey Jackson, whose son Jerry Brown was killed in the December 2012 wreck, and Cowboys linebacker Sean Lee. Jackson has pub licly forgiven Brent, whose sentence could range from probation to 20 years in prison if he is convicted. Brent and Brown, a linebacker on the Cow boys practice squad who also played with Brent at the University of Illinois, were headed home from a nightclub where they had been partying with fellow Cowboys when Brent lost control of his Mer cedes, causing a ery accident. Ofcers who arrived on scene said Brent was seen trying to pull Browns body from the wreckage. Prosecutors say Brent was driving as fast as 110 mph at the time of the crash and that blood tests showed his blood alcohol con tent was 0.18 percent, which is more than twice Texas legal limit to drive of 0.08 percent. Prosecutors allege that the burly, 320-pound defensive tackle had as many as 17 drinks on the night of the crash. Brents attorneys contend that the blood tests used by police were faulty and that Brent couldnt have drunk nearly that much alcohol. Prosecutors Jason Hermus and Heath Harris called on the jury Tuesday to send a message about the serious nature of Brents alleged crime, saying drunken drivers put the public in danger. Hermus stood in front of Brent, hit the table and shouted: They shouldnt be driving, no exceptions, no excuses! Hermus replayed police dash cam video of Brent losing his bal ance and stumbling as he tried to walk in a straight line. He refer enced footage of Brent telling an Irving po lice ofcer that he was buzzed and night club security video that appears to show Brent holding up two bottles of Champagne. You can see with your own eyes, time and time and time again, that he is not normal, Hermus said. Harris held up an un damaged glass bottle of unopened Cognac found in the wrecked Mercedes. He stood next to Brent, raised the bottle as if to chug from it and told ju rors that on that night, Brent was in the club, turning it up. This is almost like a poster child case for in toxication manslaughter, Harris said. Brents attorneys ar gued that prosecu tors were misleading the jury. They cited a defense experts testimony that the Dallas County crime lab had used expired uid to process Brents blood and came up with an incorrect result. In the history of mankind, there has never been created such a thing as an in fallible machine, de fense attorney Kevin Brooks said. It doesnt exist. Has never existed. Planes crash. Computers dont boot up. Cars stop running.NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUEEx-Cowboys players crash case heads to jury LM OTERO / AP Former Dallas Cowboys player Josh Brent gets a hug from family after closing arguments in his intoxication manslaughter trial Tuesday in Dallas.

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 22, 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 Your Podiatrist treats... CENTRALFLORIDAFOOTCARE, P.A.Dr. Nick Przystawski, DPM www.Floridafoot.com rfff ntbnrf f r r 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 GOLF DOUG FERGUSONAssociated PressNo one paid much attention to Mike Whan and Jon Podany the rst time they were on the same team. Now the top two ex ecutives at the LPGA Tour, they were aspiring quarterbacks as freshmen at Miami of Ohio. Neither had any idea how often, or where, their paths would cross over the next 30 years. It was only clear it most likely would not be on the football eld. When we walked on, there were probably 14 quarterbacks in camp, Podany said. Eight guys were on a full ride, and six of us were walkons. A couple of them left and said, This is crazy. We were killing our selves. It was tough to get time on the scout team as a fresh man. But Mike and I ... I remember him distinctly, he said. Because he had one of those Peyton Manning-type facemasks that was a little deeper Im not sure if it was by choice or just happened to be the helmet he got and because he had a unique name. Whan painted a bleaker outlook of their days with the Red Hawks. I lasted about three weeks, Whan said. Jon lasted about three years. Hes a much bet ter athlete. The LPGA Tour starts this week with the PureSilk Bahamas Classic on Paradise Island, and while the attention is on the tours current version of the Big Three Inbee Park, Stacy Lewis and Suzann Pet tersen the former walk-on quarterbacks just might be the biggest stars. Whan starts his fourth full season as the commissioner. Podany is the chief market ing ofcer of the LPGA. Both were nalists to be LPGA Tour commis sioner. The tour wound up with the ultimate two-for-one deal. Whan is the consum mate salesman, with a deep belief in the prod uct and whose every word teems with en ergy. Podany packs 15 years of experience at the PGA Tour, where he was highly regard ed in business development and brand man agement. It was a good job, a stable job with one of the strongest and most nancially sound or ganizations in sports. And it was a big risk for Podany to leave for the LPGA Tour, which was reeling nancial ly from the stubborn style of Carolyn Bivens, who was forced out after four years. That changed one day when an old friend stuck his head in the door. Whan had gone to PGA Tour headquarters to meet with Commis sioner Tim Finchem when he stopped by to see Podany. The new commissioner couldnt take his eyes off the ul timate black book in this case, a large, white board in Podanys of ce that was lled with PGA Tour corporate partners. Jon said, You love that board, dont you? I said, I need all that stuff, Whan said. We went to lunch. I start ed talking and I was selling. Jon said, Are you really asking me to come work there? I said, I need you. The nal pitch was personal. Podany has three daughters, all very athletic. Whan asked him to consider a job that matters to young female athletes. It worked. It was a big risk at the time, Podany said. But it was a unique op portunity to do some thing together. I felt like with my PGA Tour experience, I could bring something to the LPGA Tour. Having three daughters was a factor, too. I felt like the opportunity to have an impact in the womens world could be something they found value in. And just like that, Whan and Podany were reunited. They were hired out of college by Proctor & Gamble. They were roommates while at P&G (both wound up in brand management), and their future wives were roommates in the same apartment complex in Cincinnati. Podany soon took a job with the PGA Tour. I remember saying to him, You can work in golf? Were talking shampoo and tartar, and hes in golf, Whan said. And then a year later, I took the job running the golf balls and gloves division for Wil son Sporting Goods. They didnt see much of each other for 20 years. Podany stayed at the tour. Whan went from Wilson to Tay lorMade-adidas. He served a brief stint as chief marketing of cer of Britesmile, Inc., and then became CEO of what eventually be came Mission-Itech Hockey, which made equipment used by more than 50 percent of NHL players. Their paths next crossed in a most un usual way. Both were nalists to be the next com missioner. According to Podany, the search rm originally identied Whan, who point ed the rm in Podanys direction. It wasnt awkward, Podany said. To his credit ... he recom mended me. He told them, I dont want to go down the path un less you determine Jon is not the guy for you. Podany said his in terview and the feed back went well, but the board was nervous about another commissioner who didnt have chief executive experience. Given what hap pened with Carolyn, they didnt want to take the risk of some one who didnt have CEO-level leadership, Podany said. I called Mike and said, Theyre going to be coming back at you because you have the experience theyre looking for. And it wasnt long be fore Whan found Po dany as the perfect complement for a big project. Whan and Podany were co-stars on stage at the Ritz-Carlton two months ago, sitting comfortably on high stools in a ball room buzzing with the best news the LPGA has had in more than a de cade. The week before Thanksgiving, they delivered a 2014 schedule that proved to be the best indicator yet that the LPGA was gaining momentum. It featured 32 of cial tournaments, up from only 23 tournaments in 2011, with additions in key golf mar kets like Michigan and San Francisco. Also added was an unofcial tournament called the International Crown, with eight countries competing in match play, an event that might feel more like true Olympic competition than when golf actually returns to the Olympics. We are excited where we are, Whan said. But by no means are we nished.LPGA gets 2 commissioners for the price of 1 WHAN PODANY THIS WEEKS GOLF GLANCEPGA TOUR FARMERS INSURANCE OPENSite: San Diego. Schedule: Thursday-Sunday. Courses: Torrey Pines, South Course (7,698 yards, par 72) and North Course (7,052 yards, par 72). Purse: $6.1 million. Winners share: $1,098,000. Television: Golf Channel (Thursday, 3-7 / p.m., 7:30-11:30 / p.m.; Friday, midnight-4 / a.m., 3-7 / p.m., 7:30-11:30 / p.m.; Saturday, mid night-4 / a.m., 1-2:30 / p.m., 6:30-11 / p.m., 11:30 / p.m.-4 / a.m.; Monday, 12:305:30 / a.m.) and CBS (Saturday, 3-6 / p.m.; Sun day, 3-6:30 / p.m.). Last year: Tiger Woods won the fog-delayed tournament by four strokes in a Monday nish. He won the tournament for the seventh time and set a PGA Tour record by winning at Torrey Pines for the eighth time, in cluding the 2008 U.S. Open. Last week: Patrick Reed won the Humana Challenge in La Quinta, Calif., shooting 6363-63-71 for a two-stroke victory. He broke the PGA Tour record for relation to par for the rst 54 holes at 27 under and became the rst player in tour history to open with three rounds of 63 or better. Notes: Woods is making his rst start of the year. He won ve times last season to increase his tour total to 79, three behind Sam Sneads career record. ... Phil Mickelson, the 1993, 2000 and 2001 winner, is making his 24th consecutive appearance in his hometown event. He tied for second last week in the European Tours Abu Dhabi event. Next year, Mickelson will redesign the North Course. ... The nal two rounds will be played on the South Course. Online: http://www.pgatour.comLPGA TOUR PURE SILK-BAHAMAS LPGA CLASSICSite: Paradise Island, Bahamas. Schedule: Thursday-Sunday. Course: Atlantis Resort, Ocean Club Golf Course (6,644 yards, par 73). Purse: $1.3 million. Winners share: $195,000. Television: Golf Channel (Thursday-Friday, 11:30 / a.m.-2:30 / p.m.; Saturday-Sunday, 3-5 / p.m.). Last year: South Koreas Ilhee Lee won in May, edging Irene Cho by two strokes. The rst-year event was reduced to three 12-hole rounds because of ooding. Notes: Top-ranked Inbee Park is skipping the season-opening tournament. No. 2 Suzann Pettersen and No. 3 Stacy Lewis are in the eld along with 16-year-old Lydia Ko and 19-year-old Jaye Marie Green. Ko, ranked fourth, is making her second LPGA Tour start since turning pro. She won the Canadian Womens Open the last two years as an amateur. Green won the LPGA qualifying tournament by 10 strokes, nishing the 90-hole event at a record 29 under. Online: http://www.lpga.comEUROPEAN TOUR QATAR MASTERSSite: Doha, Qatar. Schedule: Thursday-Sunday. Course: Doha Golf Club (7,400 yards, par 72). Purse: $2.5 million. Winners share: $416,660. Television: Golf Channel (Wednesday, 5-8 / a.m., noon-2 / p.m.; Thursday, 5-8 / a.m.; Friday, 4:30-8:30 / a.m.; Saturday, 4:308:30 / a.m., 10:30 / a.m.-12:30 / p.m.). Last year: Englands Chris Wood won his rst European Tour title, closing with an eagle for a one-stroke victory over Sergio Garcia and George Coetzee. Last week: Spains Pablo Larrazabal won Abu Dhabi HSBC Golf Championship, beating Phil Mickelson and Rory McIlroy by a stroke. Mickelson was penalized a stroke in the nal round after he double hit a shot playing from brush on the 13th hole. McIlroy was penalized two strokes after the third round for failing to take full relief from a spectator crosswalk. Notes: PGA champion Jason Dufner is in the eld along with Garcia, Henrik Stenson, Luke Donald, Ernie Els, John Daly and Peter Uihlein. Stenson swept the PGA Tours FedExCup and European Tours Race to Dubai last season. ... Darren Clarke is making his 500th European Tour start. ... Qatar is on an oil-rich Persian Gulf peninsula off eastern Saudi Arabia. Online: http://www.europeantour.comCHAMPIONS TOURNext event: Allianz Championship, Feb. 7-9, The Old Course at Broken Sound, Boca Raton Last week: Bernhard Langer won the season-opening Mitsubishi Electric Championship in Hawaii, shooting 66-64-64 for a threestroke victory. Online: http://www.pgatour.com

