Daily Commercial

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Daily Commercial
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Newspaper
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Halifax Media Group
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Rod Dixon
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Leesburg, Floirda
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University of Florida
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University of Florida
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HAWKS FLY PAST MAGIC IN ORLANDO, SPORTS B1UNEXPECTED EXPENSE: With no Medicaid expansion, business could see big nes, A5 CHARGED: Lake deputy accused of sexual battery, A5 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Thursday, January 23, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 23 3 sectionsINDEX CLASSIFIED B5 COMICS C5 CROSSWORDS B11 DIVERSIONS C4 LEGALS B5 MONEY A10 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A13 WORLD A7 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A14.60 / 31Mostly sunny and cool 50 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comA Lake County Sher iffs deputy shot a man they said was acting sui cidal Wednesday after noon just south of Cler mont. A helicopter that landed at the end of Aria Court, several feet from where the shoot ing took place, took the man to an unknown hospital and his condition was unknown Wednesday night. Sgt. James Vachon, sheriffs spokesman, said the deputy, whom he did not identify, has been placed on administra tive leave pending the outcome of an internal investigation. The Florida Department of Law Enforce ment, which routinely investigates any shooting by a police ofcer, has taken over the in vestigation. The shooting LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writerlivi.stanford@dailycommercial.comFlorida Education Com missioner Pam Stew art said Wednesday that proposed changes to Com mon Core, national bench mark education standards, will not affect the rollout of the standards and new statewide assessment by the 2014-15 school year. There are not major, recommended changes, she said while attending a liter acy event at Lost Lake Elementary School in Clermont. Most of them are calculus, which is not assessed. Further, Stewart said the few changes, such as teaching cursive writing, will not affect teachers because they have already been instructing students in this area. I dont think the changes being proposed are going to upset teachers worlds very much, she said. However, some members of the Florida Senate Education Committee remained skeptical of reaching the deadline for implementing Common Core by next school year. I nd it hard to believe MILLARD IVES | Staff Writermillard.ives@daily commercialAuthorities say they charged a 62-year-old Tavares man in the death of Jane Doe, whose body was found decomposing in Sumter County last year, in part, because he was receiving her pension checks since the slaying. Jane Doe was identied as Mary Jane Weaver, a 57-year-old Kentucky resident and platonic friend of the man accused of shooting her Ralph Harold Penrod. Before learning her name, authorities had little to go on except the tattoo Jane on her left shoulder. Penrod made his rst appearance on murder charges at the Lake County jail on Wednesday and was Stewart touts Common Core PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Florida Education commissioner Pam Stewart read Princess Pigtoria and the Pea as third grade students follow along on iPads at Lost Lake Elementary school in Clermont on Wednesday. Lost Lake Elementary third grade students use iPads to follow along as Stewart reads Princess Pigtoria and the Pea. ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writerroxanne.brown@dailycommercial.comAfter ve months of investigating alleged misdeeds by Groveland ofcials, the Flor ida Department of Law Enforcement has found nothing to prosecute and State Attorneys Ofce will be closing the book on the matter, of cials say. All of these allegations were unfounded by FDLE in their investigation and I concur with their determina tion, Assistant State Attorney Mark Simp son wrote in the memo he sent to Ric Ridgway, Floridas Chief Assis tant State Attorney. The FDLE conclud ed that although some of the misdeeds were deemed to be substantial allegations of misconduct, therefore, appropriate for reporting, they were not enough to stand alone. Based on the wit ness statements, facts and circumstances sur rounding the aforementioned complaints, probable cause does not exist to support criminal charges, the FDLE determined. Specically, the FDLE investigation was linked to: %  en A public integrity complaint from Groveland Police Lieutenant Jesse Baker against former Mayor James Gearhart and other city ofcials, alleging four instances of alleged Sunshine Law violations. %  en A complaint of bid tampering after Gear hart was said to have circumvented the citys bidding process for a job proposal. %  en A complaint that public records were de leted after an alleged incident where Groveland Information Technology Director Andy Sapp said Gearhart wanted his personal computer checked for incriminating evidence. Gearhart resigned in November, saying he was tired of the theatrics and the brutal attacks by fellow as sociates and council members against my self and my family. The only thing I want to say is that Im glad its over with, BUSHNELLAuthorities identify Jane Doe found murdered in Sumter County COURTESY PHOTO Dr. Erin Kimmerle, a professor of anthropology at the University of South Florida, helped detectives solve the murder case by putting together thi composite sketch.FDLE: Nothing to prosecute after Groveland probeEducation Commissioner stops by Clermont school to discuss standardsSEE FDLE | A5SEE STEWART | A2SEE MURDER | A2CLERMONTLake deputy shoots man who was acting suicidalSEE SHOOTING | A2

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 23, 2014 BRIDGE HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Thursday, Jan. 23, 2014: This year you go from being idealistic to being intensely practical. Others might feel a bit insecure around you, as they dont know who will be in your shoes from one day to the next. Be sensitive to others needs. If you are single, you are likely to meet someone while out and about. Your relationship might have too public a prole for comfort. If you are attached, the two of you enjoy a common commitment that often occupies your time. Make sure that you also schedule time away together to relax. SCORPIO is demanding, and often that quality pushes you away. ARIES (March 21-April 19) A meeting might take place in the morning. By the afternoon, you will seek out individuals rather than groups. Use your intuition when dealing with a feisty partner. How you see a situation could change because of a conversation. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Complete a good amount of work by midday. An associate, partner or loved one could demand a lot of attention in the afternoon. You know what you want, but the other party might not be as sure. A discussion could be difcult, as a result. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Tap into your imagination in the morning, when an idea is more likely to serve you. Late afternoon presents a different outlook and a far more demanding schedule. A boss might be eyeing your performance. Do not disappoint him or her. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Your temper could rise to the surface in the morning, yet by the afternoon, you might forget what had upset you. Your imagination lls in the gaps and easily can nd a solution. Tap into your instincts regarding a child or loved one. You will know what to do. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Return calls, make time for a meeting and handle as much as you can in the morning. By the afternoon, you will want to become less available. You might have a situation on your mind that you need to sort out. Give yourself some extra time to reect. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Be aware of what someone else expects, because you dont want to disappoint this person. In some form, you could send mixed signals. To keep that from happening, be clear with yourself before you act on a personal matter. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Get a head start on your day, if possible. If an important matter must be handled, do it the morning. By the afternoon, your concerns might change. A discussion about nances seems inevitable. Be aware of a certain insecurity that seems to control you. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) You could feel off in the morning and wonder why you are proceeding the way you are. Stop. Think things through, and take your time. You could feel a lot differently about the same situation a little later. A family member tends to drag you down. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) Dealings with others are highlighted. You need a better sense of direction and an idea of what you want. If you are straightforward, others are likely to respond in kind. Use the afternoon for doing some quiet work, and perhaps make a call or two. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) Several associates will seek you out for advice. Right now, you need to take a strong stance. Dont allow anyone to distract you. Understanding will evolve later in the day. A meeting could allow you to share recent events and news. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You could be making an important decision before you know it. Your take-charge attitude will pay off quickly. Dont hesitate to stay on top of a key situation, as no one else cares about your interests as much as you do. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) A direct conversation establishes a connection, but not necessarily an agreement. You could be in for a fast change if you are not careful. How you deal with a friend or loved one might change, given a different perspective. Detach. HOROSCOPES HOW TO REACH US JAN. 22CASH 3 . ............................................... 0-6-1 Afternoon . .......................................... 4-4-4 PLAY 4 . ............................................. 4-6-0-3 Afternoon . ....................................... 5-0-4-2FLORIDALOTTERY JAN. 21FANTASY 5 . ............................... 4-5-6-14-18 MEGA MONEY . ........................ 2-9-29-4219 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. that the districts are anywhere close to being ready, Education Committee Chairman John Legg, R-Lutz, said at a Jan. 8 meeting. And, Sen. Dwight Bullard D-Miami, questioned why the new assessment needed to be put in place for the 2014-15 school year. What happens if we were to put the brakes and lets say, lets get it right and give it the right amount of time, he said. We can use this test as sort of a baseline test in order to gauge whether or not it is the right tool in the tool box to use without impacting all those areas it could impact. The Common Core State Standards were researched, written and developed by professional educators and education experts from across the United States and agreed upon in 2010 through a state-led initiative by the National Governors Association and Council of Chief State School Ofcers, according to the Florida Department of Education. Specically, the CCSS provide clear educational standards, while allowing local districts and schools the exibility needed to deliver quality instruction in the classroom, according to the FDOE. CCSS is a shift in the way teachers teach, putting more of the learning in the teachers hands, Stewart said Wednesday. Stewart volunteered her time to read to thirdgrade students for Read Across Lost Lake, an annual program that is part of Celebrate Liter acy Week, Florida. Volunteers, including community leaders, read to students in numer ous classrooms in the school. Rep. Daniel Webster, R-Winter Garden, Lake County Commissioner Sean Parks, Super intendent Susan Moxley, Lake County School Board Member Rosanne Brandeburg and South Lake Chamber of Commerce President Ray San Fratello participated in the event. We believe this program shows students the importance of reading, said Susan Emrick, liter acy coach. Rhonda Hunt, principal of the school, said students at the school continue to improve in reading. We received our Lake Benchmark Assessment for the second quarter and we have improved 10-15 percent for our mid-year reading, she said. Moxley lauded the schools achievements. This school performs well because teachers are so dedicated to making sure learning is rigorous and applicable, she said. Indeed, 2013 Florida Comprehensive Assessment Test scores show that 75 percent of third, fourth and fth grade students scored three or above in reading at the elementary school, according to the FDOE. The FCATs are scored on a 1-5 scale, with ve being the highest score. It is the second highest score in the district, said Chris Patton, spokesman for the district. In 2013, 59 percent of third-graders scored three or above on the FCAT in the district, according to Patton. The state average is 57 per cent. Moxley said Wednesdays program highlighted how fundamental reading is to everything we do in life. Parks said he has par ticipated in the program for the last three years. Reading is the absolute most essential skill to grasp for learning, he said. Webster agreed. It is the gateway to knowledge, gateway to learning and gateway to success, he said. The National Coalition For Literacy reported that one in six adults in the U.S. have low literacy skills and nearly one third have weak numer acy skills. STEWART FROM PAGE A1 transferred to the Sumter County jail. Were just glad this part is over, now we will wait for the trial and more closure, Weavers brother, Bob Sturtz, said following a press confer ence at the sheriffs ofce. Weaver remains in the Sumter County jail on no bond. Sheriffs ofcials and family members said Weaver and Penrod have known each other since high school. They moved in together in Kentucky as platonic friends sometime after Weavers husband died. Last year, the couple was in the middle of moving to Tavares, where Penrod had family mem bers, when Weaver went missing. Sturtz said he believes Penrod had just gotten off the interstate in Wild wood when he decided to leave her body in a wood ed area behind Wendys on State Road 44. Thats where a man later look ing for his lost wallet discovered the body on April 22 of last year. Capt. Kevin Hofecker, a sheriffs spokesman, said investigators believe the body had been there for about three weeks before it was discovered. It was Dr. Erin Kimmerle, a renowned pro fessor of anthropology at the University of South Florida, and also present at the press conference, who helped detectives solve the case by put ting together a composite sketch from the remains whose similarity to Weaver looked unbelievable. The sketch came into the hands of Kentucky State Police, who noticed it resembled Weaver, reported missing by her family in June of last year. Sheriffs ofcials arrest ed Weaver at a mobile park home in Tavares on Tuesday. Other than citing high tech investigative tech niques and old fash ioned police work, detectives did not provide any details of how they linked Weaver to the murder. However, Hofecker said investigators believe Penrod killed Weaver over her dead husbands pension checks that she was re ceiving and Penrod con tinued to receive until his murder arrest. MURDER FROM PAGE A1 Associated PressORLANDO George Zimmerman is releasing a new piece of artwork, this one portraying the special prosecutor who charged him with second-degree murder. Robert Zimmerman Jr. posted his brothers new painting Wednesday on Twitter. He said details about its sale would follow Thursday. The painting titled Angie uses shades of red and orange to depict north east Florida state attorney Angela Corey holding her thumb and ngers together. Text on the piece reads, I have this much respect for the American judicial system. Zimmerman sold another painting on eBay last month, with a winning bid of $100,099.99. Zimmerman was acquitted in July in the 2012 shooting death of 17-year-old Trayvon Martin. Zimmerman painting targets prosecutor occurred near the end of a cul-de-sac in Lake Crescent Pines East, a community full of nice stucco houses. Witnesses said the wound ed man was lying in the street until he was taken to the hospital. We dont ever get anything like that around here, said Rose McGriff, a 12-year resident who lives beside the home where the shooting happened. Vachon said deputies responded to the 10700 block of Aria Court about 3:30 / p .m. Wednes day to attend to a man who was possibly sui cidal, when the shooting occurred. He directed questions to FDLE ofcials, who werent able to provide any more details late Wednesday. Several neighbors questioned by the Daily Commercial said they werent home at the time of the shooting. One woman, who didnt want to be identied, said they saw the man bleeding and running with a knife in front of law enforcement. Another woman said she heard what she thought were reworks until law enforcement arrived. SHOOTING FROM PAGE A1

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Thursday, January 23, 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 LADY LAKE Lake Ear, Nose and Throat offers wellness fair seminarLake Ear, Nose, Throat and Facial Plastic Surgery will host a series of seminars and demonstrations of the latest medical advancements at the Face2Face Wellness Fair from 10 / a.m. to 2 / p.m., on Saturday at 1501 N. U.S. Highway 441. Participation is free and attendees will receive complimentary educational materials and other giveaways. For information, call 352-259-5126 or go to www.Face2FaceFl.com.LEESBURG Chamber to hold sunrise breakfastThe January Leesburg Chamber sunrise breakfast will be held from 7 to 8:30 / a.m. today 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 that work. Tickets are $8 in advance or $10 at the door. Call 352-787-2131 or email bonnie@leesburgchamber.com to reserve your seat.OXFORD Church to host suitcase driveThe United Church of Christ at The Villages will hold a used suitcase drive for local womens shelters. Members are collecting the 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 352-748-9199, or go to www.villagesUCC.org.TAVARES Crappie Masters season begins FridayBass Pro Shops Crappie Masters Tournament season begins with the rst leg of the Florida State Championship on the Harris Chain of Lakes on Friday and Saturday. Registration for a free kids shing rodeo begins at 8:30 / a.m. on Saturday at Wooton Park. The rodeo will be held from 9 to 10:30 / a.m. Tournament weigh-ins, open to the public, will be held at Wooton Park, 100 E. Ruby St., on both days. Fishing hours are from 7 / a.m. to 3:30 / p.m. Late entry and voucher pickup is at 5 / p.m. today at the Tavares Civic Center, 100 E. Caroline St.TAVARES Author to speak at End of Life Care conferencesLocal author and retired hospice nurse Judy Flickinger will be one of the workshop leaders at the End of Life Care conference presented by Cornerstone Hospice and Palliative Care, offering information on making end-of-life decisions. Conferences will be offered from 8:30 / a.m. to 1 / p.m. Thursday at Hope Lutheran Church, 250 Avenida Los Angelos, The Villages, and from 8:30 / a.m. to 1 / p.m., Jan. 30, at the Church of the Nazarene, 32151 David Walker Dr., in Tavares. Reservations are required and can be made by calling 352-742-6783.State&RegionNEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writeraustin.fuller@dailycommercial.comUmatillas City Council voted Tuesday night to have Utility Ser vice Company of Atlanta x water line cutoff valves to prevent problems seen last October when a water main broke and the entire city was left without water for several hours. According to a previous memo from City Manager Glenn Irby, the cost for this will be around $20,000. He said he expects the work to begin in three to four weeks and be com pleted by the end of March. The company out of Georgia has indicated that they believe that 80 plus percent of the valves will work, once they use the equipment theyve got, which works on hydraulics, Irby said Wednesday. That leaves you with 20, less than 20 percent of them are not going to be ne. The city has about 360 such valves. Irby previously said replacing the existing valves could cost $1,040,687. If youve got 80 plus percent are exercisable, then you wont spend that money (for new ones), Irby Umatilla opts to examine, fix water valves TAMARA LUSHAssociated PressTAMPA The wife of a man who was shot and killed during an argument over texting at a movie theater said Wednesday that her whole world just got shattered in a million pieces. Nicole Oulson cried during a news conference at her attorneys ofce in Tampa. She spoke briey, thanking the community for its support. She added that her focus now is on the couples 22-monthold daughter. Its so hard and un bearable, she said. Oulson and her husband, Chad Oulson, were in a movie theater Jan. 13 when he was shot during an argument with another man. Curtis Reeves, a 71-year-old retired police ofcer, is charged with the second-degree murder and is being held without bail. A hearing to determine whether he should be released on bail will be held in Pasco County on Feb. 5. Reeves was subdued by Sumter County off-duty sheriffs Cpl. Deputy Alan Hamilton, who took the weapon from the gun man and held him un til other law enforcement ofcers could reach the theater. It was a courageous act. said Lt. Bob by Caruthers, a sheriffs ofce spokesman, said earlier. Friends of the couple say Chad Oulson was texting their daughters baby sitter when the ght erupted during movie previews. Nicole Oulson said Wednesday that she and her husband rarely had a day off to spend together. I was just so excited and looking forward to spending the day with the love of my life, she said. Oulson was also shot in the hand and said she is still trying to recover. During the news confer ence, her left hand and arm were covered in a cast. Her attorney, TJ Grimaldi, said that Oul son has an unfortunately clear recollection of what THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comIf you have three female friends or co-workers, one of them better have a good heart doctor. Heart disease af fects every 1 in 3 wom en, said Dr. Gary Allen, a board-certied, cardiothoracic surgeon at Flor ida Hospital Waterman, who will be joined by a panel of female health experts at 8 / a.m. on J an. 31 for the rst Womens Hot Topic Breakfast, a free event at the hospital where heart health will be Wife of theater shooting victim mourns husband CHRIS URSO / THE TAMPA TRIBUNE Nicole Oulson, the widow of Chad Oulson who was shot and killed over a texting dispute at a Wesley Chapel movie theater earlier this month, is consoled by attorney TJ Grimaldi as she speaks to reporters Wednesday in Tampa.TAVARESWaterman plans Heart Month events STEVE FUSSELLCorrespondentThe Fruitland Park City Commission on Tuesday approved a settlement of a class action lawsuit to over turn the citys controver sial utility services fees, a voluntary $8-per-month charge on city utility bills commissioners enacted in 2009 to help bolster police and re department bud gets. The settlement was an nounced following a closed-door meeting be tween the City Commission and the citys attorneys. Such private meetings are permitted under Floridas Sunshine laws when elect ed ofcials need to discuss pending litigation with at torneys. Lake County Judge Mi chael Takac will have to ap prove any settlement be fore it becomes ofcial. A hearing is tentatively scheduled for March 5. If approved, the city will establish a $530,000 set tlement fund and a mech anism to refund utility services fees paid by city residents since 2009. City attorney Scott Gerken explained that the court will rst determine Fruitland Park OKs settlement Staff ReportRod Dixon, who joined the Daily Commercial and South Lake Press as pub lisher three months ago, announced Wednesday that he is leaving for what he called a once-in-a-life time opportunity. It is a bittersweet deci sion, but I have announced that I am resigning as publisher of the Daily Commercial and the South Lake Press, Dixon said late Wednesday. I have been given a dream job oppor tunity and my family and I have decided we cant pass it up. I am extremely proud of the things we have accomplished at the Daily Commercial in the short time I have been here. We have a dedicated group of employ ees that tru ly want to produce the best daily newspaper they can and it is easy to see the im provements that have tak en place in the past three months. Dixon, 49, joined the Daily Commercial and South Lake Press Oct. 28 after spending the past 14 years at the helm of 11 newspa pers in Missouri. When he stepped down from Chillicothe to accept Daily Commercial publisher Dixon to depart DIXON Staff reportA traditional supper, honoring the 255th anniversary of the birth of Scotlands most famous poet, Rob bie Burns, is planned Friday in Mount Dora, a sister city to the town of Forres in northern Scotland. The 5 to 9 / p .m. event at the Club house Community Ballroom at The Lakes of Mount Dora will feature Scottish music, dancing and food. Cost is $27 per person and reservations are required by calling Mount Dora Sister Cities Association President Marsha Blum at 352-383-3198. The 22nd annual event is open to the public, Blum noted. You do not have to be of Scottish decent or a resident of The Lakes to attend, she said. It is open to every one. A social hour beginning at 5 / p .m. will be followed by a traditional Scottish buffet at 6 / p .m. Roast beef, baked chick en, Neeps n Tatties (Scots for turnip MOUNT DORAAnnual Scottish supper set for Friday SEE SHOOTING | A5SEE LAWSUIT | A4SEE DIXON | A4SEE EVENTS | A4SEE SUPPER | A4SEE PIPES | A5

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 23, 2014 Army ~ Navy~ Air Force ~ Marines ~ Coast GuardActive Duty/Veterans Thank you for serving our country.Banks/Page Theus Funeral Home410 North Webster St., Wildwood, FL 34785 352-748-1000 www.bankspagetheus.com OBITUARIESPastor Cornelius Brodus Sr.Pastor Cornelius Brodus Sr., Funeral Services for Pastor Cornelius Brodus Sr., founder/ owner of Brodus Bar beque Groveland, FL age 89, who passed away on Wednesday January 13, 2014, will be held Saturday Janu ary 25, 2014, 11:00 A.M. at First Baptist Church, 137 East Cher ry Street Grove land, FL. Bishop Ronnie Davis Ofciating. Interment will fol low in the Edgewood Cemetery, Groveland, FL. Visitation will be held on Saturday January 25, 2014 from 9:30 A.M. until service time at the church. He is survived by his lov ing wife of 56 years: Lucille Brodus; Son: Cornelius Brodus Jr.; Stepsons: Carl Beazer, Kevin Beazer, and Reid Beazer; Daughters: Gail Brodus, LaRue Brodus, Deloris Carter, Vivian Brodus, Donna Bro dus Forrest and Chanda Brodus Bush and a host of other relatives and sorrowing friends. Marvin C. Zanders Funeral Home, Inc. 232 W. Michael Gladden Blvd. Apopka, Florida. (407) 886-3388 www.zander sfuneralhome.com A Zanders ServiceBetty M. HunterBetty M. Hunter, 85, of Leesburg, passed away Thursday, December 26, 2013 at her residence. Born in Sutton W. Vir ginia the daughter of Oscar Henry and Blanche Mable (Hosie) Smith. Betty moved to Lees burg in 1990 from Stuart, FL. She was a very active member of Unit ed Faith Assembly of God Church, where she was known for her cooking. Betty was a cook and obtained her license as a CNA at age 60, in the Stuart area. She loved work ing in her serenity gar den. Survivors include her baby Ittie Bit, 3 daughters, Sonjia Lor raine Twigg, Leesburg, Brenda Lea Hunter, San Francisco, CA and Phyllis Jean Hunter, Stuart, FL, a son, Kenn Hunter, Leesburg, 24 grandchil dren, 18 great-grandchildren and 8 greatgreat grandchildren, 3 sisters, Lorraine Fletch er, Indiana, Martha Jane Carter, Stuart, FL Norma Jean Blakely, Eustis, FL and a broth er, J.B. Smith, Hobe Sound, FL. A memori al service will be held in her home at a lat er time. Online con dolences may be left at www.beyersfuner alhome.com. Arrangements entrusted to Beyers Funeral Home and Crematory, Lees burg, FL.Deacon C. Lee Martin Jr.Deacon Charlie Lee Martin Jr., Funeral Ser vices for Deacon Char lie Lee Martin Jr., age 81, of Leesburg, FL, who passed away on Friday January 17, 2014, will be held Sat urday January 25, 2014, 11:00 A.M. at Mt. Calvary Baptist Church, 1012 E. Line Street Leesburg, FL. Reverend Tony C. Person, Pastor. Interment will fol low in the Evergreen Cemetery, Leesburg, FL. Visitation will be held on Friday January 24, 2014 from 6-8 P.M. at Mt. Calvary Baptist Church, Leesburg, FL. Marvin C. Zanders Funeral Home, Inc. 232 W. Michael Gladden Blvd. Apopka, Florida. (407) 886-3388 www.zander sfuneralhome.com A Zanders ServiceWilliam Maurice MillerWilliam Maurice Miller, 87, of Leesburg, Florida, passed away Saturday, January 11, 2014, at Cor nerstone Hospice House in Sumter ville, Flor ida. Maurice was born December 5, 1926, in Jud sonia, Arkansas. Af ter attending Nettleton schools where he was a two-year All-District basketball player, he entered the U.S. Army and played service ball for the Third Army Headquarters, helping win the European Mil itary Championship and earning All-European All-Star honors. Maurice earned a BSE degree in PE from Ar kansas State Universi ty in 1950 and an MSE degree in PE from Ole Miss in 1956 before doing post-graduate work in Wyoming in 1957. He taught and coached at Piggott and Trumann in Arkansas and at Caruth and Kennett in Missou ri and held administra tive posts at Perryville, House Springs, and Kir by, Missouri. Leaving education, he served as assistant manager of the state employment ofce in Paris, Tennessee. He was inducted into the ASU Athletic Hall of Honor in 1986. Maurice was a member of The Villages church of Christ in Lady Lake, Florida and was pre ceded in death by his wife Shirlene. Survivors include a sister, Kathryn Williams, and 6 neices and his friends at Highland Lake Community in Leesburg. Funeral services were held Saturday, January 18, 2014 in Jonesboro, AR. Burial was in Mt. Zion Cemetery near Walcott, AR. For lasting memorials the family asks that consideration be given to a Hospice program of the donors choice. Online registry at www.emersonfuner alhome.com. Francis Earl WhiteFrancis Earl White, a resident of Grand Court, Tavares, Florida died January 6, 2014 at Florida Waterman Hospital. He was born Jan uary 26, 1924 to Grant and Lucille (Harkelroad) White in Rural Valley, Pa. Mr. White worked at GE in Erie, Pa. in the motor assembly division before retiring to Leesburg, Flor ida in 1989. Earl served in the Army during WW II and was married to Edith Lorraine shortly after returning home. Earl and Lorraine enjoyed traveling, na ture and bird watching. Mr. White was preceded in death by his wife Edith Lorraine, broth ers Daniel and Carl (WW II veterans) and sister Doris. He is sur vived by nephew Ter ry White and wife Jan ice of DuBois, Pa. and several other relatives. He is also survived by a very dear and beloved friend Karin Car roll formerly of Lees burg, Florida. Funeral arrangements are un der the direction of the Allen J. Harden Funer al Home of Mt. Dora, Florida. Burial will be at Florida National Cem etery, Bushnell, Flori da. Memorial contributions may be sent to the Disabled American Veterans, Chapter 87, PO Box 2236, Leesburg, Florida.DEATH NOTICESRuth Aline RichRuth Aline Rich, 98, of Eustis passed away on Tuesday, January 21, 2014. Hamlin & Hilbish Funeral Directors, Eustis, FL.IN MEMORY BRODUS HUNTER MILLER You are reading the local paper how much of the settle ment fund to award in legal fees and admin istrative costs, then determine an amount to award two-time commission candidate Michael Howard and his wife, whom Judge Takac appointed as class repre sentatives last year. Former Commissioner Jim Richardson, who initially led the suit, was disqualied as a class representative. An earlier settlement offer proposed by attorneys for the plaintiffs called for a $15,000 payment to the class representa tives. Judge Takac may set a different amount on March 5. After those amounts are allocated, any mon ey remaining in the settlement fund will be returned to utility cus tomers who have paid the fees in the past. Only city residents will qualify for refunds. Utility fees were not charged to util ity customers outside the city limits. Eligible utility custom ers must apply to the city for their refunds. Re funds will be made on an individual pro-rated ba sis. Customers who paid the most will receive the biggest refund checks. The city will set up a method for applying for refunds after the court approves the settlement. Any monies that re main in the fund af ter utility customers are paid will be returned to the general fund. Commissioners enacted the utility services fees ve years ago to off set budgetary shortfalls brought on by the recession, the housing mar ket collapse and reduced property values. From the start, the city has collected approximately $560,000 from the fees, or about $100,000 annually. The police depart ments annual budget is about $1.1 million. Richardson led the lawsuit in federal court in February, 2013 level ing two sets of allegations that the utility services fees were illegal and that commissioners and city staffers unfairly opposed his reelection campaign in November, 2012. Last year the feder al judge split that com plaint into two separate actions and sent the util ity service fee issue to Lake County court for disposition. The city settled its fed eral court suit last year for $150,000. LAWSUIT FROM PAGE A3 the position at the Daily Commercial, he was the senior publisher over 11 newspapers, among them six dailies, three weeklies and two bi-weekly shoppers. His arrival came almost a month after Hal ifax Media Group pur chased the papers from HarborPoint Media in a deal that included the Daily Commercial of Leesburg, the News-Sun of Sebring and the South Lake Press of Clermont. With the acquisition, Halifax increased its holdings to 20 papers in Florida and 36 newspa pers in the Southeast. Founded in 2010, Halifax Media is headquar tered in Daytona Beach. The companys investment group includes Stephens Capital Partners, JAARSSS Media, and Redding Invest ments. Halifax Medias strategy is to invest longterm capital in quality companies positioned in strong markets that are closely connected to the community. DIXON FROM PAGE A3 and potato), corn pud ding, and all the accompaniments will be served, along with the traditional haggis. This is a bring-your-ownbottle event. Entertainment will include music by Floridas state ddle champion Jonathan Hodge, a violin solo by Caitlin Brown, co medienne Marilyn Vallely, and tradition al Scottish bagpipe music and dancing. Burns Night, in effect a second nation al day in Scotland, is celebrated on Burnss Jan. 25th birthday with Burns suppers around the world, and is more widely observed in Scot land than the ofcial national day, St. An drews Day. The Lakes of Mount Dora Clubhouse is located at 8576 Lakes of Mount Dora Blvd., off Hwy 44 east of 44B. SUPPER FROM PAGE A3 the main topic. Hor mone replacement therapy, nutrition and stress management will be discussed as well. Kim Kilne, coordi nator of marketing and communications for Florida Hospi tal Waterman, said the breakfast will be the rst of four hearthealth programs offered in February, including a health expo where attendees can receive free health screenings. The free events are part of the hospitals Go Red campaign for Heart Month, all designed to raise education and awareness about heart disease. While heart disease is one of the leading causes of death in Lake County for both men and women, Dr. Richard Pearce, direc tor of the Florida Hos pital Waterman Heart Center, said many of the factors contributing to heart disease can be prevented by making lifestyle im provements. The hospital has room for 120 attendees at the breakfast event; organizers hope to attract young working women. We know through studies that women are really the gatekeepers to the health care of their families, so the more that you can give them the ed ucation and the resources that they need, they can spread throughout their family and to their spouse and children, Kilne said. Its all about awareness and providing educational tools to the community that they might not be able to get elsewhere, Kilne said, noting the hospi tal has made changes to its cardiac services. We want to promote the new technology and the differ ent renovations that we have done to provide superior heart services to the county and the expertise of the physicians that are available here, she said. We want people to know that they can come to us for complete heart care. The Tavares hospital also plans to host an open house at the end of February to show its renovated cardiac catheterization lab. To register, call 352253-3635 or visit FHWatermanHeart.com.HEART MONTH EVENTS %  en 8 / a.m. Jan. 31, Womens Hot Topic Breakfast at Florida Hospital Waterman Mattison Confer ence Center Allen and a panel of wom ens health experts will have frank discussions about womens health issues. Topics will include hormone replacement therapy, nutrition, stress management and heart health. %  en 1 / p.m. Feb. 5, Florida Hospital Waterman Mattison Conference Center Heart Matters: Over view of Cardiac Is sues, presented by Dr. Samuel J. Goss. %  en 11 / a.m. Feb. 13, Heart to Heart: Health and Wellness Expo in the main en trance atrium, featur ing health, wellness and tness experts, as well as clinical and educational resources all geared toward pro viding the most upto-date information for living a full and active life. Registration and fasting will be required for some of the screenings. Free screenings will include glucose, to tal lipid panel, blood pressure, spine and hearing. %  en 1 / p.m. Feb. 26, Florida Hospital Waterman Mattison Conference Center Cardiac Devices: Overview of Arrhythmias, presented by Dr. Miguel Bryce. EVENTS FROM PAGE A3

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OUR TESTS ARE ACCURATE as we adhere to a stringent protocol AND RELIABLE: results are read by a Board Certified radiologist.THYROID ULTRASOUND...................$40Scan to rule out cysts, nodules, goiters & tumors.ARTERIAL DISEASE (PAD) TEST.......$40Ultrasound is used to detect poor circulation and blockages in the legs.HEART SCAN-ECHOCARDIOGRAM.........$95Screening to view wall motion, valves, enlargements, calcifications, stenosis, prolapse, blood clots, tumors and fluid around the heart.STROKE/CAROTID ULTRASOUND......$40This test visualizes build-up of plaque in the carotid arteries that may lead to stroke.ABDOMINAL AORTIC ANEURYSM (AAA)...........................$4095% of ruptured AAAs result in death. The majority of victims have no symptons.ABDOMINAL ULTRASOUND..............$95Helps identify cancers/disease of the liver, pancreas, kidneys, gallbladder and spleen.ALL RESULTS & FILMS MAILED TO YOU IN 2 WEEKS.Schedule individual tests or GET ALL SIX and SAVE BIG:COMPLETE EVALUATIONAll Six Ultrasounds$179 happened that day and that the cou ples child is so young she knows only that Daddys gone. Grimaldi said that he is exploring options for a civil lawsuit and that his rms priority is to help Oulson through her grief and Reeves crimi nal trial. According to a sheriffs ofce re port, Reeves became upset when Oul son was texting and spoke to Oulson during the previews. Ofcials said Reeves got up and informed man agement. When Reeves returned to his seat, additional words were exchanged and Oulson threw a bag of popcorn at Reeves, the report said. Reeves told investigators that Oul son struck him in the face with an un known object, and thats when he re moved a gun from his pants pocket. The report said that he red the gun, striking Oulson once in the chest, and that Reeves was in fear of being attacked. Hamilton and his wife were in Theater 10 at the Cobb Grove 16 Theatre in Wesley Chapel, sitting through pre views and waiting for the movie Lone Survivor to start, when the shot rang out. Reeves attorneys said during an initial court appearance that he had every right to defend himself and that he should be released on bail due to his deep ties to the community and his years as a Tampa police ofcer. Grimaldi said that during next weeks bail hearing for Reeves, he will object to his release. Everyone with a cellphone is at risk, Grimaldi said. SHOOTING FROM PAGE A3 Gearhart said Wednesday. But now comes the hard part of forgiving all the people that made all these allegations over the past eight years. Although he resigned in the midst of the FDLE inves tigation, Gearhart said this was for the sake of his wife and not because he had done anything wrong. I knew certain people just wanted me out, but when all this started inter fering with my wifes health, I said, This job is not worth that, no way, Gear hart said. She suffers from high blood pressure and, when her medication had to be doubled, I knew I had to resign and I dont regret it. However, Gear hart said the citizens will regret not hav ing a watchdog like him looking out for their interests. The citizens of Groveland do not want to support their council but, now, they are going to see an increase in taxes and a lot of other things, when all I was trying to do was to keep a decent budget, get people FDLE FROM PAGE A1 to do their jobs and get people to see that if you quit wasting money, you can have decent paying jobs while keeping a low tax rate for our citi zens, he said. ...But its over with and I wish the best for the city and the peo ple working for the city of Groveland that do a good job. There are a lot of hard workers on staff that really care about the city and I re spect them. FDLE investigating agent Daniel Wallace did say he had rea son to believe Gearhart provided a false statement during questioning about an allegation led by Groveland police Sgt. George Scott Penvose, claiming he was approached by Gearhart and then Vice-Mayor Tim Loucks in a Publix parking lot. The ofcer said he was asked at least one question about the Grov eland police dispatch center during a time it was being considered for outsourcing by the council, which would be a violation of Floridas Government in the Sunshine law. During the course of this investigation, it was determined May or Gearhart provided a false statement not in an ofcial proceed ing, Simpson said. Due to Mayor Gear harts false statement, there is probable cause to believe Florida Stat ute 837.012(1) was violated. However, the State Attorneys Ofce will not le charges, Simp sons memo said. The allegation, even if true, is insufcient to support a charge of perjury in a non-of cial proceeding, Simp son said. City Attorney Anita Geraci-Carver said the controversy is now over. Based on my conversations with FDLE Agent (Daniel) Wallace and ASA (Assistant State Attorney Mark) Simpson, this matter is concluded, she said. GEARHART said. So, some of them were anticipating will have to be changed. The city does have some working valves on the shelf -one of each size, at least, Irby said, adding city work ers could change some of the valves in-house. The exact cost for replacing the valves that cannot be xed will not be available until the initial work by Util ity Service Company is complete. An aging, 10-inch wa ter main broke last Oc tober along Kentucky Avenue and workers could not nd working valves along the line to shut off the ow, resulting in the entire distri bution system being shut down at the water plant. Irby said the city is under a rate study for all utilities. The city is in a posi tion to where it is going to have to do something with both (its) water and waste water utility, Irby said. The city can not do anything until this rate study is com plete, because it antic ipates borrowing up to ve million dollars to replace or x the aging infrastructure. Higher rates are need ed for another rea son, the city manager said.The utilities are not standing on their own as to revenues and expenses, Irby said. PIPES FROM PAGE A3 KELLI KENNEDYAssociated PressFORT LAUDERDALE The deci sion by state lawmakers not to expand Medicaid could cost Florida business es as much as $253 million a year in tax penalties, according to a new re port released Wednesday. Companies with 50 or more em ployees face Internal Revenue Service penalties if workers get subsidized health insurance through the new exchange under the Affordable Care Act. But they dont face a tax penalty if workers get subsidized coverage through Medicaid. A report by Jackson Hewitt Tax Ser vice Inc. estimates 214,000 Floridians between the ages of 18 and 64 are unin sured, working full-time and earn be tween the poverty line and 138 percent of poverty. Of those, about 84,000 work full-time for large companies offer ing health coverage, but workers likely cant afford it and could seek coverage and get tax credits in the exchange. That could cost Florida business es between $169 million and $253 million a year, assuming a $2,000 to $3,000 penalty for each employee who gets a subsidy in the exchange, according to the report. If Florida lawmakers agreed to ex pand Medicaid, employers would not face a tax penalty because the workers would qualify for Medicaid. Its expan sion would cover low-income people making up to 138 percent of the feder al poverty level, about $15,860 for an individual. As some states are still evaluating their participation, it is critical that any projections of the net costs of Medicaid expansions also reect the very real costs of the shared respon sibility penalties to employers in any particular state, said Brian Haile, senior vice president, Jackson Hewitt Tax Service Inc. Democrats and health advocates have been trying to build momentum on Medicaid expansion, but it may be a stalled issue even before the 2014 Leg islative session begins in a few months. Sen. Rene Garcia, R-Hialeah, led a Medicaid expansion bill Tuesday similar to a bill that passed the state Senate last year, but died in the House. As one of the nations largest econ omies, it would be irresponsible to leave money that can benet thou sands of Floridians on the table, said Garcia.With no Medicaid expansion, businesses could face fines Staff ReportA Lake County sheriffs deputy was arrested Wednesday after a woman complained that the ofcer sexually assaulted her in a car on New Years day. The woman told investigators that she and her boyfriend had been out the night before celebrating New Years Eve at a bar in Orlando. At some point, she passed out from drinking too much. She said she awoke later in the passenger seat of a car to nd Donnelly standing be side the vehicle. According to a press release from the Sheriffs Ofce, the deputy placed the womans boyfriend in the back of his patrol car. When the woman asked Donnelly not to take her boy friend to jail, the deputy reportedly began groping her and making inap propriate comments. She told detec tives she was scared and felt she had no choice but to cooperate, and said Donnelly was adamant that she not tell anyone because he was going to let her boyfriend go. Donnelly then called for relatives to come and pick up both the victim and her boyfriend. The woman reportedly told the relative what happened.. Sheriffs ofcials say a sexual assault examination performed on the victim supported her claim. Investi gators also reviewed the dash cam era video from the patrol car and found that the camera was turned off during the encounter for approx imately 22 minutes. Donnellys patrol car was pro cessed for evidence and swabs were sent to the Florida Department of Law Enforcements lab for analysis. The analysis showed that the vic tims DNA was found on the steering wheel, the gear shifter knob and the ashlight in Donnellys patrol car, ofcials said. Donnelly was booked into jail and was charged with sexual battery. He was being held on a $10,000 bond. Lake deputy is charged with sexual battery

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 23, 2014 NO DEALER FEES DANNY LEN BUICK GMC NO DEALER FEES DANNY LEN BUICK GMC INC17605 US HIGHWAY 441 MOUNT DORA, FL 32757877-216-3803 888-553-0120www.dannylen.com*ALL PRICES PLUS TAX, AND TAG. NO DEALER FEES. FINANCING WITH APPROVED CREDIT. HOURSSALES:9-7 MON-THURS SERVICE: 8-5:30 MON-FRIDAY ITS TAX TIME!!!! VEHICLES UNDER $10,000FINANCING AVAILABLE ON MOST UNITS 2005 SUZUKI FORENZASTK#163381B $1995* 1998 TOYOTA COROLLA CESTK#137846A $2995* 2004 BUICK LESABRE LMTSTK#124380A $7995* 2005 TOYOTA MATRIXSTK#9788A $7995* 2005 VW BEETLE CONVERTIBLESTK#9793 $8995* 2010 FORD FOCUSSTK#134615A $9995* 1998 PONTIAC TRANSPORTSTK#248881C $2995* 2001 CHRYSLER VOYAGERSTK#131216B $4995* 2001 BUICK LESBARE LMTSTK#563469B $5995* 2005 BUICK LACROSSESTK#213665B $7995* 2007 SATURN IONSTK#9769B $7995* 2004 TOYOTA TACOMASTK#9883A $8995* 2007 DODGE CARAVAN SXTSTK#536996A $9995* 2004 BUICK LESABRE LMTSTK#171709A $6995* NEDRA PICKLERAssociated PressWASHINGTON President Barack Obama shone a light Wednesday on a col lege sexual assault ep idemic that is often shrouded in secrecy, with victims fearing stigma, police poorly trained to investigate and universities reluctant to disclose the vi olence. A White House report highlights a stunning prevalence of rape on college campuses, with 1 in 5 female students assaulted while only 1 in 8 student victims re port it. No one is more at risk of being raped or sexually assaulted than women at our nations colleges and universities, said the report by the White House Coun cil on Women and Girls. Nearly 22 million American women and 1.6 million men have been raped in their life times, according to the report. It chronicled the devastating effects, including depression, substance abuse and a wide range of phys ical ailments such as chronic pain and dia betes. The report said cam pus sexual assaults are fueled by drinking and drug use that can inca pacitate victims, often at student parties at the hands of someone they know. Perpetrators often are serial offenders. One study cited by the report found that 7 per cent of college men admitted to attempting rape, and 63 percent of those men admitted to multiple offenses, averaging six rapes each. Obama, who has overseen a military that has grappled with its own crisis of sexu al assaults, spoke out against the crime as an affront on our basic decency and human ity. He then signed a memorandum creating a task force to respond to campus rapes. Obama said he was speaking out as president and a father of two daughters, and that men must express out rage to stop the crime. We need to encour age young people, men and women, to realize that sexual assault is simply unacceptable, Obama said. And theyre going to have to summon the brav ery to stand up and say so, especially when the social pressure to keep quiet or to go along can be very intense. Obama gave the task force 90 days to come up with recommendations to prevent and re spond to the crime, in crease awareness of each schools track record and enhance coor dination among agen cies. ALICIA CHANGAP Science WriterLOS ANGELES The largest object in the as teroid belt just got more attractive: Scientists have conrmed signs of water on the dwarf planet Ceres, one of the few bodies in the solar system to hold that distinction. Peering through the Herschel Space Obser vatory, a team led by the European Space Agency detected water plumes spewing from two re gions on Ceres. The observations, published in an issue of Nature, come as NA SAs Dawn spacecraft is set to arrive at the Tex as-sized planet next year. Its long been suspected that Ceres is wa ter-rich, but previous detections have been inconclusive. This is the rst denitive evidence of water on Ceres and conrms that it has an icy surface, said lead au thor Michael Kuppers of the European Space Agency. It makes Ceres a more exciting target for exploration, he said. The latest nding puts Ceres in a special class of solar system ob jects with active plumes of water, a key ingredi ent for life. The com pany includes Jupiters moon Europa where an underground ocean is believed to exist and the Saturn moon Enceladus, where jets have been seen venting from the surface.Telescope spies water plumes on dwarf planet Obama speech: Sexual assault is an affront to humanity

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Thursday, January 23, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 Trusted by hundreds of families for the care of their beloved pets!Staff on site 24/7. Day care available. Large air conditioned indoor play areas. State-of-the-art grooming studio. Grooming 7 days a week. 3 groomers on staff.352.253.0059 10837 U.S. Hwy. 441, Suite 3, Leesburg (next to Home Depot)www.pet lodgeandspa .com LORI HINNANT and MATTHEW LEEAssociated PressMONTREUX, Switzerland Furiously divided from the start, representatives of Syrian Pres ident Bashar Assad and the re bellion against him threatened Wednesday to collapse a peace conference intended to lead them out of civil war. Assads future in the coun try devastated by three years of bloodshed was at the heart of the sparring, which took place against a pristine Alpine backdrop as Syrian forces and reb el ghters clashed across a wide area from Aleppo and Idlib in the north to Daraa in the south. U.S. and U.N. ofcials said merely getting the two sides in the same room was something of a victory, but U.N. chief Ban Ki-moons claim that the dis cussions were harmonious and constructive was at odds with the testy exchange when he tried to get the podium from Syrian Foreign Minister Walid Moallem. You live in New York. I live in Syria, Moallem angrily told Ban. I have the right to give the Syrian version here in this fo rum. After three years of suffer ing, this is my right. With little common ground, the two sides were to meet separately Thursday with a U.N. negotiator, Lakhdar Brahimi, who said he still did not know if they were ready to sit at the same ta ble when talks begin in earnest Friday. But, Brahimi said, both sides had shown some willing ness to bend on local cease-res and delivery of humanitarian aid, and Russian Foreign Minis ter Sergey Lavrov said they were also working on possible terms for a prisoner exchange. The Western-backed opposition said Assads departure was their starting point, echoing the position laid out by U.S. Secre tary of State John Kerry. The resolution cannot be about one mans or one fam ilys insistence on clinging to power, Kerry said. The response from the gov ernment delegation was rm and blunt. There will be no transfer of power, and President Bashar Assad is staying, Syrian Informa tion Minister Omran al-Zoubi told reporters. The two sides seemed im possibly far apart in opening statements in the Swiss city of Montreux, famed for its stunning mountain views and mel low jazz festival. The waterfront road was barricaded by roadblocks and hundreds of security forces, with boats patrolling the shores of Lake Geneva day and night. The small-town venue was chosen in haste when a watchmakers convention left Geneva ho tels booked. That made for some potentially awkward encounters some of the opposition were staying in the same hotel as the Syrian government delegates, as were the Americans. Complicating matters, As sads delegates and the West ern-backed opposition Syrian National Coalition both claimed to speak for the Syrian people. But the coalition has little sway with rebel brigades, who large ly oppose talks with the gov ernment. And the government, Kerry said, has no legitimacy or loyalty among people devastat ed by war. ANGELA CHARLTON and PABLO GORONDIAssociated PressBUDAPEST, Hungary Threats to a string of European Olympic ofces are reviving a question that has haunted preparations for the Winter Games next month: Is it safe to go to Sochi? European Olympic authorities, whose countries have faced terrorist threats and attacks in the past, largely shrugged off the new menacing messages as a hoax, a marginal phenome non that security ex perts say is common ahead of big events. Some members of the U.S. Congress ar ent so sure. They say Russia isnt do ing enough to assure that athletes will be protected at the Feb. 7-23 games, happen ing not far from an Islamic insurgency that Russias huge security apparatus has struggled for two decades to quell. Russia may run greater risks in towns outside the tightly controlled Olympic zone. Suicide bombs last month a few hundred kilometers (miles) away have in creased concerns, and an Islamic warlord has urged his followers to attack the Sochi Olympics, Russian President Vladimir Putins pet project. The threats reported Wednesday appeared to be more an odyne. They were rst revealed by Hungarian sports ofcials, who announced they had received an email in Russian and English threatening Hungar ian athletes with ter rorist attacks. The International Olympic Committee insisted it takes credible threats seriously, but in this case it seems like the email sent to the Hungar ian Olympic Com mittee contains no threat and appears to be a random message from a member of the public. International Olympic Committee Pres ident Thomas Bach said he remains condent in Russias Olym pic organizers. Syria peace talks focus on Assad SALVATORE DI NOLFI / AP A member of movement Oxford Committee for Famine Relief, Oxfam, puts a white rose on symbolic gravestones, on the opening day of the Geneva II peace talks on Syria, in Montreux, Switzerland, on Wednesday.Authorities consider Sochi threats a hoax OLYMPICTORCH2014.COM / AP Performers dressed in folk costumes dance during a welcome ceremony of the Olympic torch relay in Rostovon-Don, a city about 600 miles south of Moscow, Russia. MARIA DANILOVA and YURAS KARMANAUAssociated PressKIEV, Ukraine Two people were shot to death early Wednesday in anti-government pro tests in Ukraine, the rst fatalities in the increas ingly heated clashes with police in the streets of the Ukrainian capital, raising concerns that the movement is spiraling into a more danger ous phase of violence. Medics at the site said a third man died after he fell from a high point near a sports arena at the site of clashes, but Natalia Vishnevska, spokeswoman for the city health department, said that man survived the fall and was being treated in the hospital. The protesters deaths fueled fears that daily protests aimed at bringing down the government over its deci sion to shun the European Union for closer ties to Moscow and over human rights violations could turn even more violent. Prosecutors said the two men were shot with live ammunition, and have opened a criminal investigation to determine who was responsible. Prime Minister Myko la Azarov said the police did not have live am munition and charged that opposition leaders should be held responsible for the deaths. One of the victims has been identied by opposition leaders and doctors treating pro testers as Sergei Nigoy an, a 20-year-old ethnic Armenian who came from the eastern city of Dnipropetrovsk in ear ly December to join the protests on Kievs Independence Square, known as the Maidan. A video shows Nigoy an reciting poetry by the famed Ukrainian poet Taras Shevchenko, standing in the protest camp and clenching his st in a sign of vic tory, as a Ukrainian yel low-and-blue ag aps in the wind. Respected Ukrainian journalist Kristina Ber dinskikh, who has been proling protesters for several weeks, inter viewed Nigoyan in ear ly January. I saw on TV what is happening on the Maidan, I didnt sleep at night, I was following the news, Nagoyan told Berdinshkikh, according to a transcript she posted online. Then I decided to come. This is also my future. The mass protests erupted after Yanukovych spurned a pact with the European Union in favor of close ties with Russia, which offered him a $15 billion bailout. They swelled to hundreds of thousands after a small peaceful rally was violently bro ken up by police. Seeing the government ignore their demands and op position leaders un able to present a coher ent plan or even select a single leader, radical protesters have clashed with riot police in Kiev since Sunday.Ukraine: 2 killed in clashes with police SERGEI GRITS / AP A police ofcer beats a protester during clashes in central Kiev, Ukraine.

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 23, 2014

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Thursday, January 23, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9

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A10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 23, 2014 er-than-expected revenue in the period. AMD slumped after the chipmakers rst-quarter revenue outlook rattled investors. Companies are still increasing their earn ings and are forecast to log record quarter ly prots for the period, but much of the improvement in recent years has come from cutting costs. As the economy strengthens, investors are increasingly looking for evidence that companies can increase revenue. Theres not a lot of cost left for companies to squeeze out, said Andy Zimmerman, chief investment strategist at DT Investment Partners, an invest ment advisor. The S&P 500 index rose 1.06 point, or 0.1 percent, to 1,844.86. The index traded within a range of just six points on Wednesday. After a small gain on Tuesday, the index is six points, or 0.3 percent, higher for the week. The Dow Jones in dustrial average fell 41.10 points, or 0.3 percent, to 16,373.34. Most of the Dows losses came from IBMs slump. The computer service companys stock fell $6.18, or 3.3 percent, to $182.25. In other trading, the Nasdaq composite climbed 17.24 points, or 0.4 percent, to 4,243. Among the days winners, TE Connectivity jumped $3.70 or 6.6 percent, to $60 after its earnings report. Nor folk Southern climbed $4.23, or 4.8 percent, to $92.94 after the rail company said its fourth-quarter prot rose 24 percent. Despite the lackluster start to the year, most investors see no cause to call an end to the stock markets ral ly just yet. The S&P 500 is down 0.2 percent in 2014 after a gain of al most 30 percent last year. You had a massive run last year, said Russ Koesterich, chief in vestment strategist at BlackRock. And its not unreasonable that the market digests those gains. So far, the stock mar ket has failed to get a lift from the company earnings reports that have come out. Staff ReportSumter County Chamber of Commerce Executive Director Andy Cripps is headed to Smitheld, Va., to run a chamber there. He will start Jan. 28 as president and CEO of the Isle of Wight-Smith eld-Windsor Chamber of Commerce, the Tidewater News in Franklin, Va., is reporting. Cripps has been ex ecutive director of the Sumter chamber since February 2011. Before that, he was co-owner of his own entertainment company in Or mond Beach and New Jersey for nearly four years, executive direc tor for the Ormond Beach Chamber of Commerce for a year, and executive direc tor for the Wildwood, N.J., chamber for sev en years. During his tenure in Sumter, He led the chamber to a record membership level, and helped it rebound from the loss of all government funding by devel oping new events and publications, the Daily Press of Newport News is reporting. Samantha Merritt took over as interim executive director for the Sum ter County Chamber of Commerce on Dec. 12. She said it will be decided after a year if it will be a permanent placement. Cripps left the cham ber on Dec. 11. Merritt was previously the chambers mem bership representative. After nearly 30 years at the helm of the Isle of Wight-Smitheld-Windsor chamber, President and CEO Constance Rhodes pre viously announced plans to retire on Jan. 15. She was named Chamber Executive of the Year in 2009 by the Virginia Association of Chamber of Commerce Executives. Cripps has a masters of arts degree in pub lic relations from Row an University in Glass boro, N.J. Aching Feet?Step right into our office. We specialize in quality medical care for all types of foot problems.Walk-InsWelcome.Call now to schedule your appointment. 923 WestDixieAvenueSuiteB| Leesburg, FL34748 352-435-7849 | NexttoDr. TatroDr. Erik ZimmermannPodiatristYour feet are in good hands with us! MostMajor Insurances Accepted NEW OFFICELOCATION CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchang e Pvs Rate Day Yen 104.43 104.27 Euro $1.3561 $1.3560 Pound $1.6565 $1.6478 Swiss franc 0.9108 0.9102 Canadian dollar 1.0973 1.0982 Mexican peso 13.3114 13.2831 Business features@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 DOW JONES 16,373.34 41.1 NASDAQ 4,243.00 + 17.24 S&P 500 1,844.86 + 1.06 GOLD 1,238.60 3.20 SILVER 19.84 0.031 CRUDE OIL 96.73 + 1.76T-NOTE 10-year2.86 + 0.04 www.dailycommercial.com STEVE ROTHWELLAP Markets WriterNEW YORK The Standard & Poors 500 index eked out its sec ond small gain of the week Wednesday as investors pored over the latest earnings re ports. Norfolk Southern climbed after the rail road company said its fourth-quarter prot rose 24 percent, better than Wall Street analysts had forecast. TE Connectivity, an electronics company, was the biggest gainer in the S&P 500 after its earnings beat analysts expectations and the company posted a strong earn ings outlook for the second quarter. But there were also some high-prole disappointments. IBM fell after the computing company reported low-LAKE PANASOFFKEECripps steps down at Sumter chamber PHOTO COURTESY SUMTER COUNTY CHAMBER OF COMMERCE. Former Sumter County Chamber of Commerce Executive Director Andy Cripps is the new president and CEO of the Isle of Wight-Smitheld-Windsor Chamber of Commerce in Smitheld, Va. MERRITT S&P 500 ekes out another small gain JUERGEN BAETZAssociated PressBRUSSELS France is sending business executives by the planeload to Iran. Ger man and Dutch en trepreneurs are tak ing courses on how to close a deal in Tehran, and car makers are drawing up plans for investment. Europes business community is abuzz with preparations to rush back into Iran, an economic powerhouse in the Middle East, as some sanctions are suspended. And the interest is welcome Iran is desperate to revive its economy after years of international isolation. Under a deal with world powers, Tehran has agreed to curb its nuclear program in exchange for some sanctions relief and the un freezing of about $4.2 billion in overseas assets. Iran and world powers now have six months to conclude a permanent deal. As always, in busi ness, its about getting in rst. Iranian President Hassan Rouhani and his Foreign Minister Javad Zarif will meet with the worlds business elite this week at the World Economic Forum in Switzerlands Davos ski resort, and are likely to discuss trade opportunities. More hand-shaking will take place soon thereafter in Tehran, when Frances business lobby group ies in executives repre senting about 100 rms for exploratory talks to take advan tage of the sanctions suspension, an ofcial with the organization said. Their competitors are doing the same, so rms from the oil and gas sector, carmakers and other manu facturing companies want to move quick ly, added the ofcial, who spoke only on condition of anonymity because the sub ject remains sensitive within governments. Everyone is in the same state of mind, she said. For businesses, getting into Iran is a chance not to be missed. The country boasts a well-ed ucated population of about 75 million and some of the worlds largest oil and gas re serves, much of which is still unexplored due to decades of sanc tions since the 1979 Islamic Revolution. European countries have historically strong trade ties with Iran more so than the U.S., which has had tougher sanctions in place for longer. European sanctions only began in limited form in 2007. The recent, more punitive measures had caused Irans currency to tumble while unemployment soared and ballooning ination ate up the peoples purchasing power. But this week, some sanctions were lifted on the export of petrochemical prod ucts, shipping, insur ance and the trade of precious metals. The possibilities for growth are obvious judging by how much trade has fallen. Imports to the 28-nation EU, Irans biggest trading partner, plunged from $22 billion in 2011 to $7.6 billion in 2012 and a mere $534 million in the rst half of 2013.European businesses rushing to find Iranian bonanza AP FILE PHOTO A line of Peugeot 206s are on the production line at the Iranian state-run Iran Khodro automobile manufacturing plant near Tehran, Iran.

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.74e25.59-1.09 ACE Ltd2.14e96.01-.36 ADT Corp.80f39.56-.02 AES Corp.2014.47+.04 AFLAC1.48f64.40-.43 AGCO.4055.23-.37 AGL Res1.8847.76+.03 AK Steel...6.70-.09 AOL...49.27-.74 Aarons.08f27.33+.31 AbbottLab.88f38.07-1.05 AbbVie1.6049.08-.92 AberFitc.8035.36+.16 AbdAsPac.425.97+.11 AcadiaRlt.92f25.42+.36 Accenture1.74eu85.40+.47 AccoBrds...6.77-.05 Actavis...u185.40-.44 AMD...3.67-.50 AdvSemi.18e4.77+.02 AecomTch...30.96+.41 Aegon.26e9.14+.07 AerCap...36.31+.13 Aeropostl...d7.62-.01 Aetna.90f70.61+.35 Agilent.53fu60.93+.08 Agnico g.8828.57-1.22 Agrium g3.0092.60-1.28 AirLease.12f32.90+.40 AirProd2.84112.30+.25 Alamos gn.20d9.94-.35 AlaskaAir.80u81.87+1.81 AlcatelLuc.18e4.19... Alcoa.12u12.22+.09 Alere...36.93-1.12 AlexREE2.7268.34+.79 AllegTch.7232.01-2.17 Allegion n...48.51+.34 Allergan.20118.52-1.55 Allete1.9049.87+.23 AlliData...261.94+7.21 AlliBInco.41a7.54... AlliantEgy2.04f51.79-.13 AlliGlCvInc1.08u10.00+.02 AlldNevG...4.81-.25 Allstate1.0052.41-.27 AlonUSA.24a15.82-.22 AlphaNRs...6.25+.08 AlpToDv rs.688.45-.06 AlpAlerMLP1.07e17.72+.10 AltisResid.35e33.01-1.16 Altria1.9237.50+.13 Ambev n...7.18+.01 Ameren1.6036.63-.01 AMovilL.34e21.93+.29 AmApparel...1.13+.03 AmAxle...20.95+.27 AmCampus1.4435.05+.35 AEagleOut.5014.31-.31 AEP2.0047.52+.18 AEqInvLf.18f23.52-.23 AmIntlGrp.4050.29-.29 AmLorain...1.09+.08 AmTower1.16f83.42-.21 AmWtrWks1.1242.11+.25 Ameriprise2.08114.77+.63 AmeriBrgn.94f70.28-.24 Ametek.2452.09-.03 Amphenol.8091.07+.03 AmpioPhm...9.51-.22 Anadarko.7283.72+2.53 AnglogldA.10e13.10-.45 ABInBev3.03e103.56-.19 Ann Inc...34.70-.29 Annaly1.50e10.39+.03 AnteroRs n...58.18+.98 Anworth.50e4.52+.01 Aon plc.7082.76-.94 Apache.8084.53+.04 AptInv.9627.33+.16 ApolloGM3.95e35.12-.08 AquaAm s.6123.73+.11 Aramark n...24.91+.03 ArcelorMit.2017.14+.19 Arcelor 161.5025.15+.13 ArchCoal.124.22+.04 ArchDan.96f42.25+.88 ArcosDor.24d10.16-.65 ArmourRsd.604.08... ArmstrWld...60.09+.22 ArrowEl...53.63-.24 AskanoG g...1.65-.04 AsburyA...49.92+.64 Ashland1.3697.65-1.14 AsdEstat.7616.55+.26 Assurant1.0067.37-.15 AssuredG.4022.07+.33 AstraZen2.80eu65.39+.39 AthlonEn n...28.71+.92 AtlPwr g.403.23-.05 AtwoodOcn...50.48+.07 AuRico g.164.57-.23 AvalnRare....58+.05 AvalonBay4.28121.91-.23 AveryD1.16u52.14+.83 Avnet.60u44.55+.58 Avon.2416.46+.07 Axiall.64f42.63-.37 AXIS Cap1.08f46.21+.51 B2gold g...2.38-.10 BB&T Cp.9239.26-.05 BCE g2.3342.16-.36 BHP BillLt2.32e66.12-.18 BHPBil plc2.32e60.65-.37 BP PLC2.28f49.04+.51 BP Pru9.26e76.92-.02 BPZ Res...2.17+.07 BRE1.5858.24+.10 BRF SA.39e18.30+.34 BakrHu.6056.78+.05 BallCorp.5250.75+.19 BallyTech...81.50-1.17 BalticTrdg.05e5.95-.08 BcBilVArg.55e12.75-.25 BcoBrad pf.23e11.65+.09 BcoSantSA.81e9.00-.11 BcoSBrasil.95e5.21-.03 BcpSouth.2025.14+.17 BkofAm.0417.15+.14 BkIreland...17.38-.72 BkNYMel.6033.41+.32 BkNova g2.4858.28-.73 Bankrate...15.93+.13 BankUtd.8432.80+.26 Banro g....58-.02 BarcUBS36...36.69+.24 BarcBk prD2.0325.49-.02 BiPNG...2.79+.15 Barclay.42e18.64-.04 BarVixMdT...d15.27-.30 B iPVix rs...d39.97-.61 BarnesNob...15.63+.23 Barnes.4440.48-.23 BarrickG.2018.80-.45 BasicEnSv...17.11+.08 Baxter1.9669.74+.18 Beam Inc.9083.50-.50 BeazerHm...23.67+.73 BectDck2.18f111.56+.11 Bemis1.0438.75-1.20 Berkley.4041.51+.20 BerkH B...115.26+.11 BerryPlas...22.97+.04 BestBuy.6826.01+1.54 BigLots...28.24-.47 BBarrett...29.59+.63 BioRadA...128.48+.56 BioMedR1.00f19.15+.22 BitautoH...u38.20+.39 BlackRock7.72f323.89+5.12 BlkDebtStr.30a4.09... BlkEEqDv.567.92-.01 BlkIntlG&I.678.34... Blackstone1.18e33.19+.27 BlkstnMtg1.8027.92-.06 BlockHR.8029.34+.56 BdwlkPpl2.1324.47+.24 Boeing2.92fu144.37+2.70 BoiseCas n...31.40+.05 BonanzaCE...43.50+.73 BorgWrn s.5056.75+.64 BostProp2.60a107.29+1.08 BostonSci...u13.87-.11 BoydGm...10.69+.11 Brandyw.6014.38+.21 BrigStrat.4822.73+.68 BrigusG g....95-.04 Brinker.96u49.72+3.03 BrMySq1.44f54.81+.22 BritATob4.18e105.13+.94 BroadrdgF.8438.54+.26 BrkfldAs g.80f37.82+.14 BrkfldOfPr.5618.67-.09 BrownFB1.16f79.52-.51 Brunswick.10f43.08+.57 Buenavent.31e12.90+.21 BungeLt1.2081.09-.25 BurgerKng.28fu23.47+.44 BurlStrs n...27.89-.55 CBIZ Inc...9.21+.13 CBL Asc.98fd17.54+.29 CBRE GRE.548.24+.08 CBRE Grp...26.55+.18 CBS A.4860.88+1.10 CBS B.4860.77+1.07 CEC Ent1.08f54.23-.77 CF Inds4.00f242.44-4.07 CHC Grp n...u10.15+.10 CIT Grp.4050.16+.52 CMS Eng1.0226.93+.21 CNH Indl...11.64-.26 CNO Fincl.1218.26+.07 CPFL Eng.80e15.95+.28 CSX.6027.22+.18 CVS Care1.10f69.17+.85 CYS Invest1.28m7.65-.01 Cabelas...68.26-.13 CblvsnNY.6016.37+.18 CabotOG s.08u39.91+.82 CACI...79.07+.26 Calix...8.54+.14 CallGolf.04u9.00-.14 CallonPet...6.72+.08 Calpine...19.21-.23 CamdenPT2.5261.04+.14 Cameco g.40u22.62-.46 Cameron...59.33+.05 CampSp1.2542.32+.22 CdnNR gs.8653.62-.09 CdnNRs gs.80f32.60... CP Rwy g1.40149.12-.06 CapOne1.2072.65+.04 CapitlSrce.0414.68-.01 CapsteadM1.24e12.31+.07 CardnlHlth1.2167.95-.05 CareFusion...40.80+.02 CarMax...44.93-.10 Carnival1.0041.08+.25 CarpTech.7261.93+.19 Carters.6469.73-.34 CashAm.1436.57+.57 Caterpillar2.4089.64-.96 CedarF2.80f51.16-.20 CelSci rs...1.03+.08 Celanese.7255.05+.36 Cemex.45tu12.95+.10 Cemig pf s2.02e5.96+.12 CenovusE.97d26.77-.13 Centene...61.46-.18 CenterPnt.95f23.79+.08 CenElBras.20e2.37+.05 CFCda g.0113.56-.15 CntryLink2.16d29.50-.35 Cenveo...u3.85+.07 ChambSt n.508.09+.01 ChRvLab...58.28-.42 Chegg n...7.25... 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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 Brewing up growth Starbucks has kept driving sales despite the slow-growth economy. The coffee chain, due to report fiscal first-quarter earnings today, has used its loyalty program to get customers to visit more often and spend more on revamped sandwiches and other food. The strategy helped drive global sales growth for the July-September quarter at cafes open at least a year. Did the trend extend into the last three months of 2013?Bookings update? Southwest Airlines reports its fourth-quarter financial results today. The air carrier is expected to report that its earnings and revenue improved from a year ago. Southwest has benefited from longer average trips and an increase in higher-priced fares. Investors will want to hear how bookings are shaping up for the spring, as strong demand tends to keep average fares steady or rising.Eye on home sales Economists anticipate the pace of U.S. home sales edged higher in December. Sales of previously occupied homes fell from September through November, held back by rising home prices and higher mortgage rates. The National Association of Realtors reports its latest home sales data today. Source: FactSetPrice-earnings ratio: 25based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: $0.16 Div. yield: 0.7% Operating EPS4Q 4Q est. $0.09 $0.29 10 15 20 $25 LUV$21.77 $11.45 Source: FactSetExisting home sales seasonally adjusted annual rate 4.5 5.0 5.5 million DNOSAJ 5.4 5.4 5.3 5.2 4.9 est. 5.0 Today 1,600 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 JJ ASOND 1,800 1,840 1,880 S&P 500Close: 1,844.86 Change: 1.06 (0.1%) 10 DAYS 14,500 15,000 15,500 16,000 16,500 17,000 JJ ASOND 16,240 16,400 16,560 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,373.34 Change: -41.10 (-0.3%) 10 DAYS Advanced2009 Declined1083 New Highs189 New Lows25 Vol. (in mil.)3,297 Pvs. Volume3,669 1,964 1,987 1491 1083 246 19NYSE NASDDOW16453.4916332.9816373.34-41.10-0.25%-1.23% DOW Trans.7554.977482.507548.56+78.82+1.06%+2.00% DOW Util.499.73497.15497.72-0.49-0.10%+1.46% NYSE Comp.10378.1610344.2510368.88+2.87+0.03%-0.30% NASDAQ4246.554225.524243.00+17.24+0.41%+1.59% S&P 5001846.871840.881844.86+1.06+0.06%-0.19% S&P 4001359.991352.511359.40+6.47+0.48%+1.26% Wilshire 500019774.0919699.8219756.40+31.75+0.16%+0.26% Russell 20001182.041175.301181.29+5.57+0.47%+1.52%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T33.09139.00 33.34-.23 -0.7ttt-5.2+5.8251.84f Advance Auto Parts AAP72.140120.31 117.75-.25 -0.2tss+6.4+60.3210.24 Amer Express AXP58.70093.62 91.13+.54 +0.6sss+0.4+53.0190.92 AutoNation Inc AN40.30754.49 48.88+.75 +1.6stt-1.6+9.017... Brown & Brown BRO26.53835.13 32.78+.22 +0.7sss+4.4+23.0230.40 CocaCola Co KO36.54543.43 39.90-.02 -0.1stt-3.4+8.9211.12 Comcast Corp A CMCSA37.81054.65 53.74+.43 +0.8sss+3.4+34.3220.78 Darden Rest DRI44.11755.25 50.88+.11 +0.2ttt-6.4+16.6192.20 Disney DIS52.18076.84 75.31+1.11 +1.5sst-1.4+43.4220.86f Gen Electric GE21.11728.09 25.99-.30 -1.1ttt-7.3+22.9180.88f General Mills GIS41.27753.07 48.77+.23 +0.5stt-2.3+20.9181.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08071.40 70.84+.34 +0.5sss+1.5+44.3241.68 Home Depot HD63.82982.57 80.20-.26 -0.3ttt-2.6+25.3221.56 IBM IBM172.573215.90 182.25-6.18 -3.3ttt-2.8-1.2123.80 Lowes Cos LOW35.86852.08 47.75-.07 -0.1stt-3.6+31.2230.72 NY Times NYT8.07016.14 15.42+.09 +0.6sst-2.8+79.2500.16 NextEra Energy NEE71.35089.75 88.86-.19 -0.2sss+3.8+28.1202.64 PepsiCo PEP70.98887.06 82.85-.07 -0.1sst-0.1+17.5192.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.93040.00 39.86-.01 ...sss+8.3+38.0140.40 TECO Energy TE16.15319.22 17.07+.01 +0.1stt-1.0+5.4180.88 WalMart Strs WMT68.13681.37 75.35-.49 -0.6ttt-4.2+12.3141.88 Xerox Corp XRX7.48912.65 12.06-.08 -0.7ttt-0.9+61.9130.2352-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Thursday, January 23, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A11 HWY 27/441 2 miles from Hwy 27 787-4440 $300OFFREMANUFACTURED CARTSCash or check. 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A12 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 23, 2014 Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 76.19+.56+45.3BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.24+.01+13.0 SmallCap d 37.60+.20+38.9CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 20.99+.06+29.4 LgCapVal 12.31+.02+24.2CGMFocus 39.63+.34+23.0CRMMdCpVlIns 35.09+.03+28.3CalamosGrIncA m 33.53+.10+14.0 GrowA m 47.80+.26+30.5 MktNeuI 12.85+.01+5.2 MktNuInA m 12.98...+4.9CalvertEquityA m 48.05+.12+25.1CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.13-.01+22.2Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 16.85+.07+29.3ClipperClipper 90.45+.33+25.7Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.13+.01+2.9 Realty 65.23+.23+3.3 RealtyIns 42.34+.15+3.7ColumbiaAcornA m 36.11+.12+25.2 AcornIntZ 46.67+.07+18.9 AcornUSAZ 36.50+.20+28.3 AcornZ 37.67+.13+25.6 CAModA m 12.25+.02+11.7 CAModAgrA m 13.35+.02+14.8 CntrnCoreA m 20.45+.04+27.9 CntrnCoreZ 20.56+.04+28.3 ComInfoA m 51.68+.41+23.1 DivIncA m 18.24...+22.6 DivIncZ 18.25...+22.8 DivOppA m 10.11-.01+19.5 DivrEqInA m 13.77+.03+24.8 HiYldBdA m 3.00...+5.5 IncOppA m 10.10...+4.4 IntmBdA m 9.02-.01-1.7 IntmBdZ 9.02-.01-1.4 IntmMuniBdZ 10.56...-1.2 LgCpGrowA m 33.62+.08+25.5 LgCrQuantA m 8.42+.02+27.1 MdCapGthZ 32.12+.20+27.4 MdCapIdxZ 15.23+.07+27.2 MdCpValZ 18.18+.09+30.0 SIIncZ 9.97...+0.6 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.49...+0.7 SmCaVaIIZ 18.62+.11+32.7 SmCapIdxZ 23.60+.13+33.6 StLgCpGrA m 19.51+.05+40.2 StLgCpGrZ 19.81+.04+40.5 StratIncA m 6.05...+0.3 TaxExmptA m 13.43+.01-2.8 ValRestrZ 48.99+.08+28.4Community ReinvestQualInv b 10.59...-2.6ConstellationSndsSelGrI 18.26+.05+37.2 SndsSelGrII 17.84+.04+36.8DFA1YrFixInI 10.32...+0.3 2YrGlbFII 10.01...+0.5 5YearGovI 10.63-.01-0.4 5YrGlbFII 10.88-.02+0.1 EmMkCrEqI 19.03+.08-6.7 EmMktValI 26.89+.13-9.2 EmMtSmCpI 19.94+.02-4.9 EmgMktI 25.25+.13-7.3 GlAl6040I 15.51+.01+13.3 GlEqInst 17.99+.03+23.8 GlblRlEstSecsI 9.06+.03+1.6 InfPrtScI 11.59-.03-8.0 IntCorEqI 12.94-.02+20.6 IntGovFII 12.34-.02-2.7 IntRlEstI 5.04+.01+1.9 IntSmCapI 20.88-.04+29.4 IntlSCoI 19.59-.02+25.2 IntlValu3 17.62-.01+20.1 IntlValuI 20.01-.02+19.8 LgCapIntI 22.62-.02+17.5 RelEstScI 26.96+.09+1.5 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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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Thursday, January 23, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A13 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 T hey are burning the mid night kilowatts in the West Wing. And theyll proba bly be cutting and pasting un til President Obama climbs into his limo next Tuesday night and drives 16 blocks to the gleam ing-white, oodlit Capitol. The presidents policy and message massagers are frantically making sure all the presidents must-keep themes are still in his 2014 State of the Union text. We can only hope they havent overlooked yet again! one bold national security priority that could become the capstone of Barack Obamas presidential legacy. Truth is, theyve always understood the urgency. They even had the benet of hearing an unscripted question that said it all, back in 2010, at a campaign town meeting at George Washington University. Mr. President, you have point ed out that U.S. students have fallen from the top 20 nations in math and science and test scores and jobs and contracts are go ing overseas, said Francesca Yabraian, an Agriculture Department employee. Youve called education a national priority. But do you think it is time to label ed ucation funding a national secu rity priority? Exactly! Today, education must be declared a national security priority. Obama instantly got it and ran with it. I think its a national se curity priority, he said. Look, there has never been a nation on earth that lost its economic edge and maintained its military edge. And the reason we have the most effective military on earth, in the history of the world, is rst and foremost because we have unbe lievable men and women in uniform who make sacrices on our behalf every single day. But the second reason is that weve had the biggest economy in the world that can support this incredible armed forces that we have. And if we start falling behind economically, we will start falling behind from a national se curity perspective theres no doubt about it. And the single most important determinant of how we do economically is going to be the skills of our work force. And youre exactly right. We used to be at the top of the heap when it came to math and science education; we are now 21st and 25th, respectively, in science and math. ... Other countries are making huge investments. China is doubling, tripling, quadrupling the number of college graduates it is generating. ... And yet, here we are, losing that rst-place position. That is unacceptable. Obama and Education Secretary Arne Duncan have under taken a number of programs aimed at reversing Americas slide in education results. Still, government alone cannot x what is wrong but we can. Four years ago, Obama told educators in a White House speech what South Koreas president had told him was his biggest education problem. He told me his biggest challenge in education wasnt budget holes, it wasnt crumbling schools it was that the parents were too demanding. Hes had to import thousands of foreign teachers because parents insisted on English language training in elementary school. The may or of Shanghai, China ... told me ... teaching is revered (there) and the pay scales are comparable to professions like doctors. Duncan noted in a recent speech that while many U.S. teachers come from the bottom third of college graduates, South Korean teachers are selected from the top 5 percent of high school students; they get six months of training after being hired, are well paid and get bonuses. A generation ago, Americans were No. 1 in the world in per centages of college graduates. Now America is 12th South Korea is rst. Both South Korean and U.S. citizens believe that the caliber of teacher matters tremendously, Duncan said. ... The difference is: they act on their belief. We dont. We talk the talk, and they walk the walk. We, the people, will never be able to form a more perfect union until we rethink our cultural and scal education priorities. In this looming national security crisis, our politicians are not our greatest problem we are. It might be unstately to end a State of the Union Address with a question, but Obama would do well to conclude Tuesdays speech by repeating what Duncan bluntly asked: I want to pose one simple question to you: Does a child in South Korea deserve a better education than your child? If your answer is no that no child in America deserves any less than a world-class education then your work is cut out for you.Martin Schram is a veteran Washington journalist, author and TV documentary executive. Readers may send him email at martin.schram@gmail.com.OTHERVOICES Martin SchramTRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES National security priority? Education The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875EDITORIALSEditorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday.COLUMNSColumns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diversity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycom mercial.com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. The success of the Internet is largely due to the fact that, since its inception, us ers have been able to pick and choose from all the material on it, regardless of the carrier used to access it. This model has led to one of the greatest technological revolutions of all time. It is now in jeopardy because of a U.S. appeals court ruling last week that threw out the Federal Communications Commissions 2010 rules requiring broadband providers to treat all Internet trafc equally the concept known as net neutrality. The ruling is reasonable under current law, but the FCC has the power to change its regulations and make net neutrality rules legal. It needs to act and users need to rise up in large numbers to keep Congress on their side. The problem is that current rules dont classify these providers as common carriers, the way telephone service providers are viewed. The Supreme Court has signaled that the FCC could reclassify broadband providers to apply common carrier regulations on them, including net neutrality. That is what needs to happen. Internet service providers such as AT&T and Verizon want the right to prot from the use of their services by individual websites, much like the current pay TV system operates. They would like sites to pay a premium for high-speed streaming while others have access only to slower service. This would limit the accessibility of small businesses and startups, which consequently limit consumers choices. An open Internet is a platform for innovation that is one of our most valuable technological resources. Consumers, not broadband providers acting as gatekeepers, should be able to decide which entrepreneurs succeed. European nations and almost every other developed country in the world already regulate broadband providers as common car riers required to serve all customers equally. It seems so obviously right, but Congress, susceptible to lobbyists, may need persuading, if the FCC doesnt act. Thats where Internet users come in. They have raised their voices before. Two years ago SOPA, the Stop Online Piracy Act, sparked the largest online protest in history because the bill backed by the enter tainment industry essentially would have instituted censorship. The protest forced Congress to reject it. Everyone, from users to small businesses to valley behemoths, benets from equal, open access to online material.From San Jose Mercury News.AVOICENet neutrality must stay a core principle Editors Note: Gary Trudeau is on vacation this week. Enjoy these strips from 2012.We used to be at the top of the heap when it came to math and science education; we are now 21st and 25th respectively in science and math. ... China is doubling, tripling, quadrupling the number of college graduates it is generating. ... And yet, here we are, losing that first-place position.President Barack Obama

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A14 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 23, 2014 You dont have to pay extra for an evening service call. Munns is the home of 8 to 8 Same Great Rate. Emergency services are also available. Were there when you need us!Carl Munn www.munnair.com2135 US Hwy 441/27Fruitland Park, FL24/7/365 (352)-787-7741 ITS THAT TIMEFamily Owned & OperatedPriorityH2O.com( 352 ) 750-9970 We Service All Makes & Models Whole House Conditioners Drinking Water Systems Carbon Filters Chlorine Removal Reverse Osmosis Systems Call my daddy, hell treat you like family.CHECK AND ADJUST14 POINT INSPECTION Water Test Salt Level Check Leaks O-Rings and Seals Piston and Seals By-Pass Function Clear Drain Line Correct Programming Inspect and Clean Injectors Inspect and Clean Screens Safety Float Chemical Injection* Brine Function General Wear & Tear Includes 1 Bag of Salt

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SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268Sportssports@dailycommercial.com B1DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 23, 2014www.dailycommercial.comOLYMPICS: A positive comes from tragedy / B4 PHELAN M. EBENHACK / AP Orlando point guard Jameer Nelson (14) drives past Atlanta forward DeMarre Carroll (5) during the rst half of Wednesdays game in Orlando. KYLE HIGHTOWERAssociated PressORLANDO Paul Millsap had 24 points, Jeff Teague added 23 and the Atlanta Hawks hung on to beat the Or lando Magic 112-109 Wednesday night. Atlanta opened a 19-point lead in the third quarter, but lost it the fourth before coming back to hit six free throws in the nal 40 seconds for the win. Seven players nished in double-gures for Atlanta, which has won two straight and has a day off before hosting San Antonio on Friday. Victor Oladipo led Or lando with 24 points. Tobias Harris had 19 points and 12 rebounds, and Jameer Nelson n ished with 17 points. The Magic have lost 12 of their last 13, and fell to 1-14 this season without starting center Nik Vucevic, who continues to recover from a concussion. The Hawks entered the game just 6-13 on the road, an issue that coach Mike Budenholzer said could be solved by showing more atten tion to detail and mental toughness. They would need those attributes late against the Magic. The Magic fell behind by as many as 11 in the rst half, before trimming the Hawks lead down to 60-59 in the opening minutes of the third quarter. Atlanta responded by hitting nine of its rst 16 shots in the quarter to ignite a 22-4 run that opened up a 19-point lead at 82-63. FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comLake County will be a hot spot for sports fans over the next couple of days. At least ve games three girls regional soc cer matches and two key boys basketball games likely will keep fans engrossed and occupied as the week comes to an end. In girls soccer, Leesburg will take a 20-1-1 record into Thursdays Class 3A-Region 2 quarter nal clash with Daytona Beach Seabreeze at H.O. Dabney Stadium in Leesburg. The Yellow Jack ets won the Class 3A-5 title last week with a 2-0 win against Eustis, which forced the Panthers to hit the road for the regional quarternal match against Palm Coast Matanzas. Umatilla is the areas third girls soccer team to advance to regionals, surprising many with a sec ond-place nish in the Class 2A-District 6 tourna ment, falling to Ocala Trinity Catholic in the district title match. The Bulldogs will play at Alachua Santa Fe. Leesburg has been dominant all season, out scoring its opposition 118-10. Chelsea Mudd has paced the offense with 40 goals, followed by Mor gan Shafar with 27 scores. Jasmine Kasch also has reach double gures in scoring with 13 goals. Mudd also tops the Yellow Jackets with 21 as sists. Kasch has 16 and Shafar chipped with 12. Defensively, goalkeeper Sarah McKinney has stopped 117 shots on goal. Daytona Beach Seabreeze, runners up in the Class 3A-District 6 tournament, sports a 12-3-6 mark heading into todays game. Eustis matchup with Matanzas will pit the Panthers against a red-hot team. Matanzas enters to days match with a 21-1-2 record and the Pirates have not lost since they dropped a 1-0 decision against Flagler Palm Coast on Nov. 15. The only other blemishes on the Pirates slate is a scoreless tie against Seabreeze on Dec. 16 and a 4-4 dead lock on Jan. 4 against Palm Coast. Likewise, Umatilla will have its hands full with Santa Fe, which nished the season with a 21-1 mark. Santa Fes only loss this season was a 4-2 Local teams set for crucial games RICK RYCROFT / AP Roger Federer celebrates after defeating Andy Murray during their quarternal match on Wednesday at the Australian Open in Melbourne, Australia. JOHN PYEAssociated PressMELBOURNE, Australia For a full two sets and nine games, Roger Federer was the picture of poise, picking up half-volleys with vintage panache and placing winners past Andy Murray. Then, in the bounce of a ball or two bounces of the ball, depending on opinion the 17-time major winner was transformed back into the vulnerable, 2013-edition Federer. After breaking Murray to get a chance to serve for the match on Wednesday and a spot in the Australian Open seminals for an 11th consecutive year, Federer dropped serve. He recovered and jumped to a 5-2 lead in the tiebreaker, but then Murray rallied and won six of the last seven points to prolong the quarternal. A fter wasting a handful of break-point chances in Mur rays next service game, which lasted almost 19 minutes, Fed erer nally wore down the Wimbledon champion 6-3, 6-4, 6-7 (6), 6-3 to set up a semi nal showdown with top-ranked Rafael Nadal. For me it was just a matter of staying calm and forgetting about it a little bit because, you JACK DEMPSEY / AP Denver quarterback Peyton Manning calls an audible during a game against Oakland. The sound of Manning barking Omaha! Omaha! is picked up by a tiny microphone in an offensive linemans pads so it can be broadcast to the world. RACHEL COHENAssociated PressNEW YORK The sound of Peyton Manning barking Omaha! Omaha! is picked up by a tiny microphone in an offensive linemans pads so it can be broadcast to the world. In an age of enor mous high-denition televisions and games streamed to tablets and smartphones, audio seems almost quaint. Yet TV execu tives have made it a major focus in recent years, for the exact reason so many people are fascinated by the Broncos quarter backs audibles. It makes you feel like youre right there, said John Entz, Fox Sports executive vice president for production. Thats what fans crave these days. NFL Films pioneered the use of in-game au dio, and the league had long clipped a microphone to the umpires cap to capture the snap count. Before the 2010 season, though, the umps po sition on most plays shifted from the mid dle of the defense to well behind the of fense for safety reasons. After much experi mentation during ex hibition games, NFL ofcials decided to put a microphone in the back of the pads of two players for each team: either the rstand second-string centers or both starting guards. NFL Films engineers at the game turn on one mic when the of fense breaks the hu d dle, then shut it off af ter the ball is snapped. How we get to hear Omaha Sound key for todays NFL gamesFederer sends off Murray, next up Nadal in semifinalsSEE LOCAL | B2SEE TENNIS | B2SEE NFL | B2 Magic erase big deficit but lose to Hawks

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 23, 2014 BASKETBALL NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Toronto 21 20 .512 Brooklyn 18 22 .450 2 New York 15 26 .366 6 Boston 14 29 .326 8 Philadelphia 13 28 .317 8 Southeast W L Pct GB Miami 30 12 .714 Atlanta 22 19 .537 7 Washington 20 20 .500 9 Charlotte 19 25 .432 12 Orlando 11 32 .256 19 Central W L Pct GB Indiana 33 7 .825 Chicago 21 20 .512 12 Detroit 17 24 .415 16 Cleveland 15 27 .357 19 Milwaukee 7 33 .175 26 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB San Antonio 32 9 .780 Houston 28 15 .651 5 Dallas 25 19 .568 8 Memphis 20 20 .500 11 New Orleans 16 25 .390 16 Northwest W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 32 10 .762 Portland 31 11 .738 1 Denver 20 20 .500 11 Minnesota 20 21 .488 11 Utah 14 29 .326 18 Pacic W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 29 15 .659 Golden State 26 17 .605 2 Phoenix 23 17 .575 4 L.A. Lakers 16 26 .381 12 Sacramento 15 25 .375 12 Tuesdays Games Brooklyn 101, Orlando 90 Miami 93, Boston 86 Oklahoma City 105, Portland 97 Sacramento 114, New Orleans 97 Minnesota 112, Utah 97 Wednesdays Games Atlanta 112, Orlando 109 Chicago 98, Cleveland 87 Charlotte 95, L.A. Clippers 91 Toronto 93, Dallas 85 Boston at Washington, late Philadelphia at New York, late Sacramento at Houston, late Detroit at Milwaukee, late Oklahoma City at San Antonio, late Indiana at Phoenix, late Thursdays Games L.A. Lakers at Miami, late Denver at Portland, late College Wednesdays scores Men EAST Hofstra 77, William & Mary 60 SOUTH Louisville 86, South Florida 47 MIDWEST Michigan 75, Iowa 67 Women EAST American U. 63, Boston U. 56 Army 62, Colgate 45 Holy Cross 75, Lafayette 68 Navy 73, Lehigh 61 Penn 74, Temple 70 Saint Josephs 75, George Washington 69 St. Bonaventure 63, Rhode Island 55 St. Johns 59, Villanova 52 UConn 83, Memphis 49 SOUTH Duquesne 77, VCU 65 East Carolina 53, Rice 47 NC A&T 59, NC Central 47 North Texas 66, FIU 59 Rutgers 69, UCF 48 Southern U. 76, MVSU 67 UAB 80, Old Dominion 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 52 27 20 5 59 150 156 Ottawa 50 22 19 9 53 141 155 Detroit 49 21 18 10 52 122 134 Florida 50 20 23 7 47 120 151 Buffalo 48 13 28 7 33 89 137 Metropolitan GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 49 34 13 2 70 157 120 N.Y. Rangers 52 27 22 3 57 131 133 Philadelphia 50 25 19 6 56 137 144 Columbus 49 25 20 4 54 143 138 New Jersey 51 21 19 11 53 122 124 Washington 50 2 2 20 8 52 142 152 Carolina 48 20 19 9 49 117 137 N.Y. Islanders 52 21 24 7 49 147 169 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central GP W L OT Pts GF GA Chicago 51 32 8 11 75 184 139 St. Louis 49 33 11 5 71 171 115 Colorado 49 31 13 5 67 144 127 Minnesota 52 27 20 5 59 125 129 Dallas 50 22 20 8 52 141 152 Nashville 51 22 22 7 51 125 152 Winnipeg 51 23 23 5 51 144 152 Pacic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Anaheim 52 37 10 5 79 177 129 San Jose 50 32 12 6 70 161 123 Los Angeles 51 29 16 6 64 131 108 Vancouver 51 26 16 9 61 129 128 Phoenix 49 23 17 9 55 141 149 Calgary 50 16 27 7 39 111 159 Edmonton 52 15 31 6 36 132 183 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for over time loss. Tuesdays Games Florida 4, Buffalo 3 New Jersey 7, St. Louis 1 N.Y. Islanders 5, N.Y. Rangers 3 Ottawa 2, Washington 0 Columbus 5, Los Angeles 3 Dallas 4, Minnesota 0 Toronto 5, Colorado 2 Vancouver 2, Edmonton 1 Winnipeg 3, Anaheim 2 Carolina at Philadelphia, ppd., snow Wednesdays Games Carolina at Philadelphia, late Montreal at Pittsburgh, late Chicago at Detroit, late Phoenix at Calgary, late Todays 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.TENNISAustralian Open Wednesday At Melbourne Park Melbourne, Australia Purse: $29.72 million (Grand Slam) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Men Quarternals Rafael Nadal (1), Spain, def. Grigor Dimitrov (22), Bulgaria, 3-6, 7-6 (3), 7-6 (7), 6-2. Roger Federer (6), Switzerland, def. Andy Murray (4), Britain, 6-3, 6-4, 6-7 (6), 6-3. Women Quarternals Dominika Cibulkova (20), Slovakia, def. Simona Ha lep (11), Romania, 6-3, 6-0. Agnieszka Radwanska (5), Poland, def. Victoria Aza renka (2), Belarus, 6-1, 5-7, 6-0. Doubles Men Quarternals Michael Llodra and Nicolas Mahut (13), France, def. Leander Paes, India, and Radek Stepanek (5), Czech Republic, 6-2, 7-6 (4). Lukasz Kubot, Poland, and Robert Lindstedt (14), Sweden, def. Max Mirnyi, Belarus, and Mikhail Youzhny, Russia, 6-4, 5-7, 6-2. Women Seminals Ekaterina Makarova and Elena Vesnina (3), Russia, def. Raquel Kops-Jones and Abigail Spears (8), United States, 7-5, 3-6, 6-3. Sara Errani and Roberta Vinci (1), Italy, def. Kveta Peschke, Czech Republic, and Katarina Srebotnik (4), Slovenia, 6-1, 6-4. Mixed Quarternals Zheng Jie, China, and Scott Lipsky, United States, def. Anabel Medina Garrigues, Spain, and Bruno Soares (5), Brazil, 3-6, 6-4, 10-7. Jarmila Gajdosova and Matthew Ebden, Australia, def. Katarina Srebotnik, Slovenia, and Rohan Bopanna (2), India, 7-5, 6-3. Legends Doubles Round Robin Men Todd Woodbridge and Mark Woodforde, Australia, def. Pat Cash, Australia, and Mats Wilander, Sweden, 6-3, 1-6, 10-3. Jonas Bjorkman and Thomas Enqvist, Sweden, def. Wayne Ferreira, South Africa, and Goran Ivanisevic, Croatia, 4-6, 6-3, 10-8.TV2DAY EXTREME SPORTS 9 p.m.ESPN X Games, at Aspen, Colo.GOLF 11:30 a.m.TGC LPGA, Bahamas Classic, rst round, at Paradise Island, Bahamas3 p.m.TGC PGA Tour, Farmers Insurance Open, rst round, at San Diego5 a.m.TGC European PGA Tour, Qatar Masters, second round, at Doha, QatarMENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 7 p.m.ESPN Illinois at Ohio State ESPN2 Florida at Alabama CBSSN Seton Hall at St. Johns8 p.m.ESPNU Nebraska at Penn St. ESPNews Houston at Memphis9 p.m.CBSSN UCF at Cincinnati ESPN2 Colorado at Arizona FS1 Middle Tenn. at Tulsa10 p.m.ESPNU San Diego at Gonzaga11 p.m.FS1 Oregon at WashingtonNATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 8 p.m.TNT L.A. Lakers at Miami10:30 p.m.TNT Denver at PortlandNATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE 7 p.m.SUN Ottawa at Tampa Bay7:30 p.m.NBCSN Pittsburgh at N.Y. IslandersTENNIS 3:30 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 defeat on Dec. 20 against Gainesville. All regional quarternal contests begin at 7 / p.m. In boys basketball, Leesburg plays at Eustis at 7 / p.m. today in a continuation of a long-stand ing rivalry. The Yellow Jackets go into the game on an emotional high after beating Ocala Vanguard 76-75 in overtime on Tuesday. Leesburg trailed by 21 points late in the third quarter before Troy Willis sparked the comeback. Willis nished with 31 points and 11 re bounds in the victory. Jabari Dunham added 22 for the Yellow Jackets, which improved 12-10 after a sluggish start to the season. Eustis also is playing well and looking to nd its stride as the district tournament nears. The Panthers beat Mount Dora 64-54 on Tuesday to improve to 14-6 overall and 7-0 in Class 5A-Dis trict 13.. The win ensured that Eustis would have the top seed in the district tournament. Kiron Wiliams scored 29 points in the win, followed by Jaylon Graham with 15 points and Coy Patterson with 13. DeMoss Weaver had 14 for Mount Dora. Eustis won an earlier game between the two teams, topping the Yellow Jackets 71-51 on Dec. 5 in Leesburg. The Panthers have won six straight games since falling 65-62 to Lake Minneola on Jan. 6. Lake Minneola, the top-ranked team in Class 6A, will have one of its toughest tests of the sea son at 7 p.m Friday when the Hawks welcome Class 2A powerhouse Orlando Christian Prep. The Hawks will enter the game with a 20-1 record, while OCP has won four state titles in the past six seasons. Lake Minneola is in its third year of existence. Coached by Seminole County legend Reg gie Kohn, the Warriors bring a 21-0 record into Lake County. Four seniors on the OCP roster have already committed to NCAA Division-I schools. LOCAL FROM PAGE B1 know, the match was great until that point, Federer said. Murray made his resurgence after disput ing a point in the ninth game of the third set, when he thought the ball had bounced twice before Federer hit it. Replays shown in Rod Laver Arena were in conclusive. Federer thought was good, and left the call to the um pire. Im proud of the way I fought, said Mur ray, who had back sur gery in September. Ive come a long way in four months. Nadal lost the rst set and faced set points in the third, getting a re prieve when rst-time quarternalist Grigor Dimitrov pushed a forehand just wide in a tiebreaker. Despite a painful blister on the palm of his left hand that hampered his serve, Nadal advanced 3-6, 7-6 (3), 7-6 (7), 6-2 against the 22-year-old Bulgarian. You lose a little bit the coordination. Yeah, thats a big deal, Nadal said of his grip. I served slower. I served bad (but) I was able to win a match against a very difcult opponent, so that has much more value than when every thing is great. And because of these victories, sometimes happens that next day you are able to play much better and these victories are more important than the days that you are play ing great. And thats how the greatest of modern day champions reconcile it. On a day when twotime defending Australian Open champion Victoria Azarenka lost 6-1, 5-7, 6-0 to No. 5 Agnieszka Radwanska and following oth er stars out of the tour nament, Nadal and Federer won back-toback matches on cen ter court to set up their 33rd showdown. Stan Wawrinka ended Novak Djokovics bid for a fourth straight Australian Open title with an upset win in the quarternals and will face 2010 Wimbledon nalist Tomas Berdych in the seminals on Thursday. Neither has won a Grand Slam title, but one is guaranteed to get a chance in Aus tralia. That match will be preceded by the wom ens seminals. Li Na, the 2011 French Open champion and a twotime Australian Open nalist, is the only ma jor winner left the draw. Shell take on 19-yearold Canadian Eugenie Bouchard. Radwanska will face No. 20 Dominika Cibulkova, who con vincingly beat No. 11 Simona Halep. Nadal and Federer ar ent back in action until Friday. It gives Nad al time for his blisters to heal, and Federer time to recover from his tight win over Mur ray, who came into the Australian Open after spending most of the last three months re covering from a minor back operation. Nadal, who missed the 2013 Australian Open because of injury and had to watch as Murray beat Federer in the seminals, came back strong last year. After missing seven months because of injury and illness, he won 10 titles including majors at the French and U.S. Opens and returned to the No. 1 ranking. Meanwhile, Feder er had his worst year in 11, failing to make any of the Grand Slam nals and dropping to No. 6 in the rankings as he struggled with inju ries and came to terms with a new, bigger rack et. After recruiting sixtime major winner Stefan Edberg as a coach, and adjusting to the new racket, hes nally feeling capable of winning a major again. He believes the win over Murray demonstrated that. I denitely think thats what I used to do so well, the transition game from defense to offense, Federer said. I denitely sensed that today. I am back. TENNIS FROM PAGE B1 The audio is transmitted to the TV truck, where the networks mix it with crowd noise. Technology has gradually improved over the years to make the calls sharper and not only in microphones. Just as the spread of HD sets left fans entranced by the crisp pictures, more and more viewers enjoy state-of-the-art sur round sound in their living rooms. Meanwhile, TV executives have embraced the value of audio in hooking the audience, seeking more and better ways to use it. Vid eo used to be the fairhaired child, said CBS Sports executive vice president Ken Aagaard. Not anymore. Its gotten to the point now that the audio experience on an NFL game, and even a college football game, is just as import ant as the video, said Aagaard, who oversees operations, engineer ing and production services. Sitting in the truck Sunday in Denver as CBS broadcast the AFC championship game, Aagaard kept get ting text messages and emails that this audio is as good as theyve ever heard. Still, Aagaard, who has heard plenty of Omahas from Manning over the years, isnt quite sure why the word became a social media sensation only the last couple of weeks. Manning has been a snap count virtuoso dating to his Indianap olis days, his calls un usually loud, clear and long. Aagaard credit ed producer Lance Bar row and announcers Jim Nantz and Phil Simms for the silence in the booth during Mannings calls Sunday, letting the Omahas speak for themselves. Asked last week what the word meant, Manning gave a playful answer, not really revealing whether it referred to a pass, a run or a snap count. Entz said Fox would have some fun with Mannings audibles in pregame features on Super Bowl Sunday, then talk about it during the game as is relevant. The opposing quarterback, Seattles Russell Wilson, is also vociferous, said Foxs audio mixer, Fred Aldous. But Wilsons calls are shorter and less complex, possibly be cause hes much less ex perienced than Man ning. The QBs voice isnt the only reason the snap count comes across fuzzy or crisp. Stadium and weather conditions and crowd noise can in terfere. On a cool night in an outdoor stadium, the sound travels better, said Howard Katz, the NFLs senior vice pres ident of broadcasting and media operations. Aldous favorite venue is Green Bays Lam beau Field, and not just because the air is usually chilly. All those bulky coats worn by shiver ing fans absorb sound, which makes his job easier. He wants each type of audio to be dis tinct, so he can then weave them together to create the perfect mix. In a dome, noises bounce off the hard sur faces and get muddled together. In other words, Aldous is hoping for a cold Su per Bowl when Fox tele vises the game in the el ements in New Jersey. As desirable as intelli gible snaps counts are, Aldous tries to ensure they dont drown out everything else. The right amount of crowd noise is also crucial. We really dont want to take a viewer out of the stadium and put them right next to Pey ton Manning we want to make sure they stay in the stadium and keep the avor in there, he said. Each mixer for CBS has a different style, Aagaard said, though hes pushing for more uniformity. He can close his eyes while watching a broadcast and pick out who is working that game. NFL Films also re cords plenty of additional audio during games, through microphones on other play ers and on the sidelines, which is repackaged for various shows that air later. The networks are always hoping for more sound, especial ly during games. Teams are always worried about giving away secrets. NFL FROM PAGE B1 SEIZETHE DA Y SSPORTSNEWS.www.dailycommercial.com

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Thursday, January 23, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 Stephen Wresh Golf Academypresents NEW YEARS TUNE-UP SPECIALCall(352)267-4707to registerLocated at Continental Country Club, 15 minutes from The VillagesTaught by PGA ProfessionalStephen WreshSeries of 4 Full SwingorShort Game Tune-Up Series(reg. $200)$150(Chipping, Pitching, Putting & Bunkers) AUTO RACING JENNA FRYERAssociated PressDAYTONA BEACH The rules are set, the classes as cluttered as they may be decided and the future of North American road racing is nally here. Some 15 months af ter the merger of the Grand-AM and Amer ican Le Mans Series, the consolidated product will at last hit the track Saturday for the prestigious Rolex 24 at Daytona. The inaugural event for the TU DOR United SportsCar Championship will mark the rst time sports cars in North America have been unied since 1997. There are 67 cars across four classes scheduled to take the green ag for the twicearound-the-clock endurance race. While everyone is eager to see the unied series in action, even the most seasoned teams and drivers arent sure what to expect. This sport is ready to put on a great show for a huge audience and we are very excited for what is next with the United SportsCar Championship, said Michael Shank, team owner of the 2012 win ning team. There are so many unknowns with the new rules and all the new classes, it is little bit like the rst time for us. Shank will be back with his 2012 winning lineup of Justin Wilson, racing for the rst time since he was in jured in the IndyCar season nale in October, AJ Allmendinger, John Pew and Oswaldo Negri Jr. in the Proto type (P) class. The class is comprised of the for mer Daytona Proto type class from GrandAM, as well as the P2 class and the DeltaW ing from ALMS. The overall race win ner will likely come from the P class, which also includes two en tries from defending race winner Chip Ga nassi Racing. Ganassi has new fac es for both of his line ups: Hes paired Indy Lights champion and Rolex newcomer Sage Karam with Scott Pruett, Memo Rojas and Jamie McMurray. Pruett last year tied Hurley Haywoods mark of ve overall Rolex victories and is looking for the record this year. Theres something magical about Dayto na, and I love coming to race in the Rolex 24, Pruett said. Especially with the coming to gether of both series, it will be the best of the best. The second Ganassi entry has an entire ly new look as holdover Scott Dixon has three new teammates. Among them are Marino Franchitti, who slides into the spot once held by older brother, Dario, who was forced to retire from racing in November because of injuries suffered in an IndyCar crash at Hous ton. Also in the lineup is Indianapolis 500 winner Tony Kanaan, who got Franchittis IndyCar seat with Ga nassi, and Kyle Larson, who replaced Juan Pab lo Montoya in Ganassis NASCARs side of the organization. But Ganassi made an offseason switch to Ford and, like the Shank team, is using the new Ford EcoBoost turbo DP engines. Although powerful, reliability could be a ques tion. It makes the poten tial favorite Wayne Tay lors Velocity Worldwide Corvette entry, also from the P class. Tay lor came out of a fouryear retirement to join the lineup for a chance to drive with sons Ricky and Jordan, as well as longtime teammate Max Angelelli. The team nished second at the Rolex to Ganas si last season without Wayne Taylor, but Angelelli and Jordan Tay lor won ve races in cluding the nal three of the season to win the 2013 Grand-AM driver championship. When I stopped driving full-time back in 2006, I was done with driving and have been ever since, Wayne Tay lor said. Having said that, I knew that an opportunity to drive with my boys might never come again, so I really had to think hard about it. Im a little nervous. In my career, I always was the guy who was the fastest. Now, Im the slowest, so its weird. My job is to stay out of trou ble and stay on the lead lap. The Taylors join the Andrettis, Leitzingers and Nonnamakers as a father sharing the same car with two sons in the Rolex 24. The other three class es are the GT Le Mans (GTLM), Prototype Challenge (PC) and GT Daytona (GTD). The GTLM class and PC classes carry over in their entirety from ALMS. The GTD class combines the former Grand-AM Series GT, the ALMS GTC class and cars slightly modied from European GT3 competition. Almost half of the 67car eld is the GT class, which features the As ton Martins, Audis, Ferraris and Porsches. The class includes defending race winner Alex Job Racing, which will be in a Porsche af ter winning in an Audi last year, Dempsey Racing, which features ac tor Patrick Dempsey and was fourth at the 24 Hours of Le Mans to just miss a podium n ish. Dempsey announced earlier this month hell compete in the full United SportsCar sea son. I think Im getting much more competitive, much more consis tent lap times, a better understanding of traf c and a better under standing of how to talk to the engineers and express what Im getting from the car, Dempsey said. Im improving the more seat time I get, with the more experi ence I get. So when I show up at the track, I know that I have a shot at winning if everything goes right.Unified Sports Car Series hits track at Daytona COURTESY PHOTO Drivers compete in the 2011 24 Hours of Daytona at the Daytona International Speedway in Daytona Beach. This years race is set to begin Saturday. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL RONALD BLUMAssociated PressNEW YORK The New York Yankees and prized Japanese pitcher Masahiro Tanaka agreed Wednesday to a $155 million, seven-year contract. In addition to the deal with the 25-year-old right-hander, the Yankees must pay a $20 mil lion fee to his Japanese team, the Rakuten Golden Eagles. After missing the play offs for just the second time in 19 years, the Yankees went on a freeagent spending spree this offseason, also add ing catcher Brian Mc Cann and outelders Jacoby Ellsbury and Car los Beltran. The four big deals totaled $438 mil lion. Were going to do what weve got to do to win, Yankees co-chair man Hank Steinbrenner told The Associated Press in a telephone interview. Anybody that questioned our commitment to winning is going to have to ques tion themselves. Big league teams had until Friday to reach an agreement with Tanaka, who was 24-0 with a 1.27 ERA last year as the Golden Eagles won the Japan Series title. His agreement calls for $22 million in each of the rst six seasons and $23 million in 2020, and it allows the pitcher to terminate the deal after the 2017 season and become a free agent. He also gets a full no-trade provision. Tanaka receives a $35,000 moving al lowance, an annual $100,000 housing allow ance to be used in New York or near the teams spring training facility in Tampa, and an in terpreter of the pitch ers choice at an $85,000 yearly salary. In addi tion to his own ight to the U.S., Tanaka annually will be provided four rst-class round trip tickets between New York and Japan. Tanakas deal is the highest for an interna tional free agent and the fth-largest for a pitch er, trailing only the sev en-years deals of the Los Angeles Dodgers Clayton Kershaw ($215 million), Detroits Justin Verlander ($180 mil lion), Seattles Felix Her nandez ($175 million) and CC Sabathia ($161 million under his origi nal agreement with New York). Tanaka replaces the retired Andy Pettitte in the rotation, joining Sabathia, Hiroki Kuroda and Ivan Nova. David Phelps, Adam Warren, Michael Pineda and Vidal Nuno are in the mix for the No. 5 slot. We had to make sure we had enough pitching to go together with our new lineup, Steinbren ner said. Tanaka was 99-35 with a 2.30 ERA in seven sea sons with the Golden Eagles, striking out 1,238 in 1315 innings. Yankees ofcials met with him Jan. 8 in Beverly Hills, Calif. The group included team President Randy Levine, manager Joe Girardi, general manager Brian Cashman, as sistant GMs Jean After man and Billy Eppler, pitching coach Larry Rothschild, special assistant Trey Hillman and translator George Rose. He didnt do a lot of talking or anything, but you can tell hes on top of what he wants and what he wants to do, Rothschild said Wednesday at the teams minor league complex. Hes got an assortment of quality pitches. Hes fastball, slider, split. Throws a cutter, too. It shows arm strength, but hes showed tenaci ty on the mound. When he got in tougher situa tions, you could see he dialed it up. New York had great success in the Japanese market when it signed outelder Hideki Matsui, a star from 2003-09 who was the World Se ries MVP in his nal sea son in pinstripes. But the Yankees had failures with Hideki Irabu and Kei Igawa, pitchers who never lived up to their potential. Combined with deals to re-sign Kuroda and Brendan Ryan, and to add Kelly Johnson, Brian Roberts and Matt Thornton, the Yankees offseason spending on free agents totals $471 million. Tanakas deal pushes the Yankees payroll for purposes of the luxury tax over $203 million for 20 players with agree ments. Barring trades, there is little chance New York will get under the $189 million tax threshold. Yankees managing general partner Hal Steinbrenner had been saying for two years that getting below the tax threshold in 2014 was a goal but wouldnt get in the way of elding a contending team. Along with losing tens of mil lions of dollars in reve nue sharing annually, the Yankees have paid $252.7 million in luxury tax over the last 11 years. Tanaka was the rst player available under the new agreement be tween Major League Baseball and Nippon Professional Baseball, which caps posting fees at $20 million and al lows multiple big league teams to negotiate. Under the previous system, in place from Decem ber 1998 through last offseason, there was no limit on the bid for ne gotiating rights and only the team with the top bid could try to sign the player. Under that system, Boston obtained pitch er Daisuke Matsuzaka from the Seibu Lions before the 2007 season for $51,111,111.11 and agreed to a $52 million, six-year contract. Texas got pitcher Yu Dar vish from the Hokkaido Nippon Ham Fighters before the 2012 season for $51,703,411 and gave him a $56 million, sixyear deal.Yanks, Masahiro Tanaka agree to $155M, 7-year deal JEFF CHIU / AP Masahiro Tanaka pitches to San Francisco during a 2009 exhibition game in Scottsdale, Ariz. The New York Yankees and Tanaka agreed on Wednesday to a $155 million, sevenyear contract.

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 23, 2014 Pro Shop: 352-748-3293352-748-010050 Continental Blvd Hwy 44 East Wildwood, FL 34785www.continentalcountryclub.comRestaurant 352-748-0050 Real Estate 352-748-9225Affordable 55+ Resort Living in a Resident-Owned Community Stephen Wresh Golf AcademyHome of 40 Days to Better GolfPrivate, Couple & Group Lessons by Appointment352-267-4707Please call our Pro-Shop for availability, memberships and reservations.352-748-3293Group Rates Available Tee time 5 days in advance. Expires 1/31/2014.ACTIVE MILITARY OR SPECIAL SERVICES(Police, Fire Rescue, etc.)All rates subject to change without notice. 18 Holes for$34 Plus TaxCome Play Continental Country Club For the First Time Again...$1000+tax RESTAURANT OPEN TO PUBLIC OLYMPICS BARRY WILNERAssociated PressAmid the trage dy, Joannie Rochette discovered an inner strength she didnt know existed. The Canadian gure skaters mother died of a heart attack just before the Van couver Games Rochettes home Olympics. Grief-stricken yet resolute in know ing Therese Rochettes wish would have been for her to compete and complete my dream, Rochette skated. And won bronze. On the eve of the So chi Games, which Ro chette will attend as an analyst for Cana dian TV and working with Team Visa, she looks back at 2010 with pride, not sadness, in her voice. That was the chance of a lifetime, she said. Any athlete wants to make it to the Olym pics, but to make it in your own country ... to make it and then not be able to skate in my own country was not what my mom would have wanted for me. I knew I was strong. I did not know I was that strong, to have one of my parents die a few days before; you can never be prepared for that. I saw skaters who would come back a week later and I would wonder how they are able to keep function ing. When it happens to you, you get that strength, and I dont know where it comes from. We are built that way as athletes, I guess. Perhaps. But her courage in the midst of such grief was inspirational to other Olympians, to fans. To everyone, really. Rochette took the ice for practice just hours after her mothers death. Four days later, she mesmerized the crowd and many of her peers with a stunning free skate that earned her bronze. A few days later, Canadian team mates chose her to car ry the ag at the closing ceremony. In Vancouver, I learned no matter how prepared you are for a competition you plan well in advance for the Olympics, of course, on and off ice you need to be ex ible with that plan and can never know what can happen, she said. Winners are those who can go with it. With the support of her strong team her father and boy friend, her coach and sports psychologist she made it. I knew I might be alone on the ice, but without them I would not ever be able to skate, Rochette said. That was the moment I was training for my whole life. The Olympics come once every four years. I was 24 and at my peak, and it was do it then or do it never. There was no option during the games to go back home for me. The four-year cycle has run its course again, and Rochette actual ly had some thoughts about a comeback for these Olympics. Had she been a speed skater or skier, she might have attempted it be cause they have no oth er outlets to show off their skills or express themselves within their sport. But Rochette stars in a steady stream of skat ing shows. Shell headline Stars on Ice when it tours this spring and summer. That brings her fulllment. She also spends time visiting Third World countries with World Vision and with Right to Play. Rochette has been to Peru, Honduras and Rwanda since the 2010 Olympics. You get to see the work that those orga nizations are doing in those countries, so far from us, she said. When we see there are these organizations, we dont know where that money goes and what happens to it. I got to see that. I got to see these young people they want to change the way they live and make themselves leaders in their own community. It might be as simple as to start maybe a chicken farm. But it is what they try for. In Rwanda, she rec ognized the need to change the mentality of the parents, who had been taught to bring their kids to the elds to work and not to school. That saddened her, but she also took heart when playing with the children and seeing their enthusiasm and their desire to succeed. Maybe, Rochette said, to change the life of one person would be the reward.Rochette remembers Vancouver tragedy AMY SANCETTA / AP Joannie Rochette reacts after receiving her bronze medal at the womens gure skating competition at the 2010 Olympics in Vancouver, British Columbia. Rochettes mother died just before the Games in Vancouver began. ANDREW DAMPFAssociated PressCORTINA DAMPEZZO, Italy Nobody bothered to call Chem my Alcott and let her of cially know that she was named to Britains Olympic team for the Sochi Games. And thats just ne for the London-based skier who is returning from her third major leg injury. I just saw in the press this morning that I was going. No one contact ed me yet, Alcott told The Associated Press after World Cup downhill training Wednesday. Thats probably a good thing. Because Ive got a lot to focus on. That was just my second downhill run since July. Alcott broke her right leg for the third time in August during preseason training and only started competing again this month. After four surgeries, Alcott now has a 15-inch nail holding the bones together inside her leg. It goes all the way from my ankle to my knee, and I have a few screws in there, she said. But Ill do any thing for this sport. Ill do whatever it takes. Alcott was planning to make her World Cup return last weekend in Cortina but heavy snow wiped out those races. So the British ski team had to select her based on past performance and two Europa Cup races this month that she did not fare well in. I had so much sup port from everyone to make the team, she said. It was tough not racing last weekend, because that was my chance to show it. But Ive done it. Since the British ski team doesnt have a downhill squad, Alcott has had to pay her own way this season. Together with British racer and future husband Doug las Crawford, she raised 34,000 pounds ($56,000) through auctions and personal sponsors. Theres a nice satisfaction in taking so much self-responsibili ty into doing your fund raising, Alcott said. We had great support. ... Things are starting to come together. Just last week, she got a new helmet spon sor, the British charity Dream it, Believe it, Achieve it not a bad tagline for a skier who has persevered through so much. Shes worked so hard, Im really a big propo nent of giving athletes after injury a chance, said U.S. skier Julia Man cuso, one of Alcotts best friends on the circuit. Mancuso led down hill training. Alcott was 49th. It really helps having (Alcott) around, Mancuso said. Shes so pos itive. I think everyone on the World Cup has a story about her, no matter what team, so I think everyone is really happy shes back. Sochi will be the fourth Olympics for the 31-year-old Alcott. Her best Olympic re sult was 11th in the downhill at the 2006 Tu rin Games, the best per formance at the games by a British female skier since 1968. Turin was also the last time Alcott had her en tire family on hand. Her mother died just after the games. Wednesday was also bittersweet for Alcott because Crawford was not named to Britains team. My heart is torn to day, because I made it and he didnt, she said. The only other British Alpine skier who will go to Sochi is 27-year-old David Ryding, who won the second-tier Europa Cup slalom title last sea son. Hes a great guy and he has massive work ethic and Im really look ing forward to being his teammate, Alcott said. Since shes essential ly a one-woman team, Alcott has been train ing with the Norwegian women. And she has returned the favor by also coaching the Norwe gians as a sort of play er-coach, as she puts it. Ive found it really satisfying, and the girls have skied unbelievably, Alcott said. But her post-skiing career more likely lies in TV commentating, as evidenced by her recent work for Eurosport.Alcott caps comeback by making British team FILE PHOTO Chemmy Alcott races during a recent competition. After four surgeries on her right leg, Alcott has a 15-inch nail holding the bones together. EDDIE PELLSAssociated PressASPEN, Colo. The attention-grabbing moment in a new Shaun White documentary is not easy viewing. Practicing a trick no body has ever attempted in a halfpipe, Whites board gets caught up on the lip. His head and neck whiplash violently against the top of the pipe. Helmet and gog gles go ying and White lands with a thud on the bottom, 22 feet below. Its this slow-motion replay of a painful set back, Whites ensuing frustration as he fails to master the triple cork and his eventual discov ery of new motivation that turns Shaun White: Russia Calling airing Saturday night on NBC into something more than a run-of-the-mill athlete biography. The inside look at Whites road to Sochi, where hell try for a third straight gold medal on the halfpipe, offers behind-thescenes access and an uninching look at his unsuccessful attempt at a three-ip trick that wont show up at this years Olympics. Not your typical air brushed, superstar story. A lot of the footage youre seeing is me trying to break down a barrier in my own head and my mind set to get this done, White says in an inter view with The Associated Press. It doesnt work that easily sometimes. This is the real story of whats going on and what happens to athletes. As so often happens with White, things turn out pretty well. After shelving the tri ple cork (though prob ably not forever) and getting back to health, he nds new motiva tion while watching the Winter X Games Europe. There, a rival, Iouri Podladtchikov the iPod tries the double-cork 1440: Four full twists packed inside of two ips, or, a half-revolution more than White did when he broke barriers four years ago with his Double McTwist 1260. That becomes the new bar for White and, instead of being bummed that someone else got there rst, hes reenergized by a new challenge. The show offers looks at Whites training regimen one part in volves submerging himself into cold lakes to make the swelling go down along with some of the charity work he does and the time he spends with his band, Bad Things, which debuted its rst album Tuesday.White unafraid to show all sides in documentary

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Thursday, January 23, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 r f f ntb nb n t bfnnnnfnn nbn bnbn bbnt f f frtnn fnnbbtb nbnbbbntb bb nnnb nbbnbtb nnbfnn nnfnnnbn nbbbbntntbb btnbtbntnbt btbbnbn btbtnfbbnnbt bnb nbnb btbbnttbtnn b f f f r f f f r f r f r f nbtnnn bb tbb tfbt tbb n b n b t n t n b b t n n n b n n b t b b n b b b n t b t b n n t t t n b b n t b n b b b n n b b b n t n n b n b b n f b b n n b t n b b b n b n t n t b b t b b n b n n b b n b b b n b b b b b t b b n b n n b t b t t n n t n b b n b n b n ntb bttnnbtb f f fb nbnb tnt nn f n b t t bbtnbtbbtn btbbntnbtb tntbtbttb tntbnbtnb nnbbntnbt nnnnnnb nbtbnfnbt fnbn tn nb tnnb nn f ff frrff rfrr ffrfff n t ffnntbn bn bbnt f f frtnnn bnbbtbnb nnbbbntb bb nn nbb f ff rrffrf rrffr ffftb nnfff fnbb bbntbbbtb bbtnbtbntn f rf ffn bnb btbbnttbtnn b f f f r f r f ffnbtbnt bb bb tff bb n b n b t n t n b b t n n n b n n b t b b n b b b n t b t b n n t t t n b b n t b n b n n b b b b t b t n f b b t b n n b t n b b b n t b b t b n n b b n n b n n b b n b n nn f ntb nttttn n n t rfrnnrnn rfrnn nffr frnn bbnt f frntnn nbbtbbbb bnbtbntbtbbb tnbnbnbn nnnbnb tbbtnfbb nnbtn btnnbbtb ttbtnbnbnb bbntbnbbt bbttbnnt ntnbbtnbbbnbt bbbttbtbnt n b n f b t n t b n b b b b n n b b b t n b n bbttnbnb bn tnnn bb tbn bb f f f n b n b t t n b b t n n n b n n b t b b n b b b n t b t t b n n t t t n b b n t b n b n b t n t b b b n b n n nn f f ffff frr frrffr f n t frr rfff rfff fr fr fffff bbnt f f frtnn bbtbnbbn nbbbntb b bnnnb nbbf ffff rrf rrffrf tbnnfrr rf ffrf fffr fr fffff nbbbnttbbbtn btbntn f fnfbb nnbtnnnbn bnbbtb bnttbtnn f f r f r r f r f f r f f f f f f f f f f n b n b t n t n b b t n n n b n n b t b b n b b b n t b t b n n t t t n b b n t b n b n n b b b n t n b t n f b b t b n n b t n b b b n t b b t b n b b n b n b n nbtn bb bb tff bb fb nbbbnr fbb fb nbnbn bbb ntb bb bbbbtnbt b bn ff f bnbttbbbbbttb f f f f rf ff n t r ff r ff ffrff ffffff f bbnt f f frtnnn bbtbnb nbbbntb bb nn nfrrt nnr ffffff fnbbbnt tbbbtnbtb ntf ff f fff n bnbnb btbbnttbtnn b f f f f f f f f f f f f f f r f r r f f btnnbbtbtt btnbnbnbb bntbnbbtbbtt bnnntnbbtnb nbtn tbtn tff tbb tbtbtn tnbb nnbbbnt tnbtnbnbtn tnbbtnnn bnnbtbb nbbbnttt bnntttnbbntbnb tnnbtnfbb nnbtb ntbb tbbnnbbn nbn nbbnbn nnbnfbbt fb nnbttnbt bbtnfb nn bbb bbntb btnbtbbbn bnnbnnttnbt nn f ntb fnfnnttnnt tbbff fff ffffr f n t ffnbbbnb bbnt f frtnn nbbtbnbn bbbntb bb nnnb nbbfnfnn ttnnttbbff fff ffffr fnn ff ff ff ff ffffrf ffnb bbntbbb tbbbtnbtbnt f ff ff b btbbnttb tnnb f r f r f f f f r f f f f f f f f f f n b n b t n t n b b t n n n b n n b t b b n b b b n t b t b n n t t t n b b n t b n b n b t n b n t n t b b t b b n b n n b b n b b b t n b b b b b t b b n b n n b t b t t n n t n n b fb bttfb btn nnfb nn bbb n nb bb t nn r f f ntb bnbbbn bnttbbb bnbbtbnb ntnbntt bnbtfbbt n t nbtnnn nnnbt btnbtbbbbt ttnftb nbb bntbt bbnt f f frtnn fnnbbtb nbbbbbbbntb b bnnnb nbbbnb bbnbnt tbbbbnbbt bnbnt nbnttbnbtfbbt tbnnn btnnnnnn btbt nbtbbbbtttn ftbnbb bntbtnbb

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B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 23, 2014 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 rrfrr frrrntbb rr b rrfr rrrn b b fnr rtr t rt r r f f n n r r r f r f r f r f r f f f f r r r f r r n r r t r b b r r r b b r r f f r r f r n n r f f n r f r f r r r f n r f r fr rftf b rr rfrftffn r r rrnnrn rfr r rfrfrf rtrr rtrfr rrfb rrnt rrrbb rrr ffrfrbr rfrrr rn b b rfnr rrnr rrr nfn r r r f f n n r r r f r f r f r f r f f f r r f r r n r r t r b b r r r b b r r f f r r f r n n r f f n r f r f r r r f n r f r fnr trt t r b bb r nrfrfnr r brfr frfr r bb rr t rbbrr nrr frrr rn r r f f n n r r r f r f r f r f r f f f r r r r r t r r f r f r r t r r b b fnr t rt r rn rrr rfr bb bb fn r f n r r r n r r r r n f n r b r r f r f rfrf nnfnf rr frfnrffr rrt r b b b nrrr frfn frfrnffr rrfrffrf r trfnbn rr brfr rrffn rbrfr nrrtrfn rr fnr rtrfr tr rt b b r nrfr r rfrb frfr r r rr f bb rr frrrr n rfnrr rnrrr rn fnr rtr rt f r r n r r r b f f r f n r f f r r f f n n r r r f r f r f r f r f f f r n r r b b r r b b r t r r f f r r r n r f b b r f n r f b r r f n f r b fnbb rfn ftffn r rrrr ffrrt ffrnrrrr ft nrn frrt rrr rr nnrnrfr rf rfrfrf rtr rrt rr fr rbrn f trr tr ffrrrfr tbffrt rfr rnfrr rnrffr rrbb t b frrn rrr f rr rfr bb f brr rn rffr rf f rrffft rr rrtf rbbrr fnr rtrfr rt n r f f f r r f f n n r r r f r f r f r f r f f f r r r r r t r r f r f r r t r r b b r bb ffrf nrfr frf rr ftr rrrntbb r rrb frrr r r r b t f r r f f n n r r r f r f r f r f r f f f f r r r f r r n r r t r b b r r r b b r r f f r r f r n n r f f n r f r f r r r f n r f nbfr t rtr t rfr rrt b r b r

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Thursday, January 23, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B7 rfnttnnnbb frfff f r rrr rr t r r rr rr rrrrr rrrrr rrrrr rr rr r f r r t n t b r t b n t r t r f t n n t t n n n f r f r r f b b t nfr b ff n n t f n f t n t f f f rfff tr rnn rfbbt f btt fbtn r r r r r r r r r f r r r b t n n t n n t t n n n f fnnb bbnnt rfbnttnnt rff f f f r r tntb f ttnnff rnrf nt r r b n t r f t t n n r r b b rr rrr r rrr nrrf f f f n n n f r b b b t n t t f rr ntbf f ff tnn rtn ffbbbn n nt nnbb tbnt rfbnttnnb f f rf rr r r r rr rrrrrrrr rrf f r r r tntb fbntt nnb ntttnnff nr b r r r r r f n f r r r f f f f n n n f r b b b t n t t f rt ntb rf rrr n tb fnnbn tbnt r r rfnttnnbn rr f rff f r r r ntbntbnnbn rr rf r rrr rfr r fff nfrft bttfnnt t b r r r t r r f n f tntbf fr f n n n n f r b b b t n t t f r rff bntnf rbnn bbbt ttnt tttt tbt fbb tbnt r fbntnnn ff f rfrrfr rr rrf ffrr f r tntb tnr r r btbr f tr btt r n f r f ntttf n f tntbf rf f tbnnnt rff ffnn bbntnnn fbt tbnt r r rfnttnnb rr rrf rrrrr nnt frr frr rr rrrrrf f r r r r tntb fnttnnb n rf b r ntttnn r t rtrtbt r ttfn tnr tbnn trnn t f r n f tntbf rfr ttnrr bbbnt ntn f f f n n n f r b b b t n t f tbnt fnnbb tbnt r ntnnbb rtn frf r rr rnn tn f ff t r r f r r nt fntnnbb frf r rr rnn tnf f tr rnf rr rttnnff nt r r r r t r f r r r r r r r r r n r r f r r r r f n r n n b b b t n f t n n t f f tntb r rr rbn bbbt tnn tn ttntrr fnnbbb tbnt fnttnnb f nn rnnt f frf f r r r ntbfnttnnb f nn rnnt frf ffft f nrb ttnnt nt r r r r r b r t b r f r r r r t r r t n r r r r r r n b r f n n r r n b b n f n n r r t t b f n n r n b f b r n b t r b f n r r r r b b n f n b n f t b b r r r r r r b n r t r n n r r r r r r r r f r t n f r r r r f tnntbf rfr f f n n n f r b b b t n t t f f r tntrrnn bbbn f fnnb tbnt rfntbnnn rr f f f r r r tntb ntbnnn r r rr nf rb ttnnff nt tf rb rntnn rtbn r r tr f f ffnn bbbtn nntf tntbf rfr fnnbnt tbnt r rfntnnn f f r frf rrr rrfr rf rrfr rrrrt r f r r r t ntbf ntnnn f r r rrfr f r rnf rbttnn nt t r r t r r r f t r r r b b r r r r r r r r r n r r f f n r n n b b b t n f t n n t f ntb fr r nnbnn rrr trfrtttt bbbnt bbb nnn rr rfffft f nnb tbnt r rfntnnnt rff f rrrr rrr rrrr r f r r r r nt fntnnnt r ff r rrr rrr rrrrr f r rnf rttnnff tnt t r r t n r r r r r r r r r r n r r f f n r n n b b b t n f t n n t f tnnt rfr r ff tnnr rtn bbbn bnb tn tnntb ttt fnnbb bbnnt r r fntnnt ffr r r f fr fr f t f r r r r ntbf ntnnt ff r r rff rf r ft n rb ttnnttnt tnrr r rb r f tntb f f f f n n n f r b b b t n t t f r tntr rnn bbbn tn tbnt r r rfntnnbt r r f r rf f rr rrrrrr r rrrr f r r r ntbf ntnnbt nfrb ttnnfftt nt r t t n f b t n t b b b b f n f tbntbf fr rff tntrtnn fbbbnt nnn bnn f ffnnnfr bbbnnn ftnn ttf fnnb bbnnt rfbntnnbtn ff f frr r r r rr rrrrr rrrr rr rrrrf f r r r nntb fbnt nnbtn t ntttnnff nr

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B8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 23, 2014 rf ntbttt rrnt b b b n b n b f b n b n n rt rtt rr tt t b b b r t r r r t r t t b n t t r f t t r r t r t r r t r t t bnt btrt n n bbb nnnf f f n n n n n n b bbb t t n bnbn n nb n nttt rr f n n b b b n n b b n n b f t r tt bttt b btn rtt ttt t tt ttt trt bbt f t rt bb tn ff tbtt ff f n n n n n b b b b t t n n b b brnt nt nt nt b t tttt tttt bnt n nftt rrnt f f f f n n n b n n rt rtt rrt rtt t ttt t rt r t r r r t r t t b n t t r f t t r r t r t r r t r t t b b t tt b nf trf nf f f n n n n n bf b t b n n b b brnt nt f fn t ntb tt b bb tttt nbn nb b n fttrr nt n b b n b b b b n b b n b b b n f n n n n n n n b b b b b n b b n n n b b b b b b b b b b n b b b b b b n b n n n b n b b b n b b b n f f f b n n r t r r r t r t r r r t f f n bt rt n rb tntff f nf ttt r t r t t r r t t t f f n n n n n n bf bbb t bn nt n b b nb bbb bbbbbbb b n nttt rr b n n n n b b b b n n n n n b f b b n n b n n n t r tt bttt b btn rtt ttt t tt ttt trt bbt t rt bb tn ff tbtt f f n n n n n n b b t t n b bnf bbn bbn f bbbb b n nttt rr b b n b n b n n t r tt bttt b btn rtt ttt t tt ttt trt bbt t bb rt bb tn ff tbtt ff f n n n n n b b bbb bbntr r t bb n b brnt bt ff nt ntbbb bbnt rrt bb tttt nnt bntnt nf ttrr nt fbbb n nnb b bnb nn fbn f r t r r r t r t t b n t t r f r r t t nbbb nbn nbb nbb bbn nb nb nbbn b nbnnn nb n bnbbn b bbb bn bn b bnb bnbn nbb bbn nb b b nb bbbb nb bnn b bb bn nnnn bbn nfbn nnn bbnbbb n n bbbnb bbnnnnn bbbbbbb bbbnnb ntf t b rt f f t f f n n bn bb t t rrt b ttrr bnt b b b f rr bnt t rr tttt tt nfr ttttt rfnbr tt rrr f ttt t nt brt f fff f n n n n n n b f b t b n b b bb bb n b rnt ntt nttt ttrr nt b nb n bnn t nft trrt rtt b t t t t b nf rt rtt rrt rtt t t bt rt t f bt rn f f n n b tt rrtntr rr ntbtt trt rtt rtrt r tt rt r rrt r rtt tt tt rrtt f rrttt tt rttrt tt bbt bb ttr rttrt ttrtr rt t ttrt rrr rrtttt nffr tttttfb ttntfn rt t ffr rrttttt f rffr rrttttttr rrtb ftrrrttt tttt n f r rrtt rrt rtt rrt rt rt rrtt rrrr rtt rt rt rtr rrt tt b ttttt rrt ttttt rtrr ttttt r t ttr t r rtt trt trrt rttrr r rr rtr t fntr trrt r r r rrttt rtt rr r r rtt n b b b b f f t f f n n bn bb t t rrt b tt rrb nt b b b f rr bnt t rr tttt tt fnfr ttttt rfnbr tt rrr ttt t nt bbrt f fff f t f f n n bn bb t t rrt b tt rrb nt b b b f rr bnt t rr tttt tt fnfr ttttt rfnbr tt rrr ttt t nt bbrt f fff f t f f f n n bn bb t t rrt b tt rrb nt b b b f f rr bnt t rr tttt tt fr ttttt rfnbr tt rrr ttt t nt bbrt f ff f t f f n n bn bb t t rrt b tt rrb nt b b b f rr bnt t rr tttt tt fnfr ttttt rfnbr tt rrr ttt t nt brt f fff f t f f f n n bn bb t t rrt b tt rrb nt b b b f f rr bnt t rr tttt tt fnfr ttttt rfnbr tt rrr ttt t nt brt f fff f t f f f n n bn bb t t rrt b tt rrb nt b b b f f rr bnt t rr tttt tt fnfr ttttt rfnbr tt rrr ttt t nt brt ff fff f t f f f n n bn bb t t rrt b tt rrb nt b b b f f rr bnt t rr tttt tt fnfr ttttt rfnbr tt rrr ttt t nt bbrt f fff f t f f f n n bn bb t t rrt b tt rrb nt b b b f f rr bnt t rr tttt tt fnfr ttttt rfnbr tt rrr ttt t nt brt f fff f t f f f n n bn bb t t rrt b tt rrb nt b b b f f rr bnt t rr tttt tt fnfr ttttt rfnbr tt rrr ttt t nt brt f fff f t f f n n bn bb t t rrt b tt rrb nt b b b f rf ntb n

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Thursday, January 23, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B9 r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr nn bbfn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr nn ntfbn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr nn bbfn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr nn ntfbn n n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n bbfn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr nn ntfbn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n bbfn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr nn ntfbn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n bbfn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr nn ntfbn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr nn ntfbn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr nn bbfn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n bbfn n f n n bffn tfbb b r br b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n ntfbn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n bbfn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n ntfbn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n bbfn n n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n bbfn n n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr nn bbfn n f n n bffn tfbb b r br b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n ntfbn n n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n ntfbn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n ntfbn n n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n ntfbn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n ntfbn n n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n ntfbn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n ntfbn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n bbfn n n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n bbfn n n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f

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B10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 23, 2014 r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n bbfn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr nn bbfn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr nn bbfn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n ntfbn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n bbfn n n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n ntfbn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n ntfbn n n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n ntfbn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n bbfn t tnt bnf bffbnt nn ff tffn nfb tfbtbb fnbtb nfffbffb ftnt bbffbt ftff fff tnf tf b ttnf fbbbffn r nnfbbfbbfn bffnfn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n bbfn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t r ffnfntb ffnt r rrr r r b rrr n bbfn n f n n bffn tfbb b r br b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n ntfbn n n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n bbfn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n ntfbn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n bbfn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n bbfn f n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n bbfn n f n n bfb nftb b r br b f f t b b b b b b f f t b f r fbbff fn nftbtnnn tfftbt r rrr r r b rrr n ntfbn n f n n bftb tbnffb b r br f b b t f r ntfbtf t r rrr rr b rrr n ntfbn n f n n bft nff b r b r f b b f f b f f r ffnnbt r rrr r r b rrr n ntfbn n f n n bfb fbf b r br f f b f t b n b b b b n b f f n b b n f n b t f b f n t b f t b f b n t f f t f n b n b n t f f t b n b n b f n b b b n b t f b f n t b f t b f b n t f f t f n b t n t f b f n t b f t b f b n t f f n b f t f n b f t b n b b n b f f f r nfnbfn t r rrr rr b rrr n ntfbn n f n n bf bfb b r br b b t f r ffnft r rrr r r b rrr n ntfbn n n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r f f b b t f f r nttfnbnbfn nbft r rrr r r b rrr n bbfn n f n n bf bfb b r br b t f r bfbt r rrr r r b rrr n ntfbn f t t f t n f t n f t f n b nb fbbtbbf ffb bftfn bbf n f b n t n f b t f b bf fb rf bbtbbfff bbf tfnbbf bb bbf ffbfbbb ffnbf ffb bbbf nr fbft tftbbbf fbfn ftfr b f b f n f b f f n n b f t t b t f f n b t f n b t f n r r bbn tf bn n ff bfb b r n f b b n b b r r n b r r r n tf n fnft tfttb fftbfn n rb ft ttr ft bnft f t fb r ftfr r r

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Thursday, January 23, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B11 rfrr ntbttbt rtf rtffbfrrt ttttt tt btbbtrb rbrtrrtb ftbntttrrtt rfrbrtrtrt rbrtrrbb rbbf rrttttt brb rrrb rrtb t brbrbbtbrt brrtr rtbtr bftr rtbtbtt rrttft fbrtttbrttrt rrtbrr tfff rrttttt trbffrb tr r btff ttbb r btbtrtr rtbffrr fftftbtt ttfrtrtbbb rtbt bfbrbbrbr brtf bbrrr rtrtbbtrfrtft ttttrbt brtrttbbbf fbtttrtrft rbrrbrtrtr rbftttftt f bbbfbt frbtrbbfrr rtrbbbrtr rtrbftrttrtb rbfrrrtrb rbrrttbrtftbf rbrbtt rtbrrbrtf tbtrbrrr brbbrtttftt bbtrbrrb rbrftbrbbr tttfttrbrfttt brrbfrrrt rbbtftrtf rffttftf ttr rtft bbbfbb trbrttbrbrbb rbbtftrbrbttrbb ttbtttbr rrb frttft rttrtb rtbrbttrbbtb rbbttrtfr rtftrt tftbrtfbf rtrrtbrbtt bbtbrftrb rbbttt tbftrb bbfbt fttf brtttbrttrttrrrt rbfrftt rrttbfrtt t bbtttntb rrtrfrttrtrtr bftrrtbrt btrtftrttf ftbrt trrbftrr t ttbfr bb tbr tr r rf nrtb fb r r r t t t r b b b f r r b t t r t f r t r r t b r t r t r b r b b r f t r b b b r f r r b r r r t r b t t r t t r b b t r t b t t r t f f r b t f b r t b b t r b f b b t r b b r r b t t t n bfb nb nb t t t b t t b t b b r f r b r f r r r t r t r t t t t t t t f t t r b t t b t r t t t r t b t t t b t t b b r b t b f t t t r r t r b t b r t t b t t r r b r f b f t b t t t b t r r t t r r t r t t t r f r t r t b b t r t r f nr rttbfbr rfr bfbbtb rbbb r b t r t t b n r b r b b r b b t t t f n b r r r r r t f r b t r t b r t r r r r b t r b n t b r b b b r b r b nt r r t r t r n b f r r b t t r r b r b t f f t t f b f b t f b r b t r b t f b b f b r b nb fb r r r r r t r r b t t r r r r b r r r b r rtb b rnb b r f r t n r t r t b t r r f b f t f f t r t r r t r t r b b r b t b r t r t f t b r b r t r b r t b t t b t r t f r f t b r r r t f r b r r t b t rn r t b b r t t n b t b t r r t r b f r f t t r t r b t t t t b b b b b r f r b t r r b t t f r t t f b t f f r r t r f t b t t t b b b t r r r t b b r r r b t f ftbtbr trtb b b r b t f b r t t r t b f f r t b t b t b t rb btbft rbtrtb btrttbtbr bb r b t t b b r b n b b t b b rbrftb trrbt btr b t b t r t t rtrtbt rtrb r rttbtr trrb ttrftbft b t r f f b r r t f b b f r b r b r t r b r t b t r t b f r b r b r b t r r b rb b r t t r b f r t b r f t b b t r t t r t r b r b r b t r t t r t b rb r r r t b r b t t r r r f b r f t b t r b t r t f r b r r t b b r r r r b b r r r t b b t t r b t t r b r b r b rb r r r r t f r b b t f f r t t r b r b b b b r f b t r t b t b t r t t b r b t r t r t f t t b r b b fftrbt rrrtft bbtrfbt tbftbfbttbrb ttrtrtt r b r b t r b b b btbbbr ttrttrtt rtrbbbt b b r b r r t t r b t r t r f t b r b t r r r b f t r b t t f rbtr brb r r r b b t tb tr ttff nbb bbtrt b t b rt br tbtbtfb ttrrf b tbrtrb rbb t r b t b r f t b b t r b b t b r b r t t r b b t r b b b b b r t rrbr fbtbr ttbb rtb b ttrttr b r t r

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B12 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 23, 2014 rfnt btbrtbtrtb btftrtr f r r t b b b f r n b t fbtbf brfbtr bf brftr ft tbb f tbt brbrtb f nttfb rttt trt b r b b bfr t btrt ntbt r f t b f r t r brttbtrt trtbttrf nt tr tt bbtb r rntttb r f brttbtrtb tbtftrt rrt rtfr brbtf rtb rb t f f n t b r f tfntbtn b bttf tbt bbt t b t t b n t t b b f f r b t r t r t b b t b f n t r r t t t r rbfb b b t b t b r r r r bt ttfb f ttbb f t f trbtfbrtfntb r fbtfrtr ttb trbtfr fbf rt bbtfrt btttb ttftbt rb f rfb fbrtbttb f f t t b tb f fb r r bttrt r rf rtr f r r b t b f r rbrrtr brrt f f rttbft rftbt rfttr fbtt rn tbr rff rrftb b rnfbt btfr f btbt b t fntbt rt btnt b tb fbbt n ftb t fbt ntbr ttfrttb tr trt tb r b t b f bbt trtb fr rr t b t b t t r f b r f t b b t t r r b r r t b r f r t f t f f b t f f t f r f t f t t b f t b t f r t b r t r b t b t r r n t br rt tftbntf trffff btbt b r t f b t t t b f t b f b r f b t b b r t t t r b t rbbnrtb ntbb btbtr nrtb ttt tfbrt tbbtb brf trtftrf bttrtbrtbr tbbtbnt trtf tt f t b r t t b b t t t b r b r b r f f t f t t b r b b t b t rttb tntb tt brbtbtfbrf fft f r t b b f b n t r t b t t t b f r t t brf tntbnt trtb trbf bffbrf rrftb tfrttftf nt b b t t r b r b t n br rttfrtbttf rtt rbb ttb btn rbt brftfrtrf f r r frr rtbfbrttf fnttt n t b t br t tr b f tt b fntb r fbr f ttbbtf rrtr ffrrt r f r f t t b r r b b r r tbft f f rtbtrtr tbfbr rt n t b r t b f fbrt rt t r t t t t f rf b trftt ttftfbtf ttrt ttftbttf brrt tfr nr bt fr bttr tfr t b b b rt rb rtttrt ttr b fr btrr tbtfbtr rrtbbt t b t r b tf btftrt fr ftr t rftrt tbf btrtrt f trbrttbff ttr t r t t b frtfrtntb t rt brrt t btfttt bt btbf trtr brtbtrt trt tbtbtrtb r b t f f t t t rrttrtntbt tb trt tttrt ttr tb bbbfbt t f btrtbntf t bttf tbt bfr r rt brrt trttrtbf ttrt bbt b t r t b r f t f r t tbntbbb trfrbfrt r tbt rt tbfrtbfr f rbrtrfb tftt r nbtf t rtt brftbt rbrfb t fbrtbfrtbr bt rt t brttb r tbtbtt t rrbrtt rt frt b r r tfttf btftrt tbbt r bffbtfrf trt r rntbt t t f b t b t t t brf rtbf b tbtt tr tftrt btbrff tbtrb brtr f f rbb rtb bfrt rr trbttr r r rtbf b frr frf tb btbnttb br r r b brbbtf rr fr tbrtbtff t t b t t f br bt ttrt tntb ttrt b r f b r t b t b n t t brfbr t b r b t b n t ft rt fr tbtbntr ttbt r t b r r t tttb br r n r r t bb r btbbtrr f t n t f ff btbt f tbtfff rtbtbrt b ftrtff tt b r t b t b t r ft tbtbntr ttbt r t b r r t tttb br r n r r t bb r btbbtrr btb btb t t t b r t b b t b r t t r n t r t b t r r t r t t r f f b t r r t b b t b t n t r t b t t t b r b b ft b n f b r t r r t b t r b r ff trftr rtbr tttt f b t r b r t r f r t b r f tbtbntr ttbt r t b r r t tttb br r n r r t bb r btbbtrr f r b f f t b t t b t r t f r r t b t f n t b r fnrr rr ntb rtbfrt brtrtbf tbt frrtr bntb trr fnr r tbbbtf rttfrtbrtbfr tttfttbtrt bttrfrtbtrtbf trftbfrtf tbfrtbrtfrt rtbtrb rtrr rrnttr ttrt f f rntrtrtr rbt b t t b b t t r t t r b b t t b b t b b t t t b r f f b t b b t f rt t r t b t n t b n t r b r t f f r r t t b r t b b tbtbntr ttbt r t b r r t tttb br r n r r t bb r btbbtrr t rt tr rt t b t r t b r r t

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Thursday, January 23, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B13 rfff nnfftb trnn rfn ttb rnr f tff f rfntbt t rfnftbt bbb bfffrfnnnnfrbr tbbffn nrbr fbtr frtb r f n t b r r r r f f f b r t r r r t f r r f r t f r f r r t f r r b f t f r t f r r t r t r r rr n r b t r t t r r r t f f b n b t r n r b r n b b t r f n b b f t r r n t t t n r r t r t t r t t r r r t b t n n r f f r t t b r r n r r t b r r f fntbrt ffb trr rfrrtbfrf ff rtrtr rrbtr r t r rrrt t b r b tt trttrb r b t n t r b t r r t t f t r b r r r t t f t t f n t t b t r t t r b n r n t r b f n n b r b n r t f trf bttfttft ntnrtbt tf fnrrt f ttff ntnrtttf ffrr nrbrb tbrrt nnbr trf r b r n r t n b b f f r t r r t ffb rtbftr rbrttr tnb rbttr ttrfrnbrbtt brbrrtb frbrttr tr fb n trt trtfnnt nnttr fbttrtb rtf ntrrrt f t r f r r t r r r f r t b f b b r n t ffr r r t ff rn fffr frtnttf tnbttf trtf fbr tbrfrt f rtntffbtrf ttfnbrr rtnt tbrtrt f n r r f t n r t b f t r t r t n t r f ffn t t rr ffn t t ff f f f f r b r b r r r r r t t b f t r t r f ffbrf brrbf f rrrtrbbr f frt f f f nrrn ftr rfrrftnb f t f f f f f f f f f b t t r t r n b f r r t r r r r b n t f t frn ff rfbtf rrbr f r f r rr f ffrr rrtfbntf rtftrf f f t n f t r r f r b r b fnrt ff ttrf trb ff rtr ftr r rbbtrbrf rrttfbbb nrb fbrr rttrt nfnb rbbr tnrtbnt rt fb r fbtrrtr rbntrrt trb trtrb bntrrt trb bftfnt bbfrrtrbntr rtrbtf fb r rrtrbf t r frr rtrbfrbntr f frrr rtbbrt bbrrtbt t

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B14 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 23, 2014

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www.Leesburgdermatologyandmohssurgery.comEast Main StreetPine StreetEast Dixie AvenueLeesburg DERMATOLOGY & MOHS Surgery Leesburg Regional Medical Center S. Lake StreetJohnny Gurgen, DO FAOCDBoard Certified Dermatologist & Mohs SurgeonAward Winning Author & Lecturer of multiple World Renowned Dermatologic Publications. SPECIALIZING IN: rfnt bt t tt t NOW ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTSMost Insurance Plans Accepted Medicare Accepted ttt t tt ttt tttt ttt tttt C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 23, 2014EnjoyLife352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com CRITICS CHOICE: Gravity, Years win big / C6 www.dailycommercial.com LEANNE ITALIEAssociated PressNEW YORK The Super Bowl practically comes with a guarantee of A-list star watt age: No matter where its held, celebrities ock to the big game and the blowout extrav aganzas connected to it. But its location this year at MetLife Stadium in East Rutherford, N.J. just outside of New York City has raised the bar for over-the-top par ties and events that one would only expect from the self-pro fessed capital of the world. New York is hot and has al ways been hot, so the pressure is on. Energy will be pump ing, wherever you may be, said Shape magazine Edi tor-in-Chief Tara Kraft, who is helping plan a $2,500-a-ticket event at New Yorks swanky Ciprianis, co-sponsored by Mens Fitness. It will feature Mary J. Blige, Marc Anthony and John Legend. So far, it seems like the city has delivered on that promise. Jay Z will perform at DirecTVs Super Bowl Eve party; Drake is due to perform at another; the Foo Fighters are performing across from Bud Lights oat ing party on a cruise ship; the Kings of Leon and the Black Keys are set to rock out at two different events; GQ is plan ning an exclusive, invite-only party thats still under wraps but likely to attract plenty of boldface names; and Su per Bowl staple parties spon sored by the likes of Playboy and Maxim are expected to be even more wild given this years location. I think the expectations are a lot higher for New York, said Jon Gieselman of Di recTV, which invented the Ce lebrity Beach Bowl. Whats so unique about it is youre competing with other Super Bowl events but youre really com peting, also, with all of the other incredible things that New York has to offer. Theres so much to do in New York. Gieselman and his team be gan planning two years ago, rather than the usual one, due to tight competition for THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comMusical Smokey Joes Caf, a Broadway songand-dance tribute to the 1950s and s, is making its Lake County premiere Friday night at Sonnetag Theatre at the IceHouse in Mount Dora. Director Darlin Barry believes the musical re vue will resonate with many theatergoers and remind them of their teenage years. The show is energet ic, fast-moving and has great singing and dancing, she said. Its lled with fun, happy music that reminds us of a sim pler time. The musical revue runs through Feb. 16. Smokey Joes has never been done in this area, said the director, who believes it may be a rst in the Orlando area. The whole story doesnt have a plot to it, its simply a tribute to two successful songwriters (Jerry Leiber and Mike Stoller) and it travels through their whole career of writing catchy rock n roll songs for The Coasters, The Drifters, Dion and the Bel monts, Elvis Presley and a lot of other artists, she said. Their songs have sizzled across the radio airwaves and lit up the charts for decades. Some of the 40 songs in the show include, On Broadway, Stand By Me, Kansas City, Super Bowl, New York style, promises A-list sizzle BRAD BARKET / AP Hip-hop artist Kendrick Lamar performs onstage at the Power 105.1s Powerhouse Concert in New York. Lamar will host a VIP event during Maxim magazines Big Game Weekend as part of Super Bowl XLVIII festivities. MOUNT DORAMusical Smokey Joes Cafe opens Friday night PHOTO COURTESY OF SCOTT HODGES Quentin Brown and Desiree Perez practice Spanish Harlem for the Smokey Joes Cafe musical, which premieres Friday at Sonnetag Theatre.SEE MUSICAL | C3 JAKE COYLEAP Film WriterHaving clung to the Russians as go-to villains long af ter the Cold War thawed, the movies nd themselves cur rent again with their favorite arch-enemy. Cooling Russo-American relations have yielded an opening for the return of Tom Clancys CIA analyst, just in time for the Sochi Olympics. In the Jack Ryan reboot, Jack Ryan: Shadow Recruit, Chris Pine takes over as the spy who was played by Alec Bald win (The Hunt for Red Octo ber), Harrison Ford (Patriot Games, Clear and Present Danger) and Ben Afeck (The Sum of All Fears). Its a decent legacy of a dark-haired, intellectual ac tion hero. Ryan is a navigator of murky, reasonably real istic, international espionage worlds. He has neither James Bonds preternatural suavity nor Jason Bournes viscer al butt-kicking skills, but in stead anxiously nds his way with patriotic cunning. Shadow Recruit, which was scripted without a Clan cy book by Adam Cozad and David Koepp, tells a new backstory for Ryan. Inspired by Sept. 11, he joins the Ma rines and is heroically in jured in Afghanistan. During his recovery, he meets his eventual ancee (a doctor named Cathy played by Keira Knightley) and is lured to the CIA by a mysterious recruiter (Kevin Costner, unconvinc ingly trying to exude a Don ald Sutherland-like gravitas). Hes covertly embedded at a Wall Street bank where he uncovers a Russian plot to buy up U.S. Treasury bonds, Review: Rebooted patriot games in Jack Ryan LARRY HORRICKS / AP Chris Pine, left, and Kevin Costner star in Jack Ryan: Shadow Recruit, an action thriller about a covert CIA analyst who uncovers a Russian plot to crash the U.S. economy with a terrorist attack.SEE REVIEW | C3SEE PARTIES | C2

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 23, 2014 352-253-0059 Visitpetlodgeandspa.comIn Leesburg, next to Home DepotDiscover why pet owners trust us for their boarding, day care and grooming needs. suitably large venues and navigation of complicated permitting procedures. Though theres a chance for blistering cold weath er or even snow on Feb. 2, DirecTV is more than prepared for inclement weather: Its eighth annual beach bowl will be inside an 88,000-square-foot structure that he boasted can withstand hur ricane-force wind. It will be lled with more than 1 million pounds of sand and is set to feature stars including Shay Mitchell of Pret ty Little Liars, model Chrissy Teigen and food TV star Guy Fieri, as well as retired football greats like Joe Montana. Rockers Par amore will perform. Like the Beach Bowl, some of the big gest events will have some access for the non-boldfaced. Time Warner Cable will stage four nights of VIP par ties and concerts from a pop-up; a small number of customers can win free tickets via Twitter to see P. Did dy and Drake on Super Bowl Eve and Kings of Leon that Thursday night. Janelle Monae, Fall Out Boy, TLC, J. Cole, the Goo Goo Dolls and Gavin De Graw are among those booked by VH1 for a concert slate dubbed the Super Bowl Blitz, six nights of entertainment in all boroughs, plus New Jersey. The Foo Fighters and Zac Brown Band will perform as part of Bud Light Hotel festivities near the cruise ship docked on the Hudson, along with Imagine Dragons, Run DMC and Fall Out Boy. That Friday, Nelly was booked there, on the pier next to the Intrep id for an after-party hosted by Playboy. In Brooklyn, more than 3,000 people are ex pected to stroll, eat and socialize their way through Taste of the NFL, a chef-heavy par ty that will raise money for hunger relief. Invit ed guests include chefs Bobby Flay, Tom Colicchio and Mario Batali, along with NFL greats Kellen Winslow Sr. and Anthony Munoz. I think its really spe cial the Super Bowl is going to be there, Fall Out Boys Pete Wentz said. New York is al ready sort of pre-ready for this kind of event. Some of the hottest parties will be unat tainable to most. GQ is throwing a bash for 300 guests at the Boom Boom Room atop The Standard hotel in the meatpacking district. Superhot Grammy nominee Kendrick La mar was tapped for two events, hosting Maxims bash and performing at ESPN the Par ty, where hell also be joined by Robin Thicke and Jermaine Dupri. And Howard Stern is having his birthday bash beforehand at an all-star event hosted by Jimmy Kimmel. Gieselman said some previous Super Bowls didnt attract the same level of celebrity to an cillary events that New York is due to bring. One reality of some of those other markets is you just dont have quite as many people coming in. There were no direct ights from Los Angeles to Indianapolis, for instance. That really depressed, in my mind, the num ber of sort of A-level ce lebrities, he said. Model-turned-actress Brooklyn Decker, co-host of the twoday Leather & Laces pre-Super Bowl bash at Liberty Theater in Times Square, said the Indianapolis Super Bowl two years ago was one of her favorites. You got a hand-knit scarf when you land ed and there denitely was a homey touch, she said. PARTIES FROM PAGE C1 ALICIA RANCILIOAssociated PressPARK CITY, Utah Kate Hudson is not only a co-star of Zach Braff in his second mov ie, Wish I Was Here, shes also a good friend. So she feels a special connection to the lm, which Braff nanced through an appeal on the donation site Kickstarter. Ill never forget. We were sitting down having a cou ple drinks and he goes, You know what? Im tired of peo ple telling me I can or cant do things. Im just gonna start doing what I want, recalled Hudson at the premiere of the movie. And I was like, You know, you do that. It sort of became your mantra. She also says the lms script, co-written by Braff and his brother Adam, struck a chord. It made her emotional to explain it on the red carpet. I loved it and actually it hit me on a very personal level be cause the themes of this lm are about family, and you know, nding yourself and where you belong, and letting go of cer tain dreams and realizing that your life is right in front of you and taking that in instead of being one step ahead of it, she said. Tears welled up in her eyes as she added: Just something about it just really reso nated with me and made me quite emotional. Wish I Was Here is Braffs second directorial effort. His rst, Garden State, which he wrote, directed and costarred with Natalie Portman, was a critical success. Its been 10 years since Braff returned to the directors chair and he made it happen by funding the movie using the crowd sourcing site Kickstarter. The Kickstarter thing was born out of... like, God, this system is exhausting and theres so many pitfalls its ridiculous. There has to be another way, explained Braff of the red tape and politics that can hinder lmmaking in Hollywood. Braffs good friend Donald Faison, Mandy Patinkin, Joey King, Josh Gadd and Ashley Greene are also in the movie and were at the Saturday pre miere. One Direction singer Harry Styles also showed up to sup port Braff, who has become a good friend. Patinkin ew from Alaska to make it to the premiere. He couldnt stay for the screening though because he ew to Los Angeles for Saturday nights SAG Awards to represent his series Homeland. Its a busy day. Its a busy day. I ew in from Alaska last night, he said. Four ights to get here. Visiting my son and now here for this joyous oc casion and then the minute the lm starts I have to race in the car, go to the airport, y to L.A., run into a bathroom, put my tuxedo on, run to the red carpet for the SAG Awards and be at the table before it goes on the air. SANDY COHENAssociated PressPARK CITY, Utah Miles Teller who can be seen on screen later this month with Zac Efron in That Awkward Moment took four-hour drum lessons three times a week to play the lead in Whiplash, shown opening night at the Sundance Film Festival. Teller plays a jazz drummer determined to succeed, whether because of or in spite of an unforgiving instruc tor, played by J.K. Sim mons at his most intim idating (and muscular). Attending the countrys most prestigious music academy, Tellers character, Andrew, aspires to be one of the greats, play ing until his hands bleed. Simmons is Fletcher, a teacher prone to belittling his students in an effort to unearth their determination and will to improve. Writer-director Damien Chazelle said he told Simmons: Just scare us. The 28-year-old Cha zelle, whose short lm of the same title and subject won an award at Sundance last year, is also a drummer who drew from personal ex periences for the story. The original lm ba sically helped us get in the conversation with, like, nanciers and people who might want to take a risk about a movie about a drummer, Cha zelle said. Without the short, I dont know if we would be here. Teller described the lm as a pretty intense, dra matic almost, like, thriller environment for conser vatory jazz music.Sundance Film Fest opens with Whiplash premiere DANNY MOLOSHOK / AP Cast member Miles Teller poses at the opening night premiere of the lm Whiplash during the 2014 Sundance Film Festival, on Thursday in Park City, Utah.Hudson has emotional connection to Braff movie Kate Hudson feels an emotional connection to friend Zach Braffs second movie ARTHUR MOLA / AP Actress Kate Hudson and director/co-writer Zach Braff pose at the premiere of the lm Wish I Was Here during the 2014 Sundance Film Festival, on Saturday in Park City, Utah.

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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) which he suspects will be sold off in a coordinated act of terrorism and currency devaluation. Surely, if Ronald Reagan (whose endorsement of Clancys rst novel, The Hunt for Red October, propelled his fame) was still around, hed swoon over a spy thriller based on the harrowing threat of ination. Ryans investigation leads him to the Rus sian oligarch Viktor Cherevin, played by Kenneth Branagh, who also directed the lm. Certainly, it takes a bite out of the nationalistic politics when the mov ies villain is played by a knighted British actor known for his Shakespeare work. Branagh endows his lm with (mostly) old-fashioned compe tency something of ten lacking in todays action lms but little to distinguish it from superior thrillers that have come before. The best thing here is the sleekness of modern Moscow, where much of the action takes place. The lm is lled with a nighttime mix of neon and taillights set against the Kremlin and other monuments a handsome enough rendering to send a viewer back to the re cent Bond, Skyfall, for those elegant Shanghai scenes. But Shadow Recruit is also disappoint ingly formulaic, rely ing on the familiar set piece-driven story of an implausible heist and a time-bomb nale. Knightley is too strong a force for this girl friend role. And when the global scheme is gured out in a minute with a bank of comput er-searching analysts, one foresees the obsolescence of the action lm: sprawling plots undone with a few key strokes. Jack Ryan: Shadow Recruit is perhaps most signicantly a test for Pine as a mov ie star. Early in the lm, when Ryan is forced to defend his life in a hotel room battle, he ably depicts the shock and horror of a man en countering such a cir cumstance for the rst time. But Pine also fails to make his Jack Ryan more than an after thought to Baldwins know-it-all or Fords reluctant hero. As Costners character says, he too much resembles a Boy Scout on a eld trip. One unlikely cameo should be noted: New Yorks famed repertory art-house theater, the Film Forum, appears early in the movie when Ryan swaps information at a screening of Sorry, Wrong Number. At least in Shadow Recruit, the inte rior has nally been upgraded to plush sta dium seating. Jack Ryan: Shadow Recruit, a Paramount Pictures release, is rat ed PG-13 by the Motion Picture Association of America for sequences of violence and intense action, and brief lan guage. Running time: 105 minutes. Two stars out of four. REVIEW FROM PAGE C1 Hound Dog, Yakety Yak, Charlie Brown, Love Potion #9, Spanish Harlem, Poison Ivy, Young Blood, Little Egypt and Jailhouse Rock. Starring in the musical are Mani Cadet, Bry an Demond Williams, Eric Giles, Quentin Brown, David Coalter, Laurie Sullivan, Desiree Perez, Savannah Rucks and Melissa Vasquez. Joining Barry on the production team are choreographer Myles Thoroughgood; bandleader and co-music director Glenn Vander voort, leading a vepiece combo; co-mu sic director and vocal coach Justin Ward We ber; costume design er Sharon Siegrist and lighting designer Amy Hadley. Call the box ofce at 352-383-4616, or go to www.icehousetheatre. com for ticket information. The Sonnentag Theatre at the IceHouse is at 1100 N. Unser St. MUSICAL FROM PAGE C1 CHRIS TALBOTT and MESFIN FEKADUAP Music WritersKendrick Lamar vs. Macklemore & Ryan Lewis. Lorde vs. Katy Perry. Get Lucky vs. Blurred Lines a.k.a. Pharrell vs. Pharrell. There are so many tough choices this year at the Grammy Awards, where Jay Z is the top nominee with nine, but may not the favor ite to take the most trophies when the show airs live Sunday on CBS at 8 / p.m. from The Sta ples Center in Los Angeles. Lamar, Mackle more and Lewis, Justin Timberlake and Phar rell Williams are next with seven, but none is guaranteed a trophy in what must have been a tough year for voters and has been for us as The Associated Press tries to sort out the mess. Here are a few tips for this years ofce pool:ALBUM OF THE YEAR The Blessed Unrest, Sara Bareilles; Random Access Memories, Daft Punk; good kid, m.A.A.d city, Ken drick Lamar; The Heist, Macklemore & Ryan Lewis; Red, Tay lor Swift. FEKADU: Justin Timberlakes The 20/20 Experience doesnt even have a 20 percent chance to win this though it should. And why isnt Bruno Mars Unorthodox Jukebox on the list? I cant deal. Putting my per sonal feelings aside, this is how it will work: While Taylor Swift had earth-shattering numbers, Sara Bareilles created a top-notch, memorable album, and Macklemore & Ryan Lewis owned 2013, they wont win here. That leaves Daft Punk and Kendrick Lamar who is like a second com ing to hip-hop. If Ran dom Access Memories was a little stronger, it would win, but I think the Recording Academy after failing to properly award amaz ing rap records in the top categories will get it right with a win for Lamar. Poetic Justice, indeed! TALBOTT: Dont be daft, punk! Looking back over the history of the Grammys, the usual winner in this category is that years event album. Those records got attention beyond the quality of the music for some reason or another. With all due def erence to Taylor Swifts popularity, the album that felt like an event in this group is Daft Punks Random Access Memories. RECORD OF THE YEAR Get Lucky, Daft Punk featuring Phar rell Williams and Nile Rodgers; Radioactive, Imagine Dragons; Royals, Lorde; Locked Out of Heav en, Bruno Mars; Blurred Lines, Robin Thicke featuring T.I. and Pharrell. TALBOTT: Oh, Lorde, this ones easy. Get Lucky and Blurred Lines had their runs, but Lorde nished the year in the strongest po sition as Grammy voters were lling out their nal ballots. Those other two songs were sexy or depending on your point of view, sketchy come-ons, and felt like distant memories of one-night stands as the year closed. Lorde, on the other hand, of fered something of an anthem for the dispossessed, an antidote to the swagication of pop music. Listeners took note, and I think Gram my voters did, too. FEKADU: You have a strong argument, Talbott, but I also think Lorde may be too new to win this shoot, she was too new for a best new artist nomi nation. Thats the same deal for Imagine Dragons. Mars hit, while epic, might seem too old, which leaves us with two Pharrell-laced bangers. Get Lucky wins this because it features a legend, a su per-respected musical duo and it wasnt sued by Marvin Gayes chil dren. Cant wait to see their suits.SONG OF THE YEAR (SONGWRITERS) Just Give Me a Rea son, Pink, Nate Ruess and Jeff Bhasker; Locked Out of Heaven, Bruno Mars, Philip Lawrence and Ari Levine; Roar, Katy Perry, Lu kasz Gottwald, Max Martin, Bonnie McKee and Henry Walter; Roy als, Lorde and Joel Little; Same Love, Macklemore, Ryan Lewis and Mary Lambert. FEKADU: I think the real competition is be tween Just Give Me a Reason and Same Love. Pinks duet with Nate Ruess, who won this award for We Are Young with fun. last year, is a rousing num ber and a win like this for Pink is deserving after shes impressed us year after year. Same Love, though, was a social anthem and more than a year after it was released, it still provides the chills when Macklemore be gins his verse. Who am I kidding? Same Love wins this. TALBOTT: History tells us sometimes the hits win. Sometimes the winner has become an anthem in some way. And sometimes its a right-eld entry you may not have expected. I think this is where The Recording Academy shows its love for pro gressive, open-hearted messages and rewards Macklemore & Ryan Lewis for a song that was a lot of all three.NEW ARTIST James Blake; Ken drick Lamar; Macklemore & Ryan Lewis; Kacey Musgraves; Ed Sheeran. TALBOTT: This category is and always has been bafing. This is a strong group, but how could Lorde not be nominated? Historically best new artist has been impossible to predict, and this years nominees are all over the board. While I person ally feel Kendrick Lamar has the best longterm prospects among these entries, I think voters are focused on Macklemore and Lewis and their dazzling year and will give the nod to the Seattle rap duo. FEKADU: If Ed Sheeran released a sophomore album this year as grat ifying as his 2011 de but, this would be his trophy. But youre right about Macklemore and Lewis winning this.Grammy predictions: Macklemore? Kendrick? Lorde? CARLO ALLEGRI / AP ABOVE: American musician Ben Haggerty, better known by his stage name Macklemore, right, and his producer Ryan Lewis pose for a portrait, at Irving Plaza in New York. Macklemore and Ryan Lewis have seven nominations at Sundays Grammys. BELOW: Katy   Perry performs on stage at the American Music Awards at the Nokia Theatre L.A. Live in Los Angeles. Perrys Roar is nominated for Song of the Year.

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 23, 2014 CANADIAN MEDSSave up to 80%on Your Meds Prices COUPON R X 744 S. US Hwy. 441, Lady Lake(Near Oakwood Grill Restaurant)CALL FOR A FREE QUOTEWe ship anywhere in the USALocally owned & operatedInitial Purchase of $100.00 or More$10.00 OFFAdvair Benicar Celebrex Cialis Crestor Cymbalta Flomax Levitra Lexapro Lipitor Nexium Spiriva Viagra ZetiaORDER BY PHONENo store visit required R. Kim Etheredge, D.C.Chiropractic Care with a Personal Touch Complete Chiropractic Care352.365.1191Corner of Picciola Cutoff and Hwy 44/127Lake Sumter Landing Professional Plaza DEAR ABBY: I am 36. My husband is 60. We have been together for 10 years. During the rst four years we got along great, but he now says he wants to have affairs. He texts women and tries to hide it from me. I found out he was texting his rst ex-wife. It made me uncomfortable, so I asked him to stop. He didnt. When I realized he hadnt, I told him I would leave if it happens again. This kind of behavior has been going on for more than half our marriage. I am at the point where I dont want to cuddle or be affectionate with him at all. He commented the other day that he should be allowed to have an affair because I mentioned that I nd Hemingway inter esting. (He was known for af fairs.) Im at a loss. I care for my husband and dont want to hurt him. But Im also scared that I cant afford to be on my own. A little advice? UNSURE IN WASHINGTON DEAR UNSURE: Hemingway was also known for his drinking and big-game hunting. Is your husband considering doing those things, too? If ever I heard of a couple who could benet from mar riage counseling, its you two. As it stands, your marriage is broken. Counseling may help. If it doesnt and you dont have a job, nd one and gure out a way to cut your expenses so you CAN afford to be on your own, because it looks like you will be. DEAR ABBY: I am an esthetician who works as a waxing specialist. A customer of mine came in a short while ago and admitted to driving to my salon while drunk. She men tioned she had almost crashed her car getting here, and I could smell the liquor on her breath. She is one of my regular customers, but I am very against drunk driving. How would I professionally handle this? I wanted to report it, but I didnt know what car she was driving or where she was headed. How should this be handled in the future? CONFLICTED IN SAN FRANCISCO DEAR CONFLICTED: Because you know the woman well, you might say, You nearly crashed your car getting here. I care about you too much to let you drive home like this. Im calling you a taxi. Pick up your car tomorrow. When shes sober again and comes in for her next appoint ment, tell her how worried you were about her. There are two ways to lose a customer. One is by offending her. The other is by letting her kill herself be hind the wheel because shes so drunk she cant see straight. So let your conscience guide you. DEAR ABBY: I have a condition that causes constant mi graines. A new neighbor heard about my illness and is determined to become my second mother. She continually tries to visit, call and text even though my husband and I have asked her not to. I dislike hurting people. How can I get her to stop her stalk er-ish behavior without making this old lady my enemy? MY OTHER HEADACHES A NEIGHBOR DEAR OTHER HEADACHE: Stop asking and TELL this well-meaning woman that shes making your condition worse by continuing to call, text and visit. And while youre at it, tell her that when youre ready for company, you will contact her but only when youre feeling well enough to chat. If she persists after that, dont answer her calls and refuse her visits.Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.Comics&Diversions LUANN MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM MUTTS ZITS GARFIELD FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE B.C. ROSE IS ROSE HEATHCLIFF PEANUTS www.dailycommercial.com Dear AbbyJEANNE PHILLIPS Husband enlists Hemingway in campaign to have an affair

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Thursday, January 23, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 SNUFFY SMITH HAGAR THE HORRIBLE BEETLE BAILEY BABY BLUES BLONDIE PHANTOM PICKLES SHOE DILBERT DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical column and ninesquare sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puzzle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION

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HAWKS FLY PAST MAGIC IN ORLANDO, SPORTS B1 UNEXPECTED EXPENSE: With no Medicaid expansion, business could see big nes A5 CHARGED: Lake deputy accused of sexual battery A5 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Thursday, January 23, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 23 3 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED B5 COMICS C5 CROSSWORDS B11 DIVERSIONS C4 LEGALS B5 MONEY A10 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A13 WORLD A7 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A14. 60 / 31 Mostly sunny and cool 50 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com A Lake County Sher iffs deputy shot a man they said was acting sui cidal Wednesday after noon just south of Cler mont. A helicopter that landed at the end of Aria Court, several feet from where the shoot ing took place, took the man to an unknown hospital and his con dition was unknown Wednesday night. Sgt. James Vachon, sheriffs spokesman, said the deputy, whom he did not identify, has been placed on administra tive leave pending the outcome of an internal investigation. The Florida Depart ment of Law Enforce ment, which routinely investigates any shoot ing by a police ofcer, has taken over the in vestigation. The shooting LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com F lorida Education Com missioner Pam Stew art said Wednesday that proposed changes to Com mon Core, national bench mark education standards, will not affect the rollout of the standards and new statewide assessment by the 2014-15 school year. There are not major, rec ommended changes, she said while attending a liter acy event at Lost Lake Ele mentary School in Clermont. Most of them are calculus, which is not assessed. Further, Stewart said the few changes, such as teach ing cursive writing, will not affect teachers because they have already been instruct ing students in this area. I dont think the changes being proposed are going to upset teachers worlds very much, she said. However, some members of the Florida Senate Educa tion Committee remained skeptical of reaching the deadline for implement ing Common Core by next school year. I nd it hard to believe MILLARD IVES | Staff Writer millard.ives@daily commercial Authorities say they charged a 62-year-old Ta vares man in the death of Jane Doe, whose body was found decomposing in Sum ter County last year, in part, because he was receiving her pension checks since the slaying. Jane Doe was identi ed as Mary Jane Weaver, a 57-year-old Kentucky resi dent and platonic friend of the man accused of shooting her Ralph Harold Penrod. Before learning her name, authorities had little to go on except the tattoo Jane on her left shoulder. Penrod made his rst appearance on murder charges at the Lake County jail on Wednesday and was Stewart touts Common Core PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Florida Education commissioner Pam Stewart read Princess Pigtoria and the Pea as third grade students follow along on iPads at Lost Lake Elementary school in Clermont on Wednesday. Lost Lake Elementary third grade students use iPads to follow along as Stewart reads Princess Pigtoria and the Pea. ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writer roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com After ve months of investigating alleged misdeeds by Grove land ofcials, the Flor ida Department of Law Enforcement has found nothing to prosecute and State Attorneys Of ce will be closing the book on the matter, of cials say. All of these allega tions were unfounded by FDLE in their inves tigation and I concur with their determina tion, Assistant State Attorney Mark Simp son wrote in the memo he sent to Ric Ridgway, Floridas Chief Assis tant State Attorney. The FDLE conclud ed that although some of the misdeeds were deemed to be sub stantial allegations of misconduct, there fore, appropriate for re porting, they were not enough to stand alone. Based on the wit ness statements, facts and circumstances sur rounding the afore mentioned complaints, probable cause does not exist to support criminal charges, the FDLE determined. Specically, the FDLE investigation was linked to: A public integrity complaint from Grove land Police Lieutenant Jesse Baker against former Mayor James Gearhart and other city ofcials, alleging four instances of alleged Sunshine Law viola tions. A complaint of bid tampering after Gear hart was said to have circumvented the citys bidding process for a job proposal. A complaint that public records were de leted after an alleged incident where Grove land Information Tech nology Director Andy Sapp said Gearhart wanted his person al computer checked for incriminating evi dence. Gearhart resigned in November, saying he was tired of the the atrics and the brutal attacks by fellow as sociates and council members against my self and my family. The only thing I want to say is that Im glad its over with, BUSHNELL Authorities identify Jane Doe found murdered in Sumter County COURTESY PHOTO Dr. Erin Kimmerle, a professor of anthropology at the University of South Florida, helped detectives solve the murder case by putting together thi composite sketch. FDLE: Nothing to prosecute after Groveland probe Education Commissioner stops by Clermont school to discuss standards SEE FDLE | A5 SEE STEWART | A2 SEE MURDER | A2 CLERMONT Lake deputy shoots man who was acting suicidal SEE SHOOTING | A2

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 23, 2014 BRIDGE HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Thursday, Jan. 23, 2014: This year you go from be ing idealistic to being intense ly practical. Others might feel a bit insecure around you, as they dont know who will be in your shoes from one day to the next. Be sensitive to oth ers needs. If you are single, you are likely to meet some one while out and about. Your relationship might have too public a prole for comfort. If you are attached, the two of you enjoy a common com mitment that often occupies your time. Make sure that you also schedule time away together to relax. SCORPIO is demanding, and often that quality pushes you away. ARIES (March 21-April 19) A meeting might take place in the morning. By the after noon, you will seek out indi viduals rather than groups. Use your intuition when deal ing with a feisty partner. How you see a situation could change because of a conver sation. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Complete a good amount of work by midday. An associate, partner or loved one could demand a lot of attention in the afternoon. You know what you want, but the other party might not be as sure. A dis cussion could be difcult, as a result. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Tap into your imagination in the morning, when an idea is more likely to serve you. Late afternoon presents a differ ent outlook and a far more demanding schedule. A boss might be eyeing your perfor mance. Do not disappoint him or her. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Your temper could rise to the surface in the morning, yet by the afternoon, you might for get what had upset you. Your imagination lls in the gaps and easily can nd a solution. Tap into your instincts regard ing a child or loved one. You will know what to do. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Re turn calls, make time for a meeting and handle as much as you can in the morning. By the afternoon, you will want to become less available. You might have a situation on your mind that you need to sort out. Give yourself some extra time to reect. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Be aware of what someone else expects, because you dont want to disappoint this person. In some form, you could send mixed signals. To keep that from happening, be clear with yourself before you act on a personal matter. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Get a head start on your day, if possible. If an important matter must be handled, do it the morning. By the after noon, your concerns might change. A discussion about nances seems inevitable. Be aware of a certain insecu rity that seems to control you. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) You could feel off in the morning and wonder why you are proceeding the way you are. Stop. Think things through, and take your time. You could feel a lot different ly about the same situation a little later. A family member tends to drag you down. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) Dealings with oth ers are highlighted. You need a better sense of di rection and an idea of what you want. If you are straight forward, others are likely to respond in kind. Use the af ternoon for doing some qui et work, and perhaps make a call or two. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) Several associates will seek you out for advice. Right now, you need to take a strong stance. Dont allow anyone to distract you. Un derstanding will evolve later in the day. A meeting could allow you to share recent events and news. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You could be making an important decision before you know it. Your take-charge atti tude will pay off quickly. Dont hesitate to stay on top of a key situation, as no one else cares about your interests as much as you do. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) A direct conversation es tablishes a connection, but not necessarily an agree ment. You could be in for a fast change if you are not careful. How you deal with a friend or loved one might change, given a different per spective. Detach. HOROSCOPES HOW TO REACH US JAN. 22 CASH 3 ............................................... 0-6-1 Afternoon .......................................... 4-4-4 PLAY 4 ............................................. 4-6-0-3 Afternoon ....................................... 5-0-4-2 FLORIDA LOTTERY JAN. 21 FANTASY 5 ............................... 4-5-6-14-18 MEGA MONEY ........................ 2-9-29-4219 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. that the districts are anywhere close to being ready, Education Com mittee Chairman John Legg, R-Lutz, said at a Jan. 8 meeting. And, Sen. Dwight Bul lard D-Miami, ques tioned why the new as sessment needed to be put in place for the 2014-15 school year. What happens if we were to put the brakes and lets say, lets get it right and give it the right amount of time, he said. We can use this test as sort of a baseline test in order to gauge whether or not it is the right tool in the tool box to use without im pacting all those areas it could impact. The Common Core State Standards were researched, written and developed by profes sional educators and ed ucation experts from across the United States and agreed upon in 2010 through a state-led ini tiative by the National Governors Association and Council of Chief State School Ofcers, according to the Flori da Department of Edu cation. Specically, the CCSS provide clear educa tional standards, while allowing local districts and schools the exi bility needed to deliver quality instruction in the classroom, according to the FDOE. CCSS is a shift in the way teachers teach, put ting more of the learning in the teachers hands, Stewart said Wednesday. Stewart volunteered her time to read to thirdgrade students for Read Across Lost Lake, an an nual program that is part of Celebrate Liter acy Week, Florida. Vol unteers, including com munity leaders, read to students in numer ous classrooms in the school. Rep. Daniel Webster, R-Winter Garden, Lake County Commission er Sean Parks, Super intendent Susan Mox ley, Lake County School Board Member Rosanne Brandeburg and South Lake Chamber of Com merce President Ray San Fratello participated in the event. We believe this pro gram shows students the importance of reading, said Susan Emrick, liter acy coach. Rhonda Hunt, prin cipal of the school, said students at the school continue to improve in reading. We received our Lake Benchmark Assessment for the second quarter and we have improved 10-15 percent for our mid-year reading, she said. Moxley lauded the schools achievements. This school performs well because teachers are so dedicated to mak ing sure learning is rig orous and applicable, she said. Indeed, 2013 Florida Comprehensive Assess ment Test scores show that 75 percent of third, fourth and fth grade students scored three or above in reading at the elementary school, ac cording to the FDOE. The FCATs are scored on a 1-5 scale, with ve being the highest score. It is the second high est score in the dis trict, said Chris Patton, spokesman for the dis trict. In 2013, 59 percent of third-graders scored three or above on the FCAT in the district, ac cording to Patton. The state average is 57 per cent. Moxley said Wednes days program highlight ed how fundamental reading is to everything we do in life. Parks said he has par ticipated in the program for the last three years. Reading is the abso lute most essential skill to grasp for learning, he said. Webster agreed. It is the gateway to knowledge, gateway to learning and gateway to success, he said. The National Coalition For Literacy reported that one in six adults in the U.S. have low litera cy skills and nearly one third have weak numer acy skills. STEWART FROM PAGE A1 transferred to the Sumter County jail. Were just glad this part is over, now we will wait for the trial and more closure, Weavers brother, Bob Sturtz, said following a press confer ence at the sheriffs ofce. Weaver remains in the Sumter County jail on no bond. Sheriffs ofcials and family members said Weaver and Penrod have known each other since high school. They moved in together in Kentucky as platonic friends sometime after Weavers husband died. Last year, the cou ple was in the middle of moving to Tavares, where Penrod had family mem bers, when Weaver went missing. Sturtz said he believes Penrod had just gotten off the interstate in Wild wood when he decided to leave her body in a wood ed area behind Wendys on State Road 44. Thats where a man later look ing for his lost wallet dis covered the body on April 22 of last year. Capt. Kevin Hofecker, a sheriffs spokesman, said investigators believe the body had been there for about three weeks before it was discovered. It was Dr. Erin Kim merle, a renowned pro fessor of anthropology at the University of South Florida, and also present at the press conference, who helped detectives solve the case by put ting together a composite sketch from the remains whose similarity to Weav er looked unbelievable. The sketch came into the hands of Kentucky State Police, who noticed it resembled Weaver, re ported missing by her family in June of last year. Sheriffs ofcials arrest ed Weaver at a mobile park home in Tavares on Tuesday. Other than citing high tech investigative tech niques and old fash ioned police work, de tectives did not provide any details of how they linked Weaver to the murder. However, Hofecker said investigators believe Pen rod killed Weaver over her dead husbands pension checks that she was re ceiving and Penrod con tinued to receive until his murder arrest. MURDER FROM PAGE A1 Associated Press ORLANDO George Zimmerman is releasing a new piece of artwork, this one portraying the special prosecutor who charged him with second-degree murder. Robert Zimmerman Jr. posted his broth ers new painting Wednesday on Twitter. He said details about its sale would follow Thursday. The painting titled Angie uses shades of red and orange to depict north east Florida state attorney Angela Corey holding her thumb and ngers together. Text on the piece reads, I have this much respect for the American judicial system. Zimmerman sold another painting on eBay last month, with a winning bid of $100,099.99. Zimmerman was acquitted in July in the 2012 shooting death of 17-year-old Trayvon Martin. Zimmerman painting targets prosecutor occurred near the end of a cul-de-sac in Lake Crescent Pines East, a community full of nice stucco houses. Wit nesses said the wound ed man was lying in the street until he was taken to the hospital. We dont ever get anything like that around here, said Rose McGriff, a 12-year res ident who lives beside the home where the shooting happened. Vachon said deputies responded to the 10700 block of Aria Court about 3:30 p.m. Wednes day to attend to a man who was possibly sui cidal, when the shooting occurred. He directed questions to FDLE of cials, who werent able to provide any more de tails late Wednesday. Several neighbors questioned by the Dai ly Commercial said they werent home at the time of the shooting. One woman, who didnt want to be identied, said they saw the man bleeding and running with a knife in front of law enforcement. An other woman said she heard what she thought were reworks until law enforcement arrived. SHOOTING FROM PAGE A1

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Thursday, January 23, 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 LADY LAKE Lake Ear, Nose and Throat offers wellness fair seminar Lake Ear, Nose, Throat and Facial Plastic Surgery will host a series of seminars and demonstrations of the latest medical advancements at the Face2Face Wellness Fair from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., on Saturday at 1501 N. U.S. Highway 441. Participation is free and attendees will receive complimentary educa tional materials and other giveaways. For information, call 352-259-5126 or go to www.Face2FaceFl.com. LEESBURG Chamber to hold sunrise breakfast The January Leesburg Chamber sunrise breakfast will be held from 7 to 8:30 a.m. today 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 that work. Tickets are $8 in advance or $10 at the door. Call 352-787-2131 or email bonnie@leesburgchamber.com to reserve your seat. OXFORD Church to host suitcase drive The United Church of Christ at The Villages will hold a used suitcase drive for local womens shelters. Members are collecting the used suitcas es 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 352-748-9199, or go to www.villagesUCC.org. TAVARES Crappie Masters season begins Friday Bass Pro Shops Crappie Masters Tournament season begins with the rst leg of the Florida State Championship on the Harris Chain of Lakes on Friday and Saturday. Registration for a free kids sh ing rodeo begins at 8:30 a.m. on Saturday at Wooton Park. The rodeo will be held from 9 to 10:30 a.m. Tournament weigh-ins, open to the public, will be held at Wooton Park, 100 E. Ruby St., on both days. Fishing hours are from 7 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Late entry and voucher pickup is at 5 p.m. today at the Tavares Civic Center, 100 E. Caroline St. TAVARES Author to speak at End of Life Care conferences Local author and retired hospice nurse Judy Flickinger will be one of the workshop leaders at the End of Life Care conference presented by Cornerstone Hospice and Palliative Care, offering information on mak ing end-of-life decisions. Conferences will be offered from 8:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Thursday at Hope Lutheran Church, 250 Avenida Los Angelos, The Villages, and from 8:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., Jan. 30, at the Church of the Nazarene, 32151 David Walker Dr., in Tavares. Reservations are required and can be made by calling 352-742-6783. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com Umatillas City Council voted Tuesday night to have Utility Ser vice Company of Atlanta x water line cutoff valves to prevent prob lems seen last October when a water main broke and the entire city was left without water for several hours. According to a previous memo from City Manager Glenn Irby, the cost for this will be around $20,000. He said he expects the work to begin in three to four weeks and be com pleted by the end of March. The company out of Georgia has indicated that they believe that 80 plus percent of the valves will work, once they use the equipment theyve got, which works on hydraulics, Irby said Wednesday. That leaves you with 20, less than 20 percent of them are not going to be ne. The city has about 360 such valves. Irby previously said replacing the existing valves could cost $1,040,687. If youve got 80 plus percent are exercisable, then you wont spend that money (for new ones), Irby Umatilla opts to examine, fix water valves TAMARA LUSH Associated Press TAMPA The wife of a man who was shot and killed during an argument over texting at a movie theater said Wednesday that her whole world just got shattered in a million pieces. Nicole Oulson cried during a news conference at her attorneys ofce in Tampa. She spoke briey, thanking the community for its support. She added that her focus now is on the couples 22-monthold daughter. Its so hard and un bearable, she said. Oulson and her hus band, Chad Oulson, were in a movie theater Jan. 13 when he was shot during an argument with anoth er man. Curtis Reeves, a 71-year-old retired po lice ofcer, is charged with the second-degree murder and is being held without bail. A hearing to determine whether he should be released on bail will be held in Pasco County on Feb. 5. Reeves was subdued by Sumter County off-duty sheriffs Cpl. Deputy Alan Hamilton, who took the weapon from the gun man and held him un til other law enforcement ofcers could reach the theater. It was a coura geous act. said Lt. Bob by Caruthers, a sheriffs ofce spokesman, said earlier. Friends of the cou ple say Chad Oulson was texting their daughters baby sitter when the ght erupted during movie previews. Nicole Oulson said Wednesday that she and her husband rarely had a day off to spend together. I was just so excited and looking forward to spending the day with the love of my life, she said. Oulson was also shot in the hand and said she is still trying to recover. During the news confer ence, her left hand and arm were covered in a cast. Her attorney, TJ Grimaldi, said that Oul son has an unfortunately clear recollection of what THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com If you have three female friends or co-workers, one of them better have a good heart doctor. Heart disease af fects every 1 in 3 wom en, said Dr. Gary Allen, a board-certied, cardio thoracic surgeon at Flor ida Hospital Waterman, who will be joined by a panel of female health experts at 8 a.m. on Jan. 31 for the rst Womens Hot Topic Breakfast, a free event at the hospital where heart health will be Wife of theater shooting victim mourns husband CHRIS URSO / THE TAMPA TRIBUNE Nicole Oulson, the widow of Chad Oulson who was shot and killed over a texting dispute at a Wesley Chapel movie theater earlier this month, is consoled by attorney TJ Grimaldi as she speaks to reporters Wednesday in Tampa. TAVARES Waterman plans Heart Month events STEVE FUSSELL Correspondent The Fruitland Park City Commission on Tuesday approved a settlement of a class action lawsuit to over turn the citys controver sial utility services fees, a voluntary $8-per-month charge on city utility bills commissioners enacted in 2009 to help bolster police and re department bud gets. The settlement was an nounced following a closed-door meeting be tween the City Commission and the citys attorneys. Such private meetings are permitted under Floridas Sunshine laws when elect ed ofcials need to discuss pending litigation with at torneys. Lake County Judge Mi chael Takac will have to ap prove any settlement be fore it becomes ofcial. A hearing is tentatively scheduled for March 5. If approved, the city will establish a $530,000 set tlement fund and a mech anism to refund utility services fees paid by city residents since 2009. City attorney Scott Gerken explained that the court will rst determine Fruitland Park OKs settlement Staff Report Rod Dixon, who joined the Daily Commercial and South Lake Press as pub lisher three months ago, announced Wednesday that he is leaving for what he called a once-in-a-life time opportunity. It is a bittersweet deci sion, but I have announced that I am resigning as pub lisher of the Daily Com mercial and the South Lake Press , Dixon said late Wednesday. I have been given a dream job oppor tunity and my family and I have decided we cant pass it up. I am extremely proud of the things we have ac complished at the Daily Commercial in the short time I have been here. We have a dedi cated group of employ ees that tru ly want to produce the best daily newspaper they can and it is easy to see the im provements that have tak en place in the past three months. Dixon, 49, joined the Dai ly Commercial and South Lake Press Oct. 28 after spending the past 14 years at the helm of 11 newspa pers in Missouri. When he stepped down from Chillicothe to accept Daily Commercial publisher Dixon to depart DIXON Staff report A traditional supper, honoring the 255th anniversary of the birth of Scotlands most famous poet, Rob bie Burns, is planned Friday in Mount Dora, a sister city to the town of Forres in northern Scotland. The 5 to 9 p.m. event at the Club house Community Ballroom at The Lakes of Mount Dora will feature Scot tish music, dancing and food. Cost is $27 per person and reservations are required by calling Mount Dora Sister Cities Association President Marsha Blum at 352-383-3198. The 22nd annual event is open to the public, Blum noted. You do not have to be of Scottish decent or a resident of The Lakes to attend, she said. It is open to every one. A social hour beginning at 5 p.m. will be followed by a traditional Scottish buffet at 6 p.m. Roast beef, baked chick en, Neeps n Tatties (Scots for turnip MOUNT DORA Annual Scottish supper set for Friday SEE SHOOTING | A5 SEE LAWSUIT | A4 SEE DIXON | A4 SEE EVENTS | A4 SEE SUPPER | A4 SEE PIPES | A5

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 23, 2014 Army ~ Navy~ Air Force ~ Marines ~ Coast GuardActive Duty/Veterans Thank you for serving our country.Banks/Page Theus Funeral Home410 North Webster St., Wildwood, FL 34785 352-748-1000 www.bankspagetheus.com OBITUARIES Pastor Cornelius Brodus Sr. Pastor Cornelius Bro dus Sr., Funeral Services for Pastor Cornelius Brodus Sr., founder/ owner of Brodus Bar beque Groveland, FL age 89, who passed away on Wednesday January 13, 2014, will be held Saturday Janu ary 25, 2014, 11:00 A.M. at First Baptist Church, 137 East Cher ry Street Grove land, FL. Bishop Ronnie Davis Ofciat ing. Interment will fol low in the Edgewood Cemetery, Groveland, FL. Visitation will be held on Saturday Jan uary 25, 2014 from 9:30 A.M. until service time at the church. He is survived by his lov ing wife of 56 years: Lucille Brodus; Son: Cornelius Brodus Jr.; Stepsons: Carl Beazer, Kevin Beazer, and Reid Beazer; Daughters: Gail Brodus, LaRue Brodus, Deloris Carter, Vivian Brodus, Donna Bro dus Forrest and Chan da Brodus Bush and a host of other relatives and sorrowing friends. Marvin C. Zanders Fu neral Ho me, Inc. 232 W. Michael Gladden Blvd. Apopka, Florida. (407) 886-3388 www.zander sfuneralhome.com A Zanders Service Betty M. Hunter Betty M. Hunter, 85, of Leesburg, passed away Thursday, De cember 26, 2013 at her residence. Born in Sutton W. Vir ginia the daughter of Oscar Henry and Blanche Mable (Hosie) Smith. Betty moved to Lees burg in 1990 from Stu art, FL. She was a very active member of Unit ed Faith Assembly of God Church, where she was known for her cooking. Betty was a cook and obtained her license as a CNA at age 60, in the Stuart area. She loved work ing in her serenity gar den. Survivors include her baby Ittie Bit, 3 daughters, Sonjia Lor raine Twigg, Leesburg, Brenda Lea Hunter, San Francisco, CA and Phyl lis Jean Hunter, Stuart, FL, a son, Kenn Hunter, Leesburg, 24 grandchil dren, 18 great-grand children and 8 greatgreat grandchildren, 3 sisters, Lorraine Fletch er, Indiana, Martha Jane Carter, Stuart, FL Norma Jean Blakely, Eustis, FL and a broth er, J.B. Smith, Hobe Sound, FL. A memori al service will be held in her home at a lat er time. Online con dolences may be left at www.beyersfuner alhome.com. Arrange ments entrusted to Beyers Funeral Home and Crematory, Lees burg, FL. Deacon C. Lee Martin Jr. Deacon Charlie Lee Martin Jr., Funeral Ser vices for Deacon Char lie Lee Martin Jr., age 81, of Leesburg, FL, who passed away on Friday January 17, 2014, will be held Sat urday January 25, 2014, 11:00 A.M. at Mt. Cal vary Baptist Church, 1012 E. Line Street Leesburg, FL. Reverend Tony C. Person, Pas tor. Interment will fol low in the Evergreen Cemetery, Leesburg, FL. Visitation will be held on Friday January 24, 2014 from 6-8 P.M. at Mt. Calvary Baptist Church, Leesburg, FL. Marvin C. Zanders Fu neral Home, Inc. 232 W. Michael Gladden Blvd. Apopka, Florida. (407) 886-3388 www.zander sfuneralhome.com A Zanders Service William Maurice Miller William Maurice Miller, 87, of Leesburg, Florida, passed away Saturday, January 11, 2014, at Cor nerstone Hospice House in Sumter ville, Flor ida. Mau rice was born De cember 5, 1926, in Jud sonia, Arkansas. Af ter attending Nettleton schools where he was a two-year All-District basketball player, he entered the U.S. Army and played service ball for the Third Army Headquarters, helping win the European Mil itary Championship and earning All-Euro pean All-Star honors. Maurice earned a BSE degree in PE from Ar kansas State Universi ty in 1950 and an MSE degree in PE from Ole Miss in 1956 before do ing post-graduate work in Wyoming in 1957. He taught and coached at Piggott and Trumann in Arkansas and at Caruth and Kennett in Missou ri and held administra tive posts at Perryville, House Springs, and Kir by, Missouri. Leaving education, he served as assistant manager of the state employment ofce in Paris, Tennes see. He was inducted into the ASU Athletic Hall of Honor in 1986. Maurice was a member of The Villages church of Christ in Lady Lake, Florida and was pre ceded in death by his wife Shirlene. Survivors include a sister, Kath ryn Williams, and 6 ne ices and his friends at Highland Lake Com munity in Leesburg. Funeral services were held Saturday, January 18, 2014 in Jonesboro, AR. Burial was in Mt. Zion Cemetery near Walcott, AR. For lasting memorials the family asks that consideration be given to a Hospice program of the donors choice. Online registry at www.emersonfuner alhome.com. Francis Earl White Francis Earl White, a resident of Grand Court, Tavares, Florida died January 6, 2014 at Florida Waterman Hos pital. He was born Jan uary 26, 1924 to Grant and Lucille (Harkel road) White in Rural Valley, Pa. Mr. White worked at GE in Erie, Pa. in the motor as sembly division before re tiring to Leesburg, Flor ida in 1989. Earl served in the Army during WW II and was married to Edith Lorraine shortly after returning home. Earl and Lorraine en joyed traveling, na ture and bird watching. Mr. White was preced ed in death by his wife Edith Lorraine, broth ers Daniel and Carl (WW II veterans) and sister Doris. He is sur vived by nephew Ter ry White and wife Jan ice of DuBois, Pa. and several other relatives. He is also survived by a very dear and be loved friend Karin Car roll formerly of Lees burg, Florida. Funeral arrangements are un der the direction of the Allen J. Harden Funer al Home of Mt. Dora, Florida. Burial will be at Florida National Cem etery, Bushnell, Flori da. Memorial contri butions may be sent to the Disabled American Veterans, Chapter 87, PO Box 2236, Leesburg, Florida. DEATH NOTICES Ruth Aline Rich Ruth Aline Rich, 98, of Eustis passed away on Tuesday, January 21, 2014. Hamlin & Hilbish Funeral Directors, Eus tis, FL. IN MEMORY BRODUS HUNTER MILLER You are reading the local paper how much of the settle ment fund to award in legal fees and admin istrative costs, then de termine an amount to award two-time com mission candidate Mi chael Howard and his wife, whom Judge Takac appointed as class repre sentatives last year. Former Commission er Jim Richardson, who initially led the suit, was disqualied as a class representative. An earlier settlement offer proposed by attorneys for the plaintiffs called for a $15,000 payment to the class representa tives. Judge Takac may set a different amount on March 5. After those amounts are allocated, any mon ey remaining in the set tlement fund will be returned to utility cus tomers who have paid the fees in the past. Only city residents will quali fy for refunds. Utility fees were not charged to util ity customers outside the city limits. Eligible utility custom ers must apply to the city for their refunds. Re funds will be made on an individual pro-rated ba sis. Customers who paid the most will receive the biggest refund checks. The city will set up a method for applying for refunds after the court approves the settlement. Any monies that re main in the fund af ter utility customers are paid will be returned to the general fund. Commissioners en acted the utility services fees ve years ago to off set budgetary shortfalls brought on by the reces sion, the housing mar ket collapse and reduced property values. From the start, the city has col lected approximately $560,000 from the fees, or about $100,000 annually. The police depart ments annual budget is about $1.1 million. Richardson led the lawsuit in federal court in February, 2013 level ing two sets of allegations that the utility services fees were illegal and that commissioners and city staffers unfairly opposed his reelection campaign in November, 2012. Last year the feder al judge split that com plaint into two separate actions and sent the util ity service fee issue to Lake County court for disposition. The city settled its fed eral court suit last year for $150,000. LAWSUIT FROM PAGE A3 the position at the Dai ly Commercial he was the senior publish er over 11 newspapers, among them six dailies, three weeklies and two bi-weekly shoppers. His arrival came al most a month after Hal ifax Media Group pur chased the papers from HarborPoint Media in a deal that included the Daily Commercial of Leesburg, the News-Sun of Sebring and the South Lake Press of Clermont. With the acquisition, Halifax increased its holdings to 20 papers in Florida and 36 newspa pers in the Southeast. Founded in 2010, Hal ifax Media is headquar tered in Daytona Beach. The companys invest ment group includes Stephens Capital Part ners, JAARSSS Media, and Redding Invest ments. Halifax Medias strategy is to invest longterm capital in quality companies positioned in strong markets that are closely connected to the community. DIXON FROM PAGE A3 and potato), corn pud ding, and all the ac companiments will be served, along with the traditional haggis. This is a bring-your-ownbottle event. Entertainment will include music by Floridas state ddle champion Jonathan Hodge, a violin solo by Caitlin Brown, co medienne Marilyn Vallely, and tradition al Scottish bagpipe music and dancing. Burns Night, in ef fect a second nation al day in Scotland, is celebrated on Burnss Jan. 25th birthday with Burns suppers around the world, and is more wide ly observed in Scot land than the ofcial national day, St. An drews Day. The Lakes of Mount Dora Clubhouse is lo cated at 8576 Lakes of Mount Dora Blvd., off Hwy 44 east of 44B. SUPPER FROM PAGE A3 the main topic. Hor mone replacement therapy, nutrition and stress management will be discussed as well. Kim Kilne, coordi nator of marketing and communications for Florida Hospi tal Waterman, said the breakfast will be the rst of four hearthealth programs of fered in February, in cluding a health expo where attendees can receive free health screenings. The free events are part of the hospitals Go Red campaign for Heart Month, all designed to raise education and awareness about heart disease. While heart disease is one of the lead ing causes of death in Lake County for both men and women, Dr. Richard Pearce, direc tor of the Florida Hos pital Waterman Heart Center, said many of the factors contribut ing to heart disease can be prevented by making lifestyle im provements. The hospital has room for 120 attend ees at the break fast event; organizers hope to attract young working women. We know through studies that wom en are really the gate keepers to the health care of their families, so the more that you can give them the ed ucation and the re sources that they need, they can spread throughout their fam ily and to their spouse and children, Kilne said. Its all about aware ness and providing ed ucational tools to the community that they might not be able to get elsewhere, Kilne said, noting the hospi tal has made changes to its cardiac services. We want to pro mote the new tech nology and the differ ent renovations that we have done to pro vide superior heart services to the coun ty and the expertise of the physicians that are available here, she said. We want people to know that they can come to us for complete heart care. The Tavares hospi tal also plans to host an open house at the end of February to show its renovated cardiac catheteriza tion lab. To register, call 352253-3635 or visit FH WatermanHeart.com. HEART MONTH EVENTS 8 a.m. Jan. 31, Womens Hot Top ic Breakfast at Florida Hospital Waterman Mattison Confer ence Center Allen and a panel of wom ens health experts will have frank discus sions about womens health issues. Topics will include hormone replacement therapy, nutrition, stress man agement and heart health. 1 p.m. Feb. 5, Florida Hospital Wa terman Mattison Conference Center Heart Matters: Over view of Cardiac Is sues, presented by Dr. Samuel J. Goss. 11 a.m. Feb. 13, Heart to Heart: Health and Wellness Expo in the main en trance atrium, featur ing health, wellness and tness experts, as well as clinical and educational resources all geared toward pro viding the most upto-date information for living a full and active life. Registra tion and fasting will be required for some of the screenings. Free screenings will include glucose, to tal lipid panel, blood pressure, spine and hearing. 1 p.m. Feb. 26, Florida Hospital Wa terman Mattison Conference Center Cardiac Devices: Overview of Arrhyth mias, presented by Dr. Miguel Bryce. EVENTS FROM PAGE A3

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The majority of victims have no symptons.ABDOMINAL ULTRASOUND..............$95Helps identify cancers/disease of the liver, pancreas, kidneys, gallbladder and spleen.ALL RESULTS & FILMS MAILED TO YOU IN 2 WEEKS.Schedule individual tests or GET ALL SIX and SAVE BIG:COMPLETE EVALUATIONAll Six Ultrasounds$179 happened that day and that the cou ples child is so young she knows only that Daddys gone. Grimaldi said that he is exploring options for a civil lawsuit and that his rms priority is to help Oulson through her grief and Reeves crimi nal trial. According to a sheriffs ofce re port, Reeves became upset when Oul son was texting and spoke to Oulson during the previews. Ofcials said Reeves got up and informed man agement. When Reeves returned to his seat, additional words were ex changed and Oulson threw a bag of popcorn at Reeves, the report said. Reeves told investigators that Oul son struck him in the face with an un known object, and thats when he re moved a gun from his pants pocket. The report said that he red the gun, striking Oulson once in the chest, and that Reeves was in fear of being at tacked. Hamilton and his wife were in The ater 10 at the Cobb Grove 16 Theatre in Wesley Chapel, sitting through pre views and waiting for the movie Lone Survivor to start, when the shot rang out. Reeves attorneys said during an initial court appearance that he had every right to defend himself and that he should be released on bail due to his deep ties to the community and his years as a Tampa police ofcer. Grimaldi said that during next weeks bail hearing for Reeves, he will object to his release. Everyone with a cellphone is at risk, Grimaldi said. SHOOTING FROM PAGE A3 Gearhart said Wednesday. But now comes the hard part of forgiving all the people that made all these alle gations over the past eight years. Although he re signed in the midst of the FDLE inves tigation, Gearhart said this was for the sake of his wife and not because he had done anything wrong. I knew certain people just wanted me out, but when all this started inter fering with my wifes health, I said, This job is not worth that, no way, Gear hart said. She suf fers from high blood pressure and, when her medication had to be doubled, I knew I had to resign and I dont regret it. However, Gear hart said the citizens will regret not hav ing a watchdog like him looking out for their interests. The citizens of Groveland do not want to support their council but, now, they are going to see an increase in taxes and a lot of other things, when all I was trying to do was to keep a decent budget, get people FDLE FROM PAGE A1 to do their jobs and get peo ple to see that if you quit wast ing mon ey, you can have decent paying jobs while keeping a low tax rate for our citi zens, he said. ...But its over with and I wish the best for the city and the peo ple working for the city of Groveland that do a good job. There are a lot of hard workers on staff that really care about the city and I re spect them. FDLE investigat ing agent Daniel Wal lace did say he had rea son to believe Gearhart provided a false state ment during question ing about an allega tion led by Groveland police Sgt. George Scott Penvose, claim ing he was approached by Gearhart and then Vice-Mayor Tim Loucks in a Publix parking lot. The ofcer said he was asked at least one ques tion about the Grov eland police dispatch center during a time it was being considered for outsourcing by the council, which would be a violation of Flori das Government in the Sunshine law. During the course of this investigation, it was determined May or Gearhart provided a false statement not in an ofcial proceed ing, Simpson said. Due to Mayor Gear harts false statement, there is probable cause to believe Florida Stat ute 837.012(1) was vio lated. However, the State Attorneys Ofce will not le charges, Simp sons memo said. The allegation, even if true, is insufcient to support a charge of perjury in a non-of cial proceeding, Simp son said. City Attorney Ani ta Geraci-Carver said the controversy is now over. Based on my con versations with FDLE Agent (Daniel) Wal lace and ASA (Assistant State Attorney Mark) Simpson, this matter is concluded, she said. GEARHART said. So, some of them were anticipating will have to be changed. The city does have some working valves on the shelf -one of each size, at least, Irby said, adding city work ers could change some of the valves in-house. The exact cost for re placing the valves that cannot be xed will not be available until the initial work by Util ity Service Company is complete. An aging, 10-inch wa ter main broke last Oc tober along Kentucky Avenue and workers could not nd working valves along the line to shut off the ow, result ing in the entire distri bution system being shut down at the water plant. Irby said the city is under a rate study for all utilities. The city is in a posi tion to where it is going to have to do something with both (its) water and waste water utility, Irby said. The city can not do anything until this rate study is com plete, because it antic ipates borrowing up to ve million dollars to replace or x the aging infrastructure. Higher rates are need ed for another rea son, the city manager said.The utilities are not standing on their own as to revenues and expenses, Irby said. PIPES FROM PAGE A3 KELLI KENNEDY Associated Press FORT LAUDERDALE The deci sion by state lawmakers not to expand Medicaid could cost Florida business es as much as $253 million a year in tax penalties, according to a new re port released Wednesday. Companies with 50 or more em ployees face Internal Revenue Service penalties if workers get subsidized health insurance through the new exchange under the Affordable Care Act. But they dont face a tax penal ty if workers get subsidized coverage through Medicaid. A report by Jackson Hewitt Tax Ser vice Inc. estimates 214,000 Floridians between the ages of 18 and 64 are unin sured, working full-time and earn be tween the poverty line and 138 percent of poverty. Of those, about 84,000 work full-time for large companies offer ing health coverage, but workers likely cant afford it and could seek coverage and get tax credits in the exchange. That could cost Florida business es between $169 million and $253 million a year, assuming a $2,000 to $3,000 penalty for each employee who gets a subsidy in the exchange, according to the report. If Florida lawmakers agreed to ex pand Medicaid, employers would not face a tax penalty because the workers would qualify for Medicaid. Its expan sion would cover low-income people making up to 138 percent of the feder al poverty level, about $15,860 for an individual. As some states are still evaluating their participation, it is critical that any projections of the net costs of Medicaid expansions also reect the very real costs of the shared respon sibility penalties to employers in any particular state, said Brian Haile, se nior vice president, Jackson Hewitt Tax Service Inc. Democrats and health advocates have been trying to build momentum on Medicaid expansion, but it may be a stalled issue even before the 2014 Leg islative session begins in a few months. Sen. Rene Garcia, R-Hialeah, led a Medicaid expansion bill Tuesday simi lar to a bill that passed the state Senate last year, but died in the House. As one of the nations largest econ omies, it would be irresponsible to leave money that can benet thou sands of Floridians on the table, said Garcia. With no Medicaid expansion, businesses could face fines Staff Report A Lake County sheriffs deputy was arrested Wednesday after a woman complained that the ofcer sexually assaulted her in a car on New Years day. The woman told investigators that she and her boyfriend had been out the night before celebrating New Years Eve at a bar in Orlando. At some point, she passed out from drinking too much. She said she awoke later in the passenger seat of a car to nd Donnelly standing be side the vehicle. According to a press release from the Sheriffs Ofce, the deputy placed the womans boyfriend in the back of his patrol car. When the woman asked Donnelly not to take her boy friend to jail, the deputy reportedly began groping her and making inap propriate comments. She told detec tives she was scared and felt she had no choice but to cooperate, and said Donnelly was adamant that she not tell anyone because he was going to let her boyfriend go. Donnelly then called for relatives to come and pick up both the victim and her boyfriend. The woman reportedly told the relative what happened.. Sheriffs ofcials say a sexual as sault examination performed on the victim supported her claim. Investi gators also reviewed the dash cam era video from the patrol car and found that the camera was turned off during the encounter for approx imately 22 minutes. Donnellys patrol car was pro cessed for evidence and swabs were sent to the Florida Department of Law Enforcements lab for analysis. The analysis showed that the vic tims DNA was found on the steering wheel, the gear shifter knob and the ashlight in Donnellys patrol car, ofcials said. Donnelly was booked into jail and was charged with sexual battery. He was being held on a $10,000 bond. Lake deputy is charged with sexual battery

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 23, 2014 NO DEALER FEES DANNY LEN BUICK GMC NO DEALER FEES DANNY LEN BUICK GMC INC17605 US HIGHWAY 441 MOUNT DORA, FL 32757877-216-3803 888-553-0120www.dannylen.com*ALL PRICES PLUS TAX, AND TAG. NO DEALER FEES. FINANCING WITH APPROVED CREDIT. HOURSSALES:9-7 MON-THURS SERVICE: 8-5:30 MON-FRIDAY ITS TAX TIME!!!! VEHICLES UNDER $10,000FINANCING AVAILABLE ON MOST UNITS 2005 SUZUKI FORENZASTK#163381B $1995* 1998 TOYOTA COROLLA CESTK#137846A $2995* 2004 BUICK LESABRE LMTSTK#124380A $7995* 2005 TOYOTA MATRIXSTK#9788A $7995* 2005 VW BEETLE CONVERTIBLESTK#9793 $8995* 2010 FORD FOCUSSTK#134615A $9995* 1998 PONTIAC TRANSPORTSTK#248881C $2995* 2001 CHRYSLER VOYAGERSTK#131216B $4995* 2001 BUICK LESBARE LMTSTK#563469B $5995* 2005 BUICK LACROSSESTK#213665B $7995* 2007 SATURN IONSTK#9769B $7995* 2004 TOYOTA TACOMASTK#9883A $8995* 2007 DODGE CARAVAN SXTSTK#536996A $9995* 2004 BUICK LESABRE LMTSTK#171709A $6995* NEDRA PICKLER Associated Press WASHINGTON President Barack Obama shone a light Wednesday on a col lege sexual assault ep idemic that is often shrouded in secrecy, with victims fearing stigma, police poorly trained to investigate and universities reluc tant to disclose the vi olence. A White House report highlights a stunning prevalence of rape on college campuses, with 1 in 5 female students assaulted while only 1 in 8 student victims re port it. No one is more at risk of being raped or sexually assaulted than women at our nations colleges and universi ties, said the report by the White House Coun cil on Women and Girls. Nearly 22 million American women and 1.6 million men have been raped in their life times, according to the report. It chronicled the devastating effects, including depression, substance abuse and a wide range of phys ical ailments such as chronic pain and dia betes. The report said cam pus sexual assaults are fueled by drinking and drug use that can inca pacitate victims, often at student parties at the hands of someone they know. Perpetrators often are serial offenders. One study cited by the report found that 7 per cent of college men ad mitted to attempting rape, and 63 percent of those men admitted to multiple offenses, av eraging six rapes each. Obama, who has overseen a military that has grappled with its own crisis of sexu al assaults, spoke out against the crime as an affront on our basic decency and human ity. He then signed a memorandum creating a task force to respond to campus rapes. Obama said he was speaking out as presi dent and a father of two daughters, and that men must express out rage to stop the crime. We need to encour age young people, men and women, to realize that sexual assault is simply unacceptable, Obama said. And theyre going to have to summon the brav ery to stand up and say so, especially when the social pressure to keep quiet or to go along can be very intense. Obama gave the task force 90 days to come up with recommenda tions to prevent and re spond to the crime, in crease awareness of each schools track re cord and enhance coor dination among agen cies. ALICIA CHANG AP Science Writer LOS ANGELES The largest object in the as teroid belt just got more attractive: Scientists have conrmed signs of water on the dwarf planet Ceres, one of the few bodies in the solar system to hold that dis tinction. Peering through the Herschel Space Obser vatory, a team led by the European Space Agency detected water plumes spewing from two re gions on Ceres. The observations, published in an issue of Nature come as NA SAs Dawn spacecraft is set to arrive at the Tex as-sized planet next year. Its long been sus pected that Ceres is wa ter-rich, but previous detections have been inconclusive. This is the rst denitive evidence of water on Ceres and conrms that it has an icy surface, said lead au thor Michael Kuppers of the European Space Agency. It makes Ceres a more exciting target for exploration, he said. The latest nding puts Ceres in a special class of solar system ob jects with active plumes of water, a key ingredi ent for life. The com pany includes Jupiters moon Europa where an underground ocean is believed to exist and the Saturn moon Enceladus, where jets have been seen venting from the surface. Telescope spies water plumes on dwarf planet Obama speech: Sexual assault is an affront to humanity

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Thursday, January 23, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 Trusted by hundreds of families for the care of their beloved pets!Staff on site 24/7. Day care available. Large air conditioned indoor play areas. State-of-the-art grooming studio. Grooming 7 days a week. 3 groomers on staff.352.253.0059 10837 U.S. Hwy. 441, Suite 3, Leesburg (next to Home Depot)www.pet lodgeandspa .com LORI HINNANT and MATTHEW LEE Associated Press MONTREUX, Switzerland Furiously divided from the start, representatives of Syrian Pres ident Bashar Assad and the re bellion against him threatened Wednesday to collapse a peace conference intended to lead them out of civil war. Assads future in the coun try devastated by three years of bloodshed was at the heart of the sparring, which took place against a pristine Alpine back drop as Syrian forces and reb el ghters clashed across a wide area from Aleppo and Idlib in the north to Daraa in the south. U.S. and U.N. ofcials said merely getting the two sides in the same room was something of a victory, but U.N. chief Ban Ki-moons claim that the dis cussions were harmonious and constructive was at odds with the testy exchange when he tried to get the podium from Syrian Foreign Minister Walid Moallem. You live in New York. I live in Syria, Moallem angrily told Ban. I have the right to give the Syrian version here in this fo rum. After three years of suffer ing, this is my right. With little common ground, the two sides were to meet sep arately Thursday with a U.N. ne gotiator, Lakhdar Brahimi, who said he still did not know if they were ready to sit at the same ta ble when talks begin in earnest Friday. But, Brahimi said, both sides had shown some willing ness to bend on local cease-res and delivery of humanitarian aid, and Russian Foreign Minis ter Sergey Lavrov said they were also working on possible terms for a prisoner exchange. The Western-backed opposi tion said Assads departure was their starting point, echoing the position laid out by U.S. Secre tary of State John Kerry. The resolution cannot be about one mans or one fam ilys insistence on clinging to power, Kerry said. The response from the gov ernment delegation was rm and blunt. There will be no transfer of power, and President Bashar As sad is staying, Syrian Informa tion Minister Omran al-Zoubi told reporters. The two sides seemed im possibly far apart in opening statements in the Swiss city of Montreux, famed for its stun ning mountain views and mel low jazz festival. The waterfront road was barricaded by road blocks and hundreds of security forces, with boats patrolling the shores of Lake Geneva day and night. The small-town venue was cho sen in haste when a watchmak ers convention left Geneva ho tels booked. That made for some potentially awkward encounters some of the opposition were staying in the same hotel as the Syrian government delegates, as were the Americans. Complicating matters, As sads delegates and the West ern-backed opposition Syrian National Coalition both claimed to speak for the Syrian people. But the coalition has little sway with rebel brigades, who large ly oppose talks with the gov ernment. And the government, Kerry said, has no legitimacy or loyalty among people devastat ed by war. ANGELA CHARLTON and PABLO GORONDI Associated Press BUDAPEST, Hun gary Threats to a string of Europe an Olympic ofces are reviving a ques tion that has haunted preparations for the Winter Games next month: Is it safe to go to Sochi? European Olym pic authorities, whose countries have faced terrorist threats and attacks in the past, largely shrugged off the new menacing messages as a hoax, a marginal phenome non that security ex perts say is common ahead of big events. Some members of the U.S. Congress ar ent so sure. They say Russia isnt do ing enough to assure that athletes will be protected at the Feb. 7-23 games, happen ing not far from an Is lamic insurgency that Russias huge security apparatus has strug gled for two decades to quell. Russia may run greater risks in towns outside the tight ly controlled Olympic zone. Suicide bombs last month a few hundred kilometers (miles) away have in creased concerns, and an Islamic warlord has urged his follow ers to attack the So chi Olympics, Russian President Vladimir Pu tins pet project. The threats report ed Wednesday ap peared to be more an odyne. They were rst re vealed by Hungarian sports ofcials, who announced they had received an email in Russian and English threatening Hungar ian athletes with ter rorist attacks. The International Olympic Committee insisted it takes cred ible threats serious ly, but in this case it seems like the email sent to the Hungar ian Olympic Com mittee contains no threat and appears to be a random message from a member of the public. International Olym pic Committee Pres ident Thomas Bach said he remains con dent in Russias Olym pic organizers. Syria peace talks focus on Assad SALVATORE DI NOLFI / AP A member of movement Oxford Committee for Famine Relief, Oxfam, puts a white rose on symbolic gravestones, on the opening day of the Geneva II peace talks on Syria, in Montreux, Switzerland, on Wednesday. Authorities consider Sochi threats a hoax OLYMPICTORCH2014.COM / AP Performers dressed in folk costumes dance during a welcome ceremony of the Olympic torch relay in Rostovon-Don, a city about 600 miles south of Moscow, Russia. MARIA DANILOVA and YURAS KARMANAU Associated Press KIEV, Ukraine Two people were shot to death early Wednesday in anti-government pro tests in Ukraine, the rst fatalities in the increas ingly heated clashes with police in the streets of the Ukrainian capital, raising concerns that the movement is spiral ing into a more danger ous phase of violence. Medics at the site said a third man died after he fell from a high point near a sports are na at the site of clashes, but Natalia Vishnevska, spokeswoman for the city health department, said that man survived the fall and was being treated in the hospital. The protesters deaths fueled fears that daily protests aimed at bringing down the gov ernment over its deci sion to shun the Euro pean Union for closer ties to Moscow and over human rights vio lations could turn even more violent. Prosecutors said the two men were shot with live ammunition, and have opened a criminal investigation to determine who was responsible. Prime Minister Myko la Azarov said the police did not have live am munition and charged that opposition leaders should be held respon sible for the deaths. One of the victims has been identied by opposition leaders and doctors treating pro testers as Sergei Nigoy an, a 20-year-old ethnic Armenian who came from the eastern city of Dnipropetrovsk in ear ly December to join the protests on Kievs In dependence Square, known as the Maidan. A video shows Nigoy an reciting poetry by the famed Ukrainian poet Taras Shevchenko, standing in the protest camp and clenching his st in a sign of vic tory, as a Ukrainian yel low-and-blue ag aps in the wind. Respected Ukrainian journalist Kristina Ber dinskikh, who has been proling protesters for several weeks, inter viewed Nigoyan in ear ly January. I saw on TV what is happening on the Maidan, I didnt sleep at night, I was following the news, Nagoyan told Berdinshkikh, accord ing to a transcript she posted online. Then I decided to come. This is also my future. The mass protests erupted after Yanu kovych spurned a pact with the European Union in favor of close ties with Russia, which offered him a $15 billion bailout. They swelled to hundreds of thousands after a small peaceful rally was violently bro ken up by police. Seeing the government ignore their demands and op position leaders un able to present a coher ent plan or even select a single leader, radical protesters have clashed with riot police in Kiev since Sunday. Ukraine: 2 killed in clashes with police SERGEI GRITS / AP A police ofcer beats a protester during clashes in central Kiev, Ukraine.

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 23, 2014

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Thursday, January 23, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9

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A10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 23, 2014 er-than-expected reve nue in the period. AMD slumped after the chip makers rst-quarter revenue outlook rattled investors. Companies are still increasing their earn ings and are forecast to log record quarter ly prots for the peri od, but much of the im provement in recent years has come from cutting costs. As the economy strengthens, investors are increas ingly looking for evi dence that companies can increase revenue. Theres not a lot of cost left for companies to squeeze out, said Andy Zimmerman, chief investment strat egist at DT Investment Partners, an invest ment advisor. The S&P 500 index rose 1.06 point, or 0.1 percent, to 1,844.86. The index traded with in a range of just six points on Wednesday. After a small gain on Tuesday, the index is six points, or 0.3 percent, higher for the week. The Dow Jones in dustrial average fell 41.10 points, or 0.3 percent, to 16,373.34. Most of the Dows loss es came from IBMs slump. The comput er service companys stock fell $6.18, or 3.3 percent, to $182.25. In other trading, the Nasdaq composite climbed 17.24 points, or 0.4 percent, to 4,243. Among the days win ners, TE Connectivi ty jumped $3.70 or 6.6 percent, to $60 after its earnings report. Nor folk Southern climbed $4.23, or 4.8 percent, to $92.94 after the rail company said its fourth-quarter prot rose 24 percent. Despite the lacklus ter start to the year, most investors see no cause to call an end to the stock markets ral ly just yet. The S&P 500 is down 0.2 percent in 2014 after a gain of al most 30 percent last year. You had a massive run last year, said Russ Koesterich, chief in vestment strategist at BlackRock. And its not unreasonable that the market digests those gains. So far, the stock mar ket has failed to get a lift from the company earnings reports that have come out. Staff Report Sumter County Chamber of Commerce Executive Director Andy Cripps is head ed to Smitheld, Va., to run a chamber there. He will start Jan. 28 as president and CEO of the Isle of Wight-Smith eld-Windsor Cham ber of Commerce, the Tidewater News in Franklin, Va., is report ing. Cripps has been ex ecutive director of the Sumter chamber since February 2011. Before that, he was co-own er of his own entertain ment company in Or mond Beach and New Jersey for nearly four years, executive direc tor for the Ormond Beach Chamber of Commerce for a year, and executive direc tor for the Wildwood, N.J., chamber for sev en years. During his tenure in Sumter, He led the chamber to a record membership level, and helped it rebound from the loss of all govern ment funding by devel oping new events and publica tions, the Daily Press of New port News is report ing. Saman tha Merritt took over as interim executive director for the Sum ter County Chamber of Commerce on Dec. 12. She said it will be decided after a year if it will be a permanent placement. Cripps left the cham ber on Dec. 11. Merritt was previous ly the chambers mem bership representative. After nearly 30 years at the helm of the Isle of Wight-Smith eld-Windsor cham ber, President and CEO Constance Rhodes pre viously announced plans to retire on Jan. 15. She was named Chamber Executive of the Year in 2009 by the Virginia Association of Chamber of Commerce Executives. Cripps has a masters of arts degree in pub lic relations from Row an University in Glass boro, N.J. Aching Feet?Step right into our office. We specialize in quality medical care for all types of foot problems.Walk-InsWelcome.Call now to schedule your appointment. 923 WestDixieAvenueSuiteB| Leesburg, FL34748 352-435-7849 | NexttoDr. TatroDr. Erik ZimmermannPodiatristYour feet are in good hands with us! MostMajor Insurances Accepted NEW OFFICELOCATION CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 104.43 104.27 Euro $1.3561 $1.3560 Pound $1.6565 $1.6478 Swiss franc 0.9108 0.9102 Canadian dollar 1.0973 1.0982 Mexican peso 13.3114 13.2831 Business features@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 DOW JONES 16,373.34 41.1 NASDAQ 4,243.00 + 17.24 S&P 500 1,844.86 + 1.06 GOLD 1,238.60 3.20 SILVER 19.84 0.031 CRUDE OIL 96.73 + 1.76 T-NOTE 10-year 2.86 + 0.04 www.dailycommercial.com STEVE ROTHWELL AP Markets Writer NEW YORK The Standard & Poors 500 index eked out its sec ond small gain of the week Wednesday as investors pored over the latest earnings re ports. Norfolk Southern climbed after the rail road company said its fourth-quarter prot rose 24 percent, bet ter than Wall Street analysts had forecast. TE Connectivity, an electronics company, was the biggest gain er in the S&P 500 af ter its earnings beat analysts expectations and the company posted a strong earn ings outlook for the second quarter. But there were also some high-prole dis appointments. IBM fell after the computing com pany reported low LAKE PANASOFFKEE Cripps steps down at Sumter chamber PHOTO COURTESY SUMTER COUNTY CHAMBER OF COMMERCE. Former Sumter County Chamber of Commerce Executive Director Andy Cripps is the new president and CEO of the Isle of Wight-Smitheld-Windsor Chamber of Commerce in Smitheld, Va. MERRITT S&P 500 ekes out another small gain JUERGEN BAETZ Associated Press BRUSSELS France is sending business executives by the planeload to Iran. Ger man and Dutch en trepreneurs are tak ing courses on how to close a deal in Tehran, and car makers are drawing up plans for investment. Europes business community is abuzz with preparations to rush back into Iran, an economic powerhouse in the Middle East, as some sanctions are suspended. And the interest is welcome Iran is desperate to re vive its economy after years of international isolation. Under a deal with world powers, Tehran has agreed to curb its nuclear program in ex change for some sanc tions relief and the un freezing of about $4.2 billion in overseas as sets. Iran and world powers now have six months to conclude a permanent deal. As always, in busi ness, its about getting in rst. Iranian President Hassan Rouhani and his Foreign Minister Javad Zarif will meet with the worlds busi ness elite this week at the World Economic Forum in Switzerlands Davos ski resort, and are likely to discuss trade opportunities. More hand-shaking will take place soon thereafter in Tehran, when Frances busi ness lobby group ies in executives repre senting about 100 rms for exploratory talks to take advan tage of the sanctions suspension, an ofcial with the organization said. Their competitors are doing the same, so rms from the oil and gas sector, carmak ers and other manu facturing companies want to move quick ly, added the ofcial, who spoke only on condition of anonym ity because the sub ject remains sensitive within governments. Everyone is in the same state of mind, she said. For businesses, getting into Iran is a chance not to be missed. The coun try boasts a well-ed ucated population of about 75 million and some of the worlds largest oil and gas re serves, much of which is still unexplored due to decades of sanc tions since the 1979 Islamic Revolution. European coun tries have historically strong trade ties with Iran more so than the U.S., which has had tougher sanctions in place for longer. Eu ropean sanctions only began in limited form in 2007. The recent, more punitive measures had caused Irans currency to tumble while unemployment soared and ballooning ination ate up the peoples purchasing power. But this week, some sanctions were lifted on the export of petrochemical prod ucts, shipping, insur ance and the trade of precious metals. The possibilities for growth are obvious judging by how much trade has fallen. Imports to the 28-nation EU, Irans biggest trading part ner, plunged from $22 billion in 2011 to $7.6 billion in 2012 and a mere $534 million in the rst half of 2013. European businesses rushing to find Iranian bonanza AP FILE PHOTO A line of Peugeot 206s are on the production line at the Iranian state-run Iran Khodro automobile manufacturing plant near Tehran, Iran.

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.74e25.59-1.09 ACE Ltd2.14e96.01-.36 ADT Corp.80f39.56-.02 AES Corp.2014.47+.04 AFLAC1.48f64.40-.43 AGCO.4055.23-.37 AGL Res1.8847.76+.03 AK Steel...6.70-.09 AOL...49.27-.74 Aarons.08f27.33+.31 AbbottLab.88f38.07-1.05 AbbVie1.6049.08-.92 AberFitc.8035.36+.16 AbdAsPac.425.97+.11 AcadiaRlt.92f25.42+.36 Accenture1.74eu85.40+.47 AccoBrds...6.77-.05 Actavis...u185.40-.44 AMD...3.67-.50 AdvSemi.18e4.77+.02 AecomTch...30.96+.41 Aegon.26e9.14+.07 AerCap...36.31+.13 Aeropostl...d7.62-.01 Aetna.90f70.61+.35 Agilent.53fu60.93+.08 Agnico g.8828.57-1.22 Agrium g3.0092.60-1.28 AirLease.12f32.90+.40 AirProd2.84112.30+.25 Alamos gn.20d9.94-.35 AlaskaAir.80u81.87+1.81 AlcatelLuc.18e4.19... Alcoa.12u12.22+.09 Alere...36.93-1.12 AlexREE2.7268.34+.79 AllegTch.7232.01-2.17 Allegion n...48.51+.34 Allergan.20118.52-1.55 Allete1.9049.87+.23 AlliData...261.94+7.21 AlliBInco.41a7.54... AlliantEgy2.04f51.79-.13 AlliGlCvInc1.08u10.00+.02 AlldNevG...4.81-.25 Allstate1.0052.41-.27 AlonUSA.24a15.82-.22 AlphaNRs...6.25+.08 AlpToDv rs.688.45-.06 AlpAlerMLP1.07e17.72+.10 AltisResid.35e33.01-1.16 Altria1.9237.50+.13 Ambev n...7.18+.01 Ameren1.6036.63-.01 AMovilL.34e21.93+.29 AmApparel...1.13+.03 AmAxle...20.95+.27 AmCampus1.4435.05+.35 AEagleOut.5014.31-.31 AEP2.0047.52+.18 AEqInvLf.18f23.52-.23 AmIntlGrp.4050.29-.29 AmLorain...1.09+.08 AmTower1.16f83.42-.21 AmWtrWks1.1242.11+.25 Ameriprise2.08114.77+.63 AmeriBrgn.94f70.28-.24 Ametek.2452.09-.03 Amphenol.8091.07+.03 AmpioPhm...9.51-.22 Anadarko.7283.72+2.53 AnglogldA.10e13.10-.45 ABInBev3.03e103.56-.19 Ann Inc...34.70-.29 Annaly1.50e10.39+.03 AnteroRs n...58.18+.98 Anworth.50e4.52+.01 Aon plc.7082.76-.94 Apache.8084.53+.04 AptInv.9627.33+.16 ApolloGM3.95e35.12-.08 AquaAm s.6123.73+.11 Aramark n...24.91+.03 ArcelorMit.2017.14+.19 Arcelor 161.5025.15+.13 ArchCoal.124.22+.04 ArchDan.96f42.25+.88 ArcosDor.24d10.16-.65 ArmourRsd.604.08... ArmstrWld...60.09+.22 ArrowEl...53.63-.24 AskanoG g...1.65-.04 AsburyA...49.92+.64 Ashland1.3697.65-1.14 AsdEstat.7616.55+.26 Assurant1.0067.37-.15 AssuredG.4022.07+.33 AstraZen2.80eu65.39+.39 AthlonEn n...28.71+.92 AtlPwr g.403.23-.05 AtwoodOcn...50.48+.07 AuRico g.164.57-.23 AvalnRare....58+.05 AvalonBay4.28121.91-.23 AveryD1.16u52.14+.83 Avnet.60u44.55+.58 Avon.2416.46+.07 Axiall.64f42.63-.37 AXIS Cap1.08f46.21+.51 B2gold g...2.38-.10 BB&T Cp.9239.26-.05 BCE g2.3342.16-.36 BHP BillLt2.32e66.12-.18 BHPBil plc2.32e60.65-.37 BP PLC2.28f49.04+.51 BP Pru9.26e76.92-.02 BPZ Res...2.17+.07 BRE1.5858.24+.10 BRF SA.39e18.30+.34 BakrHu.6056.78+.05 BallCorp.5250.75+.19 BallyTech...81.50-1.17 BalticTrdg.05e5.95-.08 BcBilVArg.55e12.75-.25 BcoBrad pf.23e11.65+.09 BcoSantSA.81e9.00-.11 BcoSBrasil.95e5.21-.03 BcpSouth.2025.14+.17 BkofAm.0417.15+.14 BkIreland...17.38-.72 BkNYMel.6033.41+.32 BkNova g2.4858.28-.73 Bankrate...15.93+.13 BankUtd.8432.80+.26 Banro g....58-.02 BarcUBS36...36.69+.24 BarcBk prD2.0325.49-.02 BiPNG...2.79+.15 Barclay.42e18.64-.04 BarVixMdT...d15.27-.30 B iPVix rs...d39.97-.61 BarnesNob...15.63+.23 Barnes.4440.48-.23 BarrickG.2018.80-.45 BasicEnSv...17.11+.08 Baxter1.9669.74+.18 Beam Inc.9083.50-.50 BeazerHm...23.67+.73 BectDck2.18f111.56+.11 Bemis1.0438.75-1.20 Berkley.4041.51+.20 BerkH B...115.26+.11 BerryPlas...22.97+.04 BestBuy.6826.01+1.54 BigLots...28.24-.47 BBarrett...29.59+.63 BioRadA...128.48+.56 BioMedR1.00f19.15+.22 BitautoH...u38.20+.39 BlackRock7.72f323.89+5.12 BlkDebtStr.30a4.09... BlkEEqDv.567.92-.01 BlkIntlG&I.678.34... Blackstone1.18e33.19+.27 BlkstnMtg1.8027.92-.06 BlockHR.8029.34+.56 BdwlkPpl2.1324.47+.24 Boeing2.92fu144.37+2.70 BoiseCas n...31.40+.05 BonanzaCE...43.50+.73 BorgWrn s.5056.75+.64 BostProp2.60a107.29+1.08 BostonSci...u13.87-.11 BoydGm...10.69+.11 Brandyw.6014.38+.21 BrigStrat.4822.73+.68 BrigusG g....95-.04 Brinker.96u49.72+3.03 BrMySq1.44f54.81+.22 BritATob4.18e105.13+.94 BroadrdgF.8438.54+.26 BrkfldAs g.80f37.82+.14 BrkfldOfPr.5618.67-.09 BrownFB1.16f79.52-.51 Brunswick.10f43.08+.57 Buenavent.31e12.90+.21 BungeLt1.2081.09-.25 BurgerKng.28fu23.47+.44 BurlStrs n...27.89-.55 CBIZ Inc...9.21+.13 CBL Asc.98fd17.54+.29 CBRE GRE.548.24+.08 CBRE Grp...26.55+.18 CBS A.4860.88+1.10 CBS B.4860.77+1.07 CEC Ent1.08f54.23-.77 CF Inds4.00f242.44-4.07 CHC Grp n...u10.15+.10 CIT Grp.4050.16+.52 CMS Eng1.0226.93+.21 CNH Indl...11.64-.26 CNO Fincl.1218.26+.07 CPFL Eng.80e15.95+.28 CSX.6027.22+.18 CVS Care1.10f69.17+.85 CYS Invest1.28m7.65-.01 Cabelas...68.26-.13 CblvsnNY.6016.37+.18 CabotOG s.08u39.91+.82 CACI...79.07+.26 Calix...8.54+.14 CallGolf.04u9.00-.14 CallonPet...6.72+.08 Calpine...19.21-.23 CamdenPT2.5261.04+.14 Cameco g.40u22.62-.46 Cameron...59.33+.05 CampSp1.2542.32+.22 CdnNR gs.8653.62-.09 CdnNRs gs.80f32.60... CP Rwy g1.40149.12-.06 CapOne1.2072.65+.04 CapitlSrce.0414.68-.01 CapsteadM1.24e12.31+.07 CardnlHlth1.2167.95-.05 CareFusion...40.80+.02 CarMax...44.93-.10 Carnival1.0041.08+.25 CarpTech.7261.93+.19 Carters.6469.73-.34 CashAm.1436.57+.57 Caterpillar2.4089.64-.96 CedarF2.80f51.16-.20 CelSci rs...1.03+.08 Celanese.7255.05+.36 Cemex.45tu12.95+.10 Cemig pf s2.02e5.96+.12 CenovusE.97d26.77-.13 Centene...61.46-.18 CenterPnt.95f23.79+.08 CenElBras.20e2.37+.05 CFCda g.0113.56-.15 CntryLink2.16d29.50-.35 Cenveo...u3.85+.07 ChambSt n.508.09+.01 ChRvLab...58.28-.42 Chegg n...7.25... Chemtura...25.82-.43 CheniereEn...45.77+.19 ChesEng.3527.13+.68 ChespkLdg1.0425.28+.37 Chevron4.00120.43+.07 ChicB&I.2082.95+.10 Chicos.30f17.20-.26 Chimera.36a3.11+.05 ChinaDigtl...2.47+.25 ChiMYWnd...2.93-.05 ChinaMble2.24e50.39+.26 ChiNBorun...2.89+.13 ChinaUni.19e13.62+.41 Chipotle...515.95-9.62 Chubb1.7689.13-.14 ChurchDwt1.1265.52-.03 CienaCorp...23.57+.49 Cigna.0489.66-.47 Cimarex.56105.72+2.09 CinciBell...3.73-.02 Cinemark1.0031.44+.13 Citigroup.0451.90+.05 Citigp wtB....05+.00 Citigp pfK1.72u25.89+.07 CleanHarb...56.29-.26 CliffsNRs.6021.19-.11 Cliffs pfA1.7519.87+.07 Clorox2.8489.90-.21 CloudPeak...17.75+.13 Coach1.3549.38-3.17 CobaltIEn...16.84+.25 CocaCE.80u44.87+.11 Coeur...11.00-.13 ColeREI n.72u15.19-.02 ColgPalm s1.3664.01-.39 ColonyFncl1.4022.06+.73 ColumPT n1.2024.90+.08 Comerica.76f49.92+.41 CmclMtls.4820.51+.06 CmtyBkSy1.1238.77-.37 CmtyHlt...39.43+.02 CBD-Pao.51e41.86+1.68 CompSci.80u57.11+1.56 ComstkRs.5018.05+.69 ConAgra1.0033.65+.09 ConchoRes...101.94+2.55 ConocoPhil2.7668.37+.11 ConsolEngy.5038.89+.71 ConEd2.52f54.16-.23 ConstellA...78.14-1.22 Constellm n...24.26-.04 ContlRes...112.45+1.99 Cnvrgys.2421.81+.04 CooperCo.06127.35-2.03 CooperTire.4223.01-.14 CopaHold4.35e147.13+.47 Corning.40u19.00+.24 CorpOffP1.1025.11+.19 CorrectnCp1.9234.38+.19 Cosan Ltd.30e12.96+.01 Coty n.20d14.42+.01 CousPrp.30f10.72+.14 CovantaH.6618.10+.02 Covidien1.2868.09-.10 Credicp2.60e139.89+5.94 CSVInvNG...d6.60-1.00 CSVLgNGs...26.28+3.11 CredSuiss.11e32.04-.12 CrwnCstle...73.77-.61 CrownHold...42.70+.26 CubeSmart.52f15.89+.11 CullenFr2.00u76.42+.39 Cummins2.50134.88-1.53 D-E-FDCT Indl.287.19+.01 DDR Corp.62f15.75+.08 DNP Selct.789.49+.01 DR Horton.1521.97+.49 DSW Inc s.5037.79-.36 DTE2.6266.87+.26 DanaHldg.2021.12+.26 Danaher.1077.94-.06 Darling...20.84+.09 DaVitaH s...u66.49+1.25 DeVryEd.34u39.91+.15 DeanFds rs...17.52+.05 Deere2.0488.66-.72 DejourE g....16-.02 DelphiAuto1.00fu63.25+.25 DeltaAir.24u32.84+.76 DenburyR.2516.57+.02 DenisnM g...1.40+.01 DeutschBk.97e50.69-.39 DevonE.8860.41+.73 Diageo2.92e132.74+1.01 DiaOffs.50a54.75+.26 DiamRk.34u12.02+.15 DianaShip...12.84-.26 DicksSptg.5053.92+.96 Diebold1.1535.07-.40 DigitalRlt3.1252.26-.77 DigitalGlb...41.15+.06 Dillards.2489.68-.37 DirSPBr rs...33.27-.10 DxGldBll rs...35.18-2.82 DxFinBr rs...20.91-.17 DxEMBr rs...43.99-1.68 DxSCBr rs...d16.07-.24 DxEMBll s...25.41+.92 DxFnBull s...92.33+.78 DirDGdBr s...32.04+2.18 DxSCBull s1.19eu80.81+1.08 DxSPBull s...63.26+.11 DirxEnBull...85.54+1.29 Discover.8053.66+.37 DocuSec...1.48+.11 Dolan Co....44+.01 DolbyLab...40.71+.21 DollarGen...57.95-.72 DomRescs2.40f67.12+.24 Dominos.80u73.39+1.38 DoubIncSol1.8021.04... 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VangEur1.64e59.09+.01 VangFTSE1.09e41.66+.04 VantageDrl...1.83-.02 Vantiv...32.32+.03 VarianMed...82.49+.63 VectorGp1.60u18.36+.57 VeevaSys n...31.29-.47 Ventas2.90f61.64-.16 VeriFone...29.96+.03 VerizonCm2.1247.33-.37 VinceHld n...24.25+.29 Vipshop...u107.81+.50 VirnetX...18.27+.36 Visa1.60f232.99+1.06 VishayInt...14.57+.12 VistaGold....62-.05 Visteon...83.47-.12 VitaminSh...48.73+1.85 VMware...98.51+1.15 Vonage...u4.52+.75 Vornado2.92u93.30+1.02 VulcanM.0459.60-.38 W&T Off.40f15.65+.82 WPX Engy...19.95+.57 Wabash...14.03+.12 Wabtec s.1675.99+.37 WaddellR1.36fu69.43+1.38 Walgrn1.2658.91+.18 WalterEn.0412.70-.15 WasteConn.46f41.06-.39 WsteMInc1.4642.75-.16 WeathfIntl...14.76+.11 WebsterFn.6032.04+.01 WtWatch...d29.23+.69 WeinRlt1.2229.49-.07 WellPoint1.5086.11-.81 WellsF pfR1.6626.12-.13 WellsFargo1.2046.67+.17 Wesco Intl...91.91-.43 WestarEn1.3633.20+.12 WstnAlliB...24.55+.55 WstnRefin.88f40.55-.03 WstnUnion.5016.31+.14 Weyerhsr.8831.11-.04 Whrlpl2.50150.98-2.72 WhiteWave...24.65+.14 WhitingPet...61.51+.61 WidePoint...1.69-.08 WmsCos1.52f38.96-.49 WmsPtrs3.51f50.97+.40 WmsSon1.2453.54-.11 WillisGp1.1245.32+.52 WiscEngy1.56f41.66+.16 WT EurHdg1.03e56.70-.11 WTJpHedg1.24e50.43+.02 WTESCDv1.59e45.29+.36 WT EmEq2.10e49.15+.49 WT India.13e17.21+.20 WolvWW s.2428.85-.05 Workday...92.32-.83 WldW Ent.4820.38+.77 WuXi...37.82+1.32 Wyndham1.16u75.00+.64 XL Grp.5630.34+.12 XcelEngy1.1228.55+.10 XinyuanRE.205.27+.28 XuedaEd...u7.52+.65 Xylem.4736.49+.57 YPF Soc.15e28.40-2.76 Yamana g.269.55-.27 Yelp...81.28-.93 YingliGrn...6.82-.01 YoukuTud...32.97-1.59 YumBrnds1.4871.34+.19 ZaleCp...16.00+.78 Zimmer.8096.41-.04 Zoetis n.29f31.46+.19 Stocks in bold changed 5% or more in price from the previous day. Stock Footnotes:g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf Late filing with SEC. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferre d. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus st ock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange Brewing up growth Starbucks has kept driving sales despite the slow-growth economy. The coffee chain, due to report fiscal first-quarter earnings today, has used its loyalty program to get customers to visit more often and spend more on revamped sandwiches and other food. The strategy helped drive global sales growth for the July-September quarter at cafes open at least a year. Did the trend extend into the last three months of 2013?Bookings update? Southwest Airlines reports its fourth-quarter financial results today. The air carrier is expected to report that its earnings and revenue improved from a year ago. Southwest has benefited from longer average trips and an increase in higher-priced fares. Investors will want to hear how bookings are shaping up for the spring, as strong demand tends to keep average fares steady or rising.Eye on home sales Economists anticipate the pace of U.S. home sales edged higher in December. Sales of previously occupied homes fell from September through November, held back by rising home prices and higher mortgage rates. The National Association of Realtors reports its latest home sales data today. Source: FactSetPrice-earnings ratio: 25based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: $0.16 Div. yield: 0.7% Operating EPS4Q 4Q est. $0.09 $0.29 10 15 20 $25 LUV$21.77 $11.45 Source: FactSetExisting home sales seasonally adjusted annual rate 4.5 5.0 5.5 million D N O S A J 5.4 5.4 5.3 5.2 4.9 est. 5.0 Today 1,600 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 JJ ASOND 1,800 1,840 1,880 S&P 500Close: 1,844.86 Change: 1.06 (0.1%) 10 DAYS 14,500 15,000 15,500 16,000 16,500 17,000 JJ ASOND 16,240 16,400 16,560 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,373.34 Change: -41.10 (-0.3%) 10 DAYS Advanced2009 Declined1083 New Highs189 New Lows25 Vol. (in mil.)3,297 Pvs. Volume3,669 1,964 1,987 1491 1083 246 19NYSE NASDDOW16453.4916332.9816373.34-41.10-0.25%-1.23% DOW Trans.7554.977482.507548.56+78.82+1.06%+2.00% DOW Util.499.73497.15497.72-0.49-0.10%+1.46% NYSE Comp.10378.1610344.2510368.88+2.87+0.03%-0.30% NASDAQ4246.554225.524243.00+17.24+0.41%+1.59% S&P 5001846.871840.881844.86+1.06+0.06%-0.19% S&P 4001359.991352.511359.40+6.47+0.48%+1.26% Wilshire 500019774.0919699.8219756.40+31.75+0.16%+0.26% Russell 20001182.041175.301181.29+5.57+0.47%+1.52%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T33.09139.00 33.34-.23 -0.7ttt-5.2+5.8251.84f Advance Auto Parts AAP72.140120.31 117.75-.25 -0.2tss+6.4+60.3210.24 Amer Express AXP58.70093.62 91.13+.54 +0.6sss+0.4+53.0190.92 AutoNation Inc AN40.30754.49 48.88+.75 +1.6stt-1.6+9.017... Brown & Brown BRO26.53835.13 32.78+.22 +0.7sss+4.4+23.0230.40 CocaCola Co KO36.54543.43 39.90-.02 -0.1stt-3.4+8.9211.12 Comcast Corp A CMCSA37.81054.65 53.74+.43 +0.8sss+3.4+34.3220.78 Darden Rest DRI44.11755.25 50.88+.11 +0.2ttt-6.4+16.6192.20 Disney DIS52.18076.84 75.31+1.11 +1.5sst-1.4+43.4220.86f Gen Electric GE21.11728.09 25.99-.30 -1.1ttt-7.3+22.9180.88f General Mills GIS41.27753.07 48.77+.23 +0.5stt-2.3+20.9181.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08071.40 70.84+.34 +0.5sss+1.5+44.3241.68 Home Depot HD63.82982.57 80.20-.26 -0.3ttt-2.6+25.3221.56 IBM IBM172.573215.90 182.25-6.18 -3.3ttt-2.8-1.2123.80 Lowes Cos LOW35.86852.08 47.75-.07 -0.1stt-3.6+31.2230.72 NY Times NYT8.07016.14 15.42+.09 +0.6sst-2.8+79.2500.16 NextEra Energy NEE71.35089.75 88.86-.19 -0.2sss+3.8+28.1202.64 PepsiCo PEP70.98887.06 82.85-.07 -0.1sst-0.1+17.5192.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.93040.00 39.86-.01 ...sss+8.3+38.0140.40 TECO Energy TE16.15319.22 17.07+.01 +0.1stt-1.0+5.4180.88 WalMart Strs WMT68.13681.37 75.35-.49 -0.6ttt-4.2+12.3141.88 Xerox Corp XRX7.48912.65 12.06-.08 -0.7ttt-0.9+61.9130.2352-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Thursday, January 23, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A11 HWY 27/441 2 miles from Hwy 27 787-4440 $300OFFREMANUFACTURED CARTSCash or check. 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A12 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 23, 2014 Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 76.19+.56+45.3BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.24+.01+13.0 SmallCap d 37.60+.20+38.9CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 20.99+.06+29.4 LgCapVal 12.31+.02+24.2CGMFocus 39.63+.34+23.0CRMMdCpVlIns 35.09+.03+28.3CalamosGrIncA m 33.53+.10+14.0 GrowA m 47.80+.26+30.5 MktNeuI 12.85+.01+5.2 MktNuInA m 12.98...+4.9CalvertEquityA m 48.05+.12+25.1CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.13-.01+22.2Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 16.85+.07+29.3ClipperClipper 90.45+.33+25.7Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.13+.01+2.9 Realty 65.23+.23+3.3 RealtyIns 42.34+.15+3.7ColumbiaAcornA m 36.11+.12+25.2 AcornIntZ 46.67+.07+18.9 AcornUSAZ 36.50+.20+28.3 AcornZ 37.67+.13+25.6 CAModA m 12.25+.02+11.7 CAModAgrA m 13.35+.02+14.8 CntrnCoreA m 20.45+.04+27.9 CntrnCoreZ 20.56+.04+28.3 ComInfoA m 51.68+.41+23.1 DivIncA m 18.24...+22.6 DivIncZ 18.25...+22.8 DivOppA m 10.11-.01+19.5 DivrEqInA m 13.77+.03+24.8 HiYldBdA m 3.00...+5.5 IncOppA m 10.10...+4.4 IntmBdA m 9.02-.01-1.7 IntmBdZ 9.02-.01-1.4 IntmMuniBdZ 10.56...-1.2 LgCpGrowA m 33.62+.08+25.5 LgCrQuantA m 8.42+.02+27.1 MdCapGthZ 32.12+.20+27.4 MdCapIdxZ 15.23+.07+27.2 MdCpValZ 18.18+.09+30.0 SIIncZ 9.97...+0.6 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.49...+0.7 SmCaVaIIZ 18.62+.11+32.7 SmCapIdxZ 23.60+.13+33.6 StLgCpGrA m 19.51+.05+40.2 StLgCpGrZ 19.81+.04+40.5 StratIncA m 6.05...+0.3 TaxExmptA m 13.43+.01-2.8 ValRestrZ 48.99+.08+28.4Community ReinvestQualInv b 10.59...-2.6ConstellationSndsSelGrI 18.26+.05+37.2 SndsSelGrII 17.84+.04+36.8DFA1YrFixInI 10.32...+0.3 2YrGlbFII 10.01...+0.5 5YearGovI 10.63-.01-0.4 5YrGlbFII 10.88-.02+0.1 EmMkCrEqI 19.03+.08-6.7 EmMktValI 26.89+.13-9.2 EmMtSmCpI 19.94+.02-4.9 EmgMktI 25.25+.13-7.3 GlAl6040I 15.51+.01+13.3 GlEqInst 17.99+.03+23.8 GlblRlEstSecsI 9.06+.03+1.6 InfPrtScI 11.59-.03-8.0 IntCorEqI 12.94-.02+20.6 IntGovFII 12.34-.02-2.7 IntRlEstI 5.04+.01+1.9 IntSmCapI 20.88-.04+29.4 IntlSCoI 19.59-.02+25.2 IntlValu3 17.62-.01+20.1 IntlValuI 20.01-.02+19.8 LgCapIntI 22.62-.02+17.5 RelEstScI 26.96+.09+1.5 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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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Thursday, January 23, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A13 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 T hey are burning the mid night kilowatts in the West Wing. And theyll proba bly be cutting and pasting un til President Obama climbs into his limo next Tuesday night and drives 16 blocks to the gleam ing-white, oodlit Capitol. The presidents policy and message massagers are franti cally making sure all the pres idents must-keep themes are still in his 2014 State of the Union text. We can only hope they havent overlooked yet again! one bold national se curity priority that could be come the capstone of Barack Obamas presidential legacy. Truth is, theyve always un derstood the urgency. They even had the benet of hearing an unscripted question that said it all, back in 2010, at a campaign town meeting at George Wash ington University. Mr. President, you have point ed out that U.S. students have fallen from the top 20 nations in math and science and test scores and jobs and contracts are go ing overseas, said Francesca Yabraian, an Agriculture Depart ment employee. Youve called education a national priority. But do you think it is time to label ed ucation funding a national secu rity priority? Exactly! Today, education must be declared a national security priority. Obama instantly got it and ran with it. I think its a national se curity priority, he said. Look, there has never been a nation on earth that lost its economic edge and maintained its military edge. And the reason we have the most effective military on earth, in the history of the world, is rst and foremost because we have unbe lievable men and women in uni form who make sacrices on our behalf every single day. But the second reason is that weve had the biggest economy in the world that can support this incredible armed forces that we have. And if we start falling be hind economically, we will start falling behind from a national se curity perspective theres no doubt about it. And the single most important determinant of how we do economically is going to be the skills of our work force. And youre exactly right. We used to be at the top of the heap when it came to math and science education; we are now 21st and 25th, respective ly, in science and math. ... Oth er countries are making huge in vestments. China is doubling, tripling, quadrupling the num ber of college graduates it is gen erating. ... And yet, here we are, losing that rst-place position. That is unacceptable. Obama and Education Secre tary Arne Duncan have under taken a number of programs aimed at reversing Americas slide in education results. Still, government alone cannot x what is wrong but we can. Four years ago, Obama told ed ucators in a White House speech what South Koreas president had told him was his biggest educa tion problem. He told me his big gest challenge in education wasnt budget holes, it wasnt crumbling schools it was that the parents were too demanding. Hes had to import thousands of foreign teachers because parents insist ed on English language training in elementary school. The may or of Shanghai, China ... told me ... teaching is revered (there) and the pay scales are comparable to pro fessions like doctors. Duncan noted in a recent speech that while many U.S. teachers come from the bottom third of college graduates, South Korean teachers are selected from the top 5 percent of high school students; they get six months of training after being hired, are well paid and get bonuses. A generation ago, Americans were No. 1 in the world in per centages of college graduates. Now America is 12th South Korea is rst. Both South Kore an and U.S. citizens believe that the caliber of teacher matters tremendously, Duncan said. ... The difference is: they act on their belief. We dont. We talk the talk, and they walk the walk. We, the people, will never be able to form a more perfect union until we rethink our cultural and scal education priorities. In this looming national security crisis, our politicians are not our great est problem we are. It might be unstately to end a State of the Union Address with a question, but Obama would do well to conclude Tuesdays speech by repeating what Dun can bluntly asked: I want to pose one simple question to you: Does a child in South Korea deserve a better ed ucation than your child? If your answer is no that no child in America deserves any less than a world-class education then your work is cut out for you. Martin Schram is a veteran Washington journalist, author and TV documentary executive. Readers may send him email at martin.schram@gmail.com. OTHER VOICES Martin Schram TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES National security priority? Education The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875 EDITORIALS Editorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday. COLUMNS Columns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diversity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycom mercial.com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. T he success of the Internet is largely due to the fact that, since its inception, us ers have been able to pick and choose from all the material on it, regardless of the carrier used to access it. This model has led to one of the great est technological revolutions of all time. It is now in jeopardy because of a U.S. ap peals court ruling last week that threw out the Federal Communications Commissions 2010 rules requiring broadband providers to treat all Internet trafc equally the con cept known as net neutrality. The ruling is reasonable under current law, but the FCC has the power to change its regulations and make net neutrality rules legal. It needs to act and users need to rise up in large numbers to keep Congress on their side. The problem is that current rules dont classify these providers as common carri ers, the way telephone service providers are viewed. The Supreme Court has signaled that the FCC could reclassify broadband providers to apply common carrier regula tions on them, including net neutrality. That is what needs to happen. Internet service providers such as AT&T and Verizon want the right to prot from the use of their services by individual websites, much like the current pay TV system operates. They would like sites to pay a premium for high-speed streaming while others have access only to slower service. This would limit the accessibility of small businesses and startups, which consequently limit con sumers choices. An open Internet is a platform for in novation that is one of our most valuable technological resources. Consumers, not broadband providers acting as gatekeepers, should be able to decide which entrepre neurs succeed. European nations and almost every other developed country in the world already reg ulate broadband providers as common car riers required to serve all customers equal ly. It seems so obviously right, but Congress, susceptible to lobbyists, may need persuad ing, if the FCC doesnt act. Thats where In ternet users come in. They have raised their voices before. Two years ago SOPA, the Stop Online Piracy Act, sparked the largest online protest in his tory because the bill backed by the enter tainment industry essentially would have instituted censorship. The protest forced Congress to reject it. Everyone, from users to small business es to valley behemoths, benets from equal, open access to online material. From San Jose Mercury News. A VOICE Net neutrality must stay a core principle Editors Note: Gary Trudeau is on vacation this week. Enjoy these strips from 2012. We used to be at the top of the heap when it came to math and science education; we are now 21st and 25th respectively in science and math. ... China is doubling, tripling, quadrupling the number of college graduates it is generating. ... And yet, here we are, losing that first-place position. President Barack Obama

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SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 23, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com OLYMPICS: A positive comes from tragedy / B4 PHELAN M. EBENHACK / AP Orlando point guard Jameer Nelson (14) drives past Atlanta forward DeMarre Carroll (5) during the rst half of Wednesdays game in Orlando. KYLE HIGHTOWER Associated Press ORLANDO Paul Millsap had 24 points, Jeff Teague added 23 and the Atlanta Hawks hung on to beat the Or lando Magic 112-109 Wednesday night. Atlanta opened a 19-point lead in the third quarter, but lost it the fourth before com ing back to hit six free throws in the nal 40 seconds for the win. Seven players nished in double-gures for At lanta, which has won two straight and has a day off before hosting San Antonio on Friday. Victor Oladipo led Or lando with 24 points. Tobias Harris had 19 points and 12 rebounds, and Jameer Nelson n ished with 17 points. The Magic have lost 12 of their last 13, and fell to 1-14 this season with out starting center Nik Vucevic, who continues to recover from a con cussion. The Hawks entered the game just 6-13 on the road, an issue that coach Mike Budenhol zer said could be solved by showing more atten tion to detail and mental toughness. They would need those attributes late against the Magic. The Magic fell behind by as many as 11 in the rst half, before trim ming the Hawks lead down to 60-59 in the opening minutes of the third quarter. Atlanta responded by hitting nine of its rst 16 shots in the quarter to ignite a 22-4 run that opened up a 19-point lead at 82-63. FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com Lake County will be a hot spot for sports fans over the next couple of days. At least ve games three girls regional soc cer matches and two key boys basketball games likely will keep fans engrossed and occupied as the week comes to an end. In girls soccer, Leesburg will take a 20-1-1 re cord into Thursdays Class 3A-Region 2 quarter nal clash with Daytona Beach Seabreeze at H.O. Dabney Stadium in Leesburg. The Yellow Jack ets won the Class 3A-5 title last week with a 2-0 win against Eustis, which forced the Panthers to hit the road for the regional quarternal match against Palm Coast Matanzas. Umatilla is the areas third girls soccer team to advance to regionals, surprising many with a sec ond-place nish in the Class 2A-District 6 tourna ment, falling to Ocala Trinity Catholic in the dis trict title match. The Bulldogs will play at Alachua Santa Fe. Leesburg has been dominant all season, out scoring its opposition 118-10. Chelsea Mudd has paced the offense with 40 goals, followed by Mor gan Shafar with 27 scores. Jasmine Kasch also has reach double gures in scoring with 13 goals. Mudd also tops the Yellow Jackets with 21 as sists. Kasch has 16 and Shafar chipped with 12. Defensively, goalkeeper Sarah McKinney has stopped 117 shots on goal. Daytona Beach Seabreeze, runners up in the Class 3A-District 6 tournament, sports a 12-3-6 mark heading into todays game. Eustis matchup with Matanzas will pit the Pan thers against a red-hot team. Matanzas enters to days match with a 21-1-2 record and the Pirates have not lost since they dropped a 1-0 decision against Flagler Palm Coast on Nov. 15. The only other blemishes on the Pirates slate is a scoreless tie against Seabreeze on Dec. 16 and a 4-4 dead lock on Jan. 4 against Palm Coast. Likewise, Umatilla will have its hands full with Santa Fe, which nished the season with a 21-1 mark. Santa Fes only loss this season was a 4-2 Local teams set for crucial games RICK RYCROFT / AP Roger Federer celebrates after defeating Andy Murray during their quarternal match on Wednesday at the Australian Open in Melbourne, Australia. JOHN PYE Associated Press MELBOURNE, Australia For a full two sets and nine games, Roger Federer was the picture of poise, picking up half-volleys with vintage pa nache and placing winners past Andy Murray. Then, in the bounce of a ball or two bounces of the ball, depending on opinion the 17-time major winner was transformed back into the vul nerable, 2013-edition Federer. After breaking Murray to get a chan ce to serve for the match on Wednesday and a spot in the Australian Open seminals for an 11th consecutive year, Federer dropped serve. He recovered and jumped to a 5-2 lead in the tiebreaker, but then Murray rallied and won six of the last seven points to prolong the quarternal. A fter wasting a handful of break-point chances in Mur rays next service game, which lasted almost 19 minutes, Fed erer nally wore down the Wimbledon champion 6-3, 6-4, 6-7 (6), 6-3 to set up a semi nal showdown with top-ranked Rafael Nadal. For me it was just a matter of staying calm and forgetting about it a little bit because, you JACK DEMPSEY / AP Denver quarterback Peyton Manning calls an audible during a game against Oakland. The sound of Manning barking Omaha! Omaha! is picked up by a tiny microphone in an offensive linemans pads so it can be broadcast to the world. RACHEL COHEN Associated Press NEW YORK The sound of Peyton Man ning barking Omaha! Omaha! is picked up by a tiny microphone in an offensive line mans pads so it can be broadcast to the world. In an age of enor mous high-denition televisions and games streamed to tablets and smartphones, audio seems almost quaint. Yet TV execu ti ves have made it a major focus in recent years, for the exact reason so many peo ple are fascinated by the Broncos quarter backs audibles. It makes you feel like youre right there, said John Entz, Fox Sports executive vice president for produc tion. Thats what fans crave these days. NFL Films pioneered the use of in-game au dio, and the league had long clipped a mi crophone to the um pires cap to capture the snap count. Be fore the 2010 season, though, the umps po sition on most plays shifted from the mid dle of the defense to well behind the of fense for safety rea sons. After much experi mentation during ex hibition games, NFL ofcials decided to put a microphone in the back of the pads of two players for each team: either the rstand second-string cen ters or both starting guards. NFL Films engineers at the game turn on one mic when the of fense breaks the hu d dle, then shut it off af ter the ball is snapped. How we get to hear Omaha Sound key for todays NFL games Federer sends off Murray, next up Nadal in semifinals SEE LOCAL | B2 SEE TENNIS | B2 SEE NFL | B2 Magic erase big deficit but lose to Hawks

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 23, 2014 BASKETBALL NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Toronto 21 20 .512 Brooklyn 18 22 .450 2 New York 15 26 .366 6 Boston 14 29 .326 8 Philadelphia 13 28 .317 8 Southeast W L Pct GB Miami 30 12 .714 Atlanta 22 19 .537 7 Washington 20 20 .500 9 Charlotte 19 25 .432 12 Orlando 11 32 .256 19 Central W L Pct GB Indiana 33 7 .825 Chicago 21 20 .512 12 Detroit 17 24 .415 16 Cleveland 15 27 .357 19 Milwaukee 7 33 .175 26 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB San Antonio 32 9 .780 Houston 28 15 .651 5 Dallas 25 19 .568 8 Memphis 20 20 .500 11 New Orleans 16 25 .390 16 Northwest W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 32 10 .762 Portland 31 11 .738 1 Denver 20 20 .500 11 Minnesota 20 21 .488 11 Utah 14 29 .326 18 Pacic W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 29 15 .659 Golden State 26 17 .605 2 Phoenix 23 17 .575 4 L.A. Lakers 16 26 .381 12 Sacramento 15 25 .375 12 Tuesdays Games Brooklyn 101, Orlando 90 Miami 93, Boston 86 Oklahoma City 105, Portland 97 Sacramento 114, New Orleans 97 Minnesota 112, Utah 97 Wednesdays Games Atlanta 112, Orlando 109 Chicago 98, Cleveland 87 Charlotte 95, L.A. Clippers 91 Toronto 93, Dallas 85 Boston at Washington, late Philadelphia at New York, late Sacramento at Houston, late Detroit at Milwaukee, late Oklahoma City at San Antonio, late Indiana at Phoenix, late Thursdays Games L.A. Lakers at Miami, late Denver at Portland, late College Wednesdays scores Men EAST Hofstra 77, William & Mary 60 SOUTH Louisville 86, South Florida 47 MIDWEST Michigan 75, Iowa 67 Women EAST American U. 63, Boston U. 56 Army 62, Colgate 45 Holy Cross 75, Lafayette 68 Navy 73, Lehigh 61 Penn 74, Temple 70 Saint Josephs 75, George Washington 69 St. Bonaventure 63, Rhode Island 55 St. Johns 59, Villanova 52 UConn 83, Memphis 49 SOUTH Duquesne 77, VCU 65 East Carolina 53, Rice 47 NC A&T 59, NC Central 47 North Texas 66, FIU 59 Rutgers 69, UCF 48 Southern U. 76, MVSU 67 UAB 80, Old Dominion 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 52 27 20 5 59 150 156 Ottawa 50 22 19 9 53 141 155 Detroit 49 21 18 10 52 122 134 Florida 50 20 23 7 47 120 151 Buffalo 48 13 28 7 33 89 137 Metropolitan GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 49 34 13 2 70 157 120 N.Y. Rangers 52 27 22 3 57 131 133 Philadelphia 50 25 19 6 56 137 144 Columbus 49 25 20 4 54 143 138 New Jersey 51 21 19 11 53 122 124 Washington 50 2 2 20 8 52 142 152 Carolina 48 20 19 9 49 117 137 N.Y. Islanders 52 21 24 7 49 147 169 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central GP W L OT Pts GF GA Chicago 51 32 8 11 75 184 139 St. Louis 49 33 11 5 71 171 115 Colorado 49 31 13 5 67 144 127 Minnesota 52 27 20 5 59 125 129 Dallas 50 22 20 8 52 141 152 Nashville 51 22 22 7 51 125 152 Winnipeg 51 23 23 5 51 144 152 Pacic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Anaheim 52 37 10 5 79 177 129 San Jose 50 32 12 6 70 161 123 Los Angeles 51 29 16 6 64 131 108 Vancouver 51 26 16 9 61 129 128 Phoenix 49 23 17 9 55 141 149 Calgary 50 16 27 7 39 111 159 Edmonton 52 15 31 6 36 132 183 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for over time loss. Tuesdays Games Florida 4, Buffalo 3 New Jersey 7, St. Louis 1 N.Y. Islanders 5, N.Y. Rangers 3 Ottawa 2, Washington 0 Columbus 5, Los Angeles 3 Dallas 4, Minnesota 0 Toronto 5, Colorado 2 Vancouver 2, Edmonton 1 Winnipeg 3, Anaheim 2 Carolina at Philadelphia, ppd., snow Wednesdays Games Carolina at Philadelphia, late Montreal at Pittsburgh, late Chicago at Detroit, late Phoenix at Calgary, late Todays 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 Wednesday At Melbourne Park Melbourne, Australia Purse: $29.72 million (Grand Slam) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Men Quarternals Rafael Nadal (1), Spain, def. Grigor Dimitrov (22), Bulgaria, 3-6, 7-6 (3), 7-6 (7), 6-2. Roger Federer (6), Switzerland, def. Andy Murray (4), Britain, 6-3, 6-4, 6-7 (6), 6-3. Women Quarternals Dominika Cibulkova (20), Slovakia, def. Simona Ha lep (11), Romania, 6-3, 6-0. Agnieszka Radwanska (5), Poland, def. Victoria Aza renka (2), Belarus, 6-1, 5-7, 6-0. Doubles Men Quarternals Michael Llodra and Nicolas Mahut (13), France, def. Leander Paes, India, and Radek Stepanek (5), Czech Republic, 6-2, 7-6 (4). Lukasz Kubot, Poland, and Robert Lindstedt (14), Sweden, def. Max Mirnyi, Belarus, and Mikhail You zhny, Russia, 6-4, 5-7, 6-2. Women Seminals Ekaterina Makarova and Elena Vesnina (3), Russia, def. Raquel Kops-Jones and Abigail Spears (8), United States, 7-5, 3-6, 6-3. Sara Errani and Roberta Vinci (1), Italy, def. Kveta Peschke, Czech Republic, and Katarina Srebotnik (4), Slovenia, 6-1, 6-4. Mixed Quarternals Zheng Jie, China, and Scott Lipsky, United States, def. Anabel Medina Garrigues, Spain, and Bruno Soares (5), Brazil, 3-6, 6-4, 10-7. Jarmila Gajdosova and Matthew Ebden, Austra lia, def. Katarina Srebotnik, Slovenia, and Rohan Bopanna (2), India, 7-5, 6-3. Legends Doubles Round Robin Men Todd Woodbridge and Mark Woodforde, Australia, def. Pat Cash, Australia, and Mats Wilander, Swe den, 6-3, 1-6, 10-3. Jonas Bjorkman and Thomas Enqvist, Sweden, def. Wayne Ferreira, South Africa, and Goran Ivanisevic, Croatia, 4-6, 6-3, 10-8. TV 2 DAY EXTREME SPORTS 9 p.m. ESPN X Games, at Aspen, Colo. GOLF 11:30 a.m. TGC LPGA, Bahamas Classic, rst round, at Paradise Island, Bahamas 3 p.m. TGC PGA Tour, Farmers Insurance Open, rst round, at San Diego 5 a.m. TGC European PGA Tour, Qatar Masters, second round, at Doha, Qatar MENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 7 p.m. ESPN Illinois at Ohio State ESPN2 Florida at Alabama CBSSN Seton Hall at St. Johns 8 p.m. ESPNU Nebraska at Penn St. ESPNews Houston at Memphis 9 p.m. CBSSN UCF at Cincinnati ESPN2 Colorado at Arizona FS1 Middle Tenn. at Tulsa 10 p.m. ESPNU San Diego at Gonzaga 11 p.m. FS1 Oregon at Washington NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 8 p.m. TNT L.A. Lakers at Miami 10:30 p.m. TNT Denver at Portland NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE 7 p.m. SUN Ottawa at Tampa Bay 7:30 p.m. NBCSN Pittsburgh at N.Y. Islanders TENNIS 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 defeat on Dec. 20 against Gainesville. All regional quarternal contests begin at 7 p.m. In boys basketball, Leesburg plays at Eustis at 7 p.m. today in a continuation of a long-stand ing rivalry. The Yellow Jackets go into the game on an emotional high after beating Ocala Vanguard 76-75 in overtime on Tuesday. Leesburg trailed by 21 points late in the third quarter before Troy Willis sparked the comeback. Willis nished with 31 points and 11 re bounds in the victory. Jabari Dunham added 22 for the Yellow Jackets, which improved 12-10 after a sluggish start to the season. Eustis also is playing well and looking to nd its stride as the district tournament nears. The Panthers beat Mount Dora 64-54 on Tuesday to improve to 14-6 overall and 7-0 in Class 5A-Dis trict 13.. The win ensured that Eustis would have the top seed in the district tournament. Kiron Wiliams scored 29 points in the win, followed by Jaylon Graham with 15 points and Coy Patterson with 13. DeMoss Weaver had 14 for Mount Dora. Eustis won an earlier game between the two teams, topping the Yellow Jackets 71-51 on Dec. 5 in Leesburg. The Panthers have won six straight games since falling 65-62 to Lake Minneola on Jan. 6. Lake Minneola, the top-ranked team in Class 6A, will have one of its toughest tests of the sea son at 7 p.m Friday when the Hawks welcome Class 2A powerhouse Orlando Christian Prep. The Hawks will enter the game with a 20-1 re cord, while OCP has won four state titles in the past six seasons. Lake Minneola is in its third year of existence. Coached by Seminole County legend Reg gie Kohn, the Warriors bring a 21-0 record into Lake County. Four seniors on the OCP roster have already committed to NCAA Division-I schools. LOCAL FROM PAGE B1 know, the match was great until that point, Federer said. Murray made his re surgence after disput ing a point in the ninth game of the third set, when he thought the ball had bounced twice before Federer hit it. Replays shown in Rod Laver Arena were in conclusive. Federer thought was good, and left the call to the um pire. Im proud of the way I fought, said Mur ray, who had back sur gery in September. Ive come a long way in four months. Nadal lost the rst set and faced set points in the third, getting a re prieve when rst-time quarternalist Grig or Dimitrov pushed a forehand just wide in a tiebreaker. Despite a painful blister on the palm of his left hand that hampered his serve, Nadal advanced 3-6, 7-6 (3), 7-6 (7), 6-2 against the 22-year-old Bulgarian. You lose a little bit the coordination. Yeah, thats a big deal, Na dal said of his grip. I served slower. I served bad (but) I was able to win a match against a very difcult opponent, so that has much more value than when every thing is great. And because of these victories, sometimes happens that next day you are able to play much better and these victories are more important than the days that you are play ing great. And thats how the greatest of modern day champions reconcile it. On a day when twotime defending Aus tralian Open champi on Victoria Azarenka lost 6-1, 5-7, 6-0 to No. 5 Agnieszka Radwans ka and following oth er stars out of the tour nament, Nadal and Federer won back-toback matches on cen ter court to set up their 33rd showdown. Stan Wawrinka end ed Novak Djokovics bid for a fourth straight Australian Open title with an upset win in the quarternals and will face 2010 Wimbledon nalist Tomas Berdych in the seminals on Thursday. Neither has won a Grand Slam title, but one is guaranteed to get a chance in Aus tralia. That match will be preceded by the wom ens seminals. Li Na, the 2011 French Open champion and a twotime Australian Open nalist, is the only ma jor winner left the draw. Shell take on 19-yearold Canadian Eugenie Bouchard. Radwanska will face No. 20 Domini ka Cibulkova, who con vincingly beat No. 11 Si mona Halep. Nadal and Federer ar ent back in action un til Friday. It gives Nad al time for his blisters to heal, and Federer time to recover from his tight win over Mur ray, who came into the Australian Open after spending most of the last three months re covering from a minor back operation. Nadal, who missed the 2013 Australian Open because of inju ry and had to watch as Murray beat Federer in the seminals, came back strong last year. After missing seven months because of in jury and illness, he won 10 titles including majors at the French and U.S. Opens and returned to the No. 1 ranking. Meanwhile, Feder er had his worst year in 11, failing to make any of the Grand Slam nals and dropping to No. 6 in the rankings as he struggled with inju ries and came to terms with a new, bigger rack et. After recruiting sixtime major winner Ste fan Edberg as a coach, and adjusting to the new racket, hes nally feeling capable of win ning a major again. He believes the win over Murray demon strated that. I denitely think thats what I used to do so well, the transition game from defense to offense, Federer said. I denitely sensed that today. I am back. TENNIS FROM PAGE B1 The audio is transmit ted to the TV truck, where the networks mix it with crowd noise. Technology has grad ually improved over the years to make the calls sharper and not only in microphones. Just as the spread of HD sets left fans entranced by the crisp pictures, more and more viewers en joy state-of-the-art sur round sound in their living rooms. Meanwhile, TV exec utives have embraced the value of audio in hooking the audience, seeking more and bet ter ways to use it. Vid eo used to be the fairhaired child, said CBS Sports executive vice president Ken Aagaard. Not anymore. Its gotten to the point now that the au dio experience on an NFL game, and even a college football game, is just as import ant as the video, said Aagaard, who oversees operations, engineer ing and production services. Sitting in the truck Sunday in Denver as CBS broadcast the AFC championship game, Aagaard kept get ting text messages and emails that this audio is as good as theyve ever heard. Still, Aagaard, who has heard plenty of Omahas from Manning over the years, isnt quite sure why the word became a social media sensation only the last couple of week s. Manning has been a snap count virtuoso dating to his Indianap olis days, his calls un usually loud, clear and long. Aagaard credit ed producer Lance Bar row and announcers Jim Nantz and Phil Simms for the silence in the booth during Mannings calls Sunday, letting the Omahas speak for themselves. Asked last week what the word meant, Manning gave a playful answer, not re ally revealing whether it referred to a pass, a run or a snap count. Entz said Fox would have some fun with Mannings audibles in pregame features on Su per Bowl Sunday, then talk about it during the game as is relevant. The opposing quarterback, Seattles Russell Wilson, is also vociferous, said Foxs audio mixer, Fred Aldous. But Wilsons calls are shorter and less complex, possibly be cause hes much less ex perienced than Man ning. The QBs voice isnt the only reason the snap count comes across fuzzy or crisp. Stadium and weather conditions and crowd noise can in terfere. On a cool night in an outdoor stadium, the sound travels better, said Howard Katz, the NFLs sen ior vice pres ident of bro adcasting and media operations. Aldous favorite ven ue is Green Bays Lam beau Field, and not just because the air is usual ly chilly. All those bulky coats worn by shiver ing fans absorb sound, which makes his job easier. He wants each type of audio to be dis tinct, so he can then weave them togeth er to create the perfect mix. In a dome, noises bounce off the hard sur faces and get muddled together. In other words, Aldous is hoping for a cold Su per Bowl when Fox tele vises the game in the el ements in New Jersey. As desirable as intelli gible snaps counts are, Aldous tries to ensure they dont drown out ev erything else. The right amount of crowd noise is also crucial. We really dont want to take a viewer out of the stadium and put them right next to Pey ton Manning we want to make sure they stay in the stadium and keep the avor in there, he said. Each mixer for CBS has a different style, Aagaard said, though hes pushing for more uniformity. He can close his eyes while watch ing a broadcast and pick out who is working that game. NFL Films also re cords plenty of addi tional audio during games, through micro phones on other play ers and on the sidelines, which is repackaged for various shows that air later. The networks are always hopi ng for more sound, especial ly during games. Teams are always worried about giving away se crets. NFL FROM PAGE B1 SEIZETHE DA Y SSPOR TSNEWS.www .dailycommer cial.com

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Thursday, January 23, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 Stephen Wresh Golf Academypresents NEW YEARS TUNE-UP SPECIALCall(352)267-4707to registerLocated at Continental Country Club, 15 minutes from The VillagesTaught by PGA ProfessionalStephen WreshSeries of 4 Full SwingorShort Game Tune-Up Series(reg. $200)$150(Chipping, Pitching, Putting & Bunkers) AUTO RACING JENNA FRYER Associated Press DAYTONA BEACH The rules are set, the classes as cluttered as they may be de cided and the future of North American road racing is nally here. Some 15 months af ter the merger of the Grand-AM and Amer ican Le Mans Series, the consolidated prod uct will at last hit the track Saturday for the prestigious Rolex 24 at Daytona. The inaugu ral event for the TU DOR United Sports Car Championship will mark the rst time sports cars in North America have been unied since 1997. There are 67 cars across four classes scheduled to take the green ag for the twicearound-the-clock en durance race. While ev eryone is eager to see the unied series in action, even the most seasoned teams and drivers arent sure what to expect. This sport is ready to put on a great show for a huge audience and we are very excit ed for what is next with the United SportsCar Championship, said Michael Shank, team owner of the 2012 win ning team. There are so many unknowns with the new rules and all the new classes, it is little bit like the rst time for us. Shank will be back with his 2012 winning lineup of Justin Wil son, racing for the rst time since he was in jured in the IndyCar season nale in Octo ber, AJ Allmendinger, John Pew and Oswaldo Negri Jr. in the Proto type (P) class. The class is comprised of the for mer Daytona Proto type class from GrandAM, as well as the P2 class and the DeltaW ing from ALMS. The overall race win ner will likely come from the P class, which also includes two en tries from defending race winner Chip Ga nassi Racing. Ganassi has new fac es for both of his line ups: Hes paired Indy Lights champion and Rolex newcomer Sage Karam with Scott Pru ett, Memo Rojas and Jamie McMurray. Pru ett last year tied Hurley Haywoods mark of ve overall Rolex victories and is looking for the record this year. Theres something magical about Dayto na, and I love coming to race in the Rolex 24, Pruett said. Especial ly with the coming to gether of both series, it will be the best of the best. The second Ganas si entry has an entire ly new look as hold over Scott Dixon has three new teammates. Among them are Ma rino Franchitti, who slides into the spot once held by older brother, Dario, who was forced to retire from racing in November because of injuries suffered in an IndyCar crash at Hous ton. Also in the line up is Indianapolis 500 winner Tony Kanaan, who got Franchittis IndyCar seat with Ga nassi, and Kyle Larson, who replaced Juan Pab lo Montoya in Ganassis NASCARs side of the organization. But Ganassi made an offseason switch to Ford and, like the Shank team, is using the new Ford EcoBoost turbo DP engines. Al though powerful, reli ability could be a ques tion. It makes the poten tial favorite Wayne Tay lors Velocity Worldwide Corvette entry, also from the P class. Tay lor came out of a fouryear retirement to join the lineup for a chance to drive with sons Ricky and Jordan, as well as longtime teammate Max Angelelli. The team nished second at the Rolex to Ganas si last season without Wayne Taylor, but An gelelli and Jordan Tay lor won ve races in cluding the nal three of the season to win the 2013 Grand-AM driver championship. When I stopped driving full-time back in 2006, I was done with driving and have been ever since, Wayne Tay lor said. Having said that, I knew that an op portunity to drive with my boys might never come again, so I really had to think hard about it. Im a little nervous. In my career, I always was the guy who was the fastest. Now, Im the slowest, so its weird. My job is to stay out of trou ble and stay on the lead lap. The Taylors join the Andrettis, Leitzingers and Nonnamakers as a father sharing the same car with two sons in the Rolex 24. The other three class es are the GT Le Mans (GTLM), Prototype Challenge (PC) and GT Daytona (GTD). The GTLM class and PC classes carry over in their entirety from ALMS. The GTD class combines the former Grand-AM Series GT, the ALMS GTC class and cars slightly mod ied from European GT3 competition. Almost half of the 67car eld is the GT class, which features the As ton Martins, Audis, Ferraris and Porsches. The class includes de fending race winner Alex Job Racing, which will be in a Porsche af ter winning in an Audi last year, Dempsey Rac ing, which features ac tor Patrick Dempsey and was fourth at the 24 Hours of Le Mans to just miss a podium n ish. Dempsey announced earlier this month hell compete in the full United SportsCar sea son. I think Im getting much more competi tive, much more consis tent lap times, a better understanding of traf c and a better under standing of how to talk to the engineers and ex press what Im getting from the car, Dempsey said. Im improving the more seat time I get, with the more experi ence I get. So when I show up at the track, I know that I have a shot at winning if everything goes right. Unified Sports Car Series hits track at Daytona COURTESY PHOTO Drivers compete in the 2011 24 Hours of Daytona at the Daytona International Speedway in Daytona Beach. This years race is set to begin Saturday. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL RONALD BLUM Associated Press NEW YORK The New York Yankees and prized Japanese pitcher Masahiro Tanaka agreed Wednesday to a $155 million, seven-year con tract. In addition to the deal with the 25-year-old right-hander, the Yan kees must pay a $20 mil lion fee to his Japanese team, the Rakuten Gold en Eagles. After missing the play offs for just the second time in 19 years, the Yankees went on a freeagent spending spree this offseason, also add ing catcher Brian Mc Cann and outelders Jacoby Ellsbury and Car los Beltran. The four big deals totaled $438 mil lion. Were going to do what weve got to do to win, Yankees co-chair man Hank Steinbren ner told The Associated Press in a telephone in terview. Anybody that questioned our com mitment to winning is going to have to ques tion themselves. Big league teams had until Friday to reach an agreement with Tana ka, who was 24-0 with a 1.27 ERA last year as the Golden Eagles won the Japan Series title. His agreement calls for $22 million in each of the rst six seasons and $23 million in 2020, and it allows the pitcher to terminate the deal af ter the 2017 season and become a free agent. He also gets a full no-trade provision. Tanaka receives a $35,000 moving al lowance, an annual $100,000 housing allow ance to be used in New York or near the teams spring training facili ty in Tampa, and an in terpreter of the pitch ers choice at an $85,000 yearly salary. In addi tion to his own ight to the U.S., Tanaka annual ly will be provided four rst-class round trip tickets between New York and Japan. Tanakas deal is the highest for an interna tional free agent and the fth-largest for a pitch er, trailing only the sev en-years deals of the Los Angeles Dodgers Clayton Kershaw ($215 million), Detroits Jus tin Verlander ($180 mil lion), Seattles Felix Her nandez ($175 million) and CC Sabathia ($161 million under his origi nal agreement with New York). Tanaka replaces the retired Andy Pettitte in the rotation, joining Sa bathia, Hiroki Kuroda and Ivan Nova. David Phelps, Adam Warren, Michael Pineda and Vidal Nuno are in the mix for the No. 5 slot. We had to make sure we had enough pitching to go together with our new lineup, Steinbren ner said. Tanaka was 99-35 with a 2.30 ERA in seven sea sons with the Golden Eagles, striking out 1,238 in 1315 innings. Yankees ofcials met with him Jan. 8 in Beverly Hills, Calif. The group includ ed team President Ran dy Levine, manager Joe Girardi, general manag er Brian Cashman, as sistant GMs Jean After man and Billy Eppler, pitching coach Larry Rothschild, special as sistant Trey Hillman and translator George Rose. He didnt do a lot of talking or anything, but you can tell hes on top of what he wants and what he wants to do, Rothschild said Wednesday at the teams minor league complex. Hes got an assortment of quality pitches. Hes fastball, slider, split. Throws a cutter, too. It shows arm strength, but hes showed tenaci ty on the mound. When he got in tougher situa tions, you could see he dialed it up. New York had great success in the Japanese market when it signed outelder Hideki Mat sui, a star from 2003-09 who was the World Se ries MVP in his nal sea son in pinstripes. But the Yankees had failures with Hideki Irabu and Kei Igawa, pitchers who never lived up to their potential. Combined with deals to re-sign Kuroda and Brendan Ryan, and to add Kelly Johnson, Bri an Roberts and Matt Thornton, the Yankees offseason spending on free agents totals $471 million. Tanakas deal pushes the Yankees payroll for purposes of the luxury tax over $203 million for 20 players with agree ments. Barring trades, there is little chance New York will get un der the $189 million tax threshold. Yankees manag ing general partner Hal Steinbrenner had been saying for two years that getting below the tax threshold in 2014 was a goal but wouldnt get in the way of elding a contending team. Along with losing tens of mil lions of dollars in reve nue sharing annually, the Yankees have paid $252.7 million in luxury tax over the last 11 years. Tanaka was the rst player available under the new agreement be tween Major League Baseball and Nippon Professional Baseball, which caps posting fees at $20 million and al lows multiple big league teams to negotiate. Un der the previous system, in place from Decem ber 1998 through last offseason, there was no limit on the bid for ne gotiating rights and only the team with the top bid could try to sign the player. Under that system, Boston obtained pitch er Daisuke Matsuza ka from the Seibu Lions before the 2007 season for $51,111,111.11 and agreed to a $52 million, six-year contract. Tex as got pitcher Yu Dar vish from the Hokkaido Nippon Ham Fighters before the 2012 season for $51,703,411 and gave him a $56 million, sixyear deal. Yanks, Masahiro Tanaka agree to $155M, 7-year deal JEFF CHIU / AP Masahiro Tanaka pitches to San Francisco during a 2009 exhibition game in Scottsdale, Ariz. The New York Yankees and Tanaka agreed on Wednesday to a $155 million, sevenyear contract.

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 23, 2014 Pro Shop: 352-748-3293352-748-010050 Continental Blvd Hwy 44 East Wildwood, FL 34785www.continentalcountryclub.comRestaurant 352-748-0050 Real Estate 352-748-9225Affordable 55+ Resort Living in a Resident-Owned Community Stephen Wresh Golf AcademyHome of 40 Days to Better GolfPrivate, Couple & Group Lessons by Appointment352-267-4707Please call our Pro-Shop for availability, memberships and reservations.352-748-3293Group Rates Available Tee time 5 days in advance. Expires 1/31/2014.ACTIVE MILITARY OR SPECIAL SERVICES(Police, Fire Rescue, etc.)All rates subject to change without notice. 18 Holes for$34 Plus TaxCome Play Continental Country Club For the First Time Again...$1000+tax RESTAURANT OPEN TO PUBLIC OLYMPICS BARRY WILNER Associated Press Amid the trage dy, Joannie Rochette discovered an inner strength she didnt know existed. The Canadian g ure skaters mother died of a heart attack just before the Van couver Games Ro chettes home Olym pics. Grief-stricken yet resolute in know ing Therese Rochettes wish would have been for her to compete and complete my dream, Rochette skated. And won bronze. On the eve of the So chi Games, which Ro chette will attend as an analyst for Cana dian TV and working with Team Visa, she looks back at 2010 with pride, not sadness, in her voice. That was the chance of a lifetime, she said. Any athlete wants to make it to the Olym pics, but to make it in your own country ... to make it and then not be able to skate in my own country was not what my mom would have wanted for me. I knew I was strong. I did not know I was that strong, to have one of my parents die a few days before; you can never be prepared for that. I saw skaters who would come back a week later and I would wonder how they are able to keep function ing. When it happens to you, you get that strength, and I dont know where it comes from. We are built that way as athletes, I guess. Perhaps. But her courage in the midst of such grief was in spirational to other Olympians, to fans. To everyone, really. Rochette took the ice for practice just hours after her mothers death. Four days lat er, she mesmerized the crowd and many of her peers with a stunning free skate that earned her bronze. A few days later, Canadian team mates chose her to car ry the ag at the closing ceremony. In Vancouver, I learned no matter how prepared you are for a competition you plan well in advance for the Olympics, of course, on and off ice you need to be ex ible with that plan and can never know what can happen, she said. Winners are those who can go with it. With the support of her strong team her father and boy friend, her coach and sports psychologist she made it. I knew I might be alone on the ice, but without them I would not ever be able to skate, Rochette said. That was the moment I was training for my whole life. The Olym pics come once every four years. I was 24 and at my peak, and it was do it then or do it never. There was no option during the games to go back home for me. The four-year cycle has run its course again, and Rochette actual ly had some thoughts about a comeback for these Olympics. Had she been a speed skat er or skier, she might have attempted it be cause they have no oth er outlets to show off their skills or express themselves within their sport. But Rochette stars in a steady stream of skat ing shows. Shell head line Stars on Ice when it tours this spring and summer. That brings her fulllment. She also spends time visiting Third World countries with World Vision and with Right to Play. Rochette has been to Peru, Honduras and Rwanda since the 2010 Olympics. You get to see the work that those orga nizations are doing in those countries, so far from us, she said. When we see there are these organizations, we dont know where that money goes and what happens to it. I got to see that. I got to see these young people they want to change the way they live and make themselves leaders in their own community. It might be as sim ple as to start maybe a chicken farm. But it is what they try for. In Rwanda, she rec ognized the need to change the mentality of the parents, who had been taught to bring their kids to the elds to work and not to school. That saddened her, but she also took heart when playing with the children and seeing their enthusiasm and their desire to succeed. Maybe, Rochette said, to change the life of one person would be the reward. Rochette remembers Vancouver tragedy AMY SANCETTA / AP Joannie Rochette reacts after receiving her bronze medal at the womens gure skating competition at the 2010 Olympics in Vancouver, British Columbia. Rochettes mother died just before the Games in Vancouver began. ANDREW DAMPF Associated Press CORTINA DAMPEZ ZO, Italy Nobody bothered to call Chem my Alcott and let her of cially know that she was named to Britains Olympic team for the Sochi Games. And thats just ne for the London-based ski er who is returning from her third major leg inju ry. I just saw in the press this morning that I was going. No one contact ed me yet, Alcott told The Associated Press af ter World Cup down hill training Wednesday. Thats probably a good thing. Because Ive got a lot to focus on. That was just my second downhill run since July. Alcott broke her right leg for the third time in August during presea son training and only started competing again this month. After four surgeries, Alcott now has a 15-inch nail holding the bones together inside her leg. It goes all the way from my ankle to my knee, and I have a few screws in there, she said. But Ill do any thing for this sport. Ill do whatever it takes. Alcott was planning to make her World Cup return last weekend in Cortina but heavy snow wiped out those races. So the British ski team had to select her based on past performance and two Europa Cup races this month that she did not fare well in. I had so much sup port from everyone to make the team, she said. It was tough not racing last weekend, because that was my chance to show it. But Ive done it. Since the British ski team doesnt have a downhill squad, Alcott has had to pay her own way this season. Togeth er with British racer and future husband Doug las Crawford, she raised 34,000 pounds ($56,000) through auctions and personal sponsors. Theres a nice sat isfaction in taking so much self-responsibili ty into doing your fund raising, Alcott said. We had great support. ... Things are starting to come together. Just last week, she got a new helmet spon sor, the British chari ty Dream it, Believe it, Achieve it not a bad tagline for a skier who has persevered through so much. Shes worked so hard, Im really a big propo nent of giving athletes after injury a chance, said U.S. skier Julia Man cuso, one of Alcotts best friends on the circuit. Mancuso led down hill training. Alcott was 49th. It really helps having (Alcott) around, Man cuso said. Shes so pos itive. I think everyone on the World Cup has a story about her, no mat ter what team, so I think everyone is really happy shes back. Sochi will be the fourth Olympics for the 31-year-old Alcott. Her best Olympic re sult was 11th in the downhill at the 2006 Tu rin Games, the best per formance at the games by a British female skier since 1968. Turin was also the last time Alcott had her en tire family on hand. Her mother died just after the games. Wednesday was also bittersweet for Alcott because Crawford was not named to Britains team. My heart is torn to day, b ecause I made it and he didnt, she said. The only other British Alpine skier who will go to Sochi is 27-year-old David Ryding, who won the second-tier Europa Cup slalom title last sea son. Hes a great guy and he has massive work ethic and Im really look ing forward to being his teammate, Alcott said. Since shes essential ly a one-woman team, Alcott has been train ing with the Norwegian women. And she has re turned the favor by also coaching the Norwe gians as a sort of play er-coach, as she puts it. Ive found it really satisfying, and the girls have skied unbeliev ably, Alcott said. But her post-skiing career more likely lies in TV commentating, as evidenced by her recent work for Eurosport. Alcott caps comeback by making British team FILE PHOTO Chemmy Alcott races during a recent competition. After four surgeries on her right leg, Alcott has a 15-inch nail holding the bones together. EDDIE PELLS Associated Press ASPEN, Colo. The attention-grabbing mo ment in a new Shaun White documentary is not easy viewing. Practicing a trick no body has ever attempt ed in a halfpipe, Whites board gets caught up on the lip. His head and neck whiplash violent ly against the top of the pipe. Helmet and gog gles go ying and White lands with a thud on the bottom, 22 feet below. Its this slow-motion replay of a painful set back, Whites ensuing frustration as he fails to master the triple cork and his eventual discov ery of new motivation that turns Shaun White: Russia Calling airing Saturday night on NBC into something more tha n a run-of-the-mill athlete biography. The inside look at Whites road to So chi, where hell try for a third straight gold medal on the halfpipe, offers behind-thescenes access and an uninching look at his unsuccessful attempt at a three-ip trick that wont show up at this years Olympics. Not your typical air brushed, superstar sto ry. A lot of the foot age youre seeing is me trying to break down a barrier in my own head and my mind set to get this done, White says in an inter view with The Associ ated Press. It doesnt work that easily some times. This is the real story of whats going on and what happens to athletes. As so often happens with White, things turn out pretty well. After shelving the tri ple cork (though prob ably not forever) and getting back to health, he nds new motiva tion while watching the Winter X Games Europe. There, a rival, Iouri Podladtchikov the iPod tries the double-cork 1440: Four full twists packed in side of two ips, or, a half-revolution more than White did when he broke barriers four years ago with his Dou ble McTwist 1260. That becomes the new bar for White and, instead of being bummed that someone else got there rst, hes reenergized by a new challenge. The show offers looks at Whites training reg imen one part in volves submerging himself into cold lakes to make the swelling go down along with some of the charity work he does and the time he spends with his band, Bad Things, which debuted its rst album Tuesday. White unafraid to show all sides in documentary

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Thursday, January 23, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 r f f ntb nb n t bfnnnnfnn nbn bnbn bbnt f f frtnn fnnbbtb nbnbbbntb bb nnnb nbbnbtb nnbfnn nnfnnnbn nbbbbntntbb btnbtbntnbt btbbnbn btbtnfbbnnbt bnb nbnb btbbnttbtnn b f f f r f f f r f r f r f nbtnnn bb tbb tfbt tbb n b n b t n t n b b t n n n b n n b t b b n b b b n t b t b n n t t t n b b n t b n b b b n n b b b n t n n b n b b n f b b n n b t n b b b n b n t n t b b t b b n b n n b b n b b b n b b b b b t b b n b n n b t b t t n n t n b b n b n b n ntb bttnnbtb f f fb nbnb tnt nn f n b t t bbtnbtbbtn btbbntnbtb tntbtbttb tntbnbtnb nnbbntnbt nnnnnnb nbtbnfnbt fnbn tn nb tnnb nn f ff frrff rfrr ffrfff n t ffnntbn bn bbnt f f frtnnn bnbbtbnb nnbbbntb bb nn nbb f ff rrffrf rrffr ffftb nnfff fnbb bbntbbbtb bbtnbtbntn f rf ffn bnb btbbnttbtnn b f f f r f r f ffnbtbnt bb bb tff bb n b n b t n t n b b t n n n b n n b t b b n b b b n t b t b n n t t t n b b n t b n b n n b b b b t b t n f b b t b n n b t n b b b n t b b t b n n b b n n b n n b b n b n nn f ntb nttttn n n t rfrnnrnn rfrnn nffr frnn bbnt f frntnn nbbtbbbb bnbtbntbtbbb tnbnbnbn nnnbnb tbbtnfbb nnbtn btnnbbtb ttbtnbnbnb bbntbnbbt bbttbnnt ntnbbtnbbbnbt bbbttbtbnt n b n f b t n t b n b b b b n n b b b t n b n bbttnbnb bn tnnn bb tbn bb f f f n b n b t t n b b t n n n b n n b t b b n b b b n t b t t b n n t t t n b b n t b n b n b t n t b b b n b n n nn f f ffff frr frrffr f n t frr rfff rfff fr fr fffff bbnt f f frtnn bbtbnbbn nbbbntb b bnnnb nbbf ffff rrf rrffrf tbnnfrr rf ffrf fffr fr fffff nbbbnttbbbtn btbntn f fnfbb nnbtnnnbn bnbbtb bnttbtnn f f r f r r f r f f r f f f f f f f f f f n b n b t n t n b b t n n n b n n b t b b n b b b n t b t b n n t t t n b b n t b n b n n b b b n t n b t n f b b t b n n b t n b b b n t b b t b n b b n b n b n nbtn bb bb tff bb fb nbbbnr fbb fb nbnbn bbb ntb bb bbbbtnbt b bn ff f bnbttbbbbbttb f f f f rf ff n t r ff r ff ffrff ffffff f bbnt f f frtnnn bbtbnb nbbbntb bb nn nfrrt nnr ffffff fnbbbnt tbbbtnbtb ntf ff f fff n bnbnb btbbnttbtnn b f f f f f f f f f f f f f f r f r r f f btnnbbtbtt btnbnbnbb bntbnbbtbbtt bnnntnbbtnb nbtn tbtn tff tbb tbtbtn tnbb nnbbbnt tnbtnbnbtn tnbbtnnn bnnbtbb nbbbnttt bnntttnbbntbnb tnnbtnfbb nnbtb ntbb tbbnnbbn nbn nbbnbn nnbnfbbt fb nnbttnbt bbtnfb nn bbb bbntb btnbtbbbn bnnbnnttnbt nn f ntb fnfnnttnnt tbbff fff ffffr f n t ffnbbbnb bbnt f frtnn nbbtbnbn bbbntb bb nnnb nbbfnfnn ttnnttbbff fff ffffr fnn ff ff ff ff ffffrf ffnb bbntbbb tbbbtnbtbnt f ff ff b btbbnttb tnnb f r f r f f f f r f f f f f f f f f f n b n b t n t n b b t n n n b n n b t b b n b b b n t b t b n n t t t n b b n t b n b n b t n b n t n t b b t b b n b n n b b n b b b t n b b b b b t b b n b n n b t b t t n n t n n b fb bttfb btn nnfb nn bbb n nb bb t nn r f f ntb bnbbbn bnttbbb bnbbtbnb ntnbntt bnbtfbbt n t nbtnnn nnnbt btnbtbbbbt ttnftb nbb bntbt bbnt f f frtnn fnnbbtb nbbbbbbbntb b bnnnb nbbbnb bbnbnt tbbbbnbbt bnbnt nbnttbnbtfbbt tbnnn btnnnnnn btbt nbtbbbbtttn ftbnbb bntbtnbb

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B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 23, 2014 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 rrfrr frrrntbb rr b rrfr rrrn b b fnr rtr t rt r r f f n n r r r f r f r f r f r f f f f r r r f r r n r r t r b b r r r b b r r f f r r f r n n r f f n r f r f r r r f n r f r fr rftf b rr rfrftffn r r rrnnrn rfr r rfrfrf rtrr rtrfr rrfb rrnt rrrbb rrr ffrfrbr rfrrr rn b b rfnr rrnr rrr nfn r r r f f n n r r r f r f r f r f r f f f r r f r r n r r t r b b r r r b b r r f f r r f r n n r f f n r f r f r r r f n r f r fnr trt t r b bb r nrfrfnr r brfr frfr r bb rr t rbbrr nrr frrr rn r r f f n n r r r f r f r f r f r f f f r r r r r t r r f r f r r t r r b b fnr t rt r rn rrr rfr bb bb fn r f n r r r n r r r r n f n r b r r f r f rfrf nnfnf rr frfnrffr rrt r b b b nrrr frfn frfrnffr rrfrffrf r trfnbn rr brfr rrffn rbrfr nrrtrfn rr fnr rtrfr tr rt b b r nrfr r rfrb frfr r r rr f bb rr frrrr n rfnrr rnrrr rn fnr rtr rt f r r n r r r b f f r f n r f f r r f f n n r r r f r f r f r f r f f f r n r r b b r r b b r t r r f f r r r n r f b b r f n r f b r r f n f r b fnbb rfn ftffn r rrrr ffrrt ffrnrrrr ft nrn frrt rrr rr nnrnrfr rf rfrfrf rtr rrt rr fr rbrn f trr tr ffrrrfr tbffrt rfr rnfrr rnrffr rrbb t b frrn rrr f rr rfr bb f brr rn rffr rf f rrffft rr rrtf rbbrr fnr rtrfr rt n r f f f r r f f n n r r r f r f r f r f r f f f r r r r r t r r f r f r r t r r b b r bb ffrf nrfr frf rr ftr rrrntbb r rrb frrr r r r b t f r r f f n n r r r f r f r f r f r f f f f r r r f r r n r r t r b b r r r b b r r f f r r f r n n r f f n r f r f r r r f n r f nbfr t rtr t rfr rrt b r b r

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Thursday, January 23, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B7 rfnttnnnbb frfff f r rrr rr t r r rr rr rrrrr rrrrr rrrrr rr rr r f r r t n t b r t b n t r t r f t n n t t n n n f r f r r f b b t nfr b ff n n t f n f t n t f f f rfff tr rnn rfbbt f btt fbtn r r r r r r r r r f r r r b t n n t n n t t n n n f fnnb bbnnt rfbnttnnt rff f f f r r tntb f ttnnff rnrf nt r r b n t r f t t n n r r b b rr rrr r rrr nrrf f f f n n n f r b b b t n t t f rr ntbf f ff tnn rtn ffbbbn n nt nnbb tbnt rfbnttnnb f f rf rr r r r rr rrrrrrrr rrf f r r r tntb fbntt nnb ntttnnff nr b r r r r r f n f r r r f f f f n n n f r b b b t n t t f rt ntb rf rrr n tb fnnbn tbnt r r rfnttnnbn rr f rff f r r r ntbntbnnbn rr rf r rrr rfr r fff nfrft bttfnnt t b r r r t r r f n f tntbf fr f n n n n f r b b b t n t t f r rff bntnf rbnn bbbt ttnt tttt tbt fbb tbnt r fbntnnn ff f rfrrfr rr rrf ffrr f r tntb tnr r r btbr f tr btt r n f r f ntttf n f tntbf rf f tbnnnt rff ffnn bbntnnn fbt tbnt r r rfnttnnb rr rrf rrrrr nnt frr frr rr rrrrrf f r r r r tntb fnttnnb n rf b r ntttnn r t rtrtbt r ttfn tnr tbnn trnn t f r n f tntbf rfr ttnrr bbbnt ntn f f f n n n f r b b b t n t f tbnt fnnbb tbnt r ntnnbb rtn frf r rr rnn tn f ff t r r f r r nt fntnnbb frf r rr rnn tnf f tr rnf rr rttnnff nt r r r r t r f r r r r r r r r r n r r f r r r r f n r n n b b b t n f t n n t f f tntb r rr rbn bbbt tnn tn ttntrr fnnbbb tbnt fnttnnb f nn rnnt f frf f r r r ntbfnttnnb f nn rnnt frf ffft f nrb ttnnt nt r r r r r b r t b r f r r r r t r r t n r r r r r r n b r f n n r r n b b n f n n r r t t b f n n r n b f b r n b t r b f n r r r r b b n f n b n f t b b r r r r r r b n r t r n n r r r r r r r r f r t n f r r r r f tnntbf rfr f f n n n f r b b b t n t t f f r tntrrnn bbbn f fnnb tbnt rfntbnnn rr f f f r r r tntb ntbnnn r r rr nf rb ttnnff nt tf rb rntnn rtbn r r tr f f ffnn bbbtn nntf tntbf rfr fnnbnt tbnt r rfntnnn f f r frf rrr rrfr rf rrfr rrrrt r f r r r t ntbf ntnnn f r r rrfr f r rnf rbttnn nt t r r t r r r f t r r r b b r r r r r r r r r n r r f f n r n n b b b t n f t n n t f ntb fr r nnbnn rrr trfrtttt bbbnt bbb nnn rr rfffft f nnb tbnt r rfntnnnt rff f rrrr rrr rrrr r f r r r r nt fntnnnt r ff r rrr rrr rrrrr f r rnf rttnnff tnt t r r t n r r r r r r r r r r n r r f f n r n n b b b t n f t n n t f tnnt rfr r ff tnnr rtn bbbn bnb tn tnntb ttt fnnbb bbnnt r r fntnnt ffr r r f fr fr f t f r r r r ntbf ntnnt ff r r rff rf r ft n rb ttnnttnt tnrr r rb r f tntb f f f f n n n f r b b b t n t t f r tntr rnn bbbn tn tbnt r r rfntnnbt r r f r rf f rr rrrrrr r rrrr f r r r ntbf ntnnbt nfrb ttnnfftt nt r t t n f b t n t b b b b f n f tbntbf fr rff tntrtnn fbbbnt nnn bnn f ffnnnfr bbbnnn ftnn ttf fnnb bbnnt rfbntnnbtn ff f frr r r r rr rrrrr rrrr rr rrrrf f r r r nntb fbnt nnbtn t ntttnnff nr

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B8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 23, 2014 rf ntbttt rrnt b b b n b n b f b n b n n rt rtt rr tt t b b b r t r r r t r t t b n t t r f t t r r t r t r r t r t t bnt btrt n n bbb nnnf f f n n n n n n b bbb t t n bnbn n nb n nttt rr f n n b b b n n b b n n b f t r tt bttt b btn rtt ttt t tt ttt trt bbt f t rt bb tn ff tbtt ff f n n n n n b b b b t t n n b b brnt nt nt nt b t tttt tttt bnt n nftt rrnt f f f f n n n b n n rt rtt rrt rtt t ttt t rt r t r r r t r t t b n t t r f t t r r t r t r r t r t t b b t tt b nf trf nf f f n n n n n bf b t b n n b b brnt nt f fn t ntb tt b bb tttt nbn nb b n fttrr nt n b b n b b b b n b b n b b b n f n n n n n n n b b b b b n b b n n n b b b b b b b b b b n b b b b b b n b n n n b n b b b n b b b n f f f b n n r t r r r t r t r r r t f f n bt rt n rb tntff f nf ttt r t r t t r r t t t f f n n n n n n bf bbb t bn nt n b b nb bbb bbbbbbb b n nttt rr b n n n n b b b b n n n n n b f b b n n b n n n t r tt bttt b btn rtt ttt t tt ttt trt bbt t rt bb tn ff tbtt f f n n n n n n b b t t n b bnf bbn bbn f bbbb b n nttt rr b b n b n b n n t r tt bttt b btn rtt ttt t tt ttt trt bbt t bb rt bb tn ff tbtt ff f n n n n n b b bbb bbntr r t bb n b brnt bt ff nt ntbbb bbnt rrt bb tttt nnt bntnt nf ttrr nt fbbb n nnb b bnb nn fbn f r t r r r t r t t b n t t r f r r t t nbbb nbn nbb nbb bbn nb nb nbbn b nbnnn nb n bnbbn b bbb bn bn b bnb bnbn nbb bbn nb b b nb bbbb nb bnn b bb bn nnnn bbn nfbn nnn bbnbbb n n bbbnb bbnnnnn bbbbbbb bbbnnb ntf t b rt f f t f f n n bn bb t t rrt b ttrr bnt b b b f rr bnt t rr tttt tt nfr ttttt rfnbr tt rrr f ttt t nt brt f fff f n n n n n n b f b t b n b b bb bb n b rnt ntt nttt ttrr nt b nb n bnn t nft trrt rtt b t t t t b nf rt rtt rrt rtt t t bt rt t f bt rn f f n n b tt rrtntr rr ntbtt trt rtt rtrt r tt rt r rrt r rtt tt tt rrtt f rrttt tt rttrt tt bbt bb ttr rttrt ttrtr rt t ttrt rrr rrtttt nffr tttttfb ttntfn rt t ffr rrttttt f rffr rrttttttr rrtb ftrrrttt tttt n f r rrtt rrt rtt rrt rt rt rrtt rrrr rtt rt rt rtr rrt tt b ttttt rrt ttttt rtrr ttttt r t ttr t r rtt trt trrt rttrr r rr rtr t fntr trrt r r r rrttt rtt rr r r rtt n b b b b f f t f f n n bn bb t t rrt b tt rrb nt b b b f rr bnt t rr tttt tt fnfr ttttt rfnbr tt rrr ttt t nt bbrt f fff f t f f n n bn bb t t rrt b tt rrb nt b b b f rr bnt t rr tttt tt fnfr ttttt rfnbr tt rrr ttt t nt bbrt f fff f t f f f n n bn bb t t rrt b tt rrb nt b b b f f rr bnt t rr tttt tt fr ttttt rfnbr tt rrr ttt t nt bbrt f ff f t f f n n bn bb t t rrt b tt rrb nt b b b f rr bnt t rr tttt tt fnfr ttttt rfnbr tt rrr ttt t nt brt f fff f t f f f n n bn bb t t rrt b tt rrb nt b b b f f rr bnt t rr tttt tt fnfr ttttt rfnbr tt rrr ttt t nt brt f fff f t f f f n n bn bb t t rrt b tt rrb nt b b b f f rr bnt t rr tttt tt fnfr ttttt rfnbr tt rrr ttt t nt brt ff fff f t f f f n n bn bb t t rrt b tt rrb nt b b b f f rr bnt t rr tttt tt fnfr ttttt rfnbr tt rrr ttt t nt bbrt f fff f t f f f n n bn bb t t rrt b tt rrb nt b b b f f rr bnt t rr tttt tt fnfr ttttt rfnbr tt rrr ttt t nt brt f fff f t f f f n n bn bb t t rrt b tt rrb nt b b b f f rr bnt t rr tttt tt fnfr ttttt rfnbr tt rrr ttt t nt brt f fff f t f f n n bn bb t t rrt b tt rrb nt b b b f rf ntb n

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Thursday, January 23, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B9 r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr nn bbfn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr nn ntfbn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr nn bbfn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr nn ntfbn n n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n bbfn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr nn ntfbn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n bbfn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr nn ntfbn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n bbfn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr nn ntfbn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr nn ntfbn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr nn bbfn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n bbfn n f n n bffn tfbb b r br b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n ntfbn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n bbfn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n ntfbn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n bbfn n n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n bbfn n n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr nn bbfn n f n n bffn tfbb b r br b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n ntfbn n n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n ntfbn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n ntfbn n n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n ntfbn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n ntfbn n n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n ntfbn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n ntfbn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n bbfn n n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n bbfn n n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f

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B10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 23, 2014 r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n bbfn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr nn bbfn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr nn bbfn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n ntfbn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n bbfn n n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n ntfbn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n ntfbn n n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n ntfbn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n bbfn t tnt bnf bffbnt nn ff tffn nfb tfbtbb fnbtb nfffbffb ftnt bbffbt ftff fff tnf tf b ttnf fbbbffn r nnfbbfbbfn bffnfn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n bbfn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t r ffnfntb ffnt r rrr r r b rrr n bbfn n f n n bffn tfbb b r br b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n ntfbn n n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n bbfn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n ntfbn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n bbfn n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n bbfn f n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r b t f f f n b b t f r fntbffnt r rrr r r b rrr n bbfn n f n n bfb nftb b r br b f f t b b b b b b f f t b f r fbbff fn nftbtnnn tfftbt r rrr r r b rrr n ntfbn n f n n bftb tbnffb b r br f b b t f r ntfbtf t r rrr rr b rrr n ntfbn n f n n bft nff b r b r f b b f f b f f r ffnnbt r rrr r r b rrr n ntfbn n f n n bfb fbf b r br f f b f t b n b b b b n b f f n b b n f n b t f b f n t b f t b f b n t f f t f n b n b n t f f t b n b n b f n b b b n b t f b f n t b f t b f b n t f f t f n b t n t f b f n t b f t b f b n t f f n b f t f n b f t b n b b n b f f f r nfnbfn t r rrr rr b rrr n ntfbn n f n n bf bfb b r br b b t f r ffnft r rrr r r b rrr n ntfbn n n f n n bffn tfbb b r b r f f b b t f f r nttfnbnbfn nbft r rrr r r b rrr n bbfn n f n n bf bfb b r br b t f r bfbt r rrr r r b rrr n ntfbn f t t f t n f t n f t f n b nb fbbtbbf ffb bftfn bbf n f b n t n f b t f b bf fb rf bbtbbfff bbf tfnbbf bb bbf ffbfbbb ffnbf ffb bbbf nr fbft tftbbbf fbfn ftfr b f b f n f b f f n n b f t t b t f f n b t f n b t f n r r bbn tf bn n ff bfb b r n f b b n b b r r n b r r r n tf n fnft tfttb fftbfn n rb ft ttr ft bnft f t fb r ftfr r r

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Thursday, January 23, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B11 rfrr ntbttbt rtf rtffbfrrt ttttt tt btbbtrb rbrtrrtb ftbntttrrtt rfrbrtrtrt rbrtrrbb rbbf rrttttt brb rrrb rrtb t brbrbbtbrt brrtr rtbtr bftr rtbtbtt rrttft fbrtttbrttrt rrtbrr tfff rrttttt trbffrb tr r btff ttbb r btbtrtr rtbffrr fftftbtt ttfrtrtbbb rtbt bfbrbbrbr brtf bbrrr rtrtbbtrfrtft ttttrbt brtrttbbbf fbtttrtrft rbrrbrtrtr rbftttftt f bbbfbt frbtrbbfrr rtrbbbrtr rtrbftrttrtb rbfrrrtrb rbrrttbrtftbf rbrbtt rtbrrbrtf tbtrbrrr brbbrtttftt bbtrbrrb rbrftbrbbr tttfttrbrfttt brrbfrrrt rbbtftrtf rffttftf ttr rtft bbbfbb trbrttbrbrbb rbbtftrbrbttrbb ttbtttbr rrb frttft rttrtb rtbrbttrbbtb rbbttrtfr rtftrt tftbrtfbf rtrrtbrbtt bbtbrftrb rbbttt tbftrb bbfbt fttf brtttbrttrttrrrt rbfrftt rrttbfrtt t bbtttntb rrtrfrttrtrtr bftrrtbrt btrtftrttf ftbrt trrbftrr t ttbfr bb tbr tr r rf nrtb fb r r r t t t r b b b f r r b t t r t f r t r r t b r t r t r b r b b r f t r b b b r f r r b r r r t r b t t r t t r b b t r t b t t r t f f r b t f b r t b b t r b f b b t r b b r r b t t t n bfb nb nb t t t b t t b t b b r f r b r f r r r t r t r t t t t t t t f t t r b t t b t r t t t r t b t t t b t t b b r b t b f t t t r r t r b t b r t t b t t r r b r f b f t b t t t b t r r t t r r t r t t t r f r t r t b b t r t r f nr rttbfbr rfr bfbbtb rbbb r b t r t t b n r b r b b r b b t t t f n b r r r r r t f r b t r t b r t r r r r b t r b n t b r b b b r b r b nt r r t r t r n b f r r b t t r r b r b t f f t t f b f b t f b r b t r b t f b b f b r b nb fb r r r r r t r r b t t r r r r b r r r b r r tb b rnb b r f r t n r t r t b t r r f b f t f f t r t r r t r t r b b r b t b r t r t f t b r b r t r b r t b t t b t r t f r f t b r r r t f r b r r t b t rn r t b b r t t n b t b t r r t r b f r f t t r t r b t t t t b b b b b r f r b t r r b t t f r t t f b t f f r r t r f t b t t t b b b t r r r t b b r r r b t f ftbtbr trtb b b r b t f b r t t r t b f f r t b t b t b t r b btbft rbtrtb btrttbtbr bb r b t t b b r b n b b t b b rbrftb trrbt btr b t b t r t t rtrtbt rtrb r rttbtr trrb ttrftbft b t r f f b r r t f b b f r b r b r t r b r t b t r t b f r b r b r b t r r b rb b r t t r b f r t b r f t b b t r t t r t r b r b r b t r t t r t b rb r r r t b r b t t r r r f b r f t b t r b t r t f r b r r t b b r r r r b b r r r t b b t t r b t t r b r b r b rb r r r r t f r b b t f f r t t r b r b b b b r f b t r t b t b t r t t b r b t r t r t f t t b r b b fftrbt rrrtft bbtrfbt tbftbfbttbrb ttrtrtt r b r b t r b b b btbbbr ttrttrtt rtrbbbt b b r b r r t t r b t r t r f t b r b t r r r b f t r b t t f rbtr brb r r r b b t tb tr ttff nbb bbtrt b t b rt br tbtbtfb ttrrf b tbrtrb rbb t r b t b r f t b b t r b b t b r b r t t r b b t r b b b b b r t rrbr fbtbr ttbb rtb b ttrttr b r t r

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B12 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 23, 2014 rfnt btbrtbtrtb btftrtr f r r t b b b f r n b t fbtbf brfbtr bf brftr ft tbb f tbt brbrtb f nttfb rttt trt b r b b bfr t btrt ntbt r f t b f r t r brttbtrt trtbttrf nt tr tt bbtb r rntttb r f brttbtrtb tbtftrt rrt rtfr brbtf rtb rb t f f n t b r f tfntbtn b bttf tbt bbt t b t t b n t t b b f f r b t r t r t b b t b f n t r r t t t r rbfb b b t b t b r r r r bt ttfb f ttbb f t f trbtfbrtfntb r fbtfrtr ttb trbtfr fbf rt bbtfrt btttb ttftbt rb f rfb fbrtbttb f f t t b tb f fb r r bttrt r rf rtr f r r b t b f r rbrrtr brrt f f rttbft rftbt rfttr fbtt rn tbr rff rrftb b rnfbt btfr f btbt b t fntbt rt btnt b tb fbbt n ftb t fbt ntbr ttfrttb tr trt tb r b t b f bbt trtb fr rr t b t b t t r f b r f t b b t t r r b r r t b r f r t f t f f b t f f t f r f t f t t b f t b t f r t b r t r b t b t r r n t br rt tftbntf trffff btbt b r t f b t t t b f t b f b r f b t b b r t t t r b t rbbnrtb ntbb btbtr nrtb ttt tfbrt tbbtb brf trtftrf bttrtbrtbr tbbtbnt trtf tt f t b r t t b b t t t b r b r b r f f t f t t b r b b t b t rttb tntb tt brbtbtfbrf fft f r t b b f b n t r t b t t t b f r t t brf tntbnt trtb trbf bffbrf rrftb tfrttftf nt b b t t r b r b t n br rttfrtbttf rtt rbb ttb btn rbt brftfrtrf f r r frr rtbfbrttf fnttt n t b t br t tr b f tt b fntb r fbr f ttbbtf rrtr ffrrt r f r f t t b r r b b r r tbft f f rtbtrtr tbfbr rt n t b r t b f fbrt rt t r t t t t f rf b trftt ttftfbtf ttrt ttftbttf brrt tfr nr bt fr bttr tfr t b b b rt rb rtttrt ttr b fr btrr tbtfbtr rrtbbt t b t r b tf btftrt fr ftr t rftrt tbf btrtrt f trbrttbff ttr t r t t b frtfrtntb t rt brrt t btfttt bt btbf trtr brtbtrt trt tbtbtrtb r b t f f t t t rrttrtntbt tb trt tttrt ttr tb bbbfbt t f btrtbntf t bttf tbt bfr r rt brrt trttrtbf ttrt bbt b t r t b r f t f r t tbntbbb trfrbfrt r tbt rt tbfrtbfr f rbrtrfb tftt r nbtf t rtt brftbt rbrfb t fbrtbfrtbr bt rt t brttb r tbtbtt t rrbrtt rt frt b r r tfttf btftrt tbbt r bffbtfrf trt r rntbt t t f b t b t t t brf rtbf b tbtt tr tftrt btbrff tbtrb brtr f f rbb rtb bfrt rr trbttr r r rtbf b frr frf tb btbnttb br r r b brbbtf rr fr tbrtbtff t t b t t f br bt ttrt tntb ttrt b r f b r t b t b n t t brfbr t b r b t b n t ft rt f r tbtbntr ttbt r t b r r t tttb br r n r r t bb r btbbtrr f t n t f ff btbt f tbtfff rtbtbrt b ftrtff tt b r t b t b t r ft tbtbntr ttbt r t b r r t tttb br r n r r t bb r btbbtrr btb btb t t t b r t b b t b r t t r n t r t b t r r t r t t r f f b t r r t b b t b t n t r t b t t t b r b b ft b n f b r t r r t b t r b r ff trftr rtbr tttt f b t r b r t r f r t b r f tbtbntr ttbt r t b r r t tttb br r n r r t bb r btbbtrr f r b f f t b t t b t r t f r r t b t f n t b r fnrr rr ntb rtbfrt brtrtbf tbt frrtr bntb trr fnr r tbbbtf rttfrtbrtbfr tttfttbtrt bttrfrtbtrtbf trftbfrtf tbfrtbrtfrt rtbtrb rtrr rrnttr ttrt f f rntrtrtr rbt b t t b b t t r t t r b b t t b b t b b t t t b r f f b t b b t f rt t r t b t n t b n t r b r t f f r r t t b r t b b tbtbntr ttbt r t b r r t tttb br r n r r t bb r btbbtrr t rt tr rt t b t r t b r r t

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Thursday, January 23, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B13 rfff nnfftb trnn rfn ttb rnr f tff f rfntbt t rfnftbt bbb bfffrfnnnnfrbr tbbffn nrbr fbtr frtb r f n t b r r r r f f f b r t r r r t f r r f r t f r f r r t f r r b f t f r t f r r t r t r r rr n r b t r t t r r r t f f b n b t r n r b r n b b t r f n b b f t r r n t t t n r r t r t t r t t r r r t b t n n r f f r t t b r r n r r t b r r f fntbrt ffb trr rfrrtbfrf ff rtrtr rrbtr r t r rrrt t b r b tt trttrb r b t n t r b t r r t t f t r b r r r t t f t t f n t t b t r t t r b n r n t r b f n n b r b n r t f trf bttfttft ntnrtbt tf fnrrt f ttff ntnrtttf ffrr nrbrb tbrrt nnbr trf r b r n r t n b b f f r t r r t ffb rtbftr rbrttr tnb rbttr ttrfrnbrbtt brbrrtb frbrttr tr fb n trt trtfnnt nnttr fbttrtb rtf ntrrrt f t r f r r t r r r f r t b f b b r n t ffr r r t ff rn fffr frtnttf tnbttf trtf fbr tbrfrt f rtntffbtrf ttfnbrr rtnt tbrtrt f n r r f t n r t b f t r t r t n t r f ff n t t rr ffn t t ff f f f f r b r b r r r r r t t b f t r t r f ffbrf brrbf f rrrtrbbr f frt f f f nrrn ftr rfrrftnb f t f f f f f f f f f b t t r t r n b f r r t r r r r b n t f t frn ff rfbtf rrbr f r f r rr f ffrr rrtfbntf rtftrf f f t n f t r r f r b r b fnrt ff ttrf trb ff rtr ftr r rbbtrbrf rrttfbbb nrb fbrr rttrt nfnb rbbr tnrtbnt rt fb r fbtrrtr rbntrrt trb trtrb bntrrt trb bftfnt bbfrrtrbntr rtrbtf fb r rrtrbf t r frr rtrbfrbntr f frrr rtbbrt bbrrtbt t

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B14 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 23, 2014

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www.Leesburgdermatologyandmohssurgery.comEast Main StreetPine StreetEast Dixie AvenueLeesburg DERMATOLOGY & MOHS Surgery Leesburg Regional Medical Center S. Lake StreetJohnny Gurgen, DO FAOCDBoard Certified Dermatologist & Mohs SurgeonAward Winning Author & Lecturer of multiple World Renowned Dermatologic Publications. SPECIALIZING IN: rfnt bt t tt t NOW ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTSMost Insurance Plans Accepted Medicare Accepted ttt t tt ttt tttt ttt tttt C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 23, 2014 Enjoy Life 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com CRITICS CHOICE: Gravity, Years win big / C6 www.dailycommercial.com LEANNE ITALIE Associated Press NEW YORK The Super Bowl practically comes with a guarantee of A-list star watt age: No matter where its held, celebrities ock to the big game and the blowout extrav aganzas connected to it. But its location this year at MetLife Stadium in East Ruth erford, N.J. just outside of New York City has raised the bar for over-the-top par ties and events that one would only expect from the self-pro fessed capital of the world. New York is hot and has al ways been hot, so the pressure is on. Energy will be pump ing, wherever you may be, said Shape magazine Edi tor-in-Chief Tara Kraft, who is helping plan a $2,500-a-tick et event at New Yorks swanky Ciprianis, co-sponsored by Mens Fitness. It will feature Mary J. Blige, Marc Anthony and John Legend. So far, it seems like the city has delivered on that promise. Jay Z will perform at DirecTVs Super Bowl Eve party; Drake is due to perform at another; the Foo Fighters are performing across from Bud Lights oat ing party on a cruise ship; the Kings of Leon and the Black Keys are set to rock out at two different events; GQ is plan ning an exclusive, invite-only party thats still under wraps but likely to attract plenty of boldface names; and Su per Bowl staple parties spon sored by the likes of Playboy and Maxim are expected to be even more wild given this years location. I think the expectations are a lot higher for New York, said Jon Gieselman of Di recTV, which invented the Ce lebrity Beach Bowl. Whats so unique about it is youre com peting with other Super Bowl events but youre really com peting, also, with all of the other incredible things that New York has to offer. Theres so much to do in New York. Gieselman and his team be gan planning two years ago, rather than the usual one, due to tight competition for THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com Musical Smokey Joes Caf, a Broadway songand-dance tribute to the 1950s and s, is making its Lake County premiere Friday night at Sonnetag Theatre at the IceHouse in Mount Dora. Director Darlin Barry believes the musical re vue will resonate with many theatergoers and remind them of their teenage years. The show is energet ic, fast-moving and has great singing and danc ing, she said. Its lled with fun, happy music that reminds us of a sim pler time. The musical revue runs through Feb. 16. Smokey Joes has never been done in this area, said the director, who believes it may be a rst in the Orlando area. The whole story doesnt have a plot to it, its simply a tribute to two successful song writers (Jerry Leiber and Mike Stoller) and it trav els through their whole career of writing catchy rock n roll songs for The Coasters, The Drift ers, Dion and the Bel monts, Elvis Presley and a lot of other artists, she said. Their songs have sizzled across the radio airwaves and lit up the charts for decades. Some of the 40 songs in the show include, On Broadway, Stand By Me, Kansas City, Super Bowl, New York style, promises A-list sizzle BRAD BARKET / AP Hip-hop artist Kendrick Lamar performs onstage at the Power 105.1s Powerhouse Concert in New York. Lamar will host a VIP event during Maxim magazines Big Game Weekend as part of Super Bowl XLVIII festivities. MOUNT DORA Musical Smokey Joes Cafe opens Friday night PHOTO COURTESY OF SCOTT HODGES Quentin Brown and Desiree Perez practice Spanish Harlem for the Smokey Joes Cafe musical, which premieres Friday at Sonnetag Theatre. SEE MUSICAL | C3 JAKE COYLE AP Film Writer Having clung to the Rus sians as go-to villains long af ter the Cold War thawed, the movies nd themselves cur rent again with their favorite arch-enemy. Cooling Russo-American relations have yielded an opening for the return of Tom Clancys CIA analyst, just in time for the Sochi Olympics. In the Jack Ryan reboot, Jack Ryan: Shadow Recruit, Chris Pine takes over as the spy who was played by Alec Bald win (The Hunt for Red Octo ber), Harrison Ford (Patriot Games, Clear and Present Danger) and Ben Afeck (The Sum of All Fears). Its a decent legacy of a dark-haired, intellectual ac tion hero. Ryan is a naviga tor of murky, reasonably real istic, international espionage worlds. He has neither James Bonds preternatural suavi ty nor Jason Bournes viscer al butt-kicking skills, but in stead anxiously nds his way with patriotic cunning. Shadow Recruit, which was scripted without a Clan cy book by Adam Cozad and David Koepp, tells a new backstory for Ryan. Inspired by Sept. 11, he joins the Ma rines and is heroically in jured in Afghanistan. During his recovery, he meets his eventual ancee (a doctor named Cathy played by Keira Knightley) and is lured to the CIA by a mysterious recruiter (Kevin Costner, unconvinc ingly trying to exude a Don ald Sutherland-like gravitas). Hes covertly embedded at a Wall Street bank where he uncovers a Russian plot to buy up U.S. Treasury bonds, Review: Rebooted patriot games in Jack Ryan LARRY HORRICKS / AP Chris Pine, left, and Kevin Costner star in Jack Ryan: Shadow Recruit, an action thriller about a covert CIA analyst who uncovers a Russian plot to crash the U.S. economy with a terrorist attack. SEE REVIEW | C3 SEE PARTIES | C2

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 23, 2014 352-253-0059 Visitpetlodgeandspa.comIn Leesburg, next to Home DepotDiscover why pet owners trust us for their boarding, day care and grooming needs. suitably large venues and navigation of com plicated permitting procedures. Though theres a chance for blistering cold weath er or even snow on Feb. 2, DirecTV is more than prepared for in clement weather: Its eighth annual beach bowl will be inside an 88,000-square-foot structure that he boast ed can withstand hur ricane-force wind. It will be lled with more than 1 million pounds of sand and is set to feature stars including Shay Mitchell of Pret ty Little Liars, mod el Chrissy Teigen and food TV star Guy Fi eri, as well as retired football greats like Joe Montana. Rockers Par amore will perform. Like the Beach Bowl, some of the big gest events will have some access for the non-boldfaced. Time Warner Cable will stage four nights of VIP par ties and concerts from a pop-up; a small num ber of customers can win free tickets via Twitter to see P. Did dy and Drake on Su per Bowl Eve and Kings of Leon that Thursday night. Janelle Monae, Fall Out Boy, TLC, J. Cole, the Goo Goo Dolls and Gavin De Graw are among those booked by VH1 for a concert slate dubbed the Super Bowl Blitz, six nights of entertain ment in all boroughs, plus New Jersey. The Foo Fighters and Zac Brown Band will perform as part of Bud Light Hotel fes tivities near the cruise ship docked on the Hudson, along with Imagine Dragons, Run DMC and Fall Out Boy. That Friday, Nelly was booked there, on the pier next to the Intrep id for an after-party hosted by Playboy. In Brooklyn, more than 3,000 people are ex pected to stroll, eat and socialize their way through Taste of the NFL, a chef-heavy par ty that will raise money for hunger relief. Invit ed guests include chefs Bobby Flay, Tom Colic chio and Mario Batali, along with NFL greats Kellen Winslow Sr. and Anthony Munoz. I think its really spe cial the Super Bowl is going to be there, Fall Out Boys Pete Wentz said. New York is al ready sort of pre-ready for this kind of event. Some of the hottest parties will be unat tainable to most. GQ is throwing a bash for 300 guests at the Boom Boom Room atop The Standard hotel in the meatpacking district. Superhot Grammy nominee Kendrick La mar was tapped for two events, hosting Max ims bash and perform ing at ESPN the Par ty, where hell also be joined by Robin Thicke and Jermaine Dupri. And Howard Stern is having his birthday bash beforehand at an all-star event hosted by Jimmy Kimmel. Gieselman said some previous Super Bowls didnt attract the same level of celebrity to an cillary events that New York is due to bring. One reality of some of those other markets is you just dont have quite as many people coming in. There were no direct ights from Los Angeles to India napolis, for instance. That really depressed, in my mind, the num ber of sort of A-level ce lebrities, he said. Model-turned-ac tress Brooklyn Deck er, co-host of the twoday Leather & Laces pre-Super Bowl bash at Liberty Theater in Times Square, said the Indianapolis Super Bowl two years ago was one of her favorites. You got a hand-knit scarf when you land ed and there denite ly was a homey touch, she said. PARTIES FROM PAGE C1 ALICIA RANCILIO Associated Press PARK CITY, Utah Kate Hudson is not only a co-star of Zach Braff in his second mov ie, Wish I Was Here, shes also a good friend. So she feels a special connection to the lm, which Braff nanced through an appeal on the donation site Kickstarter. Ill never forget. We were sitting down having a cou ple drinks and he goes, You know what? Im tired of peo ple telling me I can or cant do things. Im just gonna start doing what I want, recalled Hudson at the premiere of the movie. And I was like, You know, you do that. It sort of became your mantra. She also says the lms script, co-written by Braff and his brother Adam, struck a chord. It made her emotional to explain it on the red carpet. I loved it and actually it hit me on a very personal level be cause the themes of this lm are about family, and you know, nding yourself and where you belong, and letting go of cer tain dreams and realizing that your life is right in front of you and taking that in instead of being one step ahead of it, she said. Tears welled up in her eyes as she added: Just some thing about it just really reso nated with me and made me quite emotional. Wish I Was Here is Braffs second directorial effort. His rst, Garden State, which he wrote, directed and costarred with Natalie Portman, was a critical success. Its been 10 years since Braff returned to the directors chair and he made it happen by funding the movie using the crowd sourcing site Kickstarter. The Kickstarter thing was born out of... like, God, this sys tem is exhausting and theres so many pitfalls its ridiculous. There has to be another way, explained Braff of the red tape and politics that can hinder lmmaking in Hollywood. Braffs good friend Donald Faison, Mandy Patinkin, Joey King, Josh Gadd and Ashley Greene are also in the movie and were at the Saturday pre miere. One Direction singer Harry Styles also showed up to sup port Braff, who has become a good friend. Patinkin ew from Alaska to make it to the premiere. He couldnt stay for the screening though because he ew to Los Angeles for Saturday nights SAG Awards to represent his series Homeland. Its a busy day. Its a busy day. I ew in from Alaska last night, he said. Four ights to get here. Visiting my son and now here for this joyous oc casion and then the minute the lm starts I have to race in the car, go to the airport, y to L.A., run into a bathroom, put my tuxedo on, run to the red carpet for the SAG Awards and be at the table before it goes on the air. SANDY COHEN Associated Press PARK CITY, Utah Miles Teller who can be seen on screen later this month with Zac Efron in That Awkward Mo ment took four-hour drum lessons three times a week to play the lead in Whiplash, shown open ing night at the Sundance Film Festival. Teller plays a jazz drummer determined to succeed, whether be cause of or in spite of an unforgiving instruc tor, played by J.K. Sim mons at his most intim idating (and muscular). Attending the countrys most prestigious music academy, Tellers charac ter, Andrew, aspires to be one of the greats, play ing until his hands bleed. Simmons is Fletcher, a teacher prone to belit tling his students in an effort to unearth their determination and will to improve. Writer-director Damien Chazelle said he told Simmons: Just scare us. The 28-year-old Cha zelle, whose short lm of the same title and subject won an award at Sundance last year, is also a drummer who drew from personal ex periences for the story. The original lm ba sically helped us get in the conversation with, like, nanciers and peo ple who might want to take a risk about a movie about a drummer, Cha zelle said. Without the short, I dont know if we would be here. Teller described the lm as a pretty intense, dra matic almost, like, thriller environment for conser vatory jazz music. Sundance Film Fest opens with Whiplash premiere DANNY MOLOSHOK / AP Cast member Miles Teller poses at the opening night premiere of the lm Whiplash during the 2014 Sundance Film Festival, on Thursday in Park City, Utah. Hudson has emotional connection to Braff movie Kate Hudson feels an emotional con nection to friend Zach Braffs sec ond movie ARTHUR MOLA / AP Actress Kate Hudson and director/co-writer Zach Braff pose at the premiere of the lm Wish I Was Here during the 2014 Sundance Film Festival, on Saturday in Park City, Utah.

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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) which he suspects will be sold off in a coordi nated act of terrorism and currency devalu ation. Surely, if Ron ald Reagan (whose en dorsement of Clancys rst novel, The Hunt for Red October, pro pelled his fame) was still around, hed swoon over a spy thriller based on the harrowing threat of ination. Ryans investigation leads him to the Rus sian oligarch Viktor Cherevin, played by Kenneth Branagh, who also directed the lm. Certainly, it takes a bite out of the nationalistic politics when the mov ies villain is played by a knighted British actor known for his Shake speare work. Branagh endows his lm with (mostly) old-fashioned compe tency something of ten lacking in todays action lms but little to distinguish it from superior thrillers that have come before. The best thing here is the sleekness of modern Moscow, where much of the action takes place. The lm is lled with a nighttime mix of neon and taillights set against the Kremlin and other monuments a handsome enough rendering to send a viewer back to the re cent Bond, Skyfall, for those elegant Shanghai scenes. But Shadow Recruit is also disappoint ingly formulaic, rely ing on the familiar set piece-driven story of an implausible heist and a time-bomb nale. Knightley is too strong a force for this girl friend role. And when the global scheme is gured out in a minute with a bank of comput er-searching analysts, one foresees the obso lescence of the action lm: sprawling plots undone with a few key strokes. Jack Ryan: Shad ow Recruit is perhaps most signicantly a test for Pine as a mov ie star. Early in the lm, when Ryan is forced to defend his life in a ho tel room battle, he ably depicts the shock and horror of a man en countering such a cir cumstance for the rst time. But Pine also fails to make his Jack Ryan more than an after thought to Baldwins know-it-all or Fords re luctant hero. As Cost ners character says, he too much resembles a Boy Scout on a eld trip. One unlikely cameo should be noted: New Yorks famed repertory art-house theater, the Film Forum, appears early in the movie when Ryan swaps informa tion at a screening of Sorry, Wrong Num ber. At least in Shad ow Recruit, the inte rior has nally been upgraded to plush sta dium seating. Jack Ryan: Shadow Recruit, a Paramount Pictures release, is rat ed PG-13 by the Motion Picture Association of America for sequences of violence and intense action, and brief lan guage. Running time: 105 minutes. Two stars out of four. REVIEW FROM PAGE C1 Hound Dog, Ya kety Yak, Charlie Brown, Love Potion #9, Spanish Harlem, Poison Ivy, Young Blood, Little Egypt and Jailhouse Rock. Starring in the musi cal are Mani Cadet, Bry an Demond Williams, Eric Giles, Quentin Brown, David Coalter, Laurie Sullivan, Desiree Perez, Savannah Rucks and Melissa Vasquez. Joining Barry on the production team are choreographer Myles Thoroughgood; band leader and co-music director Glenn Vander voort, leading a vepiece combo; co-mu sic director and vocal coach Justin Ward We ber; costume design er Sharon Siegrist and lighting designer Amy Hadley. Call the box ofce at 352-383-4616, or go to www.icehousetheatre. com for ticket informa tion. The Sonnentag Theatre at the IceHouse is at 1100 N. Unser St. MUSICAL FROM PAGE C1 CHRIS TALBOTT and MESFIN FEKADU AP Music Writers Kendrick Lamar vs. Macklemore & Ryan Lewis. Lorde vs. Katy Perry. Get Lucky vs. Blurred Lines a.k.a. Pharrell vs. Pharrell. There are so many tough choices this year at the Grammy Awards, where Jay Z is the top nominee with nine, but may not the favor ite to take the most tro phies when the show airs live Sunday on CBS at 8 p.m. from The Sta ples Center in Los An geles. Lamar, Mackle more and Lewis, Justin Timberlake and Phar rell Williams are next with seven, but none is guaranteed a trophy in what must have been a tough year for voters and has been for us as The Associated Press tries to sort out the mess. Here are a few tips for this years ofce pool: ALBUM OF THE YEAR The Blessed Unrest, Sara Bareilles; Ran dom Access Memo ries, Daft Punk; good kid, m.A.A.d city, Ken drick Lamar; The Heist, Macklemore & Ryan Lewis; Red, Tay lor Swift. FEKADU: Justin Tim berlakes The 20/20 Experience doesnt even have a 20 percent chance to win this though it should. And why isnt Bruno Mars Unorthodox Juke box on the list? I cant deal. Putting my per sonal feelings aside, this is how it will work: While Taylor Swift had earth-shattering num bers, Sara Bareilles created a top-notch, memorable album, and Macklemore & Ryan Lewis owned 2013, they wont win here. That leaves Daft Punk and Kendrick Lamar who is like a second com ing to hip-hop. If Ran dom Access Memories was a little stronger, it would win, but I think the Recording Acade my after failing to properly award amaz ing rap records in the top categories will get it right with a win for Lamar. Poetic Jus tice, indeed! TALBOTT: Dont be daft, punk! Looking back over the history of the Grammys, the usual winner in this catego ry is that years event album. Those records got attention beyond the quality of the music for some reason or an other. With all due def erence to Taylor Swifts popularity, the album that felt like an event in this group is Daft Punks Random Access Memories. RECORD OF THE YEAR Get Lucky, Daft Punk featuring Phar rell Williams and Nile Rodgers; Radioac tive, Imagine Drag ons; Royals, Lorde; Locked Out of Heav en, Bruno Mars; Blurred Lines, Rob in Thicke featuring T.I. and Pharrell. TALBOTT: Oh, Lorde, this ones easy. Get Lucky and Blurred Lines had their runs, but Lorde nished the year in the strongest po sition as Grammy voters were lling out their nal ballots. Those other two songs were sexy or depending on your point of view, sketchy come-ons, and felt like distant memories of one-night stands as the year closed. Lorde, on the other hand, of fered something of an anthem for the dispos sessed, an antidote to the swagication of pop music. Listeners took note, and I think Gram my voters did, too. FEKADU: You have a strong argument, Tal bott, but I also think Lorde may be too new to win this shoot, she was too new for a best new artist nomi nation. Thats the same deal for Imagine Drag ons. Mars hit, while epic, might seem too old, which leaves us with two Pharrell-laced bangers. Get Lucky wins this because it features a legend, a su per-respected musical duo and it wasnt sued by Marvin Gayes chil dren. Cant wait to see their suits. SONG OF THE YEAR (SONGWRITERS) Just Give Me a Rea son, Pink, Nate Ruess and Jeff Bhasker; Locked Out of Heaven, Bruno Mars, Philip Law rence and Ari Levine; Roar, Katy Perry, Lu kasz Gottwald, Max Martin, Bonnie McKee and Henry Walter; Roy als, Lorde and Joel Lit tle; Same Love, Mack lemore, Ryan Lewis and Mary Lambert. FEKADU: I think the real competition is be tween Just Give Me a Reason and Same Love. Pinks duet with Nate Ruess, who won this award for We Are Young with fun. last year, is a rousing num ber and a win like this for Pink is deserving af ter shes impressed us year after year. Same Love, though, was a social anthem and more than a year af ter it was released, it still provides the chills when Macklemore be gins his verse. Who am I kidding? Same Love wins this. TALBOTT: History tells us sometimes the hits win. Sometimes the winner has become an anthem in some way. And sometimes its a right-eld entry you may not have expected. I think this is where The Recording Academy shows its love for pro gressive, open-hearted messages and rewards Macklemore & Ryan Lewis for a song that was a lot of all three. NEW ARTIST James Blake; Ken drick Lamar; Mackle more & Ryan Lewis; Kacey Musgraves; Ed Sheeran. TALBOTT: This category is and always has been bafing. This is a strong group, but how could Lorde not be nominat ed? Historically best new artist has been impossible to predict, and this years nom inees are all over the board. While I person ally feel Kendrick La mar has the best longterm prospects among these entries, I think voters are focused on Macklemore and Lewis and their dazzling year and will give the nod to the Seattle rap duo. FEKADU: If Ed Sheeran released a sophomore album this year as grat ifying as his 2011 de but, this would be his trophy. But youre right about Macklemore and Lewis winning this. Grammy predictions: Macklemore? Kendrick? Lorde? CARLO ALLEGRI / AP ABOVE: American musician Ben Haggerty, better known by his stage name Macklemore, right, and his producer Ryan Lewis pose for a portrait, at Irving Plaza in New York. Macklemore and Ryan Lewis have seven nominations at Sundays Grammys. BELOW: Katy Perry performs on stage at the American Music Awards at the Nokia Theatre L.A. Live in Los Angeles. Perrys Roar is nominated for Song of the Year.

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Thursday, January 23, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 SNUFFY SMITH HAGAR THE HORRIBLE BEETLE BAILEY BABY BLUES BLONDIE PHANTOM PICKLES SHOE DILBERT DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizon tal row, vertical column and ninesquare sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puzzle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION

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