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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FREE DELIVERYWith Any New Cart Purchase rffnntb LEESBURG GIRLS HEAD TO REGIONAL SEMIFINALS, SPORTS B1 PROFILE: Mount Doras new mayor lays out her leadership vision, future plans A3 SCAMS: SECO warns people to be wary of callers B4 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Friday, January 24, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 24 4 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED D1 COMICS C7 CROSSWORDS D4 DIVERSIONS C6 LEGALS D1 MONEY B4 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A7 WORLD A5 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A8. 52 / 33 Cooler with clouds and sun 50 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com The Lake County Sher iffs Ofce has released further details of a dep uty-involved shooting on Wednesday that left a suicidal man wounded. Deputies shot 24-yearold Ian Saum after he ap proached them in a threat ening manner with a large knife and a stun-gun failed to stop him, accord ing to Sgt. James Vachon, sheriffs spokesman. The shooting occurred about 3:30 p.m. in the 10700 block of Aria Court, near the end of a cul-desac in Lake Crescent Pines East, after deputies said they responded to a report of a suicidal subject. When deputies reached the Aria Court address, Vachon said, they found Saum armed with a large knife and it appeared that he had injured himself with the weapon prior to the ofcers arrival. LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com At least four customers a week visit Forever Stained Tattoo and Big Mikes House of Ink to x homemade tattoos that are done incorrectly, the owners say. Many of those people are inked at tattoo par ties, where an unlicensed person often provides inexpensive tattoos for their guests, the business owners and health ofcials said. The practice is dangerous, illegal and may cause allergic reactions, skin infections and bloodborne and other diseases such as hepatitis C and HIV, according to Florida Departments of Health ofcials in Lake, Volusia, Seminole, Osce ola and Orange counties. It happens all the time, said Josh Lewis, own er of Forever Stained Tattoo, of the parties. You are not only taking a chance on getting a bad looking tattoo but letting someone not properly trained that may bring in bloodborne pathogens and cross contamination. Michael Tasse, owner of Big Mikes House of Ink, said getting a tattoo is dangerous if you dont go to a professional. Tattooing has become a lot more popular, he said. Everybody sees tattooing and thinks they can do it. Our artists trained specically for this, STEPHEN BRAUN Associated Press WASHINGTON A government review pan el warned Thursday that the National Security Agencys daily collection of Americans phone re cords is illegal and rec ommended that Pres ident Barack Obama abandon the program and destroy the hun dreds of millions of phone records it has al ready collected. The recommenda tions by the Privacy and Civil Liberties Oversight Board go further than Obama is willing to ac cept and increase pres sure on Congress to make changes. The panels 234-page report included dissents from two of the boards ve members former Bush administration na tional security lawyers who recommended that the government keep collecting the phone re cords. The board de scribed key parts of its report to Obama this month before he an nounced his plans last week to change the gov ernments surveillance activities. In that speech, Obama said the bulk phone col lection program would continue for the time being. He directed the Justice Department and intelligence ofcials to nd ways to end the gov ernments control over the phone data. He also insisting on close su pervision by a secre tive federal intelligence court and reducing the breadth of phone re cords the NSA can in vestigate. Phone com panies have said they do not want to take respon sibility for overseeing the data under standards set by the NSA. In addition to con cluding that the dai ly collection of phone records was illegal, the board also determined that the practice was in effective. We have not identi ed a single instance in volving a threat to the United States in which the program made a concrete difference in the outcome of a coun terterrorism investiga tion, it said, and add ed, We are aware of no TOP WEEKENDS 3 The Eustis Business Alliance and the city of Eustis present a Downtown Cruise-In from 5 to 9 p.m. Saturday in the down town area. Music will be provided by WJBJ Cruisin with the Classics. The event is free. A free Winter Carnival takes place from 1 to 3 p.m. Saturday at the Tavares Civic Center, 100 E. Caroline St. Carica tures, face painting, bounce house, games, prizes food and more. WINTER CARNIVAL The Studebakers, a Sha Na Na tribute band, performs at 7 p.m. Saturday at Mount Dora Community Build ing, 520 N. Baker St. Call 352-217-8390 for more information. Cost is $15. STUDEBAKERS PERFORM DOWNTOWN CRUISE-IN 1 2 3 Health officials concerned about amateur tattoo artists PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Josh Lewis, the 34-year-old owner of Forever Stained Tattoo, reworks one of 31-year-old shop manager Chris Congers tattoos in Tavares on Thursday. Artwork is displayed on the walls of Forever Stained Tattoo. CLERMONT Police: Man shot by deputy armed with knife SAUM Government panel urges end to phone data spying We have not identified a single instance involving a threat to the United States in which the program made a concrete difference in the outcome of a counterterrorism investigation. From a report by the Privacy and Civil Liberties Oversight Board SEE TATTOOS | A2 SEE NSA | A2 SEE SHOOTING | A5

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 24, 2014 HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Fri day, Jan. 24, 2014: This year you feel con nected to someone in your day-to-day life. You often offer a new perspective, which this person enjoys. A good friendship could devel op between you. Your image and commitments evolve and become more import ant than before. If you are single, come summertime, you could meet a heartthrob who you will put in your memory books. Needless to say, a lot of excitement sur rounds this bond. If you are attached, you often can be seen with your signicant other on your arm. You like showing off your sweetie. SCORPIO pushes you hard. ARIES (March 21-April 19) No one questions your drive or energy right now. A friend might be delighted by your company, especially as the two of you head off on an adventure of some sort. You also could choose to get involved in a project with a loved one. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Others keep piling more on your plate, but only be cause they want to spend more time with you. Make plans to head off to a ea market, movie, game you name it! Make yourself more available to someone. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Make a point to tackle your to-do list, which hope fully involves a little ex ercise. You seem to be a whirlwind of activity as of late, so be sure to accom plish as much as you can. Invite a child or dear friend to join you and to visit with you at the same time. CANCER (June 21-July 22) How you handle a loved one could bring him or her much closer. If you have a criticism, step back and think about where you are coming from before you say anything. If you are sin gle, you easily could meet someone of signicance in the next few days. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You are full of energy, espe cially in regard to a family member. You seem to draw many people to you, so be willing to listen to their per spectives. Stay close to home, and enjoy what is happening around you. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You might want to re turn some calls and initi ate some of your own be fore solidifying your plans. You could change your mind at the last minute. Financ es also could play a role in your decision. A friendship will prove to be lucky for you once again. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) You could become more ar gumentative than you have been. In fact, if you notice others backing away, you will know why. A call from a neighbor or relative could catch you off guard. You might be forced to deal with a difcult situation. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Your personality is on full display. Resist express ing any negativity for now, as it might stem from you and how you are seeing a situation. Keep it light and nonjudgmental, and others will be delighted. News from a distance will please you. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) Remain sensitive to your needs. You are often so busy running around, you let your needs go. Eventual ly, this lack of attention will catch up with you. Just wait and see. It would be a good idea to take some time just for you. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) You will be pleased that your friends made plans around you; however, it might appear as though you have not been informed of some sort of change. An older relative or friend could become demanding. T AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You wont be able to es cape a previously agreed-up on commitment. This activi ty involves a certain amount of responsibility, which could take away from the fun spirit of the weekend. Just clear up this task, and you will free yourself up. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Your mind seems to drift to someone at a dis tance whom you care about. You could be tired and need a break. Why not meet this person halfway? Your sense of humor emerges with a child or loved one. HOROSCOPES BRIDGE HOW TO REACH US JAN. 23 CASH 3 ............................................... 7-4-5 Afternoon .......................................... 1-0-0 PLAY 4 ............................................. 5-4-6-0 Afternoon ....................................... 0-3-6-9 FLORIDA LOTTERY JAN. 22 FANTASY 5 ............................. 2-7-12-27-35 FLORIDA LOTTO ................. 6-7-11-13-23-44 POWERBALL .......................... 1-2-7-9-5529 THE NEWSPAPER OF CHOICE FOR LAKE AND SUMTER COUNTIES SINCE 1875 The Daily Commercial (ISSN 0896-1042) is published daily for $90.74 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 Department 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 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. The Daily Commercial promptly corrects errors of fact appearing in its pages. If you believe we have made an error, call the news department at 352-365-8250. Home Delivery 3 Mos. Tax Total 6 Mos. Tax Total 1 Yr. Tax Total Daily/Sunday 28.43 1.99 30.42 50.05 3.50 53.56 90.74 6.35 97.09 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUR COMMITMENT TO ACCURACY 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 AUSTIN FULLER business news, Mount Dora, Eustis, Tavares 352-365-8263 ......................... austin.fuller@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. and we go through years of training. Tasse said anyone can purchase tattooing equipment without a li cense. Indeed, on Craigslist in North Central Florida, there were at least eight ads for tattoo equipment and kits for sale. You should be a li censed and certied art ist in order to buy the equipment, Tasse said. Anyone can go in and buy it. They dont have a clue about cross contam ination and bloodborne pathogens. We are talking about open wounds and open skin. It is a minor surgery. They dont have the ability or knowledge to do it correctly. A lot of people think you can just put alcohol on the needle and it will be sterile. Bonnie J. Sorensen, di rector of the Florida De partment of Health in Volusia County, said the practice is unsafe. It is important for peo ple who are seeking tat toos to use licensed artists for their own well-be ing, she said in a state ment.Unlicensed tattoo activity may take place under unsanitary condi tions such as not wearing protective gloves and us ing unsterile equipment. Dr. Kevin Sherin, direc tor of the Florida Depart ment of Health in Orange County, said in a state ment those tattoo parties are very popular with minors looking for an in expensive tattoo without their parents consent. In January 2012, a Flor ida law was enacted re quiring tattoo artists and tattoo establishments to have a license, accord ing to the Florida Depart ment of Health. The law also set forth educational require ments and standards of practice for conventional and cosmetic tattoo art ists, the FDOH stated. Tasse said the laws were only enforced in 2013, and it is best to get a tat too from a licensed pro fessional. Numerous customers who come in with home made tattoos want them xed or covered up, he said. They dont really know the dangers of it either, he said. Tattoos have become more popular, according to the Pew Research Cen ter. In the United States, $1.65 billion was spent on tattoos and 45 million Americans have at least one, according to Pew. Lewis said while parties may offer an inexpen sive tattoo, it is better to save your money and get it done right by someone who knows what they are doing. It is easier to pay a little more for your safety than it is to save money and worry about contracting a bloodborne disease, he said. The problem, Tasse said, is many people do not know they may have contracted such a disease until six months down the road when symptoms appear. TATTOOS FROM PAGE A1 instance in which the pro gram directly contributed to the discovery of a pre viously unknown terrorist plot or the disruption of a terrorist attack. It said the NSA should instead seek individual re cords relevant to terror cases directly from phone service providers under existing laws. Given the limited re sults, we concluded the program should be end ed, said board member James Dempsey of the Center for Democracy and Technology, a civil liber ties group. Dempsey and another board member, former chief federal ap peals court judge Patricia Wald, also said the phone sweeps did not appear to have clear or strong le gal grounding in the USA Patriot Act the statute overseeing the govern ments surveillance activi ties. We have to be careful that secret law does not creep into our jurispru dence, Wald said. The board wrote that the phone surveillance did not have a viable legal foun dation under the Patriot Act, which was used to pro vide legal backing for the operation after it was se cretly authorized by Presi dent George W. Bush. The board also said the surveil lance raised constitutional concerns about unreason able searches, free speech and freedom of the press. Two federal judges have split in recent rulings over the constitutionality of the government collecting Americans phone records in such a wholesale way. The White House dis agreed with the oversight board. The administra tion believes the program is lawful, said national se curity spokeswoman Cait lin Hayden. She added that Obama believes we can and should make chang es in the program that will give the American people greater condence in it. The boards recommen dation to delete its cop ies of everyones phone records is one area that Obama sidestepped in his speech what to do with the mountainous elec tronic database amassed by the NSA since short ly after the 9/11 attacks. National security ofcials have a legal review to be nished by March should decide how long to keep the phone records. The NSAs surveillance programs and other data mining operations came to light last year, drawing intense criticism after rev elations fueled by an es timated 1.7 million doc uments taken by former NSA systems analyst Ed ward Snowden and hand ed over to several journal ists. During a web chat post ed Thursday on the Free Snowden site, Snowden echoed the oversight boards skepticism about the phone sweeps as an ef fective counterterrorism program. Snowden said its time to end bulk col lection, which is a euphe mism for mass surveil lance. There is simply no justication for continuing an unconstitutional policy with a 0% success rate. In its report, the over sight committees major ity said that we have not identied a single instance involving a threat to the United States in which the program made a concrete difference in the outcome of a counterterrorism in vestigation. The oversight board in cluded 11 other recom mendations on surveil lance policy, calling for government transparency and other reforms aimed at bolstering civil liberties. NSA FROM PAGE A1 The man arrested for the murder of Mary Jane Weaver is Ralph Harold Pen rod. Penrod was incorrectly referred to as Weaver in a story on page A1 of Thurs days Daily Commercial The telephone number to make reser vations for tonights Robbie Burns An nual Dinner in Mount Dora is 352-3839189. CORRECTIONS Associated Press MIAMI BEACH When he debuted ve years ago, Justin Bieber was a mop-haired heart throb. But a series of troubling incidents have put his innocent image at risk, and none more so than his arrest on DUI charges Thursday. Police say they arrest ed a bleary-eyed Bie ber smelling of alco hol after ofcers saw him drag-racing be fore dawn on a palmlined residential street, his yellow Lamborghini traveling at nearly twice the speed limit. The 19-year-old sing er later admitted smok ing marijuana, drinking and taking a prescrip tion medication. Unlike previous dustups, this arrest has him facing potential jail time. Bieber was charged with DUI, driving with an expired license and resisting arrest without violence. He was arrested with R&B singer Khalil Amir Sharieff. Bieber facing DUI, other charges after Miami incident

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Friday, January 24, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A3 Area Briefs www.dailycommercial.com ... and well share it with our readers. Some of our best story ideas and photos come from our readers. So dont hesitate to share your youth activities, awards, accomplishments, festivals, charity events and other things that make our communities special. And dont overlook those family milestones birthdays, engagements, marriages, business promotions and military news. Just email your photos and news to ... pamfennimore@dailycommercial.com IF YOU SEE NEWS HAPPENING, RECORD IT EUSTIS Museum to open Helmets for Heroes exhibit The Lake Eustis Museum of Art (LEMA) opens the exhib it Helmets for Heroes by Dean S. Warren with a reception, held from 6 to 8 p.m. today, Orange Avenue, downtown Eustis in Ferran Park. Admission is free for members and $5 for non-members. Guests can meet the artist at the recep tion and LEMA is auctioning off two of Warrens decorated hel mets to benet the museum. Warren, based in Orlando, cre ates sculpture from a vast array of materials, marrying mytholog ical sources with contemporary forms. Call 352-483-2900 or go to www. lakeeustisartmuseum.org. FRUITLAND PARK Registration is open for 5K Love Run Registration is open for the Love Week 5K Run taking place at 8 a.m. on Feb. 8, at Heritage Community Church, 509 W. Berckman St., across from the Casino Community Center. A free kids run will start at 9 a.m. at the same location. To register, go to www.raceros ter.com, call the Fruitland Park Recreation Center at 352-516-9149 or call Innity Fitness and Spa at 352-874-6343. Register before Jan. 31 for $20 and get a free Love Run T-shirt. Registration the day of the event is $25 and T-shirts are available on a rst-come, rst-served basis be ginning at 6:40 a.m. Proceeds benet the Beyond the Walls food pantry ministry. For details, go to www.loveweek c.com or www.FruitlandPark.org. LEESBURG Library to offer free photo-editing course The Leesburg Public Library will offer a free, three-day course, beginning Monday, with instruc tor Becky DeWitt, who will lend assistance in organizing your dig ital photos, touch-ups, editing, making panoramic pictures, turn ing pictures into movies and back ing up your data. Classes are from 10 to 11:30 a.m., on Monday, Tuesday and Thursday. The class is open to the rst 12 people to call, email or visit the li brary to pre-register, 100 E. Main St. Call 352-728-9790 or email li brarian@leesburgorida.gov. LEESBURG Partnership cancels movie night due to weather The Leesburg Partnership has cancelled Movie Night in Towne Square scheduled for this Friday. Due to expected cold weather and high winds, the feature lm will have to be rescheduled for a later date. For details and titles showing at Movie Night in Towne Square, visit movienight.leesburgpartnership. com. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 Staff Report Five Fruitland Park resi dents, appointed by May or Chris Bell to the citys Charter Review Commit tee, have been approved by city commissioners. Bell said he chose the candidates to reect dif ferent areas of the city and to afford the committee diverse viewpoints. Com mittee appointments in clude two women and three men. Seven resi dents applied for seats on the board. Charter Review Com mittee members Dan ielle Daugherty, Steve Fus sell, Raymond P. Lewis II, George McCabe and Pam Washburn are charged with reviewing the citys charter and recommend ing appropriate amend ments to commissioners. The committee will have 180 days to make its rec ommendations and may request an extension if necessary. Commission ers will then vote on which amendments, if any, to put before city voters in No vember. The citys charter its governing document somewhat similar to a constitution was last amended in 1984. City Attorney Scott Gerken told commission ers he will attend the com mittees rst meeting to explain applicable legal pa rameters, including Sun shine Law requirements, and to introduce issues that commissioners and staff directors have pro posed for review. All com mittee meetings are open to the public. Fruitland Park names charter panel SEE PANEL | A5 AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com New Mount Dora May or Cathy Hoechst moved to Mount Dora more than 30 years ago when she was working in Or lando and wanted to nd some affordable lake front property. She still starts almost every day, weather permitting, with a walk around town at about 5:30 a.m. We have three and a half miles we walk, so we get to see the whole downtown while were walking, Hoechst said. You see the good things and you see the opportu nities. Hoechst said after liv ing in the city for so long, it is exciting to be part of the decision-making process of where were going in the future, be cause Ive seen so much growth in the 30 years that Ive been here. Hoechst sees herself as the citys facilitator in her new position. The city is run by a city manager, and I strongly believe in the city man agement form of govern ment, Hoechst said. I totally respect that role. Mike Quinn has been Mount Doras city man ager for eight years and said Hoechsts leader ship style is very compat ible with his. By being a facilita tor and being inclusive, then you draw people together, he said. She has a tendency to dif fuse rough situations where youve got peo ple with very passionate ideas and opinions on each side. Shes able to try to get people togeth er to compromise or to at least talk and listen to each other. Before running for mayor, Hoechst spent 35 years with Orlan do Health. She attended nursing school, became a nurse and worked her way up through the ad ministrative ranks before retiring as a vice presi dent in 2000. She then spent 10 years running the Mount Dora Area Chamber of Commerce, from 2003 to May 2013. Hoechst said she ran for mayor, after retiring from the chamber, be cause she knew what had been happening over the last 10 years and thought she could make a differ ence moving forward. I think Im a pretty good facilitator. I can lis ten to all sides, not that I dont have an opinion, she said. Mount Doras mayor focuses on facilitating JUST THE FACTS The mayors goals are to continue to be a facilita tor, and to help smooth the rough edges on some upcoming projects that include: Donnelly Street util ity work, streetscaping and sidewalk widening projects. Developing a new employment center near the Wekiva Parkway. Resuming the scenic train ride from Mount Dora to Tavares, which hasnt run in about two to three years. BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Cathy Hoechst talks about her experiences as mayor and her plans for the future of Mount Dora at City Hall in Mount Dora on Monday. Staff Report The United Way of Lake and Sumter Counties re cently received a $5,000 grant from the BJs Char itable Foundation that it will use to help a edg ling reading program for children. The United Way has been working with the Lake County School Board and School Super intendent Susan Mox ley to create the Rally for Reading initiative. Five of the poorest performing elementa ry schools were selected; each reected a different geographic, ethnic and economic mix within Lake County, Sue Cordova, lo cal United Way CEO, said in a press release. At each school, a reading team consisting of the princi pal, the third-grade teach ers and the literacy coach was formed, goals set, barriers or problems iden tied and what nancial assistance was needed to make the plan work. The program at Cler mont Elementary, where the United Way will spend the $5,000 grant this year, consists of retired teach ers for after-school inten sive reading enrichment sessions for 1 1/2 hours, two days each week. The After School En richment Teacher Pro gram that these funds will help provide at Clermont Elementary will contrib ute greatly to the success of the Rally for Reading at TAVARES School reading program gets grant support Staff Report Dr. Thomas Spencer, a newly ap pointed commissioner on the Cler mont Planning and Zoning Board, has been inducted as a member of the Federalist Society for Law and Public Policy Studies. The Federalist Society is founded on the principles that the state exists to preserve freedom, that the separa tion of governmental powers is cen tral to our Constitution and that it is the duty of the judiciary to say what the law is, not what it should be. Spencer will serve annually as a member of the Federalist Society and biannually for the Planning and Zoning Board. It is truly an honor to become a part of the Federalist Society. I look forward to developing studies to not only help bolster the city of Cler mont, but also aid Lake County and the state of Florida, Spencer said. Ethan Matthews, a society repre sentative, said he feels Spencer will serve as an asset. The department is looking for ward to Spencers contributions to policy studies in the areas of ad ministrative law and regulation, as well as federalism and separation of power, Matthews said. Spencer served honorably in the Gulf War, earning several commen dations including a Purple Heart and a Bronze Star for valor. After his retire ment from the U.S. Army, he served as an assistant and liaison for mem bers of both the U.S. House of Repre sentatives and the Senate. He works for the U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs as a member of the Mental Health Intensive Care Management Team, addressing the needs of veter ans with severe mental illness. Spencer is president of Clermont Toastmasters and a Fellow at the London Center for Policy Research. He and his wife Donna have three children and one grandson. Clermont resident appointed to state board SEE MAYOR | A5 SEE READING | A5

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 24, 2014 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARINGOrdinances O2014-06 and O2014-07, Voluntary Annexations of Certain Real Property in the City of Wildwood, FloridaNotice is hereby given that the City of Wildwood, Florida will hold a Public Hearing on Ordinances Number O2014-06 and O2014-07, during the 7:00 p.m. City Commission Meeting of January 27th, 2014, in the City Hall Commission Chamber, located at 100 North Main Street, Wildwood, Florida. ORDINANCE O2014-06 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF WILDWOOD, FLORIDA, PROVIDING FOR THE VOLUNTARY ANNEXATION OF CERTAIN REAL PROPERTY CONSISTING OF APPROXIMATELY 0.4 ACRES BEING GENERALLY LOCATED ON THE WEST SIDE OF POWELL ROAD AND NORTH OF C-44A; IN SECTION 8, TOWNSHIP 19 SOUTH, RANGE 23 EAST; WHICH IS CONTIGUOUS TO THE CITY LIMITS OF THE CITY OF WILDWOOD, FLORIDA; PROVIDING THAT SECTION 1-14 OF THE CITY OF WILDWOOD CODE OF ORDINANCES IS AMENDED TO INCLUDE THE ANNEXED PROPERTY; AND PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE. ORDINANCE O2014-07 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF WILDWOOD, FLORIDA, PROVIDING FOR THE VOLUNTARY ANNEXATION OF CERTAIN REAL PROPERTY CONSISTING OF APPROXIMATELY 100 ACRES BEING GENERALLY LOCATED ON THE NORTH SIDE OF C-472 AND EAST OF NE 42nd BOULEVARD; IN SECTION 20, TOWNSHIP 18 SOUTH, RANGE 23 EAST; WHICH IS LOCATED IN THE CITYS JOINT PLANNING AREA; PROVIDING THAT SECTION 1-14 OF THE CITY OF WILDWOOD CODE OF ORDINANCES IS AMENDED TO INCLUDE THE ANNEXED PROPERTY; AND PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE. The proposed Ordinance may be inspected by the public at the Development Services Department, Wildwood City Hall, between the hours of 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. weekdays. Interested parties are encouraged to attend the hearing and provide comments regarding the proposed ordinance. Any person requiring special accommodation under the ADA should contact the City Clerk at (352)330-1340. APPEAL: NECESSITY OF RECORD Notice is hereby given that any person wishing to appeal any decision made by the Commission on any matter considered during the meeting will need a record of the proceedings, and may need to ensure that a verbatim record is made, which includes the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based. _____________________________________________ Melanie D. Peavy, Development Services Director City of Wildwood, Florida 238929-January 17 and 24, 2014 Protect and Serve Thank a law enforcement professional today for their service.Hamlin Hilbish Funeral Directors326 East Orange Ave., Eustis, FL 32726 352-357-4193 www.hamlinhilbish.com OBITUARIES Thomas J. Belland Belland, Thomas J. Age 96, of Leesburg, FL (Formerly of White Bear Lake and Minnetonka, MN), passed away Jan uary 6, 2014. Preced ed in death by parents, one brother, one sister, and wife Dorothy. Sur vived by two sons, Mi chael (Barb) and Doug las (Linda); long time companion Marylis Schoeler; ve grand children; great-grand children; sister, Eliza beth Baller; and other family and friends. Pri vate services will be held in Minnesota at a later date. Carl Howard Burns Carl Howard Burns, 69, of Groveland, Flor ida, was born Decem ber 4, 1944 in Leesburg, died Tuesday, January 21, 2014 in Leesburg. Carl was the owner-op erator of Citrus Groves. He was a member of the Masonic Lodge # 190, and a member of Bay Lake Baptist Church. He is survived by his wife Kathy Burns; son Clay (Amanda) Burns; grandchildren Josh Burns and Levi (Brooke) Burns; great grandchildren Pait en & Grayson Burns; 1 great granddaugh ter on the way and sis ter Velma (Bob) Scott. Funeral service will be at Bay Lake Baptist Church, Groveland on Friday, January 24, 2014 at 2:00 PM with Pastor Ed Brown and Pastor Darryl Sheely ofciat ing. Interment to fol low at Bay Lake Ceme tery Groveland. Online condolences may be left at www.beyersfu neralhome.com. Ar rangements entrust ed to Beyers Funeral Home and Crematory, Leesburg, FL. Joshua Ryan Faile Joshua Ryan Faile, 23 of Leesburg was born August 11th, 1990 and departed to Heaven on January 19, 2014. Joshua was raised in a God fearing home and spent much of his younger years involved in church functions. He grew up in Main Street Baptist Church (now the Genesis Center) and was currently a member of Community Unit ed Methodist Church. Joshua was a 2008 graduate of First Acad emy, where he was captain of the football team and a member of the debate, tennis, and golf teams. Joshuas friends and family will always remember the times they spent with him in woods camp ing, on the boat shing, and with his beloved dog and friend Short Stop. Joshua graduat ed from USF in 2013 with a degree in Crim inology. While attend ing USF, Joshua played for the USF Rugby team. After traveling to Europe in 2013 and ob serving the popularity of rugby overseas, Josh ua was convinced he could bring the sport of rugby to Leesburg. Joshuas future plans were to attend Police Academy next month. Joshua was preceded in death by his maternal grandparents Emmett and Trudy Collins; sur vived by his father Bil ly Faile Jr.; his mother Linda Faile; his broth er David Faile; his pa ternal grandparents Billy, Sr. and Marian Faile; Aunts: Suzanne (Jim) Alcorn, Ocala, FL; Donna (Earl) Cup pels, Fruitland Park; Patti (Don) Garrett, Fruitland Park; Cathy Horne, Richburg S.C.; Uncle Rev. Robert (An gie) Faile, Wake For est N.C.; Cousins Jeff (Kim) Willman; Cin dy, Jamey (Mary) and Rebecca Alcorn; Mi chael (Alisi) and Jona than Cuppels; Stepha nie, Heather, and Trey Garrett; Michelle (Den nis) Johnson; Paul Sisk, Daniel (Michelle) Duckworth; Katie (Rod ney) Ray; not to men tion 16 second cous ins and many, many friends. The family will receive friends on Sun day, January 26, 2014 from 5-8 p.m. at First Baptist Church, Lees burg. Funeral service will be held on Mon day January 27, 2014 at 10:30 a.m. at First Bap tist Church Leesburg. Interment will follow the service at Hillcrest Memorial Gardens. The family welcomes ow ers or Memorial Con tributions in Joshuas memory to: First Bap tist Church, Leesburg for the First Acade my Building Program. Condolences may be left at www.beyersfu neralhome.com, Bey ers Funeral Home and Crematory, Leesburg, FL in charge of all ar rangements. Barbara J. Humphrey Barbara J. (Roach) Humphrey, 72, of Eus tis passed away peace fully on January 21, 2014 after a courageous battle with Alzhei mers. She was born in Savan nah, Geor gia and moved to the Eustis/Mount Dora area as a child. After graduating from For est Lake Academy she married and was a de voted homemaker. She was a member of Cas sia Baptist Church and was involved through out the years with church and commu nity activities. She was always there with a helping hand and kindness for her fami ly and friends. Barba ra was a beloved moth er and grandmother, devoted wife and lov ing sister. She was pre ceded in death by her rst husband Billy G. Roach and her parents George Gordon and Agnes Smith. Barbara is survived by her hus band John Humphrey, sons & daughters inlaw: Jeff (Debbie), Greg (Michelle), Eric (Lau rie), Kevin (Jill) and Buck (Eileen), 2 broth ers: Richard Gordon and Tom Gordon, 2 Sis ters: Ann Frankito and Sheila Ennis, 10 grand children: Amber, Josh ua, Jesse, Jeremy, Tiffa ny, Haley, Billy, Holly, Hunter & Jacob, and 3 great grandchildren Jolie, Landen & Brady. Visitation for fami ly and friends will be held at Hamlin & Hil bish Funeral Home, 326 E. Orange Ave, Eu stis FL, on Sunday Jan uary 26, 2014, from 4 6pm. Services will also be held at Hamlin & Hilbish Funeral Home on Monday January 27, 2014, at 10am. Condo lences, memories, pho tos and videos may be shared on the tribute wall at www.Hamlin Hilbish.com. DEATH NOTICES Barbara J. Humphrey Barbara J. (Roach) Humphrey, 72, of Eu stis, passed away on Tuesday, January 21, 2014. Hamlin & Hilbish Funeral Directors, Eus tis, FL. Shirley M. White Shirley M. White, 95, of Umatilla, died Wednesday, January 22, 2014. Hamlin & Hil bish Funeral Directors. IN MEMORY FAILE HUMPHREY SEIZETHE DA Y SLOCAL AREANEWS.www .dailycommer cial.com

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Friday, January 24, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 The committee will get right to work. Its rst meeting is set for Thursday. Daugherty, 28, a hair stylist, has lived in Lake County for 15 years and Fruitland Park for three years. Fussell, 62, is the hus band of Fruitland Park Cafe owner Niki Pewsey and a correspondent for the Daily Commer cial The couple moved to Fruitland Park 18 months ago. Lewis, 58, an insur ance executive, is a Leesburg native and de scendant of one of the areas pioneer families. He has lived in Fruit land Park for 29 years. McCabe, 65, grew up across the street from City Hall and returned to Fruitland Park to live 16 years ago. He cur rently serves as direc tor of hospitality for The Villages. Washburn, 54, asso ciate pastor at Grace Tabernacle Church in Wildwood, has lived in Fruitland Park for 20 years. She is a licensed practical nurse. PANEL FROM PAGE A3 Hoechst said con struction work in the downtown area is a major issue coming up for the city. She said it will take place on Don nelly Street from 4th to 5th Avenue, and will include utility work, streetscaping and side walk widening. Mount Dora turned 100 in 2010 ... We have a lot of infrastructure thats been around a long time, Hoechst said. Quinn added the road work will include getting rid of angled parking on one side of the street and replacing it with parallel parking, in order to in crease the sidewalk by more than four feet. Thats one of the things that we believe in, that our downtown needs to have that walkability and that pe destrian feel to it, more so than a car feel to it, Quinn said. That, I think, is what sets Mount Dora apart from a lot of small towns, es pecially in Florida, is that were trying to ori entate ourselves to a more people scale than an automobile scale. Hoechst said other work will include plan ning for an employment center near the Weki va Parkway and resum ing the scenic train ride from Mount Dora to Ta vares, which hasnt run in two or three years, by this summer. MAYOR FROM PAGE A3 that school, Cordova said. Other schools in the program are Eus tis Elementary, Trian gle Elementary, Beverly Shores Elementary and Groveland Elementary. The BJs Charita ble Foundation is ded icated to supporting hunger prevention, self-sufciency, health care and education in the communities sur rounding our clubs, said Jessica Newman, executive director of the BJs Charitable Foundation. READING FROM PAGE A3 One neighbor said Saum was walking around with cuts on his arms that were bleeding. Saum reported ly confronted deputies in a threatening man ner with the knife and was given several ver bal commands to drop it, which were ignored. Vachon added deputies used a Taser on the sus pect, but it appeared to have little or no effect on him. Saum continued to confront deputies in a threatening manner, by advancing towards them with the knife, and at that point one of the deputies was forced to utilize his sidearm, Vachon said. A helicopter landed at the end of the cul-desac and took Saum to an unknown hospital. The sheriffs ofce has not released the condition of Saum, but Vachon said he was not killed. According to the sher iffs jail website, Saum was living in the same 10700 block of Aria Court when he was arrested in 2012 on charges of hit-and-run, eeing and eluding po lice and resisting arrest. He was living in Mount Dora in September of last year when he was arrested on charges of disorderly intoxication and resisting arrest. He also has a 2007 charge of disturbing the peace. The deputy, who has not been identied, has been placed on adminis trative leave pending an internal investigation. The Florida Depart ment of Law Enforce ment, which routinely investigates ofcer-in volved shootings, has taken over the case. The FDLE will review the in cident and turn over its results to the State At torneys Ofce, which will decide if the shoot ing was justied. Vachon said it was. At some point during the call, one of our dep uties was forced to dis charge his sidearm in order to defend his life, Vachon said. SHOOTING FROM PAGE A1 MIKE SCHNEIDER Associated Press ORLANDO Much of Flori da was forecast to have freezing temperatures overnight Thurs day and into this morning. Overnight lows were expect ed to plummet into the mid-20s in north Florida for a second night of frigid temperatures in Floridas northern half. Lows were expected to reach into the mid-to-upper 30s for central Florida, and South Flor ida was forecast to have lows in the high 40s and low 50s. A spokesman for Florida Cit rus Mutual said Thursday that there have been no reports of cold damage to the states cit rus. Temperatures generally have to remain 28 degrees or colder for four hours to cause damage. The temperature at Tampa International Airport was so cold early Thursday that some airplanes were de-iced. An airport spokeswoman says that is a rare occurrence. LORI HINNANT and ZEINA KARAM Associated Press GENEVA Syrias government said stop ping terrorism not talking peace was its priority, while the Western-backed oppo sition said the road to negotiations had be gun, offering a glimmer of hope Thursday for a way to halt the violence that has killed more than 130,000 people. The two sides did not meet face-to-face, buff ered by a famously pa tient U.N. mediator who shuttled between representatives of Syr ian President Bashar Assad and members of the opposition trying to overthrow him. And they did not seem ready to do so Friday as origi nally scheduled. Syrian Foreign Min ister Walid al-Moallem questioned both the point of the talks and the legitimacy of the Syrian National Coa lition, which is made up largely of exiles and lacks inuence with an increasingly radicalized rebellion. Inghting among rebels in the civil war has grown so deadly nearly 1,400 killed in the past 20 days that the head of al-Qaida called on Islamic mili tants to stand down. State faces freezing temperatures Syrian peace talks yield slight hope

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 24, 2014

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Friday, January 24, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 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 E veryone knows it is conservatives who are mean-spirited, intolerant, censors of speech with which they dont agree, anti-gay, an ti-black and anti just about ev erything else, right? We know this because the left keeps tell ing us so. Which is why in this era of in creasingly corrosive language and acidic political discourse, recent comments by Gov. Andrew Cuo mo (D-N.Y.), ought to shock and outrage everyone, regardless of party afliation or ideology. In a radio interview on WCNY, Cuomo commented on the bat tle within the Republican Par ty between conservatives and moderates: Who are they? Are they these extreme conserva tives, who are right to life, pro assault weapon, anti-gay, is that who they are? Because if that is who they are, and if they are the extreme conservatives, they have no place in the state of New York because that is not who New Yorkers are. After the New York Post ran a headline that read, Gov. Cuomo to Conservatives: Leave NY! the governors press ofce issued a statement claiming his remarks were distorted and taken out of context. Conservative radio and TV host Sean Hannity said he might take Cuomo up on his directive and probably move to Florida, depriving New York of the con siderable taxes he pays. The attempt to marginalize conservatives smacks of dicta torial behavior clearly evident in President Obamas dealings with his political and ideologi cal opponents. Its as if hes say ing to Republicans, I won. You lost. Get over it! Whether its tax es, the debt ceiling or spend ing caps, Obama appears to rule with no need to negotiate, as though the last election, which put Republicans in the majority in the House, never happened. If either of these statements had been made by a Republi can, the reaction from the left would be predictable. There isnt enough space to list the names that Republicans would be called. At a minimum, there would be demands for an apolo gy and at a maximum calls to re sign from ofce. In his radio interview, Gov. Cuomo praised moderate Re publicans for helping pass his legislative agenda. Conserva tives believe that agenda, and President Obamas, are harmful. Should they not be allowed to say why? Should they not be al lowed to argue for a better way? Where are the liberals who are so dedicated to preserving the First Amendment that they defend pornography, offensive language on television and in lms and even the burning of the Ameri can ag as a price we must pay for all to enjoy freedom of ex pression? What about conserva tive speech and expression? During the Vietnam anti-war protests, conservatives developed a slogan that appeared on some car bumpers: America: Love it or leave it. Liberals responded that loving America also meant op posing policies of the Johnson and Nixon administrations, which they believed harmed the country. They were right. Conservatives were wrong then to suggest people who dis agreed with them should leave America and Gov. Cuomo is wrong now when he says in or out of context there is no place in New York for conserva tives who oppose his social and political positions. Readers may e-mail Cal Thomas at tcaeditors@tribune.com. OTHER VOICES Cal Thomas TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES Cuomo to conservatives: Leave New York 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. I ts been a big month for Floridas springs. Whether it will end up being a big year remains to be seen. The announcement Tuesday by Gov. Rick Scott that he will request $55 million in fund ing for springs restoration and protection in this years budget is just the latest prosprings move by Tallahassee policymak ers. Though skeptics will say it is merely an election-year ploy by Scott, the fact remains Floridas 700 springs particularly its 33 rst-magnitude springs, including Alexander are suffering from long-term degradation, and the help is desperately needed. Scotts $55 million surprise comes on the heels of a proposal by ve inuential Sen ate committee chairmen to allocate the rst 20 percent of state documentary stamp rev enues, or about $378 million, to springs and groundwater cleanup, largely through sep tic tank repair or replacement. The senators including Charlie Dean, R-Inverness, and Alan Hays, R-Umatilla also are calling for the creation of protec tion and management zones around the rst-magnitude springs and ve others con sidered important. In those zones, sep tic tanks would be repaired, or homeown ers would be hooked up to a central sewer system at no cost. Also, the issuance of new water permits would be severely curtailed. While those two proposals surely please water-quality advocates, state Rep. Steve Cri safulli, R-Merritt Island, was less encourag ing about the chances of any sea of change in Florida water policy in the upcoming legislative session in March. Crisafulli, the House speaker designate for 2015 and House Speaker Will Weatherfords point man on wa ter issues, said in an interview with the Flor ida Current this week that the senators plan was too costly and would not likely survive in the House, at least not as proposed. Nonetheless, Crisafulli has indicated in recent months that Florida must begin ad dressing its water problems, and the solu tion starts with taking a statewide approach. Unfortunately, the current situation is a crisis of our springs, rivers, lakes and aquifer. Florida has allowed its waters to be come over-polluted and over-pumped, and time is not on the states side if it is going to restore and protect its springs and surface waters and, in turn, its groundwater. State economists expect Florida to enjoy an $846 million budget surplus this year, and there are certainly plenty of overdue needs that could use some of that money. Clean and ample water, however, is more than a need; it is essential if Florida expects to con tinue prospering into the 21st century. We are pleased to see springs and water given a prominent place on the state agen da. The question is, will they remain there? From Ocala.com. A VOICE Governor needs our support on springs protection The blame game is alive and well Two recent letters are examples of the cur rent liberal and most ly Democratic blame game. They say, Lets get together, meaning you must support our plan if you want bipar tisan cooperation. For the previous four years, it was all Bushs fault if legislation didnt go as planned and now its the GOP, the tea par ty and talk radio. In surance companies for Obamacare failed even though they had 3 1/2 years to get the website up and running. They failed in spite of a huge outlay of money. Their answer is to borrow their way out of debt, a real sound plan for the coun try. Kick the can down the road is their motto. One letter points out that some private busi nesses failed like Ford did with the Edsel, Bethlehem Steel and many other businesses. However, did the Amer ican people pick up the tab? No, it was the own ers of the enterprise who lost money. When the government fails the American peo ple pick up the tab, like Cash for Clunkers and Green Energy projects like Solyndra shov el-ready projects in the stimulus project that didnt exist, and so on. Heres hoping in the next election, those who voted for the Obamacare package will be voted out of ofce. ALVIN BERRY | Leesburg LETTERS TO THE EDITOR YOUR POINT OF VIEW Editors Note: Gary Trudeau is on vacation this week. Enjoy these strips from 2012.

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 24, 2014 rfntbANTIQUE CENTERANTIQUES AND COLLECTIBLES Over 200 Booths Indoors & Outdoors Open Saturday and Sunday 9am 5pm Enclosed Building open Friday 10am 4pm352-383-8393FARMERS & FLEA MARKETSaturdays & Sundays 8am 4pm Over 700 Vendors offer thousands of items.352-383-3141The Battle of Townsends Plantation and Civil War FestivalFebruary 1st & 2nd, 2014rfnftbfGRAB YOUR TOP HATS & GOGGLES, AND GET READY TO EXPERIENCE ONE OF THE HOTTEST TRENDS IN DECOR, KNOWN AS STEAMPUNK. TABLES FULL OF THIS ERA'S IDEA OF FASHION, CULTURE,JEWELRY, CLOTHING, ACCESSORIES, ARCHITECTURAL STYLE ART AND INDUSTRIAL STYLE FURNITURE.Two Great Markets Located on 130 AcresLive Civil War Re-enactments, living history exhibits, folk music, weaponry demonstrations, authentic camps and sutlers, full scale artillery, cavalry and soldiers in time-period uniforms and weaponry, Civil War era Dress Ball, and more. CIVIL WAR BATTLES Saturday: 3:00pm. Sunday: 2:00pm Gates Open to the Public at 10:00am Both Days Admission: Adults $6. Children 12 & Under $4

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Now In Lake County!!!Showcase Furniture 4580 Hwy 19-A, Mount Dora 357-0080 SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 24, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com TENNIS: Wawrinka into Aussie mens nal / B2 BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Leesburg sophomore Leydi Montejo (14) celebrates her goal with senior Morgan Shafar (11) and junior Melody Smalley (20) during Thursdays Class 3-Region 2 quarternal match between Leesburg and Daytona Beach Seabreeze at Leesburg High School. LEESBURG MARK FISHER Special to the Daily Commercial T he Leesburg High School girls soccer team advanced to the 3A-Region 2 semi nals following a 1-0 win against visiting Day tona Beach Seabreeze (13-3-6) Thursday at H.O. Dabney Stadium. The Yellow Jackets (21-1-1) were making their rst appearance in the Regionals after a 10-year absence and will host Palm Coast Mantanzas at 7 p.m. Tuesday. Mantanzas beat Eu stis 8-0 in its regional seminal on Thursday. Leesburg broke the 0-0 tie late in the rst half when sophomore striker Leydi Montejo was fed the ball deep in the penalty box by senior Chelsea Mudd. Montejo was able to get past the defender draped on her and able to get off an angled shot in front of the charging Sandcrab keeper at the top of the goal box and into the net for the games only score with 28 minutes, 5 seconds elapsed in the half. The Yellow Jackets were able to preserve the win despite being outshot by the Sand crabs, who were able to launch 10 shots on goal in the rst half and 25 overall compared to Leesburgs total of 7 overall. FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com The Eustis High School football team is holding its second an nual golf tournament on Feb. 8 at Black Bear Golf and Country Club. Play will begin at 9 a.m. with a shotgun start and registration for the days activities begins at 8 a.m. at the golf course. Entry fees vary de pending on the num ber of players being registered and the lev el of sponsorship. The cost for one player is $75 and a foursome can be entered for $250. A corporate team, which includes a four some and a hole spon sorship is $325. Hole sponsorship signs are $100. Entry fees cover range balls, prizes and lunch after golf, in ad dition to greens fees for the tournament. Black Bear Golf and Country Club is a 24505 Calusa Blvd. in Eustis. Checks are accepted and can be made out to Eustis High School Football. Payments can be mailed to EHS Football, P.O. Box 511, Sorrento, FL 32776. Registration forms can be faxed to Eustis coach Mike Hay at 352357-5581. For information, contact Hay at 419733-5272 or Laura Stutts at 352-430-4540. Inquiries also can emailed to: HayM@ lake.k12..us or Lau ra@IslandBreezeCre ations.com. Eustis HS football team hosts annual golf tourney FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com P.J. Foster has grown comfortable behind the three-point line. The former Leesburg High School standout drained 11 three pointers and scored 35 points Wednesday for Limestone College in a 76-65 win against Erskine College in Gaffney, S.C. Both totals were NCAA Divi sion-II career highs for Foster, a 6-foot-0 guard and maintained his standing as the nations best in three-point shots attempted (200) and three-point shots made (87). Ofcials in the Limestones Sports Information ofce said they be lieve Fosters performance on Wednesday was the most prolic effort behind the arc in program history. The Saints defense fed off Fosters success from long range. He hit three-straight triples as part of a 12-0 scoring run that built a dou ble-digit advantage for Limestone coming to Ex-Jacket content behind 3-point arc FOSTER RICK BOWMER / AP Heather Richardson, left, celebrates her rst place nish with second place nisher Brittany Bowe after their womens 500-meter race on Dec. 28 at the U.S. Olympic speedskating trials in Kearns, Utah. These former inline skaters maintain a close relationship off the ice, even while pushing each other to greater heights as they head to the Winter Olympics. Bowe is the daughter of Eustis High School boys basketball coach Mike Bowe. PAUL NEWBERRY Associated Press Heather Richardson and Brit tany Bowe love to chill out to gether, whether its going to the movies or just lounging on the couch watching TV. Sure, theyre competitors on the ice. But their friendship isnt af fected in the least by who nish es rst at the speedskating oval. We always talk to each oth er after our races, said Richard son, who shares as apartment with Bowe in Park City, Utah. We congratulate each other, then we go home and hang out. The former inline skaters are two of the top U.S. medal hope fuls heading into the Sochi Olympics, though it may come down to one beating the other for gold. Richardson and Bowe, the daughter of Eustis High School boys basketball coach Mike Bowe, are ranked 1-2 in the World Cup standings for the 1,000 meters, with Richardson on top even though Bowe set a world record at the Utah Olym pic Oval in November. Theyll also compete in the 500 and 1,500, with Richardson consid ered the stronger of the two in the all-out sprint, while Bowe is more of a medal threat in the longer event. Amazingly, racing each other for much of the same hardware hasnt affected how they get along. If anything, it has spurred Richardson and Bowe to great er heights as competitors, while bringing them closer together during their down time a far cry from some of the more heat ed rivalries in the sport, such as Shani Davis vs. now-retired Chad Hedrick. We have a really special re lationship, Bowe said. Were teammates, friends, competi tors and roommates. Its really special to have one of the fast est, if not the fastest, girl in the world on my team, working with me day in and day out. Were re ally lucky to have each other. The 24-year-old Richardson will be competing in her second Olympics. She gave a glimpse of her potential at the Vancouver Games, posting a pair of top10 nishes while still a relative neophyte on the ice, and her ex pectations are much higher this time around. Skating for the gold Heather Richardson, Brittany Bowe rivals on ice, friends off it SEE BOWE | B2 SEE FOSTER | B2 Jackets reach regional semifinals

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 24, 2014 BASKETBALL NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Toronto 21 20 .512 Brooklyn 18 22 .450 2 New York 15 27 .357 6 Boston 15 29 .341 7 Philadelphia 14 28 .333 7 Southeast W L Pct GB Miami 30 12 .714 Atlanta 22 19 .537 7 Washington 20 21 .488 9 Charlotte 19 25 .432 12 Orlando 11 32 .256 19 Central W L Pct GB Indiana 33 8 .805 Chicago 21 20 .512 12 Detroit 17 25 .405 16 Cleveland 15 27 .357 18 Milwaukee 8 33 .195 25 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB San Antonio 32 10 .762 Houston 29 15 .659 4 Dallas 25 19 .568 8 Memphis 20 20 .500 11 New Orleans 16 25 .390 15 Northwest W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 33 10 .767 Portland 31 11 .738 1 Denver 20 20 .500 11 Minnesota 20 21 .488 12 Utah 14 29 .326 19 Pacic W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 29 15 .659 Golden State 26 17 .605 2 Phoenix 24 17 .585 3 L.A. Lakers 16 26 .381 12 Sacramento 15 26 .366 12 Wednesdays Games Atlanta 112, Orlando 109 Boston 113, Washington 111, OT Chicago 98, Cleveland 87 Charlotte 95, L.A. Clippers 91 Toronto 93, Dallas 85 Philadelphia 110, New York 106 Houston 119, Sacramento 98 Milwaukee 104, Detroit 101 Oklahoma City 111, San Antonio 105 Phoenix 124, Indiana 100 Thursdays Games L.A. Lakers at Miami, late Denver at Portland, late Todays Games L.A. Lakers at Orlando, 7 p.m. Toronto at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. Dallas at Brooklyn, 7:30 p.m. Oklahoma City at Boston, 7:30 p.m. Milwaukee at Cleveland, 7:30 p.m. New Orleans at Detroit, 7:30 p.m. San Antonio at Atlanta, 7:30 p.m. Charlotte at New York, 7:30 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Chicago, 8 p.m. Memphis at Houston, 8 p.m. Washington at Phoenix, 9 p.m. Indiana at Sacramento, 10 p.m. Minnesota at Golden State, 10:30 p.m. NBA All-Star Voting Game: Feb. 16 at New Orleans Released Thursday EASTERN CONFERENCE Frontcourt 1. LeBron James (Mia) 1,416,419 2. Paul George (Ind) 1,211,318 3. Carmelo Anthony (NYK) 935,702 4. Roy Hibbert (Ind) 524,809 5. Chris Bosh (Mia) 406,867 6. Kevin Garnett (Bkn) 209,398 7. Joakim Noah (Chi) 181,145 8. Andre Drummond (Det) 163,798 9. Tyson Chandler (NYK) 137,512 10. Luol Deng (Cle) 121,754 11. Jeff Green (Bos) 121,040 12. Carlos Boozer (Chi) 103,502 13. David West (Ind) 95,363 14. Paul Pierce (Bkn) 95,034 15. Josh Smith (Det) 75,433 Backcourt 1. Dwyane Wade (Mia) 929,542 2. Kyrie Irving (Cle) 860,221 3. John Wall (Was) 393,129 4. Derrick Rose (Chi) 359,546 5. Ray Allen (Mia) 250,909 6. Rajon Rondo (Bos) 174,654 7. Lance Stephenson (Ind) 148,382 8. DeMar DeRozan (Tor) 131,228 9. George Hill (Ind) 129,533 10. Deron Williams (Bkn) 126,423 WESTERN CONFERENCE Frontcourt 1. Kevin Durant (OKC) 1,396,294 2. Blake Grifn (LAC) 688,466 3. Kevin Love (Min) 661,246 4. Dwight Howard (Hou) 653,318 5. LaMarcus Aldridge (Por) 609,172 6. Tim Duncan (SA) 492,657 7. Anthony Davis (NO) 286,247 8. Andre Iguodala (GS) 266,611 9. DeMarcus Cousins (Sac) 255,005 10. Pau Gasol (LAL) 247,323 11. David Lee (GS) 232,210 12. Dirk Nowitzki (Dal) 201,873 13. Chandler Parsons (Hou) 174,512 14. Omer Asik (Hou) 130,344 15. Andrew Bogut (GS) 127,947 Backcourt 1. Stephen Curry (GS) 1,047,281 2. Kobe Bryant (LAL) 988,884 3. Chris Paul (LAC) 804,309 4. Jeremy Lin (Hou) 628,818 5. James Harden (Hou) 470,381 6. Russell Westbrook (OKC) 317,338 7. Damian Lillard (Por) 280,966 8. Tony Parker (SA) 258,751 9. Klay Thompson (GS) 162,984 10. Ricky Rubio (Min) 124,230 FOOTBALL NFL Pro Bowl Rosters Sunday At Aloha Stadium Honolulu TEAM RICE John Abraham, Arizona Cardinals, OLB Justin Bethel, Arizona Cardinals, ST Drew Brees, New Orleans Saints, QB Vontaze Burct, Cincinnati Bengals, ILB Jairus Byrd, Buffalo Bills, FS Antonio Cromartie, New York Jets, CB Marcell Dareus, Buffalo Bills, DT Jahri Evans, New Orleans Saints, G Larry Fitzgerald, Arizona Cardinals, WR Brandon Flowers, Kansas City Chiefs, CB Matt Forte, Chicago Bears, RB Tony Gonzalez, Atlanta Falcons, TE Josh Gordon, Cleveland Browns, WR Stephen Gostkowski, New England Patriots, K Jimmy Graham, New Orleans Saints, TE Jordan Gross, Carolina Panthers, T Ben Grubbs, New Orleans Saints, G Joe Haden, Cleveland Browns, CB Jason Hatcher, Dallas Cowboys, DT Johnny Hekker, St. Louis Rams, P Justin Houston, Kansas City Chiefs, OLB Alshon Jeffery, Chicago Bears, WR Derrick Johnson, Kansas City Chiefs, ILB Cameron Jordan, New Orleans Saints, DE Ryan Kalil, Carolina Panthers, C Nick Mangold, New York Jets, C Brandon Marshall, Chicago Bears, WR Evan Mathis, Philadelphia Eagles, G Robert Mathis, Indianapolis Colts, OLB Dexter McCluster, Kansas City Chiefs, PR LeSean McCoy, Philadelphia Eagles, RB DeMarco Murray, Dallas Cowboys, RB Matt Overton, Indianapolis Colts, LS Robert Quinn, St. Louis Rams, DE Eric Reid, San Francisco 49ers, FS Philip Rivers, San Diego Chargers, QB Antrel Rolle, New York Giants, SS Alex Smith, Kansas City Chiefs, QB Tyron Smith, Dallas Cowboys, T Joe Thomas, Cleveland Browns, T Mike Tolbert, Carolina Panthers, FB Alterraun Verner, Tennessee Titans, CB Cameron Wake, Miami Dolphins, DE Kyle Williams, Buffalo Bills, DT TEAM SANDERS Cam Newton, Carolina Panthers, QB Brandon Fields, Miami Dolphins, P Nick Foles, Philadelphia Eagles, QB Justin Tucker, Baltimore Ravens, K DeSean Jackson Philadelphia Eagles, WR Andrew Luck, Indianapolis Colts, QB A.J. Green, Cincinnati Bengals, WR Matthew Slater, New England Patriots, ST Brent Grimes, Miami Dolphins, CB Patrick Peterson, Arizona Cardinals, CB Darrelle Revis, Tampa Bay Buccaneers, CB Jamaal Charles, Kansas City Chiefs, RB Tim Jennings, Chicago Bears, CB Eddie Lacy, Green Bay Packers, RB Eric Berry, Kansas City Chiefs, SS Eric Weddle, San Diego Chargers, FS T.J. Ward, Cleveland Browns, SS J.J. Jansen, Carolina Panthers, LS Marcel Reece, Oakland Raiders, FB Alfred Morris, Washington Redskins, RB Paul Posluszny, Jacksonville Jaguars, ILB Alex Mack, Cleveland Browns, C Terrell Suggs, Baltimore Ravens, OLB Luke Kuechly, Carolina Panthers, ILB Mike Pouncey, Miami Dolphins, C Logan Mankins, New England Patriots, G Trent Williams, Washington Redskins T Marshal Yanda, Baltimore Ravens, G Kyle Long, Chicago Bears, G Branden Albert, Kansas City Chiefs, T Duane Brown, Houston Texans, T Greg Hardy, Carolina Panthers, DE Jason Witten, Dallas Cowboys, TE Antonio Brown, Pittsburgh Steelers, WR Jordan Cameron, Cleveland Browns, TE Cordarrelle Patterson, Minnesota Vikings, PR Dez Bryant, Dallas Cowboys, WR Ndamukong Suh, Detroit Lions, DT Tamba Hali, Kansas City Chiefs, OLB Dontari Poe, Kansas City Chiefs, DT Gerald McCoy, Tampa Bay Buccaneers, DT Mario Williams, Buffalo Bills, DE Brian Orakpo, Washington Redskins, OLB J.J. Watt, Houston Texans, DE 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 50 27 18 5 59 127 125 Toronto 52 27 20 5 59 150 156 Detroit 50 22 18 10 54 127 138 Ottawa 50 22 19 9 53 141 155 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 50 35 13 2 72 162 121 N.Y. Rangers 52 27 22 3 57 131 133 Philadelphia 51 25 20 6 56 139 147 Columbus 49 25 20 4 54 143 138 New Jersey 51 21 19 11 53 122 124 Washington 50 22 20 8 52 142 152 Carolina 49 21 19 9 51 120 139 N.Y. Islanders 52 21 24 7 49 147 169 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central GP W L OT Pts GF GA Chicago 52 32 8 12 76 188 144 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 50 23 18 9 55 143 152 Calgary 51 17 27 7 41 114 161 Edmonton 52 15 31 6 36 132 183 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for over time loss. Wednesdays Games Detroit 5, Chicago 4, SO Carolina 3, Philadelphia 2 Pittsburgh 5, Montreal 1 Calgary 3, Phoenix 2 Thursdays Games Carolina at Buffalo, late St. Louis at N.Y. Rangers, late Philadelphia at Columbus, late Ottawa at Tampa Bay, late Pittsburgh at N.Y. Islanders, late Chicago at Minnesota, late Toronto at Dallas, late Nashville at Vancouver, late Los Angeles at Anaheim, late Winnipeg at San Jose, late Todays Games Washington at New Jersey, 7 p.m. Ottawa at Carolina, ppd., schedule conict Montreal at Detroit, 7:30 p.m. Colorado at Florida, 7:30 p.m. Nashville at Calgary, 9 p.m. Phoenix at Edmonton, 9:30 p.m. GOLF PGA Tour Farmers Insurane Open Thursday s-Torrey Pines, South Course (7,698 yards, par 72) n-Torrey Pines, North Course (7,052 yards, par 72) San Diego Purse: $6.1 million First Round Stewart Cink 33-31 64n Gary Woodland 33-32 65n Jason Day 32-34 66n Tyrone Van Aswegen 33-33 66n Marc Leishman 32-34 66n Jim Herman 32-34 66n Pat Perez 33-34 67s D.A. Points 34-33 67n Sang-Moon Bae 34-33 67n David Lynn 33-35 68n Steven Bowditch 33-35 68n Justin Thomas 34-34 68n Trevor Immelman 35-33 68n Jhonattan Vegas 32-36 68n Harrison Frazar 34-34 68n Seung-Yul Noh 35-33 68n Charley Hoffman 33-36 69s Nicolas Colsaerts 33-36 69n Erik Compton 36-33 69n Keegan Bradley 32-37 69n Phil Mickelson 34-35 69n Brendon Todd 35-34 69n Bobby Gates 34-35 69n John Merrick 34-35 69n Martin Laird 33-36 69n Brad Fritsch 35-34 69n Kevin Tway 34-35 69s Michael Putnam 34-35 69n Mark Calcavecchia 33-37 70n Graham DeLaet 35-35 70n Tim Herron 36-34 70n Charles Howell III 34-36 70n Jonathan Byrd 34-36 70n Bubba Watson 37-33 70n Hudson Swafford 34-36 70n Michael Kim 35-35 70n Greg Owen 36-34 70n Brian Stuard 34-36 70s Billy Horschel 35-35 70s Scott Brown 36-34 70n Nick Watney 37-33 70n Davis Love III 34-36 70n Hideto Tanihara 35-35 70n Tim Wilkinson 35-35 70n Troy Merritt 33-37 70n Cameron Tringale 35-36 71s Justin Hicks 35-36 71s Robert Garrigus 36-35 71n Aaron Baddeley 37-34 71n Shawn Stefani 36-35 71n Will Claxton 37-34 71n Kevin Foley 35-36 71n Chris Williams 37-34 71n James Driscoll 33-38 71s Martin Flores 35-36 71s Spencer Levin 35-36 71n Matt Bettencourt 34-37 71n Roberto Castro 37-34 71n Jordan Spieth 35-36 71s J.B. Holmes 35-36 71s Russell Knox 36-35 71s Peter Malnati 35-36 71n Richard H. Lee 35-37 72n Heath Slocum 35-37 72n Scott Stallings 36-36 72s Tommy Gainey 36-36 72n Hunter Mahan 37-35 72n Jonas Blixt 36-36 72n Andres Romero 35-37 72s Wes Roach 36-36 72n Jamie Lovemark 37-35 72s Andrew Svoboda 34-38 72n Bronson LaCassie 35-37 72n Camilo Villegas 35-37 72s Billy Mayfair 36-36 72n Victor Dubuisson 36-36 72n Gonzalo Fdez-Castano 34-38 72n Morgan Hoffmann 36-36 72s David Lingmerth 34-38 72s Hideki Matsuyama 36-36 72n Charlie Wi 36-36 72n David Hearn 36-36 72n Tiger Woods 36-36 72s Will MacKenzie 34-38 72s Nicholas Thompson 37-35 72s Ryo Ishikawa 34-38 72s Alex Aragon 36-36 72n Lee Westwood 35-38 73s John Rollins 38-35 73n Paul Goydos 37-36 73s Kevin Chappell 37-36 73s Chesson Hadley 35-38 73s Scott Gardiner 36-37 73n Tag Ridings 34-39 73s D.H. Lee 35-38 73s Vijay Singh 38-35 73n Robert Streb 36-37 73s Max Homa 38-35 73n LPGA Tour Bahamas Classic Thursday At Ocean Club Golf Course Paradise Island, Bahamas Purse: $1.3 million Yardage: 6,644; Par: 73 (36-37) First Round Lydia Ko 34-34 68 Meena Lee 33-35 68 Danah Bordner 34-35 69 Austin Ernst 37-32 69 P.K. Kongkraphan 33-36 69 Jessica Korda 32-37 69 Candie Kung 33-36 69 Brittany Lang 33-36 69 Mirim Lee 36-33 69 Amelia Lewis 33-36 69 Stacy Lewis 33-36 69 Hee Young Park 34-35 69 Na Yeon Choi 34-36 70 Paz Echeverria 35-35 70 Cindy LaCrosse 35-35 70 Brittany Lincicome 35-35 70 Pernilla Lindberg 36-34 70 Mo Martin 34-36 70 Becky Morgan 33-37 70 Azahara Munoz 35-35 70 Morgan Pressel 35-35 70 Jennifer Song 35-35 70 Thidapa Suwannapura 34-36 70 Christel Boeljon 36-35 71 Sandra Changkija 35-36 71 Paula Creamer 35-36 71 Sandra Gal 35-36 71 Jaye Marie Green 33-38 71 Pornanong Phatlum 37-34 71 Gerina Piller 36-35 71 Jenny Suh 35-36 71 Amy Yang 35-36 71 Se Ri Pak 35-37 72 Lizette Salas 37-35 72 Sarah Jane Smith 36-36 72 Ayako Uehara 35-37 72 Michelle Wie 35-37 72 Amy Anderson 37-36 73 Dori Carter 32-41 73 Chella Choi 36-37 73 Jacqui Concolino 37-36 73 TV 2 DAY BOXING 9 p.m. ESPN2 Light heavyweights, Thomas Williams Jr. (15-0-0) vs. Cornelius White (21-20), at Shelton, Wash. 10 p.m. FS1 Heavyweights, Dominic Breazeale (8-0-0) vs. Homer Fonseca (10-6-3); feath erweights, Julian Ramirez (9-0-0) vs. Derrick Wilson (10-5-2); welterweights, Antonio Orozco (18-0-0) vs. Miguel Angel Huerta (27-11-1), at Indio, Calif. NBCSN Thabiso Mchunu (14-1-0) vs. Olanrewaju Durodola (15-1-0), for vacant NABF cruiserweight title; middleweights, Curtis Stevens (25-4-0) vs. Patrick Majewski (21-2-0), at Atlantic City, N.J. EXTREME SPORTS 10:30 p.m. ESPN X Games, at Aspen, Colo. GOLF 11:30 a.m. TGC LPGA, Bahamas Classic, second round, at Paradise Island, Bahamas 3 p.m. TGC PGA Tour, Farmers Insurance Open, second round, at San Diego 4:30 a.m. TGC European PGA Tour, Qatar Masters, third round, at Doha, Qatar MENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 7 p.m. ESPNU Rider at Manhattan 9 p.m. ESPNU Vermont at Stony Brook NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 7 p.m. FS-Florida L.A. Lakers at Orlando 8 p.m. ESPN L.A. Clippers at Chicago 10:30 p.m. NBA Minnesota at Golden State SOCCER 2:30 p.m. FS1 FA Cup, fourth round, Coventry at Arsenal TENNIS 3 a.m. ESPN Australian Open, womens championship, 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 A native of High Point, N.C., Richardson won the world sprint championship last sea son and has been a consistent podium n isher on the World Cup circuit I denitely think theres going to be pres sure, she said. Ive just got to remember to take deep breaths and have fun. Thats when I skate my best. Bowe, who grew up in Ocala, took an especial ly unique route to the Winter Olympics. In addition to being a former inline star, she also played point guard on the basketball team at Florida Atlantic from 2006-2010. She hoped to play professional ly overseas until she watched the Vancou ver Games on television during her senior sea son. Just like that, she decided on a different path, moving to Utah to join the national speedskating program as soon as she was done with college. It started with the opening ceremonies, Bowe recalled. Then I saw Heather race, and Lauren (Cholewinski) race, and Chad Hedrick race, all my past friends and competitors (from inline skating). I just knew if they could do it, I could do it too. I just said to myself, I have to give this a try and go for it. Bowes rise to the top of the sport has been meteoric, but this was her goal all along. My mind was de nitely set on Sochi, she said after the re cent U.S. speedskat ing trials in suburban Salt Lake City. When I moved out here in 2010, my goal was to be an Olympian in 2014 and be on the podium in So chi. Ive never changed that. Bo we still feels like a bit of a rookie on the ice, but she and her fel low inliners have been a huge boost to the American speedskating program. Of the 17 U.S. skaters who will compete on the big oval in Sochi, six learned to go fast with wheels on their feet, not blades. The team is comprised of more ath letes from Ocala (Joey Mantia also grew up in that central Florida city) than Minnesota, not to mention a third Floridian Eddy Alva rez from Miami who made the short track squad. I dont think inline skating gets enough recognition, Bowe said. I will be forever grateful for that time in my life. I hope we keep producing a lot of great inline skaters who will make the switch over to ice at some point during their careers. While rmly focused on the Olympics, she hasnt given up on her other love. Bowe heads to the gym whenever she can, intent on keep ing her basketball skills sharp so she might be able to play profession ally after Sochi. I do miss basketball a lot, she said. Bas ketball is in my blood and always will be. But Im working on get ting a gold medal at the Olympics. I have to put basketball on hold for now. BOWE FROM PAGE B1 open the second half. Limestone also fash ioned 9-0 and 9-1 scor ing runs and led by as many as 18 points. Foster drained 7-of11 three-point shots in the second half and helped the Saints to hold off multiple scor ing runs by the Flying Fleet. He nished the game 11-of-20 from the eld, including 11-of18 from behind the arc in 39 minutes. Entering Wednes day, Foster had made as many as 10 threepoints shots in a game and a career high of 33 points with the Saints. For the season, Foster is averaging 20.4 points per game. He is shoot ing 46 percent from the eld and is draining 44 percent of his triples. He has hit at least one three-pointer in every game this season. Foster began his col lege career at Brevard Community College in Melbourne in 2009 and scored 20 points in the rst game. He averaged 9.8 points per game and hit 39 three point ers in his only season at BCC. From there, Fos ter transferred to Pas co-Hernando College in New Port Richey in 2010 and raised his scoring average to 15.3 points per game with a career high of 37 points. He was sixth in the National Junior College Athletic Asso ciation in three-point percentage. After being redshirt ed his rst year at Lime stone, Foster stepped up as a redshirt junior to average 11.5 points per game and shot 42 percent from behind the three-point line. Wednesdays win boosted the Saints to 11-6 overall and 3-4 in Conference Carolinas. Limestone College is an NCAA Division II school in Gaffney, S.C. FOSTER FROM PAGE B1 FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com Lake Minneola got two goals apiece from Sam and Rickie Mortlock late Wednesday in a 5-2 win against host Belleview in the Class 3A-District 5 tournament. The win secured a spot in the district cham pionship at 6 p.m. Friday against South Lake at Belleview. South Lake advanced on Wednesday following an upset win on penalty kicks against Leesburg. Lake Minneola and South Lake are assured of advancing to next weeks regional quarter nals. BOYS BASKETBALL Zac Ward had 24 points Thursday to lead Mount Dora Bible to a 76-44 win at home against Winter Park Circle Christian. Ward also had seven rebounds. Daniel Johnson contributed 15 points and ve assists, while Zach Brock added 15 points and seven assists. Blake Krisan dropped in sev en points and grabbed six rebounds. Mount Dora Bible improved to 18-5 overall. EUSTIS 75, LEESBURG 66 Coy Patterson recorded a double-double Thursday to lead Eustis to a season sweep of the Yellow Jackets. Patterson had 26 points and 14 rebounds. Kiron Williams had 12 points. Antwon Clay ton and Jaylon Graham added 11 points apiece. Troy Willis led Leesburg (10-9) with 34 points. Eustis improved to 15-6. GIRLS BASKETBALL Adrienne Jackson had 29 points Thursday to pace Leesburg to a 46-42 win against Inverness Citrus in the Yellow Jackets regular-season nale. Jackson also had seven rebounds and four steals. Eletra Graham tossed in 10 points. Leesburg nished the regular season with a 16-8 record and will play Ocala Forest or South Lake at 7 p.m. Thursday in a seminal game in the Class 6A-District 6 tournament at Leesburg. EAST RIDGE 62, UMATILLA 13 Charisa Broadway and Shai Vidal scored 14 points apiece in the Knights win. Katie Roche added 13 for East Ridge (14-10). Lake Minneola, South Lake to face off in boys Class 3A-5 tourney

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Friday, January 24, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 TENNIS JUSTIN BERGMAN Associated Press MELBOURNE, Australia Stanis las Wawrinka backed up his upset of fourtime champion Novak Djokovic by reaching his rst Grand Slam nal with a 6-3, 7-6 (1), 6-7 (3), 7-6 (4) win over Tomas Berdych in the Australian Open semi nals on Thursday. Wawrinka ended a 14-match losing streak against Djokovic with a dramatic ve-set, fourhour win in the quar ternals, then followed that with a dominating performance against Berdych, the 2010 Wimbledon nalist. I dont know what to say. Im speechless, he said. I didnt expect to make a nal in a Grand Slam tonight its happening. The eighth-seed ed Wawrinka will meet the winner of Fridays seminal showdown between Rafael Nad al and Roger Federer, the 33rd installment of their rivalry and the rst at a Grand Slam since Nadal knocked Federer out of the Aus tralian Open at the same stage in 2012. Whoever he plays, Wawrinka will go into the nal as an under dog. He has never beat en Nadal in 12 meet ings, and has lost all but one of his 14 match es against his country man, Federer. I take the con dence from my level in general, he said. I know that Im playing my best tennis. Wawrinka has long been in Federers shad ow as Switzerlands less-heralded No. 2, but hes been slowly gain ing condence in his game since narrow ly losing a heartbreak ing marathon match to Djokovic in Melbourne last year. In April, he hired a new coach Mag nus Norman, a former Swedish player once ranked as high as No. 2. Since then, hes ris en to a career-high No. 8 in the rankings and reached his rst Grand Slam seminal at the U.S. Open. Now hes taken the next step into the nal of a major, where he could meet his good friend and sometime doubles partner, Fed erer. Wawrinka said he received a text mes sage from Federer on Wednesday night say ing he was really hap py there were two Swiss players in the semi nals of a major for the rst time. I told him, For you its normal, for me its not normal, he joked. Federer, who has reached his 11th con secutive seminal at the Australian Open, said hed love to see an all-Swiss nal at Mel bourne Park. Hopefully he can make it. Then he can put the pressure on me, Federer said af ter his quarternal win over Andy Murray on Wednesday. Wawrinka jumped out to the early lead against Berdych, get ting the only break of the match when the seventh-seeded Czech player, looking tenta tive at the start, made several misses on his forehand before driv ing an easy overhead long. With neither play er giving anything on their service games af ter that, Berdych was the rst to crack in the crucial tiebreakers. He double-faulted twice in the third-set tiebreaker, including on set point, and then again in the fourth-set breaker. Little separated the two players in the match Wawrinka won total 143 points to Berdychs 142, while they each made 49 un forced errors. The Swiss player served a lit tle more consistent ly, though, facing only one break point in the match. Its really hard to nd what could be the difference, Berdych said. I mean, we both play great. We play a good match. Stan was the one that just took it, and thats it. The womens side also has a rst-time Grand Slam nalist af ter Slovakias Domini ka Cibulkova beat Ag nieszka Radwanska in a 6-1, 6-2 rout in the seminals earlier Thursday. Shell meet Chinese No. 4-seeded Li Na, who reached her third nal in four years at Melbourne Park with a 6-2, 6-4 win over 19-year-old Canadian Eugenie Bouchard. In a womens tour nament full of results, Cibulkovas run has been the most dramat ic. The diminutive Slo vakian has won all but one of her matches in straight sets and only needed 70 minutes to win her rst Grand Slam seminal. When you look at it this way, it is nice for me. I didnt spend so much time on the court, said Cibulko va, who also took out No. 3-seeded Maria Sharapova in the fourth round. Li, the 2011 French Open champion, was the only major winner remaining in the semis after Serena Williams, Victoria Azarenka and Sharapova all fell. After saving a match point in the third round against Lucie Safarova, shes the favorite to nally win an Australian title. I was really feeling after the match I was getting a second life in this tournament, she said. In China, we say if you have tough time, you pass that, (and) it means you (will) be so lucky. Wawrinka in first Slam final at Aussie Open RICK RYCROFT / AP Stanislas Wawrinka makes a forehand return to Tomas Berdych during their seminal at the Australian Open on Thursday in Melbourne, Australia. OLYMPICS TOM WITHERS Associated Press Erin Hamlin always dreamed of skidding into the nish area, stepping off her luge and bathing in Olym pic glory. A gold medal hanging from her neck was all she ever want ed. Vancouver was where it was supposed to hap pen. She wasnt close. Instead, Hamlins ex perience four years ago in Whistler, British Co lumbia, left the U.S. slider empty-handed and dejected after she placed a disappointing 16th. There was no way that was going to be the way I was going to go out, the 2009 world champion said recent ly. Hamlins back for her third run at an Olympic medal in Sochi, where a young American luge team will attempt to keep up to speed with the dominating Ger mans, who won ve of nine possible medals in 2010 and have plans for an even larger haul on the Sanki Sliding Center track in Russias Caucasus Mountains. Hamlin arrived in Vancouver as the de fending world cham pion in the luge, a sport that features ath letes zooming feet-rst down an icy track. She was the favorite and poised to become the rst U.S. singles luger to climb the Olympic podium. Tragedy re-routed the trip down the ice for her and other com petitors. Just hours before the opening ceremony, the horric death of Geor gia mens luger Nodar Kumaritashvili during a practice run led to major changes in the sliding competition. Fearing the track was too fast for some com petitors, organizers shortened it by lower ing the starts to reduce speed and make it saf er. Unable to solve the recongured rst curve, Hamlin didnt have enough distance to make up time and her dreams of gold were dashed. She never made any excuses, and now in her third games, Ham lin will try again. I didnt dwell on what happened, she said. I cant think of what might have been. The addition of a new team relay will give Hamlin another chance at a medal and perhaps land the U.S. its rst in something other than doubles. Erin Hamlin holds US luge medals hopes in Sochi JENS MEYER / AP Erin Hamlin speeds in the ice channel during the rst run at the women luge World Cup race on Sunday in Altenberg, eastern Germany. DENNIS PASSA Associated Press Womens ski jump ing will nally make its Olympic debut in Sochi 90 years af ter the men compet ed in the sport for the rst time at the Win ter Games. For the best female jumpers in the world, Feb. 11 will be a momentous day after years of ghting for the right to compete, in cluding an unsuccess ful court case to be in cluded in Vancouver four years ago. The International Olympic Committee nally decided in April 2011 to add womens jumping to the Sochi program. The delay can be partly blamed on Eddie The Eagle Ed wards, whose terrible form and questionable bravado at the 1988 Calgary Games. That brought the wrong kind of publicity to the sport and persuaded the gov erning body to intro duce tougher qualify ing restrictions, which ultimately affected fe male jumpers. The growth in elite womens ju mping was evident in the rst womens World Cup event of the season in December at Lille hammer, Norway, when 70 female jumpers from 15 countries the larg est start list ever com peted. Here are two things to know about the event at the RusSki Gorki Jump ing Center at the Moun tain Cluster east of So chi: WHY SO LONG? Female ski jumpers have heard all the ex cuses about why they werent allowed into the Olympics soon er, including not hav ing enough elite jump ers. But they were also told the female body wasnt thought to be strong enough to take the strain of repeated jumps, and even that it might affect their abili ty to have children. For mer world champion Lindsay Van of the Unit ed States said she had people ask if her uter us had fallen out as a re sult of ski jumping. Van and Jessica Jerome were among the top compet itors who led the un successful suit ahead of the 2010 Vancouver Olympics. I didnt see it as something noble, I saw it more as a moral responsibility, Jerome said at a media sum mit last year. The law suit failed, with a Cana dian court ruling that the IOC, not Vancou ver organizers, was the only body authorized to make the call. But the case generated wide spread attention. KID BALLERINA IS BIG FAVORITE Despite her small stat ure shes 4 feet, 11 inches tall Japans Sara Takanashi is one of the biggest gold-med al favorites in any sport heading into Sochi. The 17-year-old Takanashi has won eight of nine World Cup events this season and is a runaway leader in the standings. Takanashi, who gradu ated from high school in 2012, credits bal let lessons as a child with helping her main tain balance during her jumps The Olympics in Sochi are my big goal, Takanashi said at a World Cup meet last year. Womens ski jumping about to make debut at Games AP Japans Sara Takanashi soars through the air during a womens ski jump World Cup event on Sunday in Zao, Japan. Takanashi is the favorite to win the gold medal in Sochi.

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 24, 2014 BERNARD CONDON Associated Press NEW YORK U.S. stocks fell broad ly Thursday after a re port from China add ed to growing signs that the worlds second-larg est economy is slowing. The selling spared few companies, even those reporting solid earnings. Its pretty ugly, said Randy Frederick, a man aging director of ac tive trading and deriva tives at Charles Schwab. When youve got a mar ket thats near record highs ... people are look ing for any excuse to take prots. In the Standard and Poors 500 index, nine of 10 companies dropped. Stocks fell from the start of trading after an HSBC survey of Chi nese manufacturing fell to the lowest point since July and suggested that the countrys facto ry sector was shrinking. Earlier this week, China reported its slowest an nual economic growth since 1999. Halifax Media Group More than 1,000 acres in northwest Sumter County and southwest Marion County have been sold to a Tampa investment rm, the Ocala Star-Banner is reporting. But the land pre viously owned by the Drake ranching fami ly in Ocala carries a conservation easement that restricts develop ment. WestRock LLC, held by the Farrior fam ily of Tampa, paid $2.3 million for the 1,044acre tract near the Withlacoochee River. The Southwest Flori da Water Management District paid the Drake family $1.5 million in 2002 for the conserva tion easement for the property, which re mains unaffected by sale, ofcials said. Al though given rst crack at buying the land, the water district declined because the easement protects the property regardless of who owns it, the Star-Banner is re porting. The Farriors are prominent in Tampas business community and own multiple busi nesses there, including rms that invest in real estate and agricultur al interests. The family also sponsors a home for abused and neglect ed children. Locally, the Far riors own the Rocking F Ranch near Marion Oaks. The Drake fami ly moved to Marion County in the 1870s. Trusten Drake Sr. de veloped an extensive cattle business, which Trusten Drake Jr. took over. He also was in the fern and timber businesses, with fam ily holdings totaling more than 22,000 acres in Sumter and Marion counties at one time. And much more . 1118 S. 14th St. (U.S. 27), Leesburg, FL Mobile Home Need Service? Call for our Service Department Need Tax Help?Call352-787-1040Open Year Round. CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 103.17 104.43 Euro $1.3697 $1.3561 Pound $1.6631 $1.6565 Swiss franc 0.8973 0.9108 Canadian dollar 1.1115 1.0973 Mexican peso 13.3941 13.3114 Business features@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 DOW JONES 16,197.35 175.99 NASDAQ 4,218.87 24.13 S&P 500 1,828.46 16.4 GOLD 1,262.30 + 23.70 SILVER 20.01 + 0.171 CRUDE OIL 97.32 + 0.59 T-NOTE 10-year 2.77 0.09 www.dailycommercial.com Staff report As colder weather sets in, scams targeting SECO and other utility customers are heating up, one company of cial says. Right now there are a number of scams being foisted upon the pub lic by unscrupulous in dividuals, whose sole purpose is to separate people from their hardearned money, SECO Director of Corporate Communications Barry Bowman said in a press release. These scam mers like to prey on our older population, in particular, which makes their actions even more reprehensible. Some of SECOs cus tomers have received calls from people who claim to be from a com pany which they say is associated with SECO, Bowman said. They say theyll be in the area and offer to stop by and show homeowners how to save on their ener gy bill. They also try to get through the door by saying they are part of some federal incentive program. Ultimately, they want to sell you some thing you probably dont need, Bowman said. Its important for people to know that SECO has no third par ty vendors and the coop offers its own free in-home energy as sessments to its cus tomers. If our mem ber/customers have any question about a suspicious call they should contact SECO directly for advice. Another scam be ing run in the area in volves an automated call, supposedly from SECO, telling people that their bill is over due and demanding they make an imme diate payment with a money card or the electric service will be disconnected. If peo ple fall for this scam their money simply disappears, Bowman said. A third scam in volves text messaging. People may receive a text message that says, in effect, Your elec tric service account has been hacked. Text back send now to re activate your account. Bowman stressed that the mere function of texting back send now can complete ly compromise per sonal identication information. He said people should simply delete such texts with out responding. Utilities and other companies all across Florida and through out the Southeast are seeing these same scams play out, Bow man said. We want our customers and others to be aware of these devious practic es. Anyone represent ing themselves as be ing associated with a utility should be close ly scrutinized and their credentials checked out thoroughly before you give them any in formation or admit them to your home. SECO sends out cur rent scam alerts out on its Facebook page and its energy services group has a new com munity presentation on scams of all types that the co-op will show any group free of charge, Bowman said. SUMTERVILLE SECO warns of winter scams OCALA Big tract sold in Sumter but protections remain Stocks fall on worries over Chinese economy AP PHOTO Robert Stabile looks at his screens as he works on the oor of the New York Stock Exchange on Thursday.

PAGE 13

The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.74e26.02+.43 ACE Ltd2.14e94.18-1.83 ADT Corp.80f39.02-.54 AES Corp.2014.19-.28 AFLAC1.48f63.56-.84 AGCO.4055.40+.17 AK Steel...6.69-.01 AMN Hlth...15.26+.21 AOL...48.51-.76 AVG Tech...16.87-.14 Aarons.08f27.34+.01 AbbottLab.88f37.43-.64 AbbVie1.6048.87-.21 AberFitc.8035.34-.02 AbdAsPac.425.92-.05 AcadiaRlt.92f25.26-.16 Accenture1.74e83.92-1.48 AccoBrds...6.57-.20 Actavis...183.17-2.23 Actuant.0436.52-.37 AMD...3.62-.05 AdvSemi.18e4.66-.11 AecomTch...30.72-.24 Aegon.26e9.18+.04 AerCap...35.75-.56 Aeropostl...d7.54-.08 Aetna.90f69.97-.64 Agilent.53f59.47-1.46 Agnico g.8830.61+2.04 Agrium g3.0091.16-1.44 AirProd2.84111.01-1.29 Alamos gn.20d9.30-.64 AlaskaAir.80u81.35-.52 AlcatelLuc.18e4.03-.16 Alcoa.1212.07-.15 Alere...37.25+.32 AlexREE2.7268.70+.36 AllegTch.7233.02+1.01 Allegion n...47.72-.79 Allergan.20116.36-2.16 Allete1.9050.12+.25 AlliData...255.94-6.00 AlliBInco.41a7.59+.05 AlliantEgy2.04f51.69-.10 AlldNevG...4.98+.17 AllisonTrn.48u28.87-.05 Allstate1.0051.64-.77 AlonUSA.24a15.41-.41 AlphaNRs...6.20-.05 AlpToDv rs.688.39-.06 AlpAlerMLP1.07e17.73+.01 AltisResid.35e32.40-.61 Altria1.9237.37-.13 Ambev n...7.00-.18 Ameren1.6036.47-.16 AMovilL.34e21.58-.35 AmAxle...20.44-.51 AmCampus1.4435.15+.10 AEagleOut.50d13.19-1.12 AEP2.0047.63+.11 AEqInvLf.18f23.21-.31 AFnclGrp.88a56.69-.45 AmIntlGrp.4049.21-1.08 AmTower1.16f83.28-.14 AmWtrWks1.1242.16+.05 Ameriprise2.08111.24-3.53 AmeriBrgn.94f69.64-.64 Ametek.2451.37-.72 AmiraNatF...19.06-.66 Amphenol.8088.49-2.58 Anadarko.7282.88-.84 AnglogldA.10e13.91+.81 ABInBev3.03e102.42-1.14 Ann Inc...34.37-.33 Annaly1.50e10.52+.13 AnteroRs n...58.52+.34 Anworth.50e4.58+.06 Aon plc.7081.29-1.47 Apache.8083.59-.94 AptInv.9627.05-.28 ApolloGM3.95e33.77-1.35 AquaAm s.6123.77+.04 ArcelorMit.2017.05-.09 ArchCoal.124.24+.02 ArchDan.96f40.84-1.41 ArcosDor.24d9.54-.62 ArmourRsd.604.12+.04 ArmstrWld...59.48-.61 ArrowEl...53.12-.51 AskanoG g...1.65... 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Covance...95.95+.34 CovantaH.6617.89-.21 Covidien1.2867.14-.95 Credicp2.60e140.54+.65 CSVInvNG...d6.31-.29 CSVLgNGs...27.34+1.06 CredSuiss.11e31.93-.11 CrwnCstle...73.20-.57 CrownHold...42.25-.45 CubeSmart.52f15.82-.07 Cummins2.50132.08-2.80 CurEuro...135.36+1.46 CurJpn...94.68+1.21 Cyan n...3.92+.08 D-E-FDCT Indl.287.16-.03 DDR Corp.62f15.69-.06 DHT Hldgs.088.26+.55 DNP Selct.789.51+.02 DR Horton.1521.96-.01 DSW Inc s.5037.50-.29 DTE2.6266.46-.41 DanaHldg.2020.49-.63 Danaher.1077.11-.83 Darling...20.65-.19 DaVitaH s...65.59-.90 DeanFds rs...17.31-.21 Deere2.0487.88-.78 Delek.60a31.04-1.47 DelphiAuto1.00f62.30-.95 DeltaAir.2432.50-.34 Deluxe1.00u53.23+1.31 DenburyR.2516.47-.10 DenisnM g...1.37-.03 DeutschBk.97e51.15+.46 DBGoldDS...6.94-.34 DevonE.8860.12-.29 Diageo2.92e131.19-1.55 DiaOffs.50ad51.88-2.87 DiamRk.34u12.16+.14 DianaShip...12.55-.29 DicksSptg.5053.40-.52 Diebold1.1534.12-.95 DigitalRlt3.1252.45+.19 Dillards.2490.69+1.01 DirSPBr rs...34.09+.82 DxGldBll rs...37.88+2.70 DxFinBr rs...21.79+.88 DxEBear rs...21.61+.70 DxEMBr rs...47.10+3.11 DxSCBr rs...16.38+.31 Dx30TBear...62.89-2.70 DxEMBll s...23.55-1.86 DxFnBull s...88.28-4.05 DirDGdBr s...29.53-2.51 DxSCBull s1.19e79.13-1.68 DxSPBull s...61.71-1.55 Discover.8052.40-1.26 Discov pfB1.6323.88-.11 DocuSec...1.49+.01 DolbyLab...41.52+.81 DollarGen...57.59-.36 DomRescs2.40f66.40-.72 Dominos.8072.85-.54 Domtar g2.2095.19-.08 DoubIncSol1.8021.05+.01 DEmmett.80f25.33-.07 Dover1.5094.08-1.81 DowChm1.2844.72-.96 DrPepSnap1.5249.09-.35 DresserR...58.94-.67 Dril-Quip...104.73-3.57 DuPont1.8061.75-1.27 DukeEngy3.1268.53-.12 DukeRlty.6815.01-.12 DunBrad1.60115.61-2.59 DynexCap1.088.17+.09 E-CDang...9.89-1.20 E-House.15e13.45-.56 EMC Cp.4026.22+.16 EOG Res.75169.17-2.55 EP Engy n...18.75+.05 EQT Corp.1291.87-.37 EagleMat.40u80.39-.50 EastChem1.40f76.20-1.65 Eaton1.6875.94-1.25 EatnVan.8840.64-.56 EV TxDiver1.0111.12-.07 EVTxMGlo.9810.20-.10 Ecolab1.10f101.94-1.75 Ecopetrol3.21e34.70-.20 EdisonInt1.42f47.65-.15 EducRlty.449.17-.03 EdwLfSci...68.29+.06 ElPasoPpl2.6034.21-.41 EldorGld g.06e6.61+.05 ElephTalk...u1.69-.08 Embraer.48e33.13-.65 EmeraldO...7.90+.11 EmergBio...23.55-2.86 EmersonEl1.72f67.35-1.61 EmpStR n.3414.75-.11 Emulex...7.69+.08 EnbrdgEPt2.1729.06-.08 Enbridge1.40f42.52-.09 EnCana g.28m18.39+.15 EndvrIntl...6.89... 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Stock Footnotes:g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf Late filing with SEC. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferre d. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus st ock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange Earnings dip?Wall Street anticipates that Xeroxs earnings and revenue declined in the fourth quarter versus a year earlier. The company, which is due to release its quarterly financial results today, benefited in the third quarter from a 3 percent gain in revenue at its services business, however revenue from its documents business fell 4 percent. Xerox abandoned the paper distribution business and completed the sale of its North American and European paper business last year to focus on its services and technology units.Turnaround modeThe worlds largest consumer products company, Procter & Gamble, is due to report its latest financial results today. Investors will be looking for an update on how Procter & Gambles turnaround efforts have been faring. P&G has been implementing a cost-cutting plan aimed at saving $10 billion by fiscal 2016. Its also focusing on building up its top 40 top businesses, 20 biggest new products and 10 most profitable emerging markets.New drug update?Bristol-Myers Squibb has been grappling with competition from generic versions of former blockbuster drugs. The competition has all but wiped out the drugmakers once-booming stable of heart drugs, such as the blood thinner Plavix and the blood pressure drugs Avapro and Avalide. The companys U.S. sales have suffered as a result. Bristol-Myers reports fourth-quarter earnings today. Wall Street will be listening for an update on how sales of its anticlotting drug Eliquis are faring. Source: FactSet 6 9 12 $15 XRX $11.76 $7.53 Price-earnings ratio: 13based on trailing 12 months resultsDividend: $0.23 Div. yield: 2.0% 4Q Operating EPS4Q $0.30 est. $0.29 Source: FactSet 30 40 50 $60 BMY $53.95 $34.85 Price-earnings ratio: 32based on trailing 12 months resultsDividend: $1.44 Div. yield: 2.7% 4Q Operating EPS4Q $0.47 est. $0.43 Today 1,600 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 JJ ASOND 1,800 1,840 1,880 S&P 500Close: 1,828.46 Change: -16.40 (-0.9%) 10 DAYS 14,500 15,000 15,500 16,000 16,500 17,000 JJ ASOND 16,120 16,340 16,560 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,197.35 Change: -175.99 (-1.1%) 10 DAYS Advanced1030 Declined2105 New Highs94 New Lows37 Vol. (in mil.)3,907 Pvs. Volume3,297 2,076 1,964 800 1791 116 23NYSE NASDDOW16372.9616140.5816197.35-175.99-1.07%-2.29% DOW Trans.7591.437508.367569.89+21.33+0.28%+2.29% DOW Util.498.02493.88496.88-0.84-0.17%+1.29% NYSE Comp.10331.7510228.7910269.39-99.50-0.96%-1.26% NASDAQ4224.444192.284218.87-24.13-0.57%+1.01% S&P 5001842.291820.061828.46-16.40-0.89%-1.08% S&P 4001356.461342.621347.87-11.53-0.85%+0.40% Wilshire 500019756.4019500.8819590.32-166.08-0.84%-0.59% Russell 20001177.571166.671172.40-8.89-0.75%+0.75%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T33.09239.00 33.80+.46 +1.4stt-3.9+4.6251.84f Advance Auto Parts AAP72.140120.31 116.33-1.42 -1.2tss+5.1+59.3210.24 Amer Express AXP58.70993.62 89.17-1.96 -2.2tst-1.7+54.9180.92 AutoNation Inc AN40.30654.49 48.38-.50 -1.0stt-2.6+11.017... Brown & Brown BRO26.53735.13 32.26-.52 -1.6tss+2.8+21.3220.40 CocaCola Co KO36.54443.43 39.24-.66 -1.7ttt-5.0+10.5211.12 Comcast Corp A CMCSA37.81054.65 53.08-.66 -1.2tss+2.1+37.0220.78 Darden Rest DRI44.11755.25 51.09+.21 +0.4stt-6.0+15.6192.20 Disney DIS52.18076.84 74.79-.52 -0.7sst-2.1+44.5220.86f Gen Electric GE21.11728.09 25.82-.17 -0.7ttt-7.9+21.7180.88f General Mills GIS41.27753.07 48.71-.06 -0.1stt-2.4+21.1181.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08071.40 69.76-1.08 -1.5tst-0.1+45.3241.68 Home Depot HD63.82982.57 80.24+.04 ...ttt-2.6+24.3221.56 IBM IBM172.573215.90 182.73+.48 +0.3ttt-2.6-5.2123.80 Lowes Cos LOW35.86852.08 48.15+.40 +0.8stt-2.8+29.4230.72 NY Times NYT8.07916.14 15.31-.11 -0.7stt-3.5+77.5490.16 NextEra Energy NEE71.35089.75 88.80-.06 -0.1sss+3.7+27.1202.64 PepsiCo PEP70.98887.06 82.43-.42 -0.5srt-0.6+17.9192.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.93040.21 39.17-.69 -1.7tss+6.4+38.0140.40 TECO Energy TE16.15319.22 16.99-.08 -0.5stt-1.5+4.5180.88 WalMart Strs WMT68.13681.37 74.96-.39 -0.5ttt-4.7+11.0141.88 Xerox Corp XRX7.48912.65 11.76-.30 -2.5ttt-3.4+63.2120.2352-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Friday, January 24, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5

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B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 24, 2014 Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 76.04-.15+45.4BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.20-.04+12.6 SmallCap d 37.30-.30+38.3CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 20.80-.19+27.8 LgCapVal 12.19-.12+23.0CGMFocus 39.12-.51+21.3CRMMdCpVlIns 34.62-.47+26.6CalamosGrIncA m 33.30-.23+13.3 GrowA m 47.43-.37+29.1 MktNeuI 12.81-.04+4.7 MktNuInA m 12.94-.04+4.5CalvertEquityA m 47.64-.41+23.8CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.11-.02+22.0Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 16.76-.09+29.2ClipperClipper 89.46-.99+24.0Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.12-.01+3.0 Realty 64.91-.32+2.8 RealtyIns 42.13-.21+3.1ColumbiaAcornA m 35.81-.30+24.4 AcornIntZ 46.32-.35+17.8 AcornUSAZ 36.26-.24+27.8 AcornZ 37.36-.31+24.8 CAModA m 12.19-.06+11.1 CAModAgrA m 13.26-.09+13.9 CntrnCoreA m 20.25-.20+26.3 CntrnCoreZ 20.35-.21+26.6 ComInfoA m 51.41-.27+21.5 DivIncA m 18.07-.17+21.3 DivIncZ 18.08-.17+21.5 DivOppA m 10.03-.08+18.7 DivrEqInA m 13.62-.15+23.7 HiYldBdA m 3.00...+5.2 IncOppA m 10.09-.01+4.3 IntmBdA m 9.04+.02-1.5 IntmBdZ 9.04+.02-1.2 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WholeFd s.48f51.50-.35 Windstrm1.007.63-.03 WisdomTr...17.79-.51 Woodward.3244.41-.42 WrightM...30.97-.68 Wynn4.00a205.26-3.53 XOMA...8.33+.07 XenoPort...6.29+.24 Xilinx1.0048.03-.59 YRC Wwde...17.50-.14 YY Inc...63.77-5.12 Yahoo...39.39-.79 Yandex...40.87-1.82 ZeltiqAes...23.20+.12 Zillow...83.43-2.94 ZionBcp.1631.16-.62 Zogenix...4.35-.05 Zoltek...16.70... Zynga...3.56-.07 12-mo Name NAV Chg%RtnNameDivLastChg Mutual Fund Footnotes: b Fee covering market costs is paid from fund assets. d Deferred sales charge, or redemption fee. f front load (sales charges). m Multiple fees are charged, usually a marketing fee and either a sales or redemption fee. NA not available. p previous days net asset value. s fund split shares during the week. x fund paid a distribution during the week.Source:Morningstar and the Associated Press.

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C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 24, 2014 Around the Block 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com REMINISCE: Former mayor Lovell met Rawlings as a boy / C3 www.dailycommercial.com CLERMONT | MARTIN LUTHER KING JR. CELEBRATION NEW JACOBS CHAPEL YOUTH CHOIR Whether at home, while shopping, or just enjoying Lake and Sumter counties with your friends and neighbors, youve been ... SPOTTED PHOTOS BY LINDA CHARLTON THE RAVEN BOYS AND GIRLS CLUB MEMBERS TONE LUNDY CHARLES WRIGHT LEESBURG | COMMUNITY CENTER BIBLE PROPHECY SEMINAR PHOTOS BY CINDY DIAN BOB AND KATHY GIBSON BOB STEPHENS DICK JOHNSON ELIAS ESQUIVEL GILBERT SOTO SAMANTHA MOORE SCOTT MOORE SUNSHINE AND BILL WATERS

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 24, 2014 B ill Cosby is quoted as saying, I dont know the key to success, but the key to failure is trying to please everybody. As a columnist with no strong commitment to a single cause, it is difcult to please ev eryone all the time and keep it interesting, es pecially when you are expected to try to do just that. I feel pretty safe when I talk about my childhood because it was for the most part a typical childhood for that time period. Im also comfortable talking about the Great Depression of the 1930s, so long as I dont try to place the blame on any political party. The recovery is an other controversial is sue I am not prepared to credit. Some say (and I mostly agree) that getting people back to work was the most important cause of the day, and that was accomplished not by the federal govern ment spending large sums of money to prop up huge industries but by the establishment of work programs, such as the WPA and the CCC, to get people back to earning their own living. Similar pro grams could be devel oped today to shore up our national disgrace, our highways, wa terways and bridges. Truth be told, our facil ities updating. The overall nation al recovery came with the industrialization necessitated by WWII. The draft took many young men out of the employment arena and into the services. I wrote a col umn years ago that I thought was import ant, but the editor at the time deemed it controversial and pos sibly racist because I used the n word so it was never printed. Strangely, I used the word while quoting a book that was written to record statements from former slaves be fore they all died from old age. I thought it was an important book because it told the sto ry of slavery from the actual experiences of former slaves in their own words, something we would not have an opportunity to hear again. I would probably raise controversy if I quoted from Rev. Dr. McCoy Gibbs sermon last Sunday. Rev. Gibbs is our Pastor Emer itus and is 92 years old, which means he speaks strongly on some unpopular top ics. His sermon was about people who ig nore righteousness and live the way they please. Gibbs says we are dependent crea tures and worship helps us reect on the constant and forgiving love of God. Have I won the gold ring of controversy yet? When my dad leaned over the front porch steps to talk to his cro nies, he often dis agreed with them about the problems of the day, but they dis cussed them without rancor well, most of the time. When he was presi dent of the local CIO, he usually felt strikes were detrimental to the rank and le and were promoted by national union ofcers against the best interest of the workers. He felt that a vote to strike should be done by those workers who would be affected, without the inuence of the national labor organization. I like to listen to the pundits of the day on radio and television giving their unbiased opinions on politics and other national is sues. I try to keep a lev el head about what I hear. It is sometimes difcult not to get into arguments with peo ple with whom I dis agree. Yet, I believe it is important to listen to both sides of an is sue. I have been called wishy-washy because of my seeming lack of commitment. I believe, like Dr. Gibbs, that we are choosing to ignore righteousness and live the way we please, and I believe even some churchgoers are doing that. I believe local unions should vote on their self-interest; they should not be inu enced by men in fan cy suits who ask them to strike for wages that will never compensate for closing down an in dustry that keeps them employed. As my dad dy used to say, Why kill the goose that lays the golden egg? I believe in build ing that darn Canadi an pipeline that has caused so much con troversy. I believe we should get behind any thing that will improve our present econom ic woes even a little bit, and now. I believe in abor tion for very specic reasons: age, rape, the health of the mother or a fetus that has no chance at a productive, normal life. I believe it should be done as ear ly as possible to pre vent trauma to the fe tus and the mother. Do I get the gold en ring for controversy now, or should I go on? Another apology: Vivian Owens is a love ly lady who should not be called Vivian Evans as I did in last weeks column. Sorry Vivian. Nina Gilfert can be reached at ninagilfert@yahoo.com. rfff ntbnrf f r r The key to failure is trying to please everybody NINA GILFERT FROM THE PORCH STEPS COMMUNITY CALENDAR TODAY SMOKEY JOES CAFE OPENS TODAY AT THE ICE HOUSE: A high-energy song and dance tribute to the 1950s and s, at the Sonnentag Theatre, 1100 N. Unser St., in Mount Dora. Runs through Feb. 16. Tickets at 352-3834616 or go to www.ice housetheatre.com. RIBBON CUTTING AT LOWERYS TRUE VALUE STORE IN BUSHNELL: At 9:30 a.m., kicks off a two-day celebration, 1305 W. County Road 48. Go to www.sumter chamber.org. FRIENDS OF THE LI BRARY 28TH ANNUAL USED BOOK SALE: To day and Saturday, from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m., W.T. Bland Public Library, 1995 N. Donnelly St. Call 352-735-7180, op tion 5. FRIDAY NIGHT JAZZ AT THE LAKESIDE INN, MOUNT DORA: With Johny Carls son on piano, Barry Smith on drums and Larry Jacoby on bass, will play from 7 to 10 p.m. BURNS NIGHT HONOR ING SCOTTISH POET: So cial hour begins at 5 p.m., Lakes of Mount Dora community ball room. Cost is $27 per person for the themed dinner. Reservations re quired at 352-383-3198. SATURDAY MOONLIGHT NIGHT HIKE AT DADE BATTLEFIELD STATE PARK: From 6 to 8 p.m., 7200 County Road 603, for a one-mile hike. Dress appropriately and bring a ashlight. Reser vations at 352-793-4781. Cost is $3 entry per car up to eight people. FRIENDS OF THE TAVARES LIBRARY ANNUAL CHILDRENS WINTER CAR NIVAL: From 1 to 3 p.m., at the library. Free bounce house, games and prizes in the park behind the li brary on New Hampshire St. Call 352-742-6204. RIBBON CUTTING FOR SCENIC SUMTER HER ITAGE BYWAY: At 9:30 a.m., at Dade Battleeld Historic State Park, 7200 County Road 603. Email Dawn Cary at sumter byway@gmail.com for details. ROCKS AND MINERALS COURSE AT PALATLAKAHA ENVIRONMENTAL AND AG RICULTURAL RESERVE PARK: First session from 9 a.m. to noon, session two from 12:30 to 3 p.m., at 5336 University Ave. Pre-registration re quired at 352-314-9335. TAVARES SHUFFLE BOARD CLUB MEETS: Mondays at 6:30 p.m. under the lights and Sat urdays and Tuesdays at 1 p.m., behind Tavares Public Library. Equip ment provided. LEESBURG SATUR DAY MORNING MARKET: From 8 a.m. to 2 p.m., every Saturday at Towne Square. Live entertain ment by Carol Ann Lower, featured vendor is Pampered Chef, The resa Vitali. Go to www. leesburgsaturdaymorn ingmarket.com. KNIGHTS OF COLUM BUS OF ST. VINCENT DE PAUL PARISH FUND RAISER PANCAKE BREAK FAST: From 7 to 10 p.m., at Tierra Del Sol Coun try Club in The Villages. Funds support the Wild wood Soup Kitchen and other KOC charities. Cost is $7 per person. Tickets are available at the door. AUTHOR WRITING WORK SHOP WITH KEN PELHAM: At 10 a.m., Leesburg Pub lic Library, 100 E. Main St. Call 352-728-9790. ESCORTED TOURS OF EU ROPE TRAVEL SEMINAR: At 11 a.m., Helen Lehmann Memorial Library, 17435 5th St. Call 407-469-3838. CRITTER WORK DAY AT TROUT LAKE NATURE CENTER: At 10 a.m., 521 E. County Road 44. Call 352-357-7536. BAYVIEW THEATRE PRES ENTS PUT ON A HAPPY FACE: Saturday and Thursday at 2:30 p.m., main dining room, 301 S. Bay St. Free event. Call 352-357-8105. GREATER LEESBURG DEMOCRATIC CLUB MEET ING: Restoration of Civil Rights for Ex-Fel ons Workshop from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m., United Community Outreach Center, 1411 E. Main St., Leesburg. Call 352552-7540. DADS FOR BOYS RANCH EVENT FOR BOYS AND MOMS: From 11 a.m. to 4 p.m., 14030 Lake Yale Rd. in Umatilla. Single mom support group during boys activities and barbecue for lunch. RSVP at 352-669-5321 or jjgotmail@gmail.com. FRUITLAND PARK BA ZAAR AND YARD SALE: From 8 a.m. to 1 p.m., 3390 Picciola Rd.

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Friday, January 24, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 F ormer Leesburg Mayor Bob Lovell will help us close the ongoing series about Marjorie Kinnan Rawlings adventure along the St. Johns River with her good friend and travel mate Dess Prescott. Rawlings wrote about their journey along the St. Johns Riv er in Chapter 22 of her book Cross Creek. The chapter was titled Hyacinth Drift. Lovell, an author and ve-term mayor of Leesburg, wrote Crack er Outlaw and the Flori da Cracker Culture. He emailed me about his personal encoun ter with the Pulitzer Prize-winning writer. When I was a small boy, my father on Sun day mornings read my brother Jack and I dif ferent books, began Lovell. One of those books was The Year ling. I loved it so! What a great time when parents, especial ly fathers, take time to read to their children. One day in 1946, af ter school, Bob went downtown to Oca la to his fathers busi ness. The store sold auto parts, mill sup plies, had a huge ma chine shop and also sold tires and seat cov ers. He employed more than 30 people. Seat covers were very popular in those days because everyone had to keep a car for a long time due to WWII when cars were hard to come by, wrote Bob. So he had a shop that installed these tweed seat covers while you waited. My father was also a big, big quail hunter and had a large pen of pointers and setter dogs behind his store, and they were a sight to behold! That wasnt that unusual for the times, but it would be today. There was a special person Bobs father wanted him to meet. When I walked into my fathers ofce, there was this strange wom an sitting at his desk, continued Bob. My father came in about that time and said, Son, Im so glad you came today. I want you to meet someone spe cial. Do you remember the book we read you called The Yearling? You remember the hunt for the old bear, Slew Foot? Well this is the lady who wrote it. Marjorie Kinnan Rawlings had been waiting for her car to be repaired. I tell you, Rick, I was speechless, wrote Bob. I cant remem ber the words I said to her and she must have thought I was retarded, but I remember how very kind and interest ed she seemed at my inane vocal outbursts! Marjorie traveled to Ocala and parked on the street beside the Commercial Bank and Trust Company. She had come to see a beau that worked there by the name of Baskin, wrote Bob. It was a hot day and she had with her two beautiful pointer bird dogs. She was an avid hunter and these were her pets as well as her hunting dogs. The beau was Nor ton Baskin, a longtime friend who would be come Rawlings hus band in 1941. She had married Charles Rawlings in 1919. In 1928 Charles and Marjorie felt rest less and decided to buy a 72-acre farm in rural Florida. We are aware how she fell in love with what they found in Cross Creek, in the Ocala Nation al Forest, southeast of Gainesville. They were divorced in 1933, the year she published her rst novel, South Moon Under. It was largely because of her divorce that Rawlings and her Cross Creek neighbor Dessie Smith began their 10day boat trip in 1933 as well. This was the trip written about in Hya cinth Drift. Back to Norton Baskin, sometimes called the man of Cross Creek. Baskin met Rawl ings in 1933. They were married from 1941 un til Rawlings death in 1953. Baskin was portrayed in the movie Cross Creek by actor Peter Coyote. It was a bit odd when Baskin saw the movie and knew his wife wasnt as thin and pret ty as actress Mary Steen burgen, and that he hadnt been as tall and handsome as Coyote. Baskin has a cameo in the movie, in which he refers Steenburgen to Coyotes Norton Baskin for help. Baskin was an Oca la hotelier who remod eled an old mansion into the Castle Warden Hotel in St. Augustine, which later became the Ripleys Believe It or Not Museum. Danielle Flood wrote about the time Rawl ings rst met Baskin in 1933 when he was run ning the Marion Hotel in Ocala. On his third night as manager, the lo cal Episcopal church held its benet bridge party at the hotel with 120 people attending. Baskin decided hed try to get to know some of the players by bring ing around a cart to each table and serving water while he intro duced himself. He met a friend of Rawlings named Dorothy Green, who asked if he would go to Cross Creek to cheer up her friend. When I got there Marjorie said, So youre Norton Baskin. Ive been wanting to meet you, he said. Baskin asked why and she replied she wanted to meet some body who could pass water at all those ta bles. Baskin laughed and said, It aint easy, you have to save up. They eventually be came friends and then a married couple. He sold the hotel in St. Augustine after World War II and managed the Dolphin Restaurant at Marineland, then Flori das number-one tourist attraction. The married cou ple made their prima ry home at Crescent Beach, and Rawlings and Baskin both con tinued their respec tive occupations inde pendently. Back to Bobs en counter next week. Rick Reed is a columnist who lives in Mount Dora. To reach him call (352) 383-1458, or email him at RICOH007@aol.com. The Quilting Guild of The Villages FLpresentsMARKETPLACE 2014Friday, January 24 & Saturday, January 25 from 9am to 4pm 30 vendors. Shops from six states in one location. Supplies & Equipment: Quilting, Sewing, Fiber Arts, Yarn, Needlework, plus Make & Takes and Basket Mania Raffle. Food Vendors AvailableWildwood Community Center600 County Road 139 Wildwood, FL 34785More at www.QGOTV.org Former mayor Lovell met Rawlings as boy PHOTOS COURTESY OF THE FLORIDA STATE ARCHIVES Norton Baskin, below, Marjorie Kinnan Rawlings second husband, remodeled an old mansion into the Castle Warden Hotel. CALL TO DUTY Lancara completes basic training Navy Seaman Ap prentice Juan C. Corn ier Lancara, son of Maria L. Lancara of Cl ermont, recently com pleted U.S. Navy ba sic training at Recruit Training Command, Great Lakes, Ill. During the eightweek program, Lancara completed a variety of training, which includ ed classroom study and practical instruction on naval customs, rst aid, reghting, water safe ty and survival, as well as shipboard and air craft safety and physi cal tness. The capstone event of boot camp is Battle Sta tions, an exercise giving recruits the skills and condence they need to succeed in the eet, and designed to galvanize the basic warrior attri butes of sacrice, ded ication, teamwork and endurance in each re cruit through the prac tical application of basic Navy skills and the core values of honor, courage and commitment. Lancara is a 2009 graduate of Colegio Sa grados Corazones High School in Guaynabo, Puerto Rico. RICK REED REFLECTIONS

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 24, 2014

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Friday, January 24, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5

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C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 24, 2014 561 SalonMarlenes HairFull Service Salon 352-343-3663 Color, Hair Cut & Conditioner Reg. $7500Now $5500Ladys Hair Cut Reg. $2000Now $1200Call Lilly to schedule one of these specials Affordable ~ Seniors Welcome Marlenes Dollar StoreSouthridge Plaza DEAR ABBY: My boyfriend, Chad, proposed two months ago, but he didnt ask my par ents for my hand in marriage. My parents are upset about it. When I realized that Chad hadnt gone to them, I asked him why. He said he was fol lowing what his father had done proposing rst and then speaking to the parents. But Chad still hasnt done it. In fact, he has yet to be around them at all. How do I get my boyfriend to speak to my parents? They are no longer as angry as they were, but they still would like to talk to him. I spend lots of time with Chads family, but I cant get him to even go to lunch with mine. Dad said that if Chad doesnt clear the air with him, he may not bother showing up at our wedding! What do I do, Abby? FIANCEE IN A FIX DEAR FIANCEE: You appear to be quite young. If I were you, I would take a step backward and see this from your par ents point of view. It appears that Chad wasnt entirely hon est with you when he gave his reason for not talking to them. Could he be intimidated? When a daughter marries, most parents want to know something about the young man not only where he has been, but also what are his plans for the future, includ ing where the two of you will be living and whether he has a job. That Chad is hiding from them isnt a good sign. When most couples become engaged, the parents of the bride and groom usually get together and start to form a re lationship. If your father hasnt met your ance, it makes it harder for your parents to reach out to his. When the inlaws are friendly, it makes for a more harmonious marriage. As it stands, it appears Chad is not interested in having any relationship with your family. Frankly, I cant blame your fa ther for being upset about it. DEAR ABBY: My wife and I dis agree on whether to tell our kids and friends how we met. When my wife and I met, she was underage. She was 16 and I was 21. We fell in love; it was true love. We have been to gether for 24 years. We have two beautiful children and have made a wonderful life to gether. I love her as much to day as the rst time I met her. How should we answer peo ple when they ask about how we met and fell in love? I know it was wrong and against the law. MIKE IN CALIFORNIA DEAR MIKE: You do not have to quote chapter and verse when someone asks a ques tion. In a case like yours, you could say that you met when you were both quite young without going into the specif ics. For a 21-year-old to SEE a 16-year-old girl is not against the law, as long as her parents approve and they are not hav ing sex. The laws regarding statutory rape were enacted to prevent predators from prey ing on minors. DEAR ABBY: When I buy a sweater I usually get an extra button in a little clear baggie attached to the garment. To day, I bought a sweater with a piece of matching thread in the tiny plastic bag. Why do manufacturers insist on adding something to every article of clothing even if it is just a piece of thread? INQUIS ITIVE IN ILLINOIS DEAR INQUISITIVE: The thread is provided in case the gar ment needs to be rewoven in the event you get a hole in it or a tear. Its a courtesy to the customer, so stop looking a gift horse in the mouth. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069. Comics & Diversions LUANN MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM MUTTS ZITS GARFIELD FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE B.C. ROSE IS ROSE HEATHCLIFF PEANUTS www.dailycommercial.com Dear Abby JEANNE PHILLIPS Not asking for brides hand is poor first step for groom

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Friday, January 24, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7 SNUFFY SMITH HAGAR THE HORRIBLE BEETLE BAILEY BABY BLUES BLONDIE PHANTOM PICKLES SHOE DILBERT DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizon tal row, vertical column and ninesquare sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puzzle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION

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C8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 24, 2014 Your Miracle Donation will change someones lifeMIRACULOUSTHRIFTSTORE2891 US Hwy. 441/27352-315-0002 Donations are being acceptedVOLUNTEERS ARE ENCOURAGED TO APPLY CALENDAR FROM PAGE C2 SUNDAY SUNDAY NITE DANCE AT AMERICAN LEGION POST 347: At 6 p.m., for singles and couples, corner of County Road 466 and Rolling Acres Road in Lady Lake. Mu sic by Cool Breeze Band 7 to 10 p.m. Cost is $10. Call 352-304-8672. DAVID MALLET AT OLIV IAS COFFEEHOUSE AND BISTRO: At 3 p.m., 108 N. Bay St. Folk singer and writer. Tickets are $14 in advance or $18 at the door. Call 352-357-1887. VOLUNTEER APPRECIA TION AND MEMBER MEET ING AT TROUT LAKE NA TURE CENTER: At 1 p.m., 521 E. County Road 44. Guests $6, members free. Call 352-357-7536. MONDAY INTRODUCTORY QUILT ING CLASS: From 6 to 8 p.m. at the library. Par ticipants will need a sewing machine and ac cessories. Call 352-3240254 for supply list and registration. FAITH LUTHERAN SCHOOL OPEN HOUSE: From 5:30 to 7 p.m., 2727 S. Grove St. Offer ing structured preschool for 3and 4-year-olds and free VPK available. Beforeand after-school care for all grades. Call 352-589-5683. EXPLORING WINDOWS 8: At 10:30 a.m., with Barbara Perry, at the W.T. Bland Public Li brary. Call 352-7357180, ext. 5. Registra tion required. HOLOCAUST SURVIVOR GENE KLEIN: From 10:30 a.m. to noon, Lady Lake Public Library, 225 W. Guava St. Call 352-7532957. WHAT TO DO WITH DIG ITAL PHOTOS: A threeday course with Becky DeWitt at the Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St. Call 352-7289790 to pre-register. ORLANDO BIRDMAN CHILDRENS STORY TIME: At 11 a.m., Helen Leh mann Memorial Li brary, 17435 5th St. Call 407-469-3838. CHAIR YOGA AT EUSTIS RECREATION CENTER: For men and women, from 9 to 10 a.m., 2214 E. Bates Ave. Cost is $25 per month, drop-ins $10 per person. Call 352357-8510. AFTER-SCHOOL PRO GRAM AT THE EUSTIS RECREATION DEPART MENT: For grades K-5, on Mondays, Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays, 3 to 6 p.m.; Wednesdays 2 to 6 p.m. Registration at 352-357-8510, 2214 E. Bates Ave. FREE NOURISH YOUR BODY SERIES, MAIN TAIN YOUR BRAIN: At Lady Lake Public Li brary, from 1 to 2:30 p.m. Registration re quired at brainladylake. eventbrite.com. LAKE COUNTY DUPLI CATE BRIDGE CLUB: Nov ice games on Mondays at 9:15 a.m. Non-life Master on Tuesdays and Fridays at 9:15 a.m., 510 W. Key St. Open games on Monday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday at 1:15 p.m. Call 352-5899589, or go to www.lake duplicate.com. TAVARES HISTORICAL SOCIETY QUARTERLY MEETING: At noon, Ta vares Civic Center. Ed Holder is the guest. Bring a dish to share. Cost is $5. RSVP to 352343-0260. TODDLER STORY TIME AT MARIANNE BECK MEMO RIAL LIBRARY: At 10:30 a.m., for ages 0-4 years. Call 352-324-0254. QUILTING CLASS AT MARIANNE BECK MEMO RIAL LIBRARY: From 6 to 8 p.m. Call 352-3240254 for supply list. TUESDAY MOUNT DORA HIGH SCHOOL SAC MEETING: At 6:30 p.m., in the school cafe, 700 N. Highland St. Call 352-383-2177. MERCY HURD CHAPTER OF THE COLONIAL DAMES 17TH CENTURY MEETING: At 10:30 a.m., at the Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St., with the program, Witches: Fact or Fiction. Call 352357-5007. AUDIO AND MEDIA SALE: From 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Helen Lehmann Memo rial Library, 17435 5th St. Call 407-469-3838. WEDNESDAY TRIANGLE BOAT CLUB WORK DAY: At the club house on the Dead River: At 9:30 a.m., Tavares. Cof fee and bagels provided. Call 352-533-8398. EUSTIS CHESS CLUB MEETS AT OLIVIAS COF FEEHOUSE & BISTRO: From 1 to 5 p.m., every Wednesday, 108 N. Bay St. Chess set optional. Call 352-357-1587. BEN FRANKLINBIG GER THAN HIS LEGEND WITH DR. RICH DAVIS: At 4 p.m., W.T. Bland Public Library. Free program. Call 352-735-7180, ext. 5. LAKE TECH WORKSHOP MEETING OF BOARD OF DIRECTORS: At 1 p.m., 2001 Kurt St., in the early childhood classroom. Call 352-589-2250. THURSDAY THE SOUTH MARI ON-VILLAGES ELKS LODGE 2730 HOSTS SPAGHETTI DINNER: From 4:30 to 6.30 p.m., 7655 E. High way 25, to benefit the St. Theresa Food Bank of Belleview and the In terfaith Alliance Food Bank of Ocala. For in formation, email elk slodge2730@centu rylink.net.

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Friday, January 24, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D1 rfn tbf n ffbfn fbffbf nffbfbfff brbff frf tbffbbbr ffnffr tfrnffb fbbfbffbrffbftf ffbrffbftfbffbf frn rrfbfffff fbbtrbfbb fffbfbfb fbfffbftfbrff rbb n rrffbfffff fbbtrbfbb fffbfbfbrffrb b n n n n ffbrbfb nn ffbrffbftf fnf fff rf fbfnfnn nfff ff frff rffrfn frfrfrfn fbrffbftf ff ftff tffr n n f nn nn n n tfbffrbfff bfrrbtfrf r bbbfnfr fbnbftfn fbftfbffff rrbn nn n r tbn bbfbb ffb ffbn br fffrbffff f f f f fff bfnf frf brrfbf rbbb bfbbffbffr tbfffbfrfrrf rfrrbfrrffb fbfbfbrr frfbfff fbfbff tfbfr nnbbbbbrffff f f frr fbrffr fbfb r f f r f f f t f r f f f b r f r f t f f b r n fb b r f b n r r b f r f f f f b b r f b f b b f f f b r f f b f f b r r f b f b f f t f b r b f f b f f r r n f t f f r r r f r f t f b frbf rbbnfbn n nn fbfrff f frff brf ffrrn rffrrn n n nr ffffffbf bbbffbb bffrfbnf bbffffbfbft ftfbfbbff rfffffbfftf btffbbb fbff fbfbf ffffrfrf fffbrf frtfffffbfbb rffffrf bffnfbbff fbftfbftfbfbb bffrffrb frffrfff fbrrb n ffbf fbbfbbfb fbftfftfbfbbbb rrb nnn n ftf ffffbf bbbfffb fbbb fbbfffffrf frtfffffbf bbrfbbbftfb rrffff fbrfb bfffbf fbfbbtftf ffbfttfbfbb bbfbfnftb fffbf fffffbn n frfrfbb frffbf bfftfbfbbf bfbffrbrff rfbfrf rbbrrbrbr fnfrbf fffbbfn n f tfbfbbffbftff bffrbftf fbfffffbf tffbnfbf tffbf tfbfbbffbftff fffrfbf rbrrb frfbff bfnrrrfrtfb fbbnnfbfn ffbb frtfbfbb rrrffbbbnn fbfn fffr tfbfbbfrrr nnfbfn fftrfb rrrfrtfb fbbnnfbfn rfbfrrr ffbbbnftbr ffbfrrr ffbbbn ftbrffn fbftffbff ffbbfn bfbff ffbftfbf rfbfbbfbff fbftffff ffrftfb fbbbffff bfn ffbf tfbffbfrb fffn ffrffrtff ffbff nr n rfr fbbn rfr fbffrrrffb bbn n fbrr fbbn rnr fffrrrffb bbn n bfn tb r tbn nn frn ffbn n n fffrbf ffrrff r nn n rb bffrfb fffbftf fffbfbbrf nbbrfnnrb fbffbbbnn r ffbfbf rrffrf rfbffffbftf frbfffr ffffbffrrrf fffbffrfff frn f rffrfrr nff tfbr frf ffbbr ffbf fbfff frfbftb fbbbfn rfbfff bfffrff nffnn tfbrf b ffbfff tffrrn n n r tbn ffbn frrffb frbfffrr fbff n n n n n n n bffrfbf ffbftff ffbfbf bbfbnnfrbf fbbbffbfn rf fbbff brbff rffr frfbffffbftf rbfffr ffffbffrrrffff bffrffff rn bfbtfb btffnnn fffb brfbffb brffb ffbff ffrfbtbb fbbbfnrfbff bfbff tfbrfn bff bfrfff frr ftffrr rfrftfbn fbfrb bfffn brff bn bfrf ffbbfbnn ffbfn r frfffrfbrf fbfbftffr ffbbfbn n bfn tb r tbn n frn ffbn n fffrbf ffrrff r n n n rb bffrfb fffbftf fffbfbbrf nbbrfnnrb fbffbbbnn r ffbfbf rrffrf rfbffffbftf frbfffr ffffbffrrrf fffbffrfff frn f rffrfrr nff tfbr frf ffbbr ffbf fbfff frfbftb fbbbfn rfbfff bfffrff nffnn tfbrf b ffbfff tffrrn n n nn r tbn nfr ffbn rrt ffb frbfffrr fr bffrfbf ffbftff ffbfbfr rfbbfbnnrbf bffbbbfr frrf frbffff bftfrbfffr ffffbffrrrffff bffrffff rfn fbfrb bn frfrr rff bb bfrf rrfbbfbnn nn r ff f f f b b r f b bfrfbfrr f f b b r f f b f f b f f f f r f b f t b f b b b f n r f b f f f f f r f b f b f f b f t f b r f r f f b f f b r f n f f f r r f t f f r r n n n r tbn ffbn ff rffrbff ftfbrfbfn frbfbrfbffr nnfbrr fffbff bffbntfb frrfbf f n f f b b n f f b b r f f b f f b f f f f r f b f t b f b b b f n r f b f r f f f f f f r b f b f n n n f f t f b r f r f f r f b b f f b f r f f f f f r f f t f f f f f b f r f f f b r f b b b f f t f f r r n tfbrb fr bn frf f bnn fbfbbff f nfrfrn fr n n r tbn nn ffbn b ffbffrbfrfff n fffbfn ff rf rff n bf r n n fffbn frfbbrrbfrrf fbfbfbf n f f frrfbf fbbfbrf n n f f b b r f f b f f b f f f f r f b f t b f b b b f n r f b f f f f f r b f b f f b f t f b r f r f f b f f b f b f f n f f t f f r r fb rff bn frf f ffrnn fff frfr frff brf rrff nnnn fbftfrfrn n

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D2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 24, 2014 r r f ntb ntnn n ttnttt ttn f ttnff fff fntttn fff ff tntt nnttnttn ttntttt nttnttttntt tntnttnttn nnttntntnnttn ttnn tnttttn tttttttn nttt ttnntttt ttnntn ttntntnn ntttttnt tttt tntt ttntn n f r f f f f tn nntttn tttntt tttntf ftn nttnnn tft nttn nttt ttntttt nttnttt ttttnttt tttnttttt t ffntn t tt n fff tt f f f f t t n n t t n t t n t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t t t n t n f t t n t t n t t t n t t n t t t t t t t t n t t t f t tftttttt nttnn ttttnntnnt tntf tntt ntt tttnt ntntn tttntnt tntt tnntt tnttt ttntntntt nt tntt ttt tntnt tnnttt tttnnn tttntt tnnntf ntttnnt ttttt nttntt ftttt tntn tnttt tnnttnt nt tnttnnttn nntttt tnttnnt tttnttnnn fn tftt ttnt tntnttt ftttnt tnt ttttt f ttntn ttt tttnn tttt tttttn tttt tttnttnt tnttntt ttntn tnttn tttt tnt tntttnt ttnntnt ttnttnt tnttnt tnntn nttnntnt tnnttntt tnttntt tnnnttnt tntttn ttnt ttttnntt tntttt nttnt nttntnntnt tttt ttttntt nttt ttnn ttntn nttttn tf t ttntntt ntnnnntn ttttnt t nttnnt ntnnt tnnttt tnnttnntn tntnttftnt tttttn tttttt r r f f fff f rf ff fff n fff ff fffff f ttn f f frn ttnttntfttt tttnt t tt ttf ff f rf ff fffnt ff fff fffff ftttn ttnnntt tntntnt f ff rft tttnt tnntnt f r f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f t t n n t t n t t n t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t t t n t n f t t n t t n t t t n t t n t n t t t t t t tn tt tt n tt ft tt fttft tt ttt nt tt ffr f tnttt f ff f rf fff ff n ft ttn t nttnttntntt ttnttttt ttntnntn tntnttnttnnnttntn tnnttntn ttntnt ttnttt ttn ttttntt tntttttnt tt tnttt t f f f f ntttnt ttnttt ttntnf tntnttnnn fftttt tn tttnnt tntt nttttntt ntttttt tnttttttn tttttt tttt fftntn tn t nff f f ff tntnn t t n n t t n t t t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t n n t t t t n f t t t t t t t f t t f f n rr f fffr rfnnntt f ttn f f frn fttnt tttttnt t t ttf r r ff ffrrf nnnttf ttntttn tn ntt tntt nttnftnt tnttnnt nft tnt f f t t t n t t t t n t ttnn ttnt tnttt ttntn tnnnttntt ttt nttt ftttn ttt ttnntt ntttttt tttttt tnttttntnn ntttt f f f f f f f f f f f f r f r f r f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f r n nf tt fff tn tnft tttn t r r f f f n ff rffffff ffff f f ttn f f frn ttnttt rtttnt t tt ttf fnf frfffff ffff ff f ff fff fr ffffff tttn ttn nntttntnt ntf f frf tt ttnttnnt nt f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f tn tt ntt nft ntt t t n n t t n t t n t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t n t n n t t n t t t t t t t t n t t t t t n t t t t n t n n n t ft tnnft tn ft ttt n tttnttntt nt ttt ftntt ttntttntn tt tttntnnttt t ttntt ttnnt ftt tt ttnttnttn ttt tnt nttt nntt ttnnt ftt nnntntn f f f f tt f ff f fff fff ff f ffff f fffff f ff fff fffff ff ffff fff fff fff f f ffff fff fffff ff ffff f fffff f ff fff fff fff fff f f ffff fff ffff f f fffff f f ffff ff fff fff fff fff fff ff fff f fff fff ff fffff fffff f f f fffff f fffff f fffff f ff fff f fff fff f ff fff f ff ffff fffff ff fff fff ffff ffff f fff ttn tttttnt tntt f fntnt ttnt tt tntnt tntt tt f f tnn ttt f ttt tntft t f tn f tttntt ttntf t nft nftnft ff nntfnttt ttnt tntf ftnft nftff nntfnt tt tnttnn ttn tttttnt tnttf f ntt tn tntt tntt tntnt f ttn rnt f f ttn f f fff fff f ff fff f ffff f ff ffff f f f ff ff f ffff ff f ff fff ff fff fff ff ff f ff ff f ff f fff ff ff f ff ff f f ff f fff f f ff ff fff f f ff fff f ff f f f ff f fff f fff ff fff f ffff ff fff f f ffff ff ff f f ffff ffff f fff ff ff f ffff fff f fff ff ff f ff fff f f ff ff ff f f ff ff ffff ff f f fff ffff ff f ff ff ttn tttttnf f f tnt ttttt ttnttn ntnn ttttnnt f f ttn rnt f f ttn n f fff fff f ff ffff f ffff ffff ff ff ff f ffff ff f f rrr rf f fr f rfrr rfr f ffr f rf rrr rf f fr f rr rfr f ff r f rf rrr ffrf f fr f r rrr f ffr f rf rrr ffrf f fr f rfrr rfr f ff r f rrfr f ff f fff r f f ffff f ff f ff ff f f ff f fff f f ff ff fff f f ff ff f rr rffr f fff r f f rrffr f f ff ff r f rf rrr frf f fr f rfrr rr f ffr f f rrr frf f fr f f ff ff ffff f ff f fff ffff ff f ff ffff f f f fff f ff fff f ff f f ff ff ff ff f fff ffff ff ff f ff ttn ttt ttnt tntff f tnt tttt tnttnt nnnt tntntt ttn f r tn f f tt f rf tttn tttn ttnft ttn tttttn ttrtn nn frt tnttttt tttntttntt tn ttntnttt ttnftnttt ttt ttt tnnttttnt tnttntntnt tttnftnt ttttttnt ntttnt ttttn ntttttttt ttnttt ntnttntt nnttttnntnnt tttntt nnttn tttttt nttttnnt nttttn ttt ttntttt ttnttntttt nttttnt nttntt ntttn ttt tftnt tttnn tttttt ttntnt tttnnt ttnttn ttt ntnntnn tttt tttt ftnttnt tnttttttntt ttttnt tnt tttnt tttntnt nttntnntnt fntntttt nnttfnnt tttnnt ttttn nntttnttnntnt tntttt nntttnn f f t ttftntn tnnttt tttnnttt ftntnntn tnnnnt tntnt ttntt ttt tttfttnt

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Friday, January 24, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3 r f f n f t n t b r b b n f f f n t b b t b t r f t n r r n f t t frtf tfrtrff frtrfr rfrfr frfrrr t f r t b f t f t n f r r f r t r f t tnrrrtbr f t t n n t b t r t t f t t n f t t n t r r n r f r r r t r r f r r r f t t b f t t n r f t r t b b f r f t t t r n f r f t t b r f t n b t r r r r r t b f b b rf fb rr frtbrftn t rnfr trtfnfr trbtbb f b r f f n f t n b t r f t n b t trt bf rrrtb rtr t f r t f r t rt r nb ff ffb t b ttrbtrr rtbtbrrrtb rbnfttbtfrt brrrtbrfrtb fttbtfrtr tbrr rtbrbnfttb tfr ftbrrr rtrbtrft tbrbttrftrr btrrr trrrtr bttrfbrt rttrbrrrfrr rtbrr n n rfrr b trfrrrtrr r b r r rrr b f b t fb b f t f r n b b f b b f b b r f r r b t t t n t r f t n b t f r f r f r f t f b t t fb n fnr n rf t f r t r r r r f r f t n b t r t r b r f r r f t r f t r r t r b t f t r f b r r b t b n f t b t n b r t f r f b r r r r r t r n r n r t b f r t b t r t t b t t t t b f t t r f r r r f t t b r t t t b f r t f f n r n f r t f f r t f f r t b t n n n r r b f f r t b t n t n r r b nrtb fbf t n r b r f f n f f t b f t f f n bfb nb nb t f r b b r r r b f nr t f r f n f t f f n t n r f r t n b b b f nt f r r t f b f f b t n t r t t t r f b f n t t b f b b r f f f f r t t b f b r f f f f nb fb f b r r f f r r r f t r f r f r rtb f r r f r r r r r r r r r f r rn n n r f b f f b r t r t n r b r f r r f b f r r r f f r t t r f r r t r r r t f r f r f f r b b rff f b r f r n f r r f b b f b f r b r r t r t r r r n t r f f b t t b r n t f b f t b r f t n f t t t f b r t r f r r r r f f r r r r n f r f r f rbr r f f r r b f f r r r r t t t t n t b n r r b brtr rb f f b r f r f f t f t f t t t b t f f r f r f f r r r t t n t f t n r r t t r f b b r b f t t r r r r r f n rb f t t n r r r r f f r r r n r b n r f r r r f r t r t t t r r b r f b t n r t n f r f r t r t t t t r b n r t b t r f n t f b r b r r n r t t t f f r f f r f t f r t f r f b b n r f r r r r f n t t t f t t f r t r f t r f t f nbbb r n f t r f t t n n f b r f f t r f t f t r f t r f rbb b b t r r r r t n r t t t b b b r b r r f r r tb r t r f rf f f f t r r f f t n f f f t n f f t r r f f r r r t r r r ftf r r ttftf r r f r r r f r r r t r r f t n f f t t t r f t r r f t r r r r r r f r t r f t t b f t n r r r r r f f t b t r r t b f r f r r t r t t r b f r f r r t f r f t b b r r r ff f t r f t t r f f t n r t r b r t r f r f r t r f r f t n f r r r r b r t b b f r f r r f f b t b r r r t f t r f t r r f t r t r b r t r b r t f t r f t r r b r t f t r r r r b t t t r f r f f r t r t t f f r t r f t t r r f r f r r r r r t r r f r r t r r t f r r t t r r t r r t ff r r t r r t f r r t f t t r nr f n b r nf r r rt f nrb n r ff f r f f r r f t r r n f b r t t t f t r f b b t t t t t bf f r t b r f f b b n r t f b b r b n b t r r r n n r r b r r n f t n r b t r r n t r r n b r n r f t n r f

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D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 24, 2014 rf ntbbtb f b ttt btttbtbf ntbbtbt tt ttn frr tf t b t t b b t t t b b b t t t b f n f b b t b t n f f n n ttb rttb nntt bnbtbtb t n f f f b rttbt ttb tb bb rtb tttt rtr n b b t t b b t n br ttftbtt tt n bb ttb bt n fbt btt n n f f f f f f n f n rr r f tbbtt ttt f ttbt t f n t b r t r r r n f n b tr n f n t brr n f n tt brr n n f f n tb r f bbt trr n f rb rrr f n ttbbt rt r f n f t r f f f t t b b b r r f n tbtr r n f r r r n f tbtt rr t b t b r n t t r n t t t r rf rr r tttbt tttr tttbtt bt f bttbtt trrr t rr ntb f f n bttrrrr f n n f t rr n f n f n n t b b b f f b t b t t t b t b t b t t b t t t n r r f t b tttt rrr tt brr r btrn tbtbt tbbtr rrt b r r r f f t b r f f f n t bttt r f rr f n t tr f tt r n n tb rrr f bttt rr f t t t b r f f n ntttb trr bt rr f n trr btttt btr btb tt btbtrt ttr f n f r f f r r tbtbttb rr b t t t t r n bttbtt r ttttbt f f t tb rr n n tt rrr n f tttt tt f f f f r f r f btfrtbt trrr n nbttrr tbt f f b rr f n rrr nt btrr f ttttb tttrr f n bbtr rr b t t b t t r n f tbtbbb r n f tbt r tnbt trr tbtb rrr btb r f f ttt rr n bt trr rf b tt r f btbt rrr n bb trrr n btbtb btr f nt t f f f bttb rrrr tbtbtt rrr ffb btt trrr n n n n t brr t ft ttt btttr tbbt rrrr rtttbr ttbtttb br r bbt ttrrr tbt r t t b t b t t t r r r f b rrrr f n tb nb f f tbtt tr f ttt btbr f tbtb bt f f bbrrrr n f tb btrr n r n n tbtt r n tb brr tt rf f f tbrrr btbttb brrr r b r r f bbbt r n f rr tbtbt trrr t b t t r r n n f b rrr n bnt tttrr ttb ttt f f b b t b t b t f f tr r f n bb tr tt rfn b b t b t r r t t f f n tbtbt ttbt f t b t r tttb n f b t bb r btbbt r r n r t t b b b n t b t t b t r r f r r r t t r r r r btbtr tbt tbtbt br rtt ttfrr n f n n f n f n f n r r r b t b t b t b f f n tbtbt ttbt f t b t r tttb n f b t bb r btbbt r r n n n tb b r btbtbtt bbtt ttt r n nfb btbtb fb t t t r r btb btb r r b t n t t t b t t t b t r n f n f t t t r b n n n n f n t b b t b t t t t b t t t t f r r n n f f b t n r r r r t b b t b t t t b t t t b b b f f n n b b t t b t r r f b n f f n n b b t t b t r r f b n b f n tt tb tttt rr n f b t b t t b r f n tbtbt ttbt f t b t r tttb n f b t bb r btbbt rr b t b t t b t t r t b t t b r r ntt tt f n tb trbt bttb tbt ntbbf t n f n n tbbbt tttbtb tttttbtt btttbttb ttbt tbtbtt tbtb t ftt ntttn n f f n f f ttt bt b t t b b t t t t b r r r b t t b b t b b t t f t r b b r f t b b f t r r tb n f f r t t r r b r r n n n f f n t t b t b t r t t b t b b f r f n tbtbt ttbt f t b t r tttb n f b t bb r btbbt rr t t tf f n r t f b t f t b t r tb t n t b t t t t r t b t t t b r f f n r r r t t r r r r ttr tttbttb bbbt bttttbbt tbtb btrrr t b r n t t t b t t r n f n f n r b t b t t b t r b t t r tb rtb t n f f rbtt tttbt r rrr f f f f f t b b t b t t b b b t t t t b b b b b b b t b b t r t b t t t b r bbr btbbb

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Friday, January 24, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D5 rffrntb rtrrfbt f b b t t rtfb frr r t r n b t b b b t ffr r rfrffbtrt btt bfrt ffbfrfbfbtt frfbtbf bfrnbtrrbtt rfrr btt tb tbttbtb rfbtrf rr rfr btt b r b b f b b n b t t t r f f r b t t fbbfrt ffbnt bfrtrr bnffbbrt bfbfbbbbfrf rbrttrnf rrbttffbnt bfr rf frrrnf frfttf rrrrfbfb tfffrbtrb rrbrfbbtt fbrtttbf f r r t r t t r t f r t b t r f t b f ntb r r r r f bf b ffrrf tfrbfrttrrf rrfbtf rrt trfrnf btt fffr bffbrt btt ff rftrrfbtf b t n r n f r f r t f n r f b t f f f r bbb rr f r btt n fbntfbtf ftbr t r b t t r b f f b f b t f b t t t t fbbf b b t t bttrtbf rrrrrrr rf b r r r r r b r f f b b b f t b b b b t f f t r f b bf r ttbf rrb ttrftb bfb bfb btt b r f t f n r t b t r r fb btt rfbtfbrrr bttbnbf rr bttttbfb fb rt frfbrbr fbrbt rr b b brf btt bttrnfrfb rbtt rnfbt tbf rrt btt b b rrbffbtf rrt ffbfb bttbfb b bffb trftbbf bnbf frtbf trftbbf bnbf b rrfbf rfb rff btbftrf bffrr bft btt f r b tr bffttb tt rttfbtbrf bfrfrr rf

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D6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 24, 2014

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E2 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, January 22, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 24, 2014 You dont have to pay extra for an evening service call. Munns is the home of 8 to 8 Same Great Rate. Emergency services are also available. Were there when you need us!Carl Munn24/7/365(352) 787-7741 www.munnair.com2135 US Hwy 441/27Fruitland Park, FL A fter the Environ mental Protection Agency placed a review on CCA in 2000, the treated-lum ber business has been evolving with new technologies to safe ly treat lumber. It is very important to un derstand the charac teristics of the various methods of wood pres ervation, as using the wrong product can re sult in fastener cor rosion and structural failure. Chromated Copper Arsenate (CCA) can still be used in very specic highly treated areas such as marine construction pilings, livestock fencing, tim bers and utility poles. Fasteners used in CCA projects must be stain less steel or hot-dipped galvanized. CCA-treat ed wood products can not come in direct con tact with aluminum. Micronized Copper Preservative offers pro tection with a more en vironmentally friendly product. It is recom mended that stainless steel fasteners be used with MCP wood. The wood can be in con tact with aluminum as long as water doesnt get trapped between the wood and the alu minum. Alkaline Copper Quaternary (ACQ) provides outstand ing above-ground use against termites and fungus. ACQ wood is manufactured for longterm use and requires the use of stainless steel and hot-dipped galvanized fasten ers. Like CCA-treat ed wood, direct con tact with aluminum products is not recom mended. Flame-resistant treated lumber is very popular in commer cial projects, and new ly created KDAT (Kiln Dried After Treatment) is very popular for n ished items in a project that requires a stable paint or nish area. Borate-treated lum ber is pressure satu rated with a harmless, naturally occurring mineral/salt that is found in many house hold products. Un like the CCAand ACQ-treated products, borate is not corrosive, special fasteners are not required and there are not any issues with borate-treated lumber being used with alu minum products such as windows. Environ mentally, borate-treat ed lumber is one of the soundest products on the market today and is, in my opinion, the best long-term value for homeowners. The biggest advan tage to borate-treat ed lumber is in its abil ity to deter termites, carpenter ants and roaches. Many report that it requires no fur ther pest control. As swarming Formosan subterranean termites continue to create ma jor damage in Florida and Louisiana, many homeowners and builders have start ed building homes and businesses made total ly out of borate-treated lumber. Borate has become so popular in the ter mite-treating indus try that some builders prefer spray-on bo rate wall treatments in stead of convention al termite treatments for new slabs. While spraying borate on in terior walls can be ef fective, it does not of fer the same benets of pressure-treated satu ration, nor does it offer roof truss protection against Formosan ter mites. Lumber treated with borate is a little more expensive than other types of treat ed lumber and re quires some special handling. For an aver age size 2,000-squarefoot home construct ed with borate lumber, a homeowner should expect to pay about $1,000 more. Unlike other treated wood products, borate-treat ed lumber cannot be left out in the ele ments, as the borate salts will leech out. The extra cost of us ing borate treated lumber is very mod est considering the en tire investment in a home. I believe it is simply the best choice. If you suffer from ter mite damage to your home, my tip of the day is that you insist your contractor use borate-treated lumber in the repair. The nal issue on treated wood that many consumers do not understand is the warranty. A treat ed-lumber warranty is only for the structural integrity of the wood. It does not cover if the lumber warps, checks (grains up), twists, splinters or turns col ors. Proper mainte nance, which includes sealing and caulking, is required on treat ed lumber to prevent it from turning ugly. Borate-treated lumber provides built-in pest control Don Mag ruder AROUND THE HOUSE Don Magruder is the CEO of Ro-Mac Lumber and Supply Inc., and he is also the host of the Around the House radio show heard every Monday at noon at My790AM WLBE in Leesburg. The extra cost of using borate treated lumber is very modest considering the entire investment in a home. I believe it is simply the best choice. If you suffer from termite damage to your home, my tip of the day is that you insist your contractor use borate-treated lumber in the repair. ROSEMARY SADEZ FRIEDMANN McClatchy-Tribune Is buying art something that in terests and you? Are you inspired by certain pieces? How do you go about purchasing the right piece and after you purchase it, how do you frame it, at what height do you hang it? Lets get some answers. First nd some art that you feel a connection with. Does your gut tell you this piece is just right for you? As they say, does the piece speak to you? If some piece truly captures your inter est, you should assess its value before plunging. You can determine value in a few ways. First, the artists fame is one way. If you fall in love with a piece that is made by a little known artist, no problem, nd out how many editions have been made of that piece of art. If it has a limited edition of say, 10, it will have a greater value than a piece that has say, 300 editions because as in ev erything, the rarer something is the more coveted it is. And always get pa perwork that denotes authenticity. Next is framing, unless it is a stretched canvas. Experts agree that a frame can overpower or under-pow er the piece. For this you should seek the counsel of a professional. The frame should complement the piece, not upstage it. Ask the framer about recess mounting as it gives the illu sion that the art is oating on the wall. This works well with some art and not well at all with others so here again, someone trained and experi enced in framing should be sought. Next is hanging. How high should art be hung? Weve heard that eye level is the perfect height but whose eye level are we basing this on? Rule of thumb is the eye level of some one 5 feet, 8 inches. Some like the art hung just a little lower than that but it is up to you. What height is best for your viewing of the piece? Be care ful, though, not to hang anything too high as the viewer loses total con nection with the piece that way. If a piece is very large, you should have a professional hang it but if not so large, you can probably hang it yourself and all you need is ruler and a level. Note that large pieces of art do well on large walls and small er pieces work well in hallways, and on smaller walls. Lighting is important. Be sure a light shines on the piece in a compli mentary way. There are art lights that can be mounted just for the purpose of attering the piece. Well, thats it in a nutshell. Now go search for the right piece and dont jump on the rst thing you see as you will learn a good deal about what you like and what is out there if you do some browsing rst. Buying and hanging art MARY CAROL GARRITY McClatchy-Tribune Be still my beating heart. A new year, full of fabulous new in terior design looks, is upon us. Ill be hop ping a plane in a few days to hit the huge home furnish ings market in Atlan ta where I will take in the freshest looks in home decor and buy, buy, buy for my stores, Nell Hills. Before I see whats new at market, I had to rst check in with one of my favor ite trend-makers, Hol ly Blalock, the vice president of merchan dise and marketing for CR Laine, and see what shes loving in 2014. Heres what Hol ly says is going to be h-o-t: COBALT BLUE DAZZLES DECOR Every year, Pantone picks its color of the year, and for 2014, its orchid. Yow! No dis respect Pantone, but Holly and I agree that youve called it wrong this year. I love the use of strong colors and unique shades, but based on what we see at Nell Hills as we help people style their homes, I predict that very few will be get ting excited about or chid this coming year. Holly put it well: Or chid is too specif ic and ashy and (in my opinion) should only be used for ac cents when it comes to home decor. So Holly has picked her own color of the year for 2014: cobalt blue. Yes, yes, yes! I agree! If you know me, you know Ive lost my heart to every shade of blue out there, from a deep black-navy to pale ice blue. Every it eration and interpre tation of blue makes my heart skip a beat. Cobalt caught my fan cy this year too, and I picked this sassy shade for my outdoor cushions this year, edging them in citrine. Love it! Holly says this about her 2014 color crush: From Ming dynas ty porcelain to Dutch delftware, cobalt blue has been red into de cor for centuries. Re cently, the vibrant col or (a brighter, slightly luminous version of the classic navy) has reignited on the run ways. It dazzled at Valentinos fall/win ter show during Paris Fashion Week. This season, she says, Watch for the brilliant blue to brighten home de sign, particularly when paired with sat urated orange tones and tailored white ac cents. Intense and full of life, this is one hue that wont ame out. MUSIC SERVES AS A MUSE Remember Punk rock? Hollys predict ing the edgy fash ion inspired by the thumping strains of bands like The Clash, the Ramones and the Dead Kennedys will be making its way into interior design this year. She says: Having gained acceptance in side the mainstream, Punk will add musthave accents to decor. Trend-maker picks 2014s top decorating looks COURTESY NELL HILLS / MCT In 2014, pastels will be intertwined with the luxurious luminescence of bronze and platinum. The additon of a color counterpoint keeps soft color from being boring. But, above all, stay true to your style.

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SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, January 22, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 24, 2014 E3 CLERMONTROOFING.COM 352-241-ROOFResidential CommercialRe-Roofs & RepairsLic # CCC1330052No Money Down Financing Available Written Workmanship Warranty Licensed & Insured Exceeding your expectations for Service, Workmanship and ValueDesign Center Located at:802 S. US Hwy 27 Minneola, FL 34715Serving All of Lake County (7663) The Life Youve Waited Your Whole Life For... START LIVING THE LIFE! Something for Everyone!! Let Us Find Your Dream Home! GORGEOUS POOL HOME! 2/2, den, formal rooms, family room, oversized garage. TAKE A MIDNIGHT SWIM! 200S #1389 CONSERVATION VIEWS! Custom split 3/2, granite countertops, double garage, OVERSIZED PATIO! 270S #1575 SHOWS LIKE A MODEL! Split 3/2, large eat-in kitchen, great room, updated roof & AC. GARDEN VIEW! 170S #1581 STILL LIKE NEW! Split 2/2, den, great room, screened lanai,1.5 car garage with storage. HANDICAP ACCESSIBLE SHOWER. LOW 100S #1558SEASONAL & LONG TERM RENTALS AVAILABLE OFFICE HOURS MON-SAT: 9-5SUN: BY APPT.25327 US Hwy. 27 Ste. 202, Leesburg, Fl. 34748(352) 326-3626 ~ (800) 234-7654info@palrealty.net www.PALREALTY.net www .dailycommer cial.com WITH US. EVER YTHING MARY CAROL GARRITY McClatchy-Tribune When you love to cre ate home interior spac es that delight your eyes and refresh your sens es as much as we all do, you know that a chair is so much more than just a place to sit. Its an ex pression of your unique style. In the next few weeks, during the spe cial order upholstered furniture sale at one of my stores, I will get to help customers pick up holstered chairs that will make their rooms singu larly beautiful. Thats a lot of pressure to put on a chair, isnt it? You bet it is! Thats why its im portant to have a good feel for what youre look ing for in a chair be fore you begin to shop. Here is the checklist I go through with my cus tomers to help them pick the perfect chair for their home. HOW WILL YOU USE THE CHAIR? This is perhaps the most important ques tion you can ask your self, because every thing else will stem from your answer. Will this be a chair that stands in a little-used formal room, or your favorite place to sit and watch TV or read? If this is a chair you want to relax in every day, comfort and durability are king. If the chair is more for show, you can go with a style thats a little less sink-in to-comfy and a fabric that is a bit fussier. WHAT IS YOUR STYLE? There are a mil lion styles of chairs out there. Which one is right for you? Formal? Tradi tional? Contemporary? Funky? There are even wonderful pieces that blur the lines between all these standard style categories. For exam ple, designers today are reimagining the classic wing back chair, rein terpreting this timeless classic by making the silhouette cleaner, the upholstery bolder, the legs sexier. We carry some won derful wooden spool chairs at Nell Hills that can span the gam ut from traditional to boho based on how you have the wood nished stained or paint ed. You can order the wood on this and other chairs we carry painted in a rainbow of shades, from go-with-every thing black, white or cream, to statement colors like apple green or coral. You can further add to the chairs personal ity through the uphol stery fabric you pick, from a classic print like a plaid to an edgy geo metric. Not sure what style lights your re? Flip through decorating books and magazines and mark the photos of chairs you love. Your style will surface quickly. HOW HIGH SHOULD THE BACK AND ARMS OF THE CHAIR BE? Once you know where you will place the chair, this ques tion will be easier to answer. If your chair is going to sit next to an end table, make sure the arms of the chair are either a few inch es above or below the tabletop. When I de sign rooms, I frequent ly put higher backed chairs, like a wing back, against a wall or anking the replace instead of in the mid dle of the room so they dont obstruct the vi sual ow of the space. Another dimension to be concerned about is the height of the seat if you plan to use the chair as extra seating at your dining room table or as a chair for a desk. Most chairs are too low to allow you to reach the tabletop comfortably, so youll want one with a high er seat. WHAT KIND OF CUSHIONS DO YOU LIKE? First you have to de cide whether you want the chair to have a loose back cushion, which looks more invit ing to some people, or a tight back, which offers a cleaner silhouette. Then, you have to de cide what kind of seat cushion grabs you. Do you like a rmer seat or one that is super soft? The best way to decide is to give the chair the sit test. WHAT KIND OF ARM DO YOU PREFER? Do you want the arm to show some wood or be padded? Thick or thin? If you want an arm style that will nev er go out of vogue, con sider an English rolled arm. Youll see this cen turies old classic spot lighted in decorating magazines decade af ter decade because it stands the test of time. DO YOU WANT A SKIRT? Skirts on chairs are still popular, though the height and depth of the skirt changes now and then. If you have pets, you might want to think twice about a skirt. Dirty shoes can be a problem too. WHAT KIND OF UPHOL STERY DO YOU WANT? Do you need fabric that is durable enough for pets and kids? Con sider covering your fur niture with fabulous out door fabrics. Were doing this more and more at Nell Hills, and our cus tomers are thrilled be cause they can choose from great patterns and colors, but dont have to worry about daily wear and tear. Checklist for picking the perfect chair COURTESY NELL HILLS / MCT Its important to have a good feel for what youre looking for in a chair before you begin to shop.

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E4 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, January 22, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 24, 2014 The Lake & SumterReal Estate SectionGets Results!For information about advertising in this section call 352-365-8287or e-mailshel.dubose@dailycommercial.com JOE LAMPL McClatchy-Tribune Last week, I offered a few suggestions for your consider ation as we enter a new year. Although resolutions often are broken early on, Ive found that doing the things Ive listed be low and in last weeks column, have long ago become second nature. This week, we nish up the list. Whether youre a sea soned gardener or just getting started, adopting these practic es into your gardening routine will surely serve you and your surroundings very well. ADD A WATER FEATURE: We often take for granted that the creatures that come visit our garden have access to plenty of water. Although they are incred ibly adept at nding sources for drinking and bathing, having such a place (or several) in your yard and garden will draw even more wildlife than ever before. Providing a water source is one of the criteria necessary for cre ating a Certied Wildlife Habi tat as described by the Nation al Wildlife Federation. Youll be amazed at just how many crea tures, from birds to frog and even honeybees will quick ly nd your water source once you make it available. In times of drought, such access to fresh water can make the difference in their survival chances. WATER LESS: With more de mand on water resources than ever before, it only makes sense to conserve where we can. For many, more water is used to ir rigate lawns and landscapes than any other household use. Yet take comfort in knowing we dont need to water near ly so much. More plants and lawns have problems or die be cause of too much water vs. not enough. Plants and lawns will let you know when they need water and can recover quickly. When in doubt, check it out. If the soil is moist, theres no need to water. USE MORE MULCH: One of the easiest ways to improve soil, cut down on chemical use and water less, is simply to add about a three-inch layer of mulch to all exposed soil sur faces. From raised garden beds, to natural areas around your landscape, mulch is one of sin gle most important things you can do to improve the overall health of your local environ ment. Moreover, aesthetical ly, its the icing on the cake to dress up the look of any area. In my book, mulch can be anything natural, from ar borists wood chips that re sult from grinding cut trees, to shredded leaves, grass clip pings, manure, compost, pine straw or hay and more. If its a natural product from the earth, its OK by me. Spread it liberal ly and often. The results will be a better-looking and healthier landscape and garden. SUPPORT YOUR LOCAL IN DEPENDENT GARDEN CENTER: No matter how big or small your garden, theres one thing I hope well all do more of this year and beyond support your lo cal, independent garden cen ters (IGC). In the face of steep price competition from the box stores, many of the small er nurseries and garden cen ters struggle to keep the doors open. With the increasing de mand on the value of real es tate, and the ever-increasing cost of operating a small busi ness, we cant afford to lose these valuable resources that provide such a unique benet to all gardeners. Nearly every IGC has some thing valuable to offer. Most are staffed with long-term, high ly knowledgeable employees. Theyre more often there for the love of gardening and the sharing of information, rather than the money. The plant and product offerings from local nurseries are often selected for the appropriateness to the re gion or local climate and usual ly far more interesting than the limited selections purchased for mass distribution at the box stores. IGCs are often the place for educational classes, semi nars, plant clinics and problem solving. Plus, they often work with and can offer reliable ref erences to local contractors for landscape design, installa tion and maintenance. With out a doubt, price and conve nience are important triggers in the buying process, but in my book, great service trumps the others. IGCs are known for the latter. New Years gardening resolutions JOE LAMPL / MCT Add a water feature to your yard this year. Providing a water source is also one of the criteria necessary for creating a Certied Wildlife Habitat as described by the National Wildlife Federation. ED DEL GRANDE McClatchy-Tribune Q Dear Ed, thanks for having a plumbing column. Its a great re source for any home owner. We plan to sell our home in about ve years when we retire. But we want to work on improving our mas ter bathroom now for resale value down the road. Our old outdat ed tub with a plastic shower curtain needs to go. What is the going trend and a good re sale move? Should we install a larger show er only stall or should we stay with a tradi tional bath tub with a shower set up? MARY, CALIFORNIA A First, good move on doing the bathroom remodeling job now so you get to enjoy to en joy your investment before you sell. In the past Ive done a num ber of remodel jobs for customers just before they sold the house. I noticed all the mon ey they put into their home was enjoyed by someone else! So, its good to see youll get to enjoy your new bath room before you sell. With that in mind you may want to go with a current trend called Universal Design for your bathroom. Uni versal Design bath rooms usually include a larger shower stall in place of a bath tub. This can make for a more comfortable shower experience for people of all ages and abilities in the home, because theres no tub wall to step over. As long as you have another bath room in the home with a bath tub, the Univer sal Design shower stall can be of more use to you and may help your resale value as well. Bottom line: If you in stall a large shower stall instead of a tub, when the house is sold you should not have to take a bath on your in vestment. Plumber: Enjoy your bathroom before you sell KOHLER / MCT Sterling Accord Seated Shower with grab bars and glass shower doors. A low entry wall makes it easy for people of all ages to get into the shower. ANGIE HICKS www.angieslist.com DEAR ANGIE: We have a room that smells like an animal died in it, but weve checked ev erywhere and cant nd a cause. What do you suggest? PAMELA N., PARKTON, N.C. DEAR PAMELA: Putting a nger on whats caus ing you to hold your nose will take patience and possibly some pro fessional help. You may be correct that an animal, such a mouse, has died within your walls, in the chim ney or some other hardto-access location. If thats the case, with in about two weeks the body should eventually decompose to the point where the smell de creases and disappears. But dont overlook other possible caus es of foul odor, includ ing mold, pet urine and natural gas. Some times, the source is as simple as food decom posing under furniture or between cushions. If youre condent the cause is an animal, seal all holes and gaps around pipes and en trances with caulk to prevent further en croachment. You may want to consult with a pest-control expert or exterminator. If an animal doesnt seem the likely cause, consider talking to com panies that clean up af ter water and smoke damage. Even if water or smoke isnt the source, damage-restoration ex perts may be able to point you in the right di rection. Also, a reputa ble remediation com pany has experience in dealing with odors in ways that cause the least damage to a home. Expect to pay at least $150 for someone to nd the odor source, and possibly more for any cleanup and pre vention measures. If you decide to wait and see or smell if it goes away, consid er applying household cleaners in the room, as well as placing a bowl of vinegar in it. Ask Angie: Trouble with room odors JEFF OSTROWSKI The Palm Beach Post JUPITER A real es tate scam broken up re cently shows just how easily a savvy grifter can le phony docu ments that make him appear to own a home. I could steal your house tomorrow, sell it to three other people and be out of the coun try in Buenos Aires by the end of the month, said Jupiter mortgage broker Corey Crowley. Crowley owns a house near one of the 35 properties that Rob ert A. Tribble Jr. alleged ly used to defraud un suspecting buyers and renters of $240,000. Tribble led bogus deeds that showed him as the owner of homes from Stuart to Miami, the Florida Depart ment of Law Enforce ment said. Tribble didnt escape to Buenos Aires. Hes in the Martin County jail on an $8 million bail. But Crowley said the case exposes holes in the way deeds are re corded. Among other tricks, Tribble allegedly forged notaries signa tures, a tactic that made documents appear le gitimate when they ar rived at county clerks ofces, police say. He had the system gured out, and he took advantage of it, Crowley said. Palm Beach Coun ty Clerk Sharon Bock said she began to look into Tribble after he was arrested. Her of ce found more than 100 documents led by the self-described real estate investor, al though she said its un clear which are real and which are fake. Tribble isnt the rst person to be accused of using phony docu ments to take over va cant homes, and Bock acknowledged that its possible for a bad guy to steal a house. Can it be done? Yes, Bock said. Crowley, who con tacted police in April with his suspicions about Tribble, said clerks should do more. He suggested phoning notaries to verify that they signed deeds, and paying special atten tion to people like the oft-arrested Tribble, who was convicted of a felony in Georgia in the 1980s and later faced a federal indictment. But Bock said Flor ida law doesnt allow clerks to make judg ment calls on the le gitimacy of the deeds they receive. So long as Case shows how easy it can be to steal a house with forged documents, savvy the documents pass legal muster, theyre recorded. Whats more, the Palm Beach Coun ty Clerks Ofce han dled 5.4 million doc uments last year. When it comes to the validity of deeds, Bock said, There is no such thing as people having an ex pectation that gov ernment can protect them. Its just not possible. Dennis Bedard, a Miami attorney rep resenting several of the victims in Trib bles case, agreed that scammers face little scrutiny when ling deeds. It is way too easy, but its impossible for the clerk to de tect if the deed is a fraud, Bedard said. The phony deeds in Tribbles case wouldnt have fooled a title insurer or a real estate attor ney, but they tricked some victims. Ni kola Malbasa deliv ered $23,500 in cash to Tribble as a down payment on a fore closed home in Fort Lauderdale. Malbasa checked the house on the Broward County Property Appraisers website, which indi cated the owner was Tribble Investments.

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SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, January 22, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 24, 2014 E5 VIRGINIA A. SMITH The Philadelphia Inquirer Be honest. What kind of gardener comes to mind when you hear the word greenhouse? Probably not guys like Ed Egolf, a truck driver in Sher mans Dale, in rural Per ry County, Pa., northwest of Harrisburg. But his zest for growing tomatoes and pep pers from seed indoors rivals any youll nd in elite horti culture circles. When youre in the green house working on some thing, focusing on that, nothing else really matters, he says cheerily. Though a popular fantasy, greenhouses arent for every one. Theyre a responsibility and an expense, like a pet or a child. But its easier than ever to nd and afford a hobby greenhouse. Theyre sold as kits you assemble yourself, with aluminum frames and polycarbonate plastic pan els, for as little as $400 for a 4-by-6-foot model. Bigger, sturdier, ever more luxurious versions and custom jobs can cost thousands, tens of thou sands, and more. As with anything else, they can be as expensive as you want them to be, says Egolf, who built a 14-by-20foot custom greenhouse ad joining his master bedroom 18 years ago. The materials cost $8,000. In 2012, an estimated 1.7 million households pur chased greenhouses, com pared with 800,000 in 2000, according to the National Gardening Association. Sounds like a big jump. But Bruce Buttereld, the as sociations market research director, offers perspective: That still represents only about 1 to 2 percent of gar dening households. Of course, there are green houses, and there are green houses, he adds, warning consumers away from rick ety models that have ood ed the market in the last few years. Theyre made of cheap materials and often have no foundation. Its like heating the out doors, says Buttereld, who recommends kits that offer some fairly rugged barrier that separates frozen ground from nonfrozen ground. Egolfs greenhouse has a full insulated foundation below the frost line and an insulated shingle roof. He heats the inside with pro pane, which costs about $180 per winter. Egolf, who advises new bies to start with a kit and to seek advice from the Hob by Greenhouse Association (hobbygreenhouse.org), has been known to start 400 to mato plants a year from seed in his greenhouse. (I went overboard, he acknowledg es, so last year he cut back to 120.) His wife, MaryAnn, starts about 300 violas, pan sies and daylilies. Together, they landscape their 3 1/3 acres with ow ers and ll 20 raised beds with vegetables every spring, which still sounds a bit over board. But no. The greenhouse is about three-quarters full right now, and I havent even started my seeds yet, says Egolf, whose tomatoes make a seas worth of soup, paste, salsa, ketch up and sauce. Next month, Sam Moll, seasonal greenhouse man ager and plant production specialist at the Rodale In stitutes Experimental Farm in Kutztown, Pa., will be gin planting the rst wave of thousands of seeds in a 30-by-100-foot, pro pane-heated greenhouse and a new, unheated, high tunnel, also known as a hoop greenhouse, which mea sures 30 feet by 75 feet. Moll will start cold crops greens (lettuce, kale, aru gula, spinach), broccoli, cab bage, herbs, beets, carrots for a plant sale in April; the hot crops tomatoes, peppers, squash, eggplant will be sold in May. It all sounds yummy, which is why Moll cautions anyone thinking of starting vegetable seeds in winter: Do a personal reection on your vegetable appetite. In other words, plant what you like to eat. Dont go crazy, as Molls father did this year. My dad just started gar dening, and hes planting eggplant and all this strange stuff that he doesnt like, Moll says. I think hes ro manticizing about growing his own food. Not a bad thing, but Moll is a practical fellow. Before you buy a green house, think about how much time you want to put into it, he says, and make it easy to get to, cause its cold outside. Lynn Cook and Troy Ray are both romantic and practical. Their custom-built green house is large 28 feet by 50 feet and situat ed just across the driveway from their fully restored, 18th-century home in south ern Chester County. Their rst greenhouse, a $1,700 kit, was 8 feet by 6 feet and a great learning experi ence. Their current green house, built in 2007, has a concrete oor with cen ter drain, four circulation fans, and a control system that manages air vents and a shade curtain. Its heat ed with natural gas and uses well water. Cook and Ray declined to share the cost of their grand greenhouse. Cook says only that it is a priority for them: We are totally obsessed. Green thumbs take to greenhouses ED HILLE / MCT Lynn Cook trims dead leaves from a Begonia Jabberwocky in the greenhouse she and her husband had built across the driveway from their 18th-century Chester County, Pa., home.

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E6 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, January 22, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 24, 2014 GRAND OPENINGLet us make your kitchen everything it can be and more! 771 E Hwy 50 Clermont, FL 34711352-602-1197www.clermontcabinetstore.com Air Conditioning and Heating Inc.We Never Charge Extra After Hours 352-243-5151 $42.50 OFF any service call SVEN BERG Idaho Statesman BOISE, Idaho Plen ty of homebuyers still want a big backyard. They like to spend eve nings and weekends at home, with plenty of space between them and their neighbors. Living close to outdoor recreation is less im portant to them, said Kami Brant, owner of Boise agency O2 Mar keting Group. In the Treasure Val ley, Brant said, those people tend to look for homes in Meridian and Southwest Boise, where large houses on big lots are more common. Then there are peo ple who dont spend much of their free time at home. Every chance they get, theyre riding their bikes in the Foothills or running on the Green belt. The last thing they want to do on Saturday is mow the lawn. Those buyers tend to value East Boise and other areas close to outdoor amenities, Brant said. Its no coincidence that East Boise is one of several places around the city where the pop ularity of so-called skin ny houses is growing. If youve seen the houses, you know what they are. Many are about 20 feet wide, Boises min imum for single-fami ly detached homes. The lots are usually narrow, leaving just a few feet between houses. Brant said skin ny houses are cheap er than houses on larg er lots, often by tens of thousands of dollars. Thats an obvious at traction for many buy ers. But less main tenance is just as attractive, she said, whether potential buy ers are young, active families or older peo ple who just dont want to do much yardwork. Developers have no ticed the markets skin ny house niche and are responding with nar row, multistory homes on small lots. Scott Noriyuki, of the Eagle development rm Northside Man agement, is planning to put 14 homes on 1.28 acres on Malad Street just west of Vista Ave nue. Each lot will be 26 feet wide. Two-car ga rages will open to alleys behind the homes. Noriyuki said he orig inally planned to put upscale fourplexes on the property and rent them, but the shifting housing market con vinced him to go with skinny houses. We see a demo graphic coming out of the economic decline where we still have en try-level buyers, or we have those that had to downsize for whatever reason, that still want to have personal own ership, he said. I think its going to be a huge opportuni ty as a step-up product for folks living on the Bench in that area to legitimately make the transition from being a renter or being a rsttime buyer or want ing to just simply up grade or, from some older folks standpoint, downsize. Experience has made Northside wary of at tached homes such as townhouses and con dominiums, Noriyu ki said, because buyers sometimes struggle to nd a lender to nance their purchases. Noriyuki said the houses he plans for Malad Street will cost less than most new houses on stan dard-size lots. He wouldnt say exactly how much Northside plans to sell them for. Noriyukis Malad Street project is differ ent from Boises stan dard skinny house de velopment because it features new proper ty lines. Many skinny houses are part of whats known as inll develop ment: replacing one or a few large homes on big lots with a bunch of smaller homes. As Boise grows, city planners, led by City Councilwoman Elaine Clegg, want to see more inll of existing neigh borhoods instead of residential sprawl that chews up open space and requires people to drive farther to get to work or shops. The skinny house trend is especially com mon in Boises older ar eas, where planners made standard hous ing lots 25 feet wide. From the early years of Boises existence, peo ple who wanted big ger homes and more room bought three or four side-by-side lots and built houses in the middle of them. As those structures de teriorate, some owners are tearing them down and replacing them with rows of skinny houses. Skinny houses rebound in Boise DARIN OSWALD / AP Sam Konjuhovac, K Brothers Plumbing, works in one of four narrow Shiloh Builders homes on 25-foot lots that replaced a single home. The narrow design of the building maximizes space on a 25-foot wide lot. PANTONE LLC / MCT Pantone reveals the Color of the Year for 2014: PANTONE 18-3224 Radiant Orchid. CINDY MCNATT The Orange County Register If youre a dedicat ed follower of fashion, youre going to be all about Radiant Orchid this season. And its not that you have a choice. When a trend-setters such as Pantone Color In stitute in New Jersey declares the color of the year, manufactur ers fall into line. And Radiant Orchid is its choice for 2014. Furniture makers, appliance people, bridesmaid dress de signers and lipstick mixers scramble to get something made that represents the trend. And whats in it for Pantone? It creates the standard while companies subscribe to get the formu la. Pantones 18-3224 looks like a blend of blue and red with a drop of black. In oth er words, purple, and a tad too mauve-ish, according to some style bloggers. Although Radiant Orchid might make a fantastic nail pol ish color, most of us wouldnt paint an en tire room in the hue. But how does Pan tone know other peo ple will? Color futures are complex. Pantone looks at consumer habits to predict the trend while other in dus-tries see it com ing. If the creative class, such as fashion designers, sees colors in the fuchsia fami ly selling out before other colors, Pantone zeros in on what is emerging. The color of the year starts with consumers making their choices, then is decided by Pan tone as the trend, and then it creates a stan dard formula for the color. Manufacturers who have not already spotted the trend scramble to jump in. Sherwin-Williams got purple with its 2014 color of the year, Exclusive Plum, while Gucci was on target with the launch of its Nice Microguccissima leather tote last year. Lizzie Manganiel lo, spokeswoman for Keurig coffee brew ing systems, said the company works with Pantone throughout the year. We dont know ahead of time what color will be the col or of the year, but we look at different emerging color op tions, Manganiello said. Radiant Orchid is just one of 12 colors we offer in our line of coffee makers. Radiant Orchid is a captivating purple, said Pantones execu tive director, Leatrice Eiseman, one that draws you in with its beguiling charm. Another color fore casting cooperative, the Color Marketing Group in Virginia, rec ommended purple for 2012, two years ahead of Pantone. But now that Pantone has de clared it a trend, ex pect to see much more of the color than you would otherwise. The color of the year, Radiant Orchid

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SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, January 22, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 24, 2014 E7 PepTalk......is a weekly feature in the Friday Real Estate Section. Its available for your Press Releases, Educational Milestones, Office Openings, and other pertinent announcements for the real estate industry. Please send your information to:RealEstate@DailyCommercial.com to have your information considered for this section. Photos welcome.(People, Places & Events) R.C. Stevens completes project WINTER GARDEN Winter Gardenbased R.C. Stevens Construction Co. has completed a project at a beverage bottling fa cility in Jacksonville, repairing and replac ing the existing under oor drainage piping. The project was valued at $400,000. R.C. Stevens also has been awarded a con tract at another bever age bottling facility in Auburndale, provid ing construction ser vices for the expansion of a chilled warehouse. The $7,500,000 project is expected to be com pleted in May. NAI Realvest negotiates leases ORLANDO NAI Realvest recently ne gotiated two ofce lease agreements to taling 5,340 square feet of space at University Court, 3361 Rouse Rd. Mary Frances West, CCIM senior broker associate, and Ginger Vetter, associate, rep resented the landlord at University CourtRREF InterchangeFL, and Rouse, LLC of Daytona Beach, in a new lease agreement for Suite 200 with 2,670 square feet. The tenant is Playoff Technologies, LLC. Veraxx Engineering Corporation, a rm specializing in soft ware development, ight simulation and avionics systems, re newed its lease of 2,670 square feet in Suite 245 at University Court. Call Mary Frances West, at NAI Realvest, 407-875-9989, email mfwest@realvest. com or go to www. nairealvest.com for information. Royal Oak has three new models ORLANDO Royal Oak Homes has three new mod els under construction at Hammock Trails on Ham Brown Road off 17-92 in Kissimmee. Matt Orosz, co-pres ident of Royal Oak Homes, said the three models include the Monica Grand with 2,400 square feet of living area, four bed rooms and three baths. Another new model thats nearing comple tion at Hammock Trails is the Monica with four bedrooms and two baths and 1,927 square feet of living area. The Valencia model, Royal Oaks largest oor plan to be de buted at Hammock Trails, has ve bed rooms, three-and-ahalf baths with 2,768 square feet of living area. The models will be completed and ready for viewing by early April, Orosz said. At the same time, Orosz said Royal Oak currently has 35 movein ready homes under way, priced from the $180s and ranging in size from 1,676 square feet of living area to 4,700 square feet. Royal Oak Homes has 234 home sites at Hammock Trails, in cluding 130 in the newest phase, for three-, fourand ve-bedroom homes priced from the $170s to $230,000. As of Dec. 1, Royal Oak had sold 294 homes in 2013. The home builder sold 199 homes in all of 2012. Hendricks-Berkadia negotiates sale TAMPA Hendricks-Berkadia Apartment Real Estate advisors, which ranks as one of the leading multi-family invest ment banking and re search companies in the nation, recently negotiated the sale of the 222-unit Bayridge apartment community at 3021 State Road 590. Situated on 10.09 acres, the commu nity consists of six three-story buildings and offers ve diverse oor plans, averaging 1,001 square feet. Jason Stanton, vice president based in Tampa, negotiat ed the sale with Cole Whitaker, partner, who heads HendricksBerkadias Southeast region, and associ ate partner Hal Warren of the rms Orlando ofce. Hendricks-Berkadia represented the seller, Bayridge Investment Partners, LLC. Stanton said the in vestment proper ty, built in 1991, was located in an inll Clearwater location and has had over $1 million in renovations and improvements over the past six years. This has positioned the property for a val ue-add renovation pro gram, allowing the new owner to increase reve nue moving forward. Call Jason T. Stanton CCIM at 727-674-4097 or email jstanton@ hpapts.com. Call Hal Warren at 407-2188881 or email hwar ren@hpapts.com. Cuhaci & Peterson revenues up ORLANDO Cuhaci & Peterson Architects Engineers Planners, based in Orlandos Baldwin Park, reports that the rms volume of design projects hit an all-time high last year, pushing revenue up more than 15 per cent over 2012. Jed Downs, presi dent, said the rms staff has grown to meet the demand of a na tionwide client base that includes Publix, Winn Dixie, The Fresh Market, Wawa, Walmart and Darden. Cuhaci & Peterson currently employs 150 architects, engineers, planners and support staff in Orlando and Philadelphia. Last summer we employed 120 peo ple, Downs said. We have grown our staff by more than 16 percent and we are actively seeking qualied pro fessionals now. Cuhaci & Petersen Architects is one of the nations leading de signers of retail space with projects that total more than two million square feet annually. For information, call 407-661-9100. New tenant on Aloma Aveunue WINTER PARK Aloma Business Center on Aloma Avenue near the Greeneway (State Road 417), recently negoti ated a new long-term lease agreement for 1,875 square feet of in dustrial space, and developer Winston Schwartz said he cant wait for the new tenant to move in. All From Scratch, LLC is an es tablished specialty bak ery based in Oviedo. PEOPLE, PLACES AND EVENTS MAUREEN GILMER McClatchy-Tribune It just doesnt feel right, one woman said during a landscaping consult. Its al most like theres a discon nect somewhere. Another client pointed to trampled plants and asked, Why cant the kids stay on the walk way? An exhausted retir ee cried, Theyre supposed to be low maintenance but these things are so huge I have to shear them all the time! But my favorite was a young mom gazing on a mid-season vegetable gar den. They didnt tell me the plants would look so crum my. I want the really pretty gardens on Pinterest. If any of these statements rings true at your house, maybe its time for a change. Read on to discover the four most common landscape design mistakes and how to avoid them. IT JUST DOESNT FEEL RIGHT. When you look out side your family room to the garden, your brain takes in both the room it self and the exterior space beyond. If the feeling pre sented by the interior de cor palette isnt reected in some aspect of the exterior space, there wont be any vi sual ow through. Creating a palette of colors, textures and materials that is shared by both inside and outdoor spaces helps you feel the connection before you real ize it consciously. The more you blur that dividing line at the threshold, the whole be comes far greater than the sum of its parts. STAYING ON THE WALK WAY. It has always been my contention that kids and dogs nd their own routes through life and space. They are the barometer of how well your landscape circula tion is functioning, or not. Both creatures always take the straightest line between two points. They also fail to recognize corners that arent logically or efciently laid out. The result is not only trampled plants, but dam aged sprinkler heads, altered spray patterns and a peren nial mud hole. To resolve this you must change the design using ller paving or objects to deter trafc. Had it been done properly the rst time, such conditions rarely pres ent themselves. MONSTER PLANTS. Pro fessionals know the biggest cause of unnecessary yard work is plants too large for the space provided. Its usu ally caused by plant selec tion based on ower or leaf without knowledge of its ultimate size. I draw each plant on my plan at its MA TURE diameter so I know it ts into the space I have des ignated. That takes train ing and knowledge to select a good candidate. Get that right and every plant grows into its natural form without pruning so you can go play on the weekends instead of perpetually hacking away at the monsters. FOOD GARDENS. Every where you look there are beautiful photos of raised bed veggie gardens as prim and tidy as a French par terre. Truth is those plants dont look like that for long. Any experienced vegetable gardener knows how rangy plants become over the summer. Tomatoes get huge, vines ramble and climb, and those quaint little colored lettuce heads you love sud denly bolt and ower. The problem is created when raised beds or that kitchen garden plot is given a high visual priority in the land scape. When it gets ugly at seasons end, it stands out like a sore thumb. This is why food gardens are tradi tionally placed at the far end of the yard. Good design is worth pay ing for because it frees you from anxiety, keeps your home cleaner, reduces maintenance and ensures a beautiful view every day of the year. Yardsmart: 4 most common landscape design mistakes MAUREEN GILMER / MCT Mistake: Not thinking from indoors out. To create a seamless indoor-outdoor link, design decisions must always enhance the visual ow-through.

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E8 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, January 22, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 24, 2014 Location, Location, Locationwww.ColdwellBankerTonyHubbardRealty.comThe Home Page for Homes in South Lake County TONY HUBBARD REALTY REAL ESTATE INFORMATION CENTER1795 E. Hwy 50 Clermont, FL 34711 OFFICE352-394-4031FAX352-394-5830 BEAUTIFUL ACTIVE ADULT COMMUNITYAll tile oors, with enclosed and screened lanai. G4695550$214,900 LAKEVIEW & GOLF VIEWActive adult community with indoor and outdoor pools. G4699776$379,000 UPGRADES GALORE1874 sq. ft. with gourmet kitchen with granite, private solar heated pool, tile oors. G4701111$253,900 MULTIPLE HOMESITES30 acres vacant land. Pasture, pond & woods. G4671577$269,000 CATTLE RANCH/FARM 50 ACRESPasture, woods, & wells. G4672725$349,900 COUNTRY ESTATE! 20 ACRES Pond, pasture & trees. G4699936$135,000 CLERMONT OFFICE BUILDING OPPORTUNITY3/2, 1900 sq. ft. G4698745$174,000 LAKEFRONT LAKE LOUISA5200 SF living area, 6 bdrm, 4.5 bath. Large in-law area, 4 car garage. No HOA. G4695467$649,000 LAKE MINNEHAHA FRONTAGE3/3, 2330 SF, 1/2 acre. Granite/tile. No HOA. G4702578$329,000 SPECTACULAR POOLBeautiful home on Clermont Chain of Lakes. 4 bdrm, 4 bath, 4820 SF. G4702259$825,000 CUSTOM BUILT NEW CONSTRUCTION!Chain of Lake Access. 4 bdrm, 3 bath, 2548 sq. ft. G4696797$389,900 3BD/2BA WITH POOL ON 22 ACRESFenced and cross fenced. 7 stall barn. 5 car garage. 12x24 storage shed. G4699920$444,900 SHORT SALE3BD/2BA. Close to attractions, minutes from I-4 & 192. Community pool, playground, tennis court. G4697631$125,000 SOLAR HEATED POOL3 bed, 3 bath. Chain of lakes access. G4698350$245,000 10 ACRE RANCHCustom brick home. 5 bdrm, 3 & 1/2 baths, 4300 sq. ft. No HOA G4697095$699,900 CUSTOM BUILT LEESBURG3 bdrm, 2 & 1/2 baths, 1/2 acre lot. No HOA. G4699817$199,900 KINGS RIDGE3 bdrm, 2 bath, 1755 sq. ft. G4701542$168,000 CLERMONT LAKE ACCESS3/2.5 plus bonus, 2551 sq. ft. 2 story. G4701894$266,400 IMMACULATE TOWNHOUSE3 bed, 2.5 bath. Master downstairs, fenced, appliances. G4699847$149,000 GREAT HOUSE1/3 acre, view. 3 bed, 2 bath, 2075 sq. ft. 2.5 car garage. Screened lanai. G4699911$199,000 MONTVERDE WHAT A VIEWPebble stone pool, 4 bed, 3.5 baths. Plus 23x20 bonus rm. 2 master suites. G4702407$398,500 CLOSE TO CITY PARK3 bdrm, 2 bath, 1627 sq. ft. No HOA G4702108$167,000 GATED COMMUNITY4 bdrm, 3 bath, 2282 sq. ft. Chain of Lakes Access. G4700071$239,000 PHENOMENAL FORMER MODEL 5 bdrm, 3.5 bath, 3580 sq. ft., pool. No rear neighbors. G4701716$425,000 SUMMIT GREENS2 bdrm, 2 bath, 1775 sq. ft. With ofce & screened lanai. G4695481$179,900 GREATER GROVES3/2, 1307 sq. ft. Screened lanai. Short sale approved. G4695777$115,900 CUSTOM HOME ON 5 ACRES 3 bdrm, 2.5 bath, 2597 SF. Built 1999. Zoned for Horses. Lots of trees! NO HOA G4696390$375,000 FISHING CABIN Lake Louisa Access. 2 bdrm, 1 bath, 816 sq. ft. NO HOA G4700237$175,000 VACANT LOTMontverde lake front. Magnolia Terrace 3/4 acre. G4693633$112,000 NICE NEIGHBORHOOD3 bdrm, 2 bath, fenced, 1592 sq. ft. G4700357$157,500 LAKEFRONT BRICK HOME4 bdrm, 4.1 bath. NO HOA G4656638$649,000 COMMERCIAL LEASE3 ofces, built out for medical space or ofce professional. 1500 sq. ft. G4696490$1,950-$2,350 a month COMMERCIAL LEASEOfce, built out for medical space. 2000 sq. ft. Class A space. G4702577$3,200 a month CHAIN OF LAKES HOME4 bdrm, 5/2 bath, 5873 SF G4699748$1,375,000 VACANT LAND120+/acres. Sumter County. G4663959$502,000 VACANT LAND5+/acres. Hook Street. G4701688$2,199,000 POOL HOME NEAR DISNEY3 bdrm, 2 baths. Gated community. G4701477$195,000 2150 SF HOME ON LARGE LOTHuge screened porch, upgraded kitchen, formal and family rooms. G4702442$190,000 GREAT 2 STORY HOME 2662 SF, 3 bedrooms, 2.5 baths plus loft, formal and family rooms. G4701663$195,000 CASCADES/TRILOGY Home with 2474 SF and massive screened porch, granite in kitchen. Peaceful rear views. G4702553$235,000 4227 SF LIVING AREA ON 1 ACRE LOT WITH POOLGreat in-law set up, 6 bedroom, 5 bath. G4699208$450,000 VACANT LAND Gated community, 1 acre buildable, convenient to turnpike G4692193$49,900



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FREE DELIVERYWith Any New Cart Purchase rffnntb LEESBURG GIRLS HEAD TO REGIONAL SEMIFINALS, SPORTS B1PROFILE: Mount Doras new mayor lays out her leadership vision, future plans, A3 SCAMS: SECO warns people to be wary of callers, B4 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Friday, January 24, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 24 4 sectionsINDEX CLASSIFIED D1 COMICS C7 CROSSWORDS D4 DIVERSIONS C6 LEGALS D1 MONEY B4 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A7 WORLD A5 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A8.52 / 33Cooler with clouds and sun50 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comThe Lake County Sher iffs Ofce has released further details of a dep uty-involved shooting on Wednesday that left a suicidal man wounded. Deputies shot 24-yearold Ian Saum after he ap proached them in a threat ening manner with a large knife and a stun-gun failed to stop him, accord ing to Sgt. James Vachon, sheriffs spokesman. The shooting occurred about 3:30 / p .m. in the 10700 block of Aria Court, near the end of a cul-desac in Lake Crescent Pines East, after deputies said they responded to a report of a suicidal subject. When deputies reached the Aria Court address, Vachon said, they found Saum armed with a large knife and it appeared that he had injured himself with the weapon prior to the ofcers arrival. LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writerlivi.stanford@dailycommercial.comAt least four customers a week visit Forever Stained Tattoo and Big Mikes House of Ink to x homemade tattoos that are done incorrectly, the owners say. Many of those people are inked at tattoo par ties, where an unlicensed person often provides inexpensive tattoos for their guests, the business owners and health ofcials said. The practice is dangerous, illegal and may cause allergic reactions, skin infections and bloodborne and other diseases such as hepatitis C and HIV, according to Florida Departments of Health ofcials in Lake, Volusia, Seminole, Osceola and Orange counties. It happens all the time, said Josh Lewis, own er of Forever Stained Tattoo, of the parties. You are not only taking a chance on getting a bad looking tattoo but letting someone not properly trained that may bring in bloodborne pathogens and cross contamination. Michael Tasse, owner of Big Mikes House of Ink, said getting a tattoo is dangerous if you dont go to a professional. Tattooing has become a lot more popular, he said. Everybody sees tattooing and thinks they can do it. Our artists trained specically for this, STEPHEN BRAUNAssociated PressWASHINGTON A government review panel warned Thursday that the National Security Agencys daily collection of Americans phone records is illegal and rec ommended that Pres ident Barack Obama abandon the program and destroy the hun dreds of millions of phone records it has al ready collected. The recommendations by the Privacy and Civil Liberties Oversight Board go further than Obama is willing to ac cept and increase pres sure on Congress to make changes. The panels 234-page report included dissents from two of the boards ve members former Bush administration na tional security lawyers who recommended that the government keep collecting the phone records. The board described key parts of its report to Obama this month before he announced his plans last week to change the gov ernments surveillance activities. In that speech, Obama said the bulk phone col lection program would continue for the time being. He directed the Justice Department and intelligence ofcials to nd ways to end the governments control over the phone data. He also insisting on close su pervision by a secre tive federal intelligence court and reducing the breadth of phone re cords the NSA can in vestigate. Phone companies have said they do not want to take respon sibility for overseeing the data under standards set by the NSA. In addition to con cluding that the dai ly collection of phone records was illegal, the board also determined that the practice was in effective. We have not identied a single instance involving a threat to the United States in which the program made a concrete difference in the outcome of a coun terterrorism investigation, it said, and add ed, We are aware of no TOP WEEKENDS3 The Eustis Business Alliance and the city of Eustis present a Downtown Cruise-In from 5 to 9 p.m. Saturday in the downtown area. Music will be provided by WJBJ Cruisin with the Classics. The event is free. A free Winter Carnival takes place from 1 to 3 p.m. Saturday at the Tavares Civic Center, 100 E. Caroline St. Caricatures, face painting, bounce house, games, prizes food and more. WINTER CARNIVALThe Studebakers, a Sha Na Na tribute band