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Wednesday, January 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 FREE SMALL NUGGET TRAYrfnt bt bbb tbt tb tb ntnt bfnbCATERING CROWNS$399Each(3 or more per visit) D2751/Reg $599 ea. Porcelain on non Precious metal DENTURES$749EachD05110 or D05120DENTAL SAVINGSThe patient and any other person responsible for payment has the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for payment for any other services, examination which is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the discounted fee or reduced fee service or treatment. Fees may vary due to complexity of case. This discount does not apply to those patients with dental plans. Fees are minimal. PRICES ARE SUBJECT TO CHANGE. LEESBURG MT. DORASunrise DentalTri-DentalConsultation and Second Opinion No Charge! NEW PATIENT SPECIAL COMPLETE SET OF X-RAYS (D0210) CLEANING BY HYGIENIST (D110) EXAMINATION BY DOCTOR (D0150) SECOND OPINION$49Reg. $155(IN ABSENCE OF GUM DISEASE) CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchang e Pvs Rate Day Yen 104.27 104.32 Euro $1.3560 $1.3577 Pound $1.6478 $1.6442 Swiss franc 0.9102 0.9075 Canadian dollar 1.0982 1.0958 Mexican peso 13.2831 13.2737 Markets & Money features@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 DOW JONES 16,414.44 44.12 NASDAQ 4,225.76 + 28.18 S&P 500 1,843.80 + 5.1 GOLD 1,241.80 10.10 SILVER 19.87 0.434 CRUDE OIL 94.99 + 0.62T-NOTE 10-year2.82 0.01 www.dailycommercial.com BERNARD CONDON and STEVE ROTHWELLAP Markets WritersNEW YORK The Standard & Poors 500 index logged a small gain Tuesday on a mixed day for the stock market. Health-care giant Johnson & Johnson slipped after it warned that pressure to keep prices low would likely mean slightly lower prots than forecast. Delta Air Lines gained after reporting a better-than-expected profit in the fourth quarter as fares and trafc rose. Company earnings were the main focus for investors Tuesday as there were no major economic releases. So far, the stock market has failed to get a big lift from earnings reports and investors appear to be assessing the results more critically. Earnings are coming in and, candidly, were getting a mixture picture for the fourth quarter so far, said Jim Russell, an investment director at U.S. Bank. The Standard & Poors 500 rose 5.10 points, or 0.3 percent, to 1,843.80. The Dow Jones industrial average fell 44.12 points, or 0.3 percent, to 16,414.44. The Nasdaq composite edged up 28.18 points, or 0.7 per cent, to 4,225.76. J&J, one of the 30 members of the Dow, slipped $1.03, or 1.1 per cent, to $94.03, helping pull the index lower. MICHAEL KUNZELMANAssociated PressNEW ORLEANS BP on Tuesday asked an appeals court to review a ruling up holding a multibil lion-dollar settlement to compensate victims of the companys 2010 oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico. In a ling with the full 5th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals BP argued that a divided three-judge panel from the court erred earlier this month when it af rmed a U.S. district judges approval of the companys settlement with a team of private plaintiffs lawyers. The New Orleans-based appeals court has 14 active judges and eight senior judges who also hear cases. BP argued that the panels Jan. 10 major ity decision will force the company to pay hundreds of millions of dollars to businesses that werent harmed by the massive spill. The companys law yers argue that the 5th Circuit panel shouldnt have upheld U.S. District Judge Carl Bar biers December 2012 certication of a class of vast numbers of claimants ... without regard to whether the class has been dened to include numerous members with no col orable claims against the defendants. If the panels deci sion is permitted to stand, it will work a revolution in class-action law in this Circuit, permitting the certi cation of classes that cannot be certied anywhere else in the country, BP attorneys wrote. Plaintiffs lawyers have said BP simply undervalued the set tlement and under estimated how many claimants would be eli gible for payments. In a letter to the 5th Circuit dated Monday, plaintiffs attorneys said BPs current position is that some unknown and subjective standard should be used to dene class membership. BP has argued that Barbier and court-ap pointed claims admin istrator Patrick Juneau have misinterpreted settlement terms in ways that would force the company to pay for billions of dollars in in ated or bogus claims by businesses. During a hearing in Novem ber, a BP lawyer argued that Barbiers approval of the deal shouldnt stand unless the com pany ultimately prevails in its ongoing dis pute over business payments. In October, a differ ent 5th Circuit panel threw out Barbiers rulings on the dispute over business pay ments and ordered him to change the calcula tion of some damages. Last month, Barbier rejected BPs argument that the settlement shouldnt compensate businesses if they cant directly trace their losses to the spill. CHRISTOPHER S. RUGABERAP Economics WriterWASHINGTON Hopes are ris ing that consumers will drive stronger growth in 2014 after they stepped up spending at the end of last year in the United States and Europe. The outlook for spending is bright ening even though growth is weak ening in some large emerging econ omies and slowing the sales of consumer product giants such as Unilever and Procter & Gamble. Several trends are boosting con sumer spending in developed countries: Ination is low, enabling shop pers to stretch their dollars, euros and yen. The Federal Reserve, the Bank of England and other central banks are keeping interest rates super low. Those low rates have made it easi er for borrowers to afford higher-cost items such as cars and appliances. Global retail sales growth jumped to a 5.4 percent annual pace in the three months through November, according to economists at JPMorgan Chase. And global auto sales reached an alltime high in December, the bank said. It was a year of big improvement in consumer spending after two years of very weak growth, said David Hens ley, a global economist at JPMorgan Chase. Businesses were pleasant ly surprised by the increase in consumption. Even in Europe, where growth re mains slow after the region emerged from its longest-ever recession last year, consumers appear willing to spend more. Retail sales spiked 1.4 percent in November, the biggest in crease in 12 years. In the United States, Morgan Stan ley economists forecast that consum er spending rose in the nal three months of the year at its fastest pace in three years.Consumer spending likely to boost growth in 2014 BP seeks rehearing in oil spill settlement disputeMixed earnings hold back US stocks

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The Market In Review A-B-CAAR.3028.64+1.04 ABB Ltd.74e26.68-.41 ACE Ltd2.14e96.37-.73 ADT Corp.80f39.58-.08 AES Corp.2014.43+.13 AFLAC1.48f64.83+.12 AGCO.4055.60+.19 AK Steel...6.79-.22 AMC Ent n...u20.85+.61 AOL...50.01-.76 Aarons.08f27.02+.17 AbbottLab.88f39.12-.28 AbbVie1.6050.00-.06 AberFitc.8035.20-.21 AbdAsPac.425.86-.02 AcadiaRlt.92f25.06+.08 Accenture1.74eu84.93+.50 AccoBrds...6.82+.16 Actavis...185.84+2.56 Actuant.0436.78-.21 AMD...4.17-.01 AdvActBear...12.94+.03 AecomTch...30.55+.19 Aegon.26e9.07-.15 AerCap...36.18+.18 Aeropostl...d7.63-.08 Aetna.90f70.26+.10 Agilent.53fu60.85+.14 Agnico g.8829.79+.43 Agrium g3.0093.88... 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BkIreland...18.10+.10 BkNYMel.6033.09+.39 BkNova g2.4859.01+.82 Bankrate...15.80-.26 BankUtd.8432.54+.34 Banro g....60-.02 BarcUBS36...36.45-.02 Barclay.42e18.68-.31 BarVixMdT...15.57-.10 B iPVix rs...40.58-.55 Bard.84136.02+.81 BarnesNob...15.40+.22 Barnes.44u40.71+.22 BarrickG.2019.25+.48 BasicEnSv...u17.03-.22 Baxter1.9669.56-.37 Beam Inc.90u84.00+.66 BeazerHm...22.94+.46 BectDck2.18f111.45+.14 Bemis1.0439.95+.04 Berkley.4041.31-.21 BerkH B...115.15+.08 BerryPlas...22.93+.07 BestBuy.6824.47+.04 BigLots...d28.71+.33 BBarrett...28.96+1.68 BioMedR1.00f18.93+.24 BitautoH...37.81+1.44 BlackRock7.72f318.77+2.05 BlkDebtStr.30a4.09+.01 Blackstone1.18eu32.92+.23 BlockHR.8028.78-.25 BdwlkPpl2.1324.23+.24 Boeing2.92f141.67+1.21 BonanzaCE...42.77+.06 BorgWrn s.5056.11+.30 BostProp2.60a106.21+1.47 BostonSci...u13.98+.47 BoydGm...10.58-.19 Brandyw.6014.17+.34 BrigStrat.4822.05+.30 BrigusG g...u.00+.06 Brinker.9646.69+.55 BrMySq1.44f54.59+.23 BristowGp1.0073.67+.40 BritATob4.18e104.19+3.11 Brixmor n.8020.54+.02 BroadrdgF.8438.28-.15 BrkfldAs g.80f37.68-.18 BrkfldOfPr.5618.76-.02 BrownFB1.16f80.03+.83 Brunswick.10f42.51-.50 Buenavent.31e12.69+.41 BungeLt1.2081.34+.04 BurgerKng.28fu23.03+.39 CBL Asc.98fd17.25-.04 CBRE Grp...26.37-.13 CBS A.4859.78-.82 CBS B.4859.70-.79 CEC Ent1.08fu55.00+.22 CF Inds4.00f246.51+.70 CHC Grp n...u10.05+.25 CIT Grp.4049.64-.26 CMS Eng1.0226.72+.29 CNH Indl...11.90+.11 CNO Fincl.12u18.19+.03 CST Brds n.2532.94-.06 CSX.6027.04-.19 CVS Care1.10f68.32+.63 CYS Invest1.28m7.66+.06 Cabelas...68.39-.12 CblvsnNY.6016.19-.17 CabotOG s.0839.09+1.61 Calix...8.40+.08 CallGolf.04u9.14+.06 Calpine...19.44+.21 CamdenPT2.5260.90+.57 Cameco g.40u23.08+1.13 Cameron...59.28+.59 CampSp1.2542.10+.31 CdnNR gs.8653.71+.39 CdnNRs gs.80f32.60+.07 CapOne1.2072.61+.22 CapitlSrce.0414.69+.24 CapsteadM1.24e12.24+.13 CardnlHlth1.2168.00+.32 CareFusion...40.78+.03 CarMax...45.03-.16 Carnival1.0040.83-.53 Carters.6470.07-.23 CashAm.1436.00-.64 CastleBr....82+.00 Caterpillar2.4090.60-.84 CedarF2.80f51.36-.05 CedarRlty.206.57-.12 CelSci rs....95+.09 Celanese.7254.69-.41 Cemex.45t12.85+.34 Cemig pf s2.02e5.84+.07 CenovusE.97d26.90-.02 Centene...61.64-.08 CenterPnt.95f23.71+.29 CenElBras.20e2.32-.04 CFCda g.0113.71-.11 CntryLink2.16d29.85-.15 ChambSt n.508.08+.08 ChanAdv n...u45.99-2.24 Chegg n...7.25... Chemtura...26.25-.25 CheniereEn...45.58-.35 ChenierE n...19.10+.49 ChesEng.3526.45+1.00 ChespkLdg1.04u24.91-.52 Chevron4.00120.36+1.07 ChicB&I.20u82.85-.01 Chicos.30f17.46+.01 Chimera.36a3.06+.03 ChiMYWnd...2.98+.26 ChinaMble2.24e50.13-.03 ChinaPhH....48-.02 ChinaUni.19e13.21-.03 Chubb1.7689.27-.50 ChurchDwt1.1265.55+.02 CienaCorp...23.08+1.00 Cigna.0490.13+.67 Cimarex.56103.63+2.25 CinciBell...3.75+.02 Cinemark1.0031.31+.04 Citigroup.0451.85-.42 CleanHarb...56.55-.45 CliffsNRs.6021.30-1.13 Clorox2.8490.11+.14 CloudPeak...17.62+.12 Coach1.3552.55-.01 CobaltIEn...16.59+.07 CocaCE.8044.76+.48 Coeur...11.13+.01 CohStQIR.729.91+.10 ColeREI n.72u15.21+.32 ColgPalm s1.3664.74+.04 ColonyFncl1.4021.33+.18 ColumPT n1.2024.82+.81 Comerica.6849.51+1.86 CmclMtls.4820.45+.04 CmwREIT1.0023.25-.12 CmtyBkSy1.1239.14+.44 CmtyHlt...39.41-1.50 CBD-Pao.51e40.18-.64 CompSci.8055.55+.10 ComstkRs.5017.36+.47 Con-Way.4041.02+.43 ConAgra1.0033.56+.14 ConchoRes...99.39-.21 ConocoPhil2.7668.26+.75 ConsolEngy.5038.18-.03 ConEd2.52f54.39+.43 ConstellA...79.36-.18 Constellm n...u24.30+.32 ContlRes...110.46+2.00 Cnvrgys.2421.77+.06 CooperTire.4223.15-.85 CorEngyInf.506.83+.13 CorMedix...2.22-.23 Corning.40u18.76-.01 CorpOffP1.1024.92+.30 CorrectnCp1.9234.19+.07 Cosan Ltd.30e12.95-.19 Coty n.20d14.41-.30 CousPrp.30f10.58+.07 CovantaH.6618.08+.03 Covidien1.2868.19-.01 Crane1.20u68.88+.37 Credicp2.60e133.95+1.45 CSVInvNG...7.60-.72 CSVLgNGs...23.17+1.90 CredSuiss.11e32.16-.36 CrstwdMid1.62f23.49+.06 CrwnCstle...74.38+.16 CrownHold...42.44-.04 CubeSmart.52f15.78-.25 CullenFr2.0076.03+1.26 Cummins2.50136.41-1.33 CurEuro...134.00+.33 CurJpn...93.57-.12 D-E-FDCT Indl.287.18+.14 DDR Corp.62f15.67+.10 DNP Selct.789.48+.07 DR Horton.1521.48-.11 DSW Inc s.5038.15-.49 DTE2.6266.61+.76 DanaHldg.2020.86-.04 Danaher.10u78.00+.13 Darling...20.75+.39 DaVitaH s...65.24+.41 DeVryEd.34u39.76+.25 DeanFds rs...17.47+.46 Deere2.0489.38+.03 DejourE g....17+.02 Delek.60a32.52+.39 DelphiAuto1.00fu63.00+.30 DeltaAir.24u32.08+1.01 DenburyR.2516.55+.29 DenisnM g...1.39+.07 DeutschBk.97e51.08-1.19 DevonE.8859.68+.67 Diageo2.92e131.73+4.09 DiaOffs.50a54.49+.39 DiamRk.34u11.87+.05 DianaShip...13.10-.02 DicksSptg.50a52.96-.64 Diebold1.1535.47+.65 DigitalRlt3.1253.03+1.26 DigitalGlb...41.09-.91 Dillards.2490.05-.60 DirSPBr rs...33.37-.28 DxGldBll rs...38.00+1.84 DxFinBr rs...21.08-.11 DxEMBr rs...45.67+.21 DxSCBr rs...d16.31-.32 Dx30TBear...65.14-.17 DxEMBll s...24.49-.10 DxFnBull s...91.55+.43 DirDGdBr s...29.86-1.63 DxSCBull s1.19eu79.73+1.48 DxSPBull s...63.15+.60 DirxEnBull...84.25+1.81 Discover.8053.29-.12 DocuSec...1.37-.10 DolbyLab...40.50-.10 DollarGen...58.67-1.43 DomRescs2.40f66.88+.59 Dominos.80u72.01+.36 DoubIncSol1.8021.04... DEmmett.80f25.04+.64 Dover1.5096.02+.91 DowChm1.28u45.93+2.86 DrPepSnap1.5249.65+1.16 DresserR...59.59+.84 DuPont1.8063.73-.29 DukeEngy3.1268.51+.94 DukeRlty.6815.05+.13 Dynegy...20.68+.50 E-CDang...11.00+.37 E-House.15e14.14+.45 E-TrAlerInf1.81e38.72+.44 EMC Cp.4026.33... EOG Res.75169.23+.27 EP Engy n...d18.25+.17 EPR Prop3.42f51.22+.68 EQT Corp.1290.57+2.95 EagleMat.4079.52+1.46 EastChem1.40f79.64-.24 Eaton1.68u77.67+.82 EatnVan.8840.86-.04 EV TxDiver1.01u11.22+.07 EVTxMGlo.98u10.32+.12 Ecolab1.10f103.90-.25 Ecopetrol3.21e35.16-.40 EdisonInt1.42f47.70+.80 EducRlty.449.21+.09 EdwLfSci...69.72+1.18 ElPasoPpl2.6034.21+.86 EldorGld g.06e6.67-.01 ElephTalk...1.59+.08 Embraer.48e33.75-.12 EmeraldO...7.41+.05 EmersonEl1.72f69.55+.43 Emulex...7.59+.09 EnbrdgEPt2.1728.90+.25 Enbridge1.40f42.57-.10 EnCana g.28m17.97+.28 EndvSilv g...4.45+.15 Energen.5870.60+2.07 Energizer2.00106.32+.39 EngyTEq2.69f84.23+.13 EngyTsfr3.62f54.05+1.06 Enerpls g1.0818.44+.21 Enersis.46e14.81-.32 ENSCO3.00f54.97+.37 Entergy3.3261.99+.38 EntPrPt2.80f65.16+1.17 Entravisn.10a5.99-.11 EnvisnH n...34.01-.40 Equifax.8870.27-.46 EqtyRsd1.85e54.42+.58 EsteeLdr.80f72.18-.39 EverestRe3.00f147.67+1.31 ExcoRes.205.18+.30 Exelis.41u20.28+.16 Exelon1.2427.77+.57 Express...18.09-.04 ExtStay n...25.25+.25 ExtraSpce1.6044.12+.14 ExxonMbl2.5298.50-.66 FMC Corp.54u75.79+.27 FMC Tech...51.30+.30 FNBCp PA.4812.85+.24 FTI Cnslt...41.65+.18 FXCM.2416.80+.04 FamilyDlr1.24f64.52-1.04 FedExCp.60142.15+1.64 FelCor.088.59+.07 Ferrellgs2.0024.07+.44 Ferro...13.19-.11 FibriaCelu...10.83-.22 FidlNFin.72f30.52-1.03 FidNatInfo.8853.25+.51 Fifth&Pac...29.17-.64 58.com n...41.89-1.62 FstAFin n.4826.03-.54 FstBcpPR...5.27+.17 FstHorizon.2012.17+.24 FstInRT.3417.40+.17 FMajSilv g...11.16+.14 FstRepBk.4851.83+.61 FT IndPrd.12eu28.84+.10 FT RNG.07e19.70+.53 FirstEngy1.44m32.15-.46 500.com n...u43.55+2.82 Fleetcor...104.56-3.15 Flotek...19.76+.41 FlowrsFd s.4522.03+.25 Flowserv s.5676.70-.42 Fluor.64u82.94+.89 FEMSA1.60e93.57+.65 FootLockr.8038.71-.18 FordM.50f16.41-.11 ForestCA...18.78+.19 ForestLab...u68.00-.74 ForestOil...d3.37+.09 Fortress.249.00... FortunaSlv...3.85+.38 FBHmSec.48f47.15+.59 FrancoN g.7245.54+.59 FrankRes s.48fu58.32-.19 FMCG1.25a35.26-.93 Freescale...16.41+.12 Frontline...5.06+.38 FullerHB.4049.43-.08 Fusion-io...9.07+.09 G-H-IGNC.6052.55-.54 Gafisa SA...2.90-.09 Gallaghr1.40u49.01+.50 GamGldNR1.089.45+.12 GameStop1.1038.21+.56 Gannett.8028.27-.17 Gap.8038.26+.96 GasLog.48f19.21-.32 GastarExp...6.68+.21 GencoShip...2.52... Generac5.00e51.58+1.72 GenDynam2.24u95.30-.17 GenGrPrp.56f20.43+.02 GenMoly...1.40+.12 GenMotors1.2038.34-.26 Genpact...18.00-.12 GenuPrt2.1584.24+.10 Genworth...16.02-.07 GeoGrp2.20f33.63+.11 Gerdau.10e7.10-.29 GiantInter.65e11.11+.03 GlaxoSKln2.41eu54.95+.85 GlimchRt.409.19+.04 GlobPay.0868.84-.37 GbX Uran rs.08e16.56+.66 GblXGuru.03e25.22... 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Stock Footnotes:g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf Late filing with SEC. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferred. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus stock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange Subscriber surge? Netflixs lineup of original programming has helped the company grow its subscriber rolls, boosting revenue. The Internet video subscription service signed up 1.3 million more U.S. subscribers in the third quarter and its earnings quadrupled. Did the trend extend into the fourth quarter? Investors find out today, when Netflix reports its latest financial results and subscriber numbers.Lowered expectations EBay reports its fourth-quarter earnings today. The company told Wall Street early in the quarter that the growth rate of e-commerce in the U.S. was slowing. As a result it gave a weaker-than-expected profit and revenue outlook for the October-December period. Investors will be looking for an update on how e-commerce trends are faring so far this year.Better quarter? Wall Street anticipates that United Technologies earnings and revenue improved in the fourth quarter. The conglomerate, which counts jet engine maker Pratt & Whitney and helicopter manufacturer Sikorsky Aircraft among its businesses, is due to report its latest quarterly results today. Last month, the company said that it picked up the pace of cost-cutting and anticipated growth in its aerospace and building systems businesses. Source: FactSetPrice-earnings ratio: 276based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: none Operating EPS4Q 4Q est. $0.13 $0.65 100 200 300 $400 NFLX$328.71 $97.70 Source: FactSetPrice-earnings ratio: 20based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: $2.36 Div. yield: 2.1% Operating EPS4Q 4Q est. $1.04 $1.53 80 100 $120 UTX$114.99 $88.07 Today 1,600 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 JJ ASOND 1,800 1,840 1,880 S&P 500Close: 1,843.80 Change: 5.10 (0.3%) 10 DAYS 14,500 15,000 15,500 16,000 16,500 17,000 JJ ASOND 16,240 16,420 16,600 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,414.44 Change: -44.12 (-0.3%) 10 DAYS Advanced2028 Declined1082 New Highs238 New Lows23 Vol. (in mil.)3,669 Pvs. Volume3,552 1,987 2,088 1611 973 241 12NYSE NASDDOW16520.6016316.2516414.44-44.12-0.27%-0.98% DOW Trans.7516.497417.267469.74+42.28+0.57%+0.93% DOW Util.498.22493.29498.21+5.51+1.12%+1.56% NYSE Comp.10401.7710313.1310366.00+22.53+0.22%-0.33% NASDAQ4227.934193.174225.76+28.18+0.67%+1.18% S&P 5001849.311832.381843.80+5.10+0.28%-0.25% S&P 4001356.881345.841352.93+5.12+0.38%+0.77% Wilshire 500019776.5919604.9519724.65+65.94+0.34%+0.09% Russell 20001177.111168.251175.72+7.29+0.62%+1.04%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T33.09139.00 33.57-.13 -0.4ttt-4.5+7.0251.84f Advance Auto Parts AAP72.140119.54 118.00-.44 -0.4tss+6.6+61.6210.24 Amer Express AXP58.70093.62 90.59-.38 -0.4tst-0.2+51.2190.92 AutoNation Inc AN40.30654.49 48.13+.31 +0.6stt-3.1+8.117... Brown & Brown BRO26.53835.13 32.56+.15 +0.5sss+3.7+21.8220.40f CocaCola Co KO36.54543.43 39.92+.64 +1.6stt-3.4+7.7211.12 Comcast Corp A CMCSA37.81054.65 53.31-.23 -0.4tss+2.6+36.0220.78 Darden Rest DRI44.11655.25 50.77-.19 -0.4ttt-6.6+17.0192.20 Disney DIS52.18976.84 74.20+.22 +0.3sst-2.9+42.8220.86f Gen Electric GE21.11828.09 26.29-.29 -1.1ttt-6.2+28.5180.88f General Mills GIS41.27753.07 48.54+.26 +0.5stt-2.7+20.9181.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08070.85 70.50-.04 -0.1tss+1.0+45.0241.68 Home Depot HD63.82982.57 80.46-.54 -0.7ttt-2.3+26.9221.56 IBM IBM172.574215.90 188.43-1.66 -0.9tss+0.5+0.1133.80 Lowes Cos LOW35.86852.08 47.82+.21 +0.4stt-3.5+31.0230.72 NY Times NYT8.07916.14 15.33+.11 +0.7sst-3.4+77.9490.16 NextEra Energy NEE71.35089.75 89.05+1.39 +1.6sss+4.0+27.0202.64 PepsiCo PEP70.98887.06 82.92+.72 +0.9ssr...+16.6192.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.93040.00 39.87+.53 +1.3sss+8.3+34.2140.40 TECO Energy TE16.15319.22 17.06+.15 +0.9stt-1.0+4.9180.88 WalMart Strs WMT68.13681.37 75.84-.35 -0.5ttt-3.6+13.4151.88 Xerox Corp XRX7.48012.65 12.14-.06 -0.5ttt-0.2+64.0130.2352-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 22, 2014

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Wednesday, January 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B7 Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 75.63+.44+44.9BuffaloFlexibInc x 14.23+.02+13.2 SmallCap d 37.40+.18+38.6CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 20.93+.09+29.4 LgCapVal 12.29+.02+24.8CGMFocus 39.29-.11+22.9CRMMdCpVlIns 35.06+.19+28.9CalamosGrIncA m 33.43+.17+13.9 GrowA m 47.54+.33+30.1 MktNeuI 12.85+.02+5.2 MktNuInA m 12.98+.02+4.9CalvertEquityA m 47.93+.23+25.1CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.14-.05+22.3Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 16.78+.07+29.7ClipperClipper 90.12+.11+25.8Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.12+.02+2.8 Realty 65.00+.52+3.5 RealtyIns 42.19+.33+3.8ColumbiaAcornA m 35.99+.09+25.5 AcornIntZ 46.60-.02+19.2 AcornUSAZ 36.30+.12+28.1 AcornZ 37.54+.09+25.8 CAModA m 12.23+.02+11.8 CAModAgrA m 13.33+.02+14.9 CntrnCoreA m 20.41+.06+28.1 CntrnCoreZ 20.52+.06+28.5 ComInfoA m 51.27+.28+22.1 DivIncA m 18.24+.02+23.0 DivIncZ 18.25+.02+23.3 DivOppA m 10.12+.03+20.1 DivrEqInA m 13.74+.04+25.2 HiYldBdA m 3.00...+5.5 IncOppA m 10.10+.01+4.4 IntmBdA m 9.03...-1.6 IntmBdZ 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11.46...-1.6 CapOp 47.72+.41+40.1 CapOpAdml 110.19+.94+40.2 CapVal 14.53+.05+38.4 Convrt 13.91+.04+16.9 DevMktIdx 11.58+.06+18.5 DevMktsIdxIP 119.65+.58+18.7 DivAppIdxInv 29.72+.02+21.2 DivEqInv 30.63+.10+29.9 DivGr 21.17+.02+24.8 EMStIxSgl 31.62-.03-9.7 EmMkInsId 25.01-.02-9.7 EmMktIAdm 32.89-.03-9.7 EmMktStkIdxIP 83.21-.07-9.7 EmerMktId 25.04-.02-9.9 EnergyAdm 124.63+1.13+12.0 EnergyInv 66.41+.60+11.9 EqInc 29.51+.06+23.7 EqIncAdml 61.85+.12+23.8 EurIdxAdm 73.79+.47+22.0 ExMktIdSig 54.60+.26+33.1 ExplAdml 96.98+.29+38.5 Explr 104.28+.31+38.2 ExtdIdAdm 63.54+.30+33.1 ExtdIdIst 63.54+.31+33.1 ExtdMktIdxIP 156.80+.75+33.2 ExtndIdx 63.55+.31+32.9 FAWeUSIns 98.90+.39+11.0 GNMA 10.54+.01-0.7 GNMAAdml 10.54+.01-0.6 GlbEq 23.52+.12+23.2 GrIncAdml 64.42+.15+27.1 GroInc 39.46+.09+27.0 GrowthIdx 48.01+.24+27.5 GrthIdAdm 48.01+.24+27.7 GrthIstId 48.01+.24+27.7 GrthIstSg 44.46+.23+27.7 HYCor 6.07...+4.5 HYCorAdml 6.07...+4.6 HYT/E 10.69+.01-2.2 HltCrAdml 82.26+.49+42.5 HlthCare 195.01+1.17+42.5 ITBond 11.21-.01-2.2 ITBondAdm 11.21-.01-2.1 ITGradeAd 9.76...-0.1 ITIGrade 9.76...-0.2 ITTsry 11.19-.01-2.1 ITrsyAdml 11.19-.01-2.0 InfPrtAdm 25.81-.04-7.5 InfPrtI 10.51-.02-7.4 InflaPro 13.15-.02-7.5 InstIdxI 168.97+.47+26.7 InstPlus 168.98+.47+26.7 InstTStId 42.37+.14+28.0 InstTStPl 42.38+.14+28.1 IntlExpIn 18.66+.06+27.2 IntlGr 23.32+.04+18.5 IntlGrAdm 74.17+.13+18.7 IntlStkIdxAdm 27.91+.10+11.7 IntlStkIdxI 111.62+.41+11.8 IntlStkIdxIPls 111.64+.41+11.8 IntlStkIdxISgn 33.48+.12+11.7 IntlVal 37.27+.09+18.6 ItBdIdxIn 11.21-.01-2.0 ItBdIdxSl 11.21-.01-2.1 LTBond 12.77...-5.7 LTGradeAd 9.91...-3.0 LTInvGr 9.91...-3.1 LTsryAdml 11.29...-8.5 LgBdIdxIs 12.77...-5.6 LgCpIdxAdm 42.77+.12+27.0 LifeCon 18.15+.03+8.1 LifeGro 27.67+.08+17.8 LifeInc 14.43+.01+3.5 LifeMod 23.19+.05+12.8 MidCapGr 24.71+.05+28.4 MidCapIdxIP 149.19+.59+29.3 MidCp 30.18+.12+29.1 MidCpAdml 136.94+.54+29.3 MidCpIst 30.25+.12+29.3 MidCpSgl 43.21+.17+29.3 Morg 25.84+.12+30.7 MorgAdml 80.07+.37+30.9 MuHY Adml 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TgtRe2010 25.72+.04+7.9 TgtRe2015 14.83+.03+11.1 TgtRe2020 27.20+.06+13.5 TgtRe2030 27.70+.08+17.2 TgtRe2035 17.01+.05+19.1 TgtRe2040 28.34+.09+20.2 TgtRe2045 17.78+.06+20.2 TgtRe2050 28.21+.08+20.2 TgtRetInc 12.56+.01+5.3 Tgtet2025 15.79+.03+15.3 TotBdAdml 10.64-.01-1.0 TotBdInst 10.64-.01-1.0 TotBdMkInv 10.64-.01-1.1 TotBdMkSig 10.64-.01-1.0 TotIntl 16.69+.06+11.7 TotStIAdm 46.75+.15+28.0 TotStIIns 46.75+.15+28.0 TotStISig 45.12+.15+28.0 TotStIdx 46.73+.15+27.8 TxMBalAdm 25.08+.04+12.3 TxMCapAdm 93.72+.31+28.0 TxMGIAdm 82.71+.23+26.6 TxMIntlAdm 13.36+.06+18.8 TxMSCAdm 43.42+.24+34.0 USGro 28.78+.12+29.8 USGroAdml 74.48+.31+30.0 ValIdxAdm 29.66+.03+26.4 ValIdxIns 29.66+.03+26.5 ValIdxSig 30.86+.03+26.5 ValueIdx 29.66+.03+26.3 VdHiDivIx 24.47+.03+23.4 WellsI 24.97+.02+8.1 WellsIAdm 60.50+.06+8.2 Welltn 38.11+.08+16.5 WelltnAdm 65.82+.13+16.6 WndsIIAdm 64.99+.20+25.4 Wndsr 20.41+.07+29.7 WndsrAdml 68.86+.25+29.9 WndsrII 36.62+.11+25.3 ex-USIdxIP 104.73+.41+11.0VirtusEmgMktsIs 9.45+.01-8.5 MulSStA m 4.87...+1.3 MulSStC b 4.92-.01+1.0Waddell & Reed AdvAccumA m 10.94+.08+29.4 AssetStrA m 11.90-.03+21.6 BondA m 6.34...-1.5 CoreInv A m 7.21+.02+26.6 HiIncA m 7.66...+10.2 NewCncptA m 11.75+.04+26.1 SciTechA m 16.10+.10+50.3 VanguardA m 10.04+.05+30.7WasatchIntlGr d 28.99...+23.8 L/SInv d 16.16+.07+12.9 SmCapGr d 53.43+.32+28.5WeitzShtIntmInc 12.53...+1.0Wells FargoAdvCoBdI 12.37...-0.8 AstAlllcA f 14.06...+9.3 AstAlllcC m 13.59...+8.4 EmgMktEqA f 20.37-.04-7.5 GrI 55.67+.33+28.7 GrowInv 50.98+.30+28.0 GrowthAdm 53.95+.32+28.4 PrmLrgCoGrA f 14.33+.08+28.3 STMuBdInv 9.98...+0.9 ShTmBdInv 8.80...+0.9 UlSTMInA f 4.82...+0.1 UlSTMInI 4.82...+0.6WestcorePlusBd 10.82...-0.1William BlairInslIntlG 17.35+.01+16.5 IntlGrI d 26.83+.02+16.5 IntlGrN m 26.22+.03+16.1World FundsEpGloEqShYI 19.42+.15+19.8YacktmanFocused d 24.93+.08+20.2 Yacktman d 23.34+.06+20.8AQRDivArbtI 10.97-.01+2.2 MaFtStrI 10.55+.04+7.0 MaFtStrN b 10.46+.03+6.6 MlStrAltI 9.74...+3.6AcadianEmgMkts d 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NA not available. p previous days net asset value. s fund split shares during the week. x fund paid a distribution during the week.Source:Morningstar and the Associated Press.

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B8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 22, 2014

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r frnttbbr nntt ntt tntt nft f nt Children ages 4 to 94 Belly up to our Bars! nn t tnb bbf t tbttftfb nttt ttb tb tb ttnb tbrtr trt nftt C1DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 22, 2014SUPER BOWL: A seriously intense meatball / C3 www.dailycommercial.com Price matching is musthave tool in your sav ings tool box. The sim ple act of matching another stores price at Walmart can save you 20 percent or more on many items every week. During the holidays, many consumers price-matched the items at Walmart in or der to do all their shopping at one store. But Walmart price-matches year round. The retail giant recently re vised its price match policy for Florida only to stay com petitive with the buy-oneget-one-free sales that are the backbone of both Pub lix and Winn-Dixies weekly sales. The old policy only al lowed consumers to pricematch xed-priced items. For example: Milk is on sale for $1.99 a gallon at your favorite grocery store, but you are at Walmart. Simply show the ad at Walmart and you can have your milk for that price. In October of 2013 Walmart rolled out a new and improved price-match policy to stay competitive with the BOGO sales. Not only will they now price-match the BOGOs in any local store ad, but they will match it at their price. This means you save more money. You will get the buy-one-get-one sale at the $1.99 price, and you can still use manufacturer coupons on this item. Instead of paying $1.50 per loaf at the other store, you will pay $0.98 per loaf by price-matching at Walmart. Knowing your store policy is important. You will have a higher success rate by knowing what you can and cant do with coupons and other savings tools at your favorite stores. Earlier this week, I ran into my friend Bobbie and she mentioned her recent checkout experience with price matching. She wanted to know what she did wrong, and the answer is nothing. Another local store was offering buy one get one free on Tyson bagged chicken, but the cashier would not let her get the specic avor she had picked out and the ad did specify select varieties. Sometimes the ad can be confusing, and if the cashier is confused you may need to ask for a manager. In this instance, Bobbie did ask for the manager and they happily corrected the issue. Most of the time, the store goes out of its way to make the customer happy and explain the price-match policy if needed. Savvy Savings Tip: Always have your store ads and coupons with you in case you nd yourself at Walmart. Instead of going store to store for the best deal, price match your ads there and save yourself time, gas and headache.Tanya Senseney has more than 16 years experience saving and teaching others how to reduce their monthly grocery budget. For information on her classes, contact her at Tanya@DivineSavings.com, or go to www.DivineSavings.com.Price matching at Walmart can amount to big savings ALISON LADMANAssociated PressMost classic Super Bowl party grub gen erally can be classi ed one of two ways spicy Tex-Mex or basic comfort. And since theres already a lot of crossover between those categories, we decided to embrace them and create a Super Bowl party dish that combines the best qualities of both. We drew our in spiration from shepherds pie and a TexMex taco. The result is a casserole that starts with a layer of chili, then adds a lay er of cornbread. After it has baked, the casserole gets nished with all the standard Super Bowl ingredients guacamole, sour cream, shredded cheese and olives. You could even add some refried beans or shred ded lettuce and pico de gallo.CHILI CORNBREAD PIE %  en Start to nish: 50 minutes (20 minutes active) %  en Servings: 10FOR THE CHILI: %  en 1 1/2 pounds lean ground beef %  en 1 large yellow onion, diced %  en 3 cloves garlic, minced %  en 16-ounce jar salsa %  en 1 chipotle pepper, minced (from a can of chipotles in adobo) %  en 2 tablespoons adobo sauce (from a can of chipotles in adobo) %  en 1 tablespoon chili powder %  en 1 teaspoon ground cumin %  en 1 teaspoon smoked paprika %  en Salt and ground black pepperFOR THE CORNBREAD: %  en 1 1/2 cups all-purpose our %  en 1 cup corn meal %  en 3 tablespoons sugar %  en 2 1/2 teaspoons baking powder %  en 1 teaspoon kosher salt %  en 1 1/4 cups milk %  en 1 egg %  en 1/2 cup (1 stick) unsalted butter, melted %  en 3 scallions, sliced %  en 1 cup frozen corn kernels, thawed (optional) %  en 1/4 cup sliced pickled jalapenos, lightly chopped %  en For serving: %  en 1/2 cup guacamole %  en 1/2 cup sour cream %  en 1/2 cup shredded cheddar cheeseDIRECTIONS: 1) Heat the oven to 400 F. Coat a deep 9-by-9-inch pan with cooking spray. ALISON LADMANAssociated PressEverybody seems enraptured by seven-lay er dip. And not that its bad, but its been done. And done again. And again. So for this years Super Bowl party, why not freshen it up a bit? Take the same concept of shoveling piles of delicious toppings into your mouth, but instead of chips use a slab of roasted potato. To create our sev en-layer potato skins, we started with some of the traditional top pings for potato skins bacon, scallions and cheese. From there, we added crumbled sausage (more pig!), a gar licky sour cream and caramelized onions. OK, so theyre more like over-stuffed, almost twice-baked potatoes. But with party food this delicious, who cares?SEVEN-LAYER POTATO SKINS %  en Start to nish: 45 minutes (15 minutes active) %  en Servings: 16INGREDIENTS: %  en 8 medium potatoes %  en 2 tablespoons vegetable oil, divided %  en 2 large yellow onions, diced %  en Salt and ground black pepper %  en 8 ounces loose sausage meat, cooked and crumbled %  en 1/2 cup sour cream %  en 2 cloves garlic, minced %  en 8 slices cooked bacon, crumbled %  en 1 cup shredded cheddar cheeseTex-Mex meets classic comfort for Super Bowl grub MATTHEW MEAD / AP This chili cornbread pie is the perfect combination of Tex-Mex and comfort food.A fresh take on the traditional seven-layer dip MATTHEW MEAD / AP Everybody seems enraptured by seven-layer dip. So for this years Super Bowl party, why not freshen it up a bit with these seven-layer potato skins.SEE TEX-MEX | C3SEE SKINS | C3 TANYA SENSENEYSAVINGS DIVA FromtheKitchenSend your food news to features@dailycommercial.com n 352-365-8203

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 22, 2014 And much more . 1118 S. 14th St. (U.S. 27), Leesburg, FL Mobile Home Need Service? Call for our Service Department (352) 787-3013CALL TO RESERVE YOUR SEAT TODAY!Box Office HoursMonday-Friday 9:00am-1:00pm(also 1 hour before show time)$18 Adult/$9 StudentShow TimesAll Fridays @ 8pm Sat. Jan. 18 & 25 @ 8pm Sat. Feb 1 @ 2pm All Sundays @ 2pmMELONPATCHTHEATREpresentsSix Dance Lessons In Six Weeksby Richard Alfieri January 17, 18, 19; 24, 25, 26; 31, February 1, 2, 2014Show contains adult language and themes. 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 C rust is a big deal with the Pie Council, and every pie entered in the National Pie Championships has its crust painstakingly scrutinized. A good pastry crust is tender and aky, baked to golden brown perfection. The last thing you want, whether youre baking for your familys dining plea sure or to impress a judge, is crust thats soggy on the bot tom. For a nice, aky pastry shell, its important to chill out. Begin with a cold mixing bowl, cold utensils and cold ingredients. In fact, the Pie Council says, it doesnt hurt to have cold hands too. Once the dough is made, let it chill in the refrigerator for at least an hour before rolling it out. For a pie crust of more even thickness, let your hands rest in the center of your roller rather than on the ends. When the bottom crust has been rolled out, some cooks fold it gently in half, over the roller, and use the roller to lower it carefully into the pie dish. Others fold the crust into quarters, and unfold it to hang about an inch over the edge of the pie pan. Dont panic if your pastry tears during this part of the operation; its a simple matter to mend the tear by smoothing it over with a couple of ngertips dipped in water. Dont overwork or over-handle your pastry dough. The shortening or butter (or a combination of both) should be coated with the our rather than blended with it. Over-processing causes gluten to form, which results in a tough crust. It helps to avoid a soggy bottom crust if you bake your pie in the lower third of the oven. And it is also important to keep an eye on the pie while it is baking; you may need to cover the edges with foil or a crust protector to keep them from over-browning while the lling and the bottom crust are getting properly done. One of the councils most important suggestions is to read the recipe in its entirety before you even think about beginning work on your pie. Do you have all the listed ingredients, and are they fresh? Do you have all the different utensils you need? And another precaution: Have you cleared a space in the refrigerator for chilling the utensils and ingredients to be used in making the crust?Mary Ryder of Mascotte can be reached at PlainCook@aol.com, or by regular mail at P.O. Box 460, Mascotte, FL 34753. Pie Council offers tips for making a more perfect pie crust HELPFUL HINTS %  enIf youre thinking of making a pie to celebrate National Pie Day on January 23, which is tomorrow, the American Pie Council points out that the nations three most popular varieties are apple (with more than 200 variations), pumpkin (rst introduced to the holiday menu at the Pilgrims second Thanksgiving in 1623) and pecan. %  enThinking of entering this years National Pie Championships in April? Categories announced for the Amateur Division include: Apple, Blueberry, Chocolate, Citrus, Cream, Cream Cheese and Comstock/Wilderness, which is a combination of two-plus avors Apple, Cherry, Blueberry and Strawberry. Also, Fruit/Berry, Innovation, Key Lime, Nut, Paramount Peach, Peanut Butter, Pumpkin, Special Dietary (such as Gluten Free and No Sugar Added) and, for those pies that dont seem to t anywhere else, theres the Open category. Now, get busy rening your recipes and practicing your pie-making skills. (For information, go to www.piecouncil.org.) %  enYou dont often see a pastry dough recipe that calls for baking powder, but some years ago a friend recommended adding a small pinch to the dry ingredients for pie crust, and I nd that it helps to produce a crust that is light, aky and crisp. %  enBy the way, if youre making apple, pear or peach pies, half a teaspoon of cinnamon or nutmeg in the our mixture adds an extra bit of avor to your crust. And an old Betty Crocker cookbook in my collection suggests grating half a teaspoon of lemon, orange or lime zest into the our mixture before cutting in the shortening. MARY RYDERPRACTICAL POTWATCHER FRED TASKERMcClatchy-Tribune News ServicePsst! Looking for a bargain in red wine? Try a dark, red, potent but still user-friendly syrah. I was on the judg ing panel tasting syrah wines from $15 to $30 at the most recent Sono ma Harvest Fair, and we found some wonderful examples. They were inky in color, full of the avors of black cher ries, black raspberries and black plums, pepper, cloves, even lico rice and smoke, with big but velvety tannins and long nishes. But syrahs are like Lady Edith on Downton Abbey the mid dle child to Ladies Mary and Sybil, always play ing, well, third ddle. Syrah comes in only fth in the number of acres of red grapes planted in California, after cabernet sauvignon, zinfandel, merlot and pinot noir. Some growers say they love the stuff, but have trouble selling it because its reputation was hurt by the ood of cheap, too-soft-andsweet shirazes made from the same grape in Australia (not that Australia doesnt also make plenty of wonderful shirazes). Syrah is a wonder ful red meat wine hearty, with plenty of body but less astringency than cabernet sauvignon. Its great with wild game, lamb, burgers, sausages, stews, barbecue, pasta with meat sauces, even grilled veggies. Its great for cooking. Heres my quick and tasty way to cook big beef ribs: Sear them, braise them for an hour in syrah, then slather them in barbecue sauce and caramelize them under the broiler until just short of burn ing. Serve them with more syrah, of course.HIGHLY RECOMMENDED %  en 2010 Willowbrook Cellars Syrah, Altes Vineyard, Sonoma County: dark and hearty, with aromas and avors of black plums and mocha; $28. %  en 2008 Christopher Creek Winery Syrah, Russian River Valley: big and bold, with avors of vanilla, black raspber ries and bitter chocolate, ripe tannins; $29. %  en 2010 Paradise View Syrah, Sonoma Coast: rich, concentrat ed and tart, with spicy black plum avors and big, ripe tannins; $24.RECOMMENDED %  en 2008 Wellington Vineyards Syrah, Sono ma Valley: very dark hue, hint of smoke, rich and dry, with blackcur rant and coffee avors and soft tannins; $25. %  en 2010 Alexander Valley Vineyards Syrah, Alexander Valley Es tate: very dark hue, aromas and avors of sweet black cherries and cloves, very rich, with soft tannins;$18.Syrah wines a bargain in red SEIZETHE DA Y SENTERTAINMENTNEWS.www.dailycommercial.com

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Wednesday, January 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 The Quilting Guild of The Villages FLpresentsMARKETPLACE 2014Friday, January 24 & Saturday, January 25 from 9am to 4pm 30 vendors. Shops from six states in one location. Supplies & Equipment: Quilting, Sewing, Fiber Arts, Yarn, Needlework, plus Make & Takes and Basket Mania Raffle. Food Vendors AvailableWildwood Community Center600 County Road 139 Wildwood, FL 34785More at www.QGOTV.org 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 %  en 2 scallions, slicedDIRECTIONS: 1) Heat the oven to 400 F. Line a rimmed baking sheet with foil, then coat with cooking spray. 2) Poke the potatoes all over with a fork. Microwave on high until tender, 10 to 12 minutes depending on the wattage of your microwave. Allow to cool until easily handled. 3) Meanwhile, in a medium skillet over medium, heat 1 tablespoon of the oil. Add the onions and cook until softened and browned, 15 to 18 minutes. 4) When the potatoes are cool enough to handle, cut them in half. Scoop out and reserve the insides, leaving a 1/4-inch-thick wall of potato esh on the skin. Arrange the halves skin sides down on the prepared baking sheet. Brush the potatoes with the remaining tablespoon of oil. Sprinkle lightly with salt and black pepper, then bake for 15 to 20 minutes, or until crisped and browned. 5) Meanwhile, in a medium bowl stir together the reserved potato esh and the sausage. Season with salt and pepper, if needed. In a small bowl, stir together the sour cream and garlic. Set aside. 6) Once the potato skins have baked, start layering them. Spoon a bit of the caramelized onions into the bottom of each shell. Top with the sausage-potato mixture. This should mostly ll the shell. Sprinkle crumbled bacon over the potatoes, followed by cheese. Bake for another 10 minutes. Top with a dollop of the garlic sour cream and sprinkle with the scallions. Serve immediately. %  en Nutrition information per serving: 160 calories; 70 calories from fat (44 percent of total calories); 8 g fat (2.5 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 20 mg cholesterol; 16 g carbohydrate; 1 g ber; 2 g sugar; 7 g protein; 210 mg sodium. SKINS FROM PAGE C1 2) In a large skillet over medium-high heat, cook the beef until browned, about 8 minutes. Add the onion, garlic, salsa, chipotle, adobo, chili powder, cumin and paprika. Bring to a simmer and cook for 10 minutes. Season with salt and pepper, then spoon the chili into the bottom of the prepared pan. Set aside. 3) To make the cornbread topping, in a large bowl stir together the our, corn meal, sugar, baking powder and salt. 4) In a small bowl, whisk together the milk and the egg. Add the melted butter, whisking as you add it. Gently stir the liquid mixture into the dry mixture. Fold in the scallions, corn (if using) and jalapenos. Spoon the cornbread mixture over the chili and bake for 25 to 30 minutes. 5) Spoon into bowls and garnish with guacamole, sour cream and shredded cheese. TEX-MEX FROM PAGE C1 ELIZABETH KARMELAssociated PressSupposedly, we all have our dirty little food secrets, those cra zy things were embarrassed to admit we love. But the truth is, I dont consider any of my loves to be secrets. If I love something, I am proud to eat it, no matter how trashy or elegant it is. If I was ashamed to eat it, I wouldnt eat it! Which is why in this day of aspirational or ganic, local, vegan, sustainable, nose-totail eating, I think a little honesty about what tastes good and satises the soul is important. They are spicy, savory, salty and full of protein, so they are the perfect pairing for the beer that typical ly ows on Super Bowl Sunday. The simplest southern sausage meatball recipe is three ingredi ents bulk hot break fast sausage, cheddar cheese and Bisquick. They are so simple that even someone who cant boil water can make them! All you need is a bowl and a fork (or clean hands) to mix everything together and a baking sheet to cook them on.SPICY SAUSAGE MEATBALLSYou can prep this rec ipe in advance. Follow through the step of forming the meat mix ture into balls, then ar range them on a baking sheet and freeze. Once frozen, store in plastic bags. Cook frozen meatballs as directed, but increase oven time to 35 minutes. %  en Start to nish: 40 minutes (15 minutes active) %  en Makes 36 meatballsINGREDIENTS: %  en 2 cups all-purpose our %  en 1 tablespoon baking powder %  en 1/2 teaspoon salt %  en 1 tablespoon melted butter %  en 1/2 teaspoon garlic powder or granulated garlic %  en 1/4 teaspoon cayenne pepper %  en 1 pound grated sharp cheddar cheese %  en 1 pound loose spicy sausage meat %  en 2 eggsDIRECTIONS: 1) Heat the oven to 350 F. 2) In a large bowl, whisk together the our, baking powder, salt, butter, garlic and cayenne. Set aside. 3) In a second large bowl, use your hands to mix together the cheese, sausage and eggs until well combined. Add the our mixture and mix for several minutes to ensure all ingredients are evenly distributed. 4) Pinch off about 1/4 cup of the mixture and roll into 1 1/2-inch meatballs. Arrange the meatballs on a rimmed baking sheet. Bake for 25 minutes. Serve hot.For Super Bowl party, a seriously intense meatball MATTHEW MEAD / AP These spicy sausage meatballs can be prepared in advance for a Super Bowl party.

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 22, 2014 rfntbntntttntbrbbnbb rntbtbbrbtbntbrnntnbtbbnbbn nnbbtb bnbntbbnnbbnnt bbtfff tn ntbntt ttbbn f nbbtbtnn btbb bnbn bbftntttntbb bbnt bn bbbntnt bntbb bttbb bntbnt bbbtbbb ntbnnbnn bbnbtb bbbbnt ntbn bnttntb nnb fWORLDWIDE EXPOSURE!fHow to place an ad:fDirections to a Successful Garage Sale352-314-3278ntbbrbbwww.dailycommercial.com rbbf NAME ADDRESS CITY STATE ZIP DAYTIME PHONE HOME PHONE SIGNATURE VISA # MASTERCARD # EXPIRATION DATE CHECK OR MONEY ORDER CLASSIFICATION1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8Include spaces between words HOW TO PLAY1. Find the hidden Bingo chips within the advertisements in this section that spell Bingo 2. Mark an X on the matching numbers on your entry form. 3. Fill out your name, address, daytime phone and home phone numbers and mail the entry form and Bingo card to: The Daily Commercial c/o Bingo P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, Fl 34749-0007Contest rulesrfnntfbttf ntnfnf rfnntfnnnft ttrfnntfffr ffftnnt ffftrfnntf fbnffb tfnn nntfffrfn ntffftnrfnntf ffff ftff tn fnnb fttfttftnff fnnft ttrfnntfff tttftf bbfffft nnffrfnntf rfnntfbfft ttWIN$2500 BINGO B I N G O NEW GAME EVERY WEDNESDAY ENTRY FORMn n ETHEL HITSON1/22/14 725344767 1318315974 9215372 216424863 529395268FREE SPACEBI N G O B 5 FREE I 16 G 59 O 67

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Wednesday, January 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 LEESBURG352-326-4079Our team of licensed hearing healthcare practitioners and staff are ready and available to serve you in 2014!Space is Limited Call Today

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C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 22, 2014 Dairy Queen Brazierof Mount Dora 2590 W. Old US Hwy 441352-383-5092$2.49 Banana Split One coupon per customer. Not valid with any other special.ALL DAY!11AM 4PM Everyday Cost: $40/pp Includes motor coach transportation, tip to driver, and entrance to Museum & Butterfly Rainforest. and GAINSVILLESee the Release of Butterflies at 2:00pm NEW EXHIBIT(not included in price) DEAR ABBY: I am a 53-year-old male who is t, healthy and has a good job. I also have two failed marriages behind me, which have cost me dearly, both emotionally and nancially. I have no intention of making that mistake again! I have been on my own for ve years, and in that time I have had ve relationships always with women my age (give or take a few years). My problem is that women my age seem to have only one agenda: marriage. One very nice lady nally claried her feelings by saying that at this time in her life, she didnt have time for just dating because in a few years shed be 60. I understand her dilemma, but Im not interested in younger women. I try hard to make it clear at the beginning of any relationship that marriage is out of the question, and I dont proceed with the relationship unless the lady wholeheartedly agrees. But somehow I have broken ve good hearts, whose only transgression was falling in love with me. NOBODYS RETIREMENT HUSBAND DEAR N.R.H.: I admire your self-image. You must be doing something right to have the ladies lining up the way they are. However, you may not be as effective a communicator as you think you are if ve different women failed to get the message you said you convey. I have several thoughts about your predicament: If your only fear of marriage is that you would again be cleaned out nancially, a strong prenuptial agreement could help you avoid any problem if a third marriage didnt work. However, if variety is what you prefer, then you should restate your message every few months as these relationships blossom. (Or you could move to a monastery and stop dangling your self in the dating pool.) DEAR ABBY: Once a year I type my ZIP code into a website to see who the registered sex offenders are in my area so I can be better informed and protect myself and my family. A photo, address and the charges attributed to the offender are posted on the site. My jaw dropped to the oor when I saw a man listed that I work with and see quite often. The picture looked recent. I havent said anything to him. I have known this person for ve years and thought he was a good guy who respected women. Id like to think it was a onetime mistake and that he would never do it again. But would he? Should I tell my teenage daughter who sometimes visits me in the ofce? Should I tell the other women who work here? If a co-worker knew this kind of information and showed it to me, Id be grateful to know. What do you think I should do? STUNNED IN THE CITY DEAR STUNNED: Tell your daughter to keep her distance from this co-worker. But before you drop this bombshell at the ofce, you should rst discuss what you have learned with your employer. DEAR ABBY: I hope you can help with this etiquette question. My son and his wife believe that when you nish a good meal, you toss your napkin on the now-empty plate. They say this sends a message that the food was great. I do not agree. Is placing a grubby napkin on the plate inappropriate behavior or is this legit? NOT A NAPKIN-TOSSING DAD DEAR DAD: Your son and his wife need to re-read the chapter on table manners in their etiquette book. When a meal is nished and the plate is empty, diners should place their used napkins on the table BESIDE their dessert plate. It should not be placed on top of a dirty plate. P.S. If they dont own an etiquette book, it appears they could use one.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.comMan who doesnt want marriage keeps attracting women who do

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Wednesday, January 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7 SNUFFY SMITH HAGAR THE HORRIBLE BEETLE BAILEY BABY BLUES BLONDIE PHANTOM PICKLES SHOE DILBERT DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical column and ninesquare sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puzzle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION

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Wednesday, January 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C9

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C10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 22, 2014

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Wednesday, January 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D1 rf ntbrnn trrb rtrbrrf tftttt rbrfntbrbb r n n n n rtrtbbr rbrf rrr nrbr nrtrr trtr rrbr tbtrtr brrrt rb rftf n ntbrnt tr rrn rrrbrt brrbrb rrrbrtb rr rrtrr brrrt brrfbrt r rrntbrt rtrbr btbrrr brtr btbrrr trbrrr rbrtt rbrr btrbr rrtbrr trbbr rbttrrt brrrb trbrbrtb rtbrbb rfr rrntbt r rrrbrtrt bb rtrrtrr r rtbrtrrt rt frbfrf rfbrrtbrr brtbrrrr fbrrr rfrfbrr brrrtrtrf b rrrntbt r rrrfrrrtr rbrrrrrr rrrrrrrfr rrrbr ftrt n n n n n nn tr rt br n rrr nrtbbrb btr n n n nn n n n rrnrt bntbrb rbbr brtrbrf ntbr rtrrb brtttt rbbbr rrrntrf brtr rnbr nrttbb rrbnrtb n n n n n n t b r r b b r r r b b b r r b r b b r b b b b f r t f r f n t b r r trr trtrr rbr btrtr brrrt tf tf rbbrb tr brr tr r trr b rr n n n n n n tr n n br n rr rnrtbnt br rfntbr tfrttttrb rfntbrbbr n n n rfr n rtrtrbbb rbbrf r nntrrnn r rrtrrb rrrttr trtftrrbr rrtrttrtrtt tbrrb rbrrrntbrbr ttt tf tf trr n r n n n n n n b rr rfnt rfntbrr rrrrrrrrrrrff ntbrrrrrrrrrff ntrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrff bbrrrrrrrrrrrrff nbrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrff rrrrff nrrrrff ttbrrrfff rrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrff rf rf ntrf brbtfrfrf nrtbrf rfnrtbntb nn rrfnf nfb nrrrb nfrnf rnbfn nnfb b frrfb n brtrtbtrrbbbtb bbrtrbbrrr tbbtbbtrbtbtbtrrfnt

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D2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 22, 2014 r f f fntbb ff fff rrffnff ffrf fftbbtn n fnff n n n f f f tbbbb fnn fnn n nf fn nn n f fr tb ntbbbb fnn fnn nf fn nn f fbnf ff bbnnttb fff fff fbff rtf ffftr ff frbf fn f r f f f f f f f f b f f n f f f f n b f b b t t t b t n b b n tbtbn n ff r tt fb bb b bbtb nbbtt ttttb fntbbbbtt ffr ffr n rfrnf f rr rf ff f f ffffffff rff ff ffn f fnn n f fr f tb ntbbbbtt tbbb nn bf t f ttff rf rf rtf f n b n f f f n n n n b b b n f t t t b n f tb fn fff b tt ntt tttb fntbbbbtbt nn n rnfn f f fr tb ntbbbbtbt bfn f ftbbnnf f r f f f r t f f f f r f b n f f f f r f t f f t f f f f r r r n b n tbn n fnn bfnnffn b t bbb n t ttbn nbbtt tttb r f f fntbbbbb ffr n rnnn n f f fr t b t tbbbbb ffr rnff fff ffnrr rffffn fff fn bnfn tnn t t b f f r f r r f n b n t b nf n n t t b n f fnn bbnfbb tb t nbbt tttb r f f n bn tbn fnf n t n b n n b f t n t t b t b b b b b f n f nn tb fbbb t t tb n tbb nbbtb tttb f fntbbbbb nn n nr rff fffff rfr ffn f n f f fr b tbntbb bbb nnn nr rrf rffn fn f ff bfff tbbnn tb r f r f f fntbbbb nfnff frr ffrrffr ffftbb n n n f f fr n tbbbb nfnf ffrr ff rrffrf fftbb n n b fn bbtb t f f f r f t r f r f n b n tbn fnf n t t t b b b b b n nbbt tttb t fftnbbf f tb ff tbtbbnn nfn fffn f btbtbbnn ttbbnn ttbbbnn tbbbnn ttbtbbnn fr ttbtbbnn r n n n tbb n t fftnbb n nf nbbt tttb n bbn bt fft tb ff nbbt ttttb f nb rf ff n n t r f f t r t r r f f r f r f r f n r nn bbfftbn bb n n bf bbt tbtbt ttbn n n t n b n n b f t n t t b t t b b b b b f n f nn tbfnbbb t t tb n nbbt tttb f fnbbtt rf ff n fff frf fffr fffn ffffff f n f f fr tt tbn bbtt nrf ff frf fffr fffn nn f f fbff ft bbnn tb b f f f r f r f f n bn bbbn ft ttb nf n f n bbbn ft ttb nf n f n bbbn ft ttb nf n nt tttb fntbbbbt n n n f btb t bbbbt nn n b t f f r t r f f n bf tbb tbn b n tb nf fbb tt n bbbnf tt tb n n f nf f n bbbn ft ttb nf n nbbtb tttb

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Wednesday, January 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3 rfntbnttttn rf rf rf f f r r r r r f bnntbfntbn ttttn r frf f tfr nbbttffb ntb r r r b r b r r b r n r r r r r r r b r b r r r b r n r f n f r r b r b f r b f t t r r r f n f r r b r b r f r r r r f t t t n n f t f r r r r n r b n b r f t f r r r r f r r r b r r f t t t f r r b r r r t f t r r r r b r b r r r f n f r r b r b r f f r t r r r r r r f r r r b r b r r b r n r n r r r b r b r r r b f t t r r r r t t t b n b r r r r r t f f f n r r r r r n r b n b r r r r r t r r r r b t f r r r b r t t f t t t t t r r b r r r b t f t t r t t f t t r r b r r r f t t t r r b r r r b t t f t t r f t r r r b t f r r r f t t f t b n b r t f t t rr rrr r rrr trrf rr bntbf rf fntbbttb f f rf f r r bntbf ntbbttb rf tr bbttff nntb r r r r n r t b r f r f rr rrr r rrr trrf rbntbf f fttn bnnntb rfntbnttbn r rf f f r r r r r f ntbfntbn ttbn r r f r rbbtt ffntntb r r r b r b r r b r n r r r r r r r b r b r r r b r n r f n f r r b r b f r b f t t r r r f n f r r b r b r f r r r r f t t t n n f t f r r r r n r b n b r f t f r r r r f r r r b r r f t t t f r r b r r r t f t r r r r b r b r r r f n f r r r b r f f r t r r r r r r f r r r b r b r r b r n r n r r r b r b r r r b f t t r r r r t t t b n b r r r r r t f f f n r r r r r n r b n b r r r r r t r r r r b t f r r r b r t t f t t t t t r r b r r r b t f t t r t t f t t r r b r r r f t t t r r b r r r b t t f t t r f t r r r b t f r r r f t t f t b n b r t f t t rr rrr r rrr trrf bntbf fr bbrrntt bfnfbbfnf f n n n t t t b t t fttn bnnntb b b r r r r f rr rrr r rrr rtr rf bntbf fr bbtbb fftttf rn nnbt bbf n bnnntb r r rfntbntttb rrrrrr rrr rrntt rf rff r r r r b ntbfntbn tttb r ntt rff f bbttff tfrf nbntb rntbnttt rr f rff rr rrfr rrrrbn rff f r r r r bntb fntbnttt rr rff rr rrff tfr nbbttnt ntb r n r r r r r f b r b b t f f t f rr nnntbf f f ff btb rtt n ttt ntb bbn fttnn bnnntb rntbnttttt rr f rfrfrf rrrfrf rfr rrrrbn rff f r r r r ntb fntbnttttt rr rfrf rfrrrf rfrf rrrrrbn r f tfr nbbttb ntb r b r r r r r b n r f t f f t f rr bbntbf rfr f ff btb rtt n ttt ntb bbn fttntt bnnntb r fntbbttnn rr f frrrr f rrrr r rfrr rrrr r f r r r ntbf ntbbttnn rr frrrr f rrrr rr rfrr rrrrr rf r rtf rnbbtt bntb r r r r t r f r r r r r r r r r t r r f f t r t t n n n b t n f b t t b f btntb rfr r ff bttr rbnt t t btn bttbn btn fnnbn bnnntb r fb rrrr rrrrr rrrf rrrntt rrr rrntt f rrrrr rrrrr r f r r r r ntb fb r rrrr rrrrr rrfrr rnttrr rrrntt rrr rrr rrrrr f r rtfr nbbttb ntb r b b b t r r r r f r r r r r r r r r t r r f f t r t t n n n b t n f b t t b f bbntbf rfr r ff bttr rbnt t t btn bttbn rr rfffnfb bbnb fttnn bnnntb rfr r ff bttr rbnt t t btn bttbn btt fttn bnnntb r rfntbbttnn rr f rfrr rrr r rrr rr rrrr r f r r r b ntbf ntbbttnn rr rfrr rrr r rrr rr rrrr rf r rtf rbbtt ffbntb n r r r r b r n r n r r f f b r t r r t b r r t b f t r f f b r t t r r b f r r n n t t r r r n f r b b r n n b r r b f r f f b r r t r b n b r r b f r r r f f b r r n f b b t r b b r r r r r r r r r r t r r f f t r t t n n n b t n f b t t b f bntb rfntbbttn ffrrr rr f frf r r r bntb fntbbttn t rrfr rrn bbttffrn ntb r t f bntbf rf rff bbtrffrrf b tb n b btbn rr r r rrrrf r rnr nnbtf fttntt bnnntb f f t t t f r n n n b t b b f rrnb ntbf f ff btt rbt fft t ntb nn bnnntb rfntbbttbt rrfr rf f rrrr rrrrrr rrr r rfr fr f r r b n t b f bbttff rtrf bntb r r b b r f b r r n rr rrr r rrr trrf f rfntbbtttb rffrr rrr rrnttb rrr rrnttb f ff f f r r r n ntbfntbb tttb rffr rrrr rrnttb rrr rrnttb ff f r r tr bbttffnt ntb n r r r r b r f f n n n b t f bntbf f ff bnfrbbt n bntb bnt f t f fttn bnnntb r bt ntbntbtb rr rrr rrfrr rrr rrnttnfr frr r rf tf rfb nbbttbntb r b n r r f t f bntbf f f f t t t f r n n n b t b b f rff trbtt bnbtb bnbbb bbb fnntn bnnntb

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D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 22, 2014 r f n t b n f n f n t n t r t f n t t n t n n t b n r t n t b t r f f n r n f n r t n n n n n n n t t f n n t n n t b n f t n n t t f n n t n n t t n n n t n n b n t n n n n rfr fftnn nntfnnn bnttnnnt fnfttbn n t f f n n f t ntrbr t b n b t n f t n n t n n t n t n n n r r t f n n n n t t n t f t n n t n t n n t n t n n f n n t f t n n t n n t n n b n t n r t f n n n t b n t n t n f f f b n t n n n n t n n n f n t f n f n n n t n f t n n n t n fr rb b b n f t n t n t f t t n t f f n f f t t n n t n t n n n n t b n r n f t t b b t t f t n b n t n n t n n t n n b n b n t n n t n t n f t n t n t n t n n n n t b t n n t t n f n r n n t b b n f n nr b r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r nbr b b f n ntbntnttn fnnbnnnn nnftnn ftn ntn ntnnnftnnnn nnfnnnnnn tfntbntnnnr nntftt tnnfntbntn fttntnft tnbnnfbn n nt nt ft r r r r r r b r nn r ftf tntrftfn rtnftnnnnnt nntnbn ntfftnr ftftnf rtntnnntntfft nnnntt rntftn nfftfnrtrt ntnnbtnrt tnnt rtfntnbnn ntntntntnr fn r rr r rr r ntntnn ftftnnntn tntntnnn nnfn ntnn f t n n t n n t n t t n t n n f t n n n f n t b n t n n n t t n n n t f t t t n f f t f n t n n b t n r t n n n n n t n f t n f n f t n t n t n n f t n n b n n n t n n n f n n t n n f t n n t t b n t n rt nnnt nnfnt r nr rrr ft r r r r r r r b r nn r ftf tntn nnfnrtnftnnn nnntnntnbn ntfft nrftftn frtntnnntn tfftnnnntt rntft nnfftfn rtrtntnnbtn rttnnt rtfntnbnn ntntntntnr fn r r rr ntntnn ftftnnntn tntntnnn nnfn ntnn f t n n t n n t n t t n t n n f t n n n f n t b n t n n n t t n n n t f t t t n f f t f n t n n b t n r t n n n n n t n f t n f n f t n t n t n n f t n n b n n n t n n n f n n t n n f t n n t t b n t n rt nnnt nnfnt r nr rrr ft rb r r r r r r n b b nn r nntnbnftfr fnrtnftntnntn fnntn tfftnfrt nntntfnnf rtntn r r r r r fnf ftnnftnnntn fnnnnnt tntnnnn ttnnfftfn btnrntft ntntnn ftftnnntn tntntnnn nnfn ntnn nnt ntntfft nfnt nt fnt r ft r r r r n rtt tt b bfn nn r r ntntnnnt ftnnntn tntnfrt ntttbnttn rttntft ntn t t n n t n n t n t n t n n t f f b n n f n t n f r t nnnfftntn ntnnntntftn tnftnntbnfttn nnntft ftnntnn tntnbnfnfn trtt ntntfn nntnnt ftnntntnntbn tntnnntnntntn nfnnntnftn tnnnnntn nft nbnnt nn tffft nfnt ft r r r ttrttt b r nn r ftf nrfnnntnfn nfftnfrt nntntfnn frtntn t n n t n t n t n n n f n t n f r t f n f n n n n t n fnnnnnt tnnfftfn nttntnn btnrt rntft nnnnt r ft n f n nfntnnff nbntrt fntt fnnnn nrtt nntnnnbnnn ntntnnnn nnnnnnnf nnnnnnt nntbnr nnnnftrn bnnntnnt rntftnn nnnttnnn nnnt rntftftnfnt nnnnt ntnnnfntnbn tntntnn fnnfnttbn tntnttnn nnn ft rb r r r n r r b n nn r tn r r fttnnnn rt rtnftntnn ntntnt r r r nnnfftn tnftnntbnfttn nnnnntf tntntn r rt ntntfn nn tnntftnnt ntnntbntnt nnntnntntnnf nnntnftntnn nnn ftnnt nntnt tntnnftn nnfntb ntnnnn ttnnntft ttntnn nbtnrt nnn tfttnnntn nftnnttbntn n ntnft nfnt ft r r r r r nnnfftn tnftnntbnfttn nnnfnt ntntnbnfn fnrtt ntntnnrt fnnnt nntftnntntn ntbntntnn ntnntntnnfnnntn ftntnnnnn tnnntn nnft frtnnnt r rrr tnbnfnfn rt fnt ft rb r r r r r r b nn r r ntnnnfnnn nbnnnnnn fnnnfn ntnbnntnnnnnt tnttfnntn ntntffnttn nntnnn tbntnbt bntntntnntnt ntnntnntnn ntn r tnntnn tnt r r r r r r n b r rnnn r nn r r rnnn rfn nntntnf rt n n t tnntt nnntn ntntntnn fntnfrt t n t n f n t nnnfftn tnftnntbnfttn nnnnbnn tnntn nt bnfnfnrt tntnftnn tnntftnnt ntnntbnntnt nnntnntntnnf nnntnftntnn nnntn nnnnt nn r nfntn ft rb r r r b r nn r r ftfr fnrtnftnnnnnt nntnn ntfftn ftftf rt r tnnnnnn nnttr rr r rn rntftn ntntntntr fn r r r ntntnnftf tnnntntnt ntnnnnnf nntnn nnnnt ntft nfnt n t b n f t f t b n t n t t n n n t n f t n n t n n t n t t n t n n f t n n n f t b n t n n n n f t t t n t n n b t n r n t f t t n n n t n f t n n t t n f t n b n t n r t n n t b n fn nn nnt n r nnn nnn nnntbnn nnn ft tnt tnt ftnbnfnfn ntnr nr r r r r r r ft rb

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Wednesday, January 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D5 rfntbb f tbbfb f tbf f f t b b frf ntbb ftb f f t b nff rff ftbbb bb ftb b t b b b rftf b tf b ftf ftbb ff btbb ff ft f ftbb r f f f n f t b tf b tf tbb f ftbb f fftb bf ftbb b rfn frtb fb b frtb bf ntf fr ft rfn f tbbb ftbb f f tbfb t b b trb f tfbb f ft tf f ftbb f nf t fr f f f f r f r r r f b f f n f f f f t b t b b f f f f n f f b r r f f f f f f f f f f r r f r f f r r f f r f f f r r f r r f f r f f f r f n f f f n f f f n f f f b f f r f f f b f f n r f f f f n f f n r b r f f frff f f b f f r f n r f f n f f f f b f n f f f f f r r f b f f b f f n rr rfrf rnffb f b f r n f f r r f f f nffrfbrf fnfn f f f f f r f r f f r f f b f b fn ff frf ff r f b r f f r frf fff fr f nf r f f f r f b f r f r f r b f b f r f r f f f r f r f r f f f r f rf fnf f r b f r f b f f f f f r r f f f f f f r r f f f r r f r b f f n f f f b f f t b b f r f f b b b f b f r f f r f r f r r r f f f n f f r r f r f f r f f r f f f f f f f f n f f f r n r f f r f f f b f r r f b b b r f f r r f r f n r f r n fffrr ffrfn f f rnffff ffff f frf fffrf nffnff frr f f f r f r f b r b r b b b r n t b n r r r r n f f f f b f f r n f r r f f r b f f f f r f f f f f r f tn

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D6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 22, 2014 rfntb n tn nnnnn ttn tn r t ttn tnt t tnt rnn t nt n n t n t ntbb tttt nb tn b t brn ntt rf n ntt nrnn tt tbbf t t rff ttntt tnt nttntt f fft t nttntt tt fntt tt tn f tt tn tn nt r f ntnt f t t f nttt ntnt nttn fnn rrfttt t nbnbtnt ntt tn ffr f ttnn n t rrf tt f nttttnt tr n ttnn t t t n n f tnt nntt t t n t t frf t rrrfn ntt nt rf rntt nnttnn tn f tt n r n t t n f t ntt ttt t nbtnn tn r t tnn nt n t t r f t t r n t t t r nttrtn nt n tn r f n tt nbr f bf ntt tntn t nttn rtr fnn t f ttfftt f ttfftt tff t t n n n n n n ft tt ttt n t n n nt nnttn t t t t tf f ntfntt tt t fffttt tff ttfftt f f f f f t t t n bff ttt tntt t t t ntt r tnn t t t nttn f nttnt fnf n n f f n f fn r r r ttn ff tt ttf fntt rrn r f f f f f r r f r r r r f ffrr ffntt ff f r r f fff n ff f t f f f r r f r r r n f t f n t n t f r tttn r tn rff rttnt t f f n t t r n n f tt t t n n t r fnttnnn f fftt t bnbb t ftb ttn tb t t n bntt f nttn b nttttnt b f nnt b t nbr tt f ttntt n t t n t t n t t t nt tn t n t t t ttn ffn rnttn nrf b n nn rnntn f t tb t ttn ff f t n rttnn b ntn ntt t ft n n nb nntn f ntttt ntt t t tt f t ntt nn r t nttn t b n r tt ntnn ff bnbntttn ntt t t btb nttt tbr t r nt ttt nt tt t t

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Wednesday, January 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D7 rfnr fnntbb bb rfrntbb rfr ntrfbb nrrr fnt bbnnr r n r r rbbbbr r rbnbn nbnr bbrrr bntr rb tn rr nnr nbbn r rn r rrf r bbtr nrbntr r ntbf f b b t n b b t b b b t r r bf brttr nbrbnr nbrr r ntr r r r rbr nbtrnrr nrrf f nbbt r n b b b b b b b t n t b f b n t t r r t r r n nn tbt r r r bnbr rr b rnbrtr r t rr t t t r f n t r f b n t t n b r n b r n f r r nrr nbtf b bf r r t n t n b t n b b n r r rr rfntrbr r n br nbntbr nnrfr rr rr b rbbnbbnb tbr n nn frfbt r r t r n t b r t r n n b b n t r t n r b r n t t n r b b b r b bnrn nbrbtf rnrnb tnrr tnn nn f t f fbt rfnb rnbb bbrnrbbt bntb nnrbbr b r n t n n b b n b r n n n r n b b n b r nnn btbr bntt rbt r fnnbt nrntrnr nrn nbrbnnn rbnbrr t nnbrr nnf f r t r t b n r n r b r r bntr tfb fnrrbrb nrnbn rr b n r n n n t r n b t f b b n t r n t b r b n b r n b b n t t r r nt n n n tt tn n b r n t n n b bnbn btrbn bnnnbt rtnr nnf f nnntrf f t n r n b n t t n b b n t n b b b b b b b n r n n t t n r t t n b b n n n n n b n n b b n n b r r r n b n ff n n b n b b t r b b r n n n n n r n t t n b r r r r r n b b b b r n b r r n t t r r nf f b t f t n n n r r b t r t b n b r b r f n r nftf f nnff f r nt n n n tt tn n b r n t n n b bnbn t n r n t f n n b n b r b b r r trf fft r r t r n t b r t r trf fft n t r b r b b b r r tbbb nnbbnnt bbbrbnt bnbnn bntn fnbnbnttr nbbnb ttbnbbbnnbr nnbn ntb nnnbbtn rn t b n n b r t r frb f brbnb rnr r f f brbr brntnrr ft r nbrbnr nbnbbr btr t tf n b r n t n t r r r n r r b b b t n r r nt n n n tt tn n b r n t n n b bnbn nff r b b n n r n n r b r r r b r r n r b r r r r r nbrnr tbnrbrnt rtrr nft tbf r r b r r b b n n b n b t r n b n b b r n b r b n b t n b b b n b r r f b r br br nft ttbf r n t r n b t r n n b r n b n r t b n b b t r t r t r n n b n r n b b n r n b n b f b r t r r nt n n n tt tn n b r n t n n b bnbn nft ttbf r r n b b n r r ntb btrbr b nnrrtr r bbtr r r r nt n n n tt tn n b r n t n n b bnbn n n t n b r n b r b r nf ttbf nnff ft b n b r r bnbnr fbrbrr r r brr b n b n r b r r rt bbrnrr r tbnrr bnr r t r r nbt rr bbtntr bn nnrr r r n b n t t r r rbtf

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D8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 22, 2014

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Wednesday, January 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL 1 MOISTURE MANAGEMENT SERVICE AERATION SERVICE SPRINKLER QUALITY CHECK PRESSURE WASHING SERVICE$195(Most Homes)2X per year(1X Every 6 Months)$195(Most Homes)2X per year(1X Every 6 Months)$195(Most Homes)2X per year(1X Every 6 Months) $195(Most Homes) QUALITY MOWING SERVICE TRIMMING / WEEDING QUALITY SERVICE$695up to 1/4 acre lot$595Most HomesQUALITY SERVICE CALLS ARE ALWAYSFREE! (Walk Behind Mowing Services or Push Mowing is available for a slightly higher premium.)QUALITY SERVICE CALLS ARE ALWAYSFREE! *(Every visit for mowing customers)BUY 4SERVICES GET$200 OFFBUY 5SERVICES GET$300 OFFBUY 6SERVICES GET$350 OFFBUY 3SERVICES GET$100 OFFBUY 2SERVICES GET$50 OFFBUY 1SERVICE GET$25 OFF

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2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 22, 2014 MENTION THIS AD FOR AN EXTRA $10.00OFF YOUR PURCHASE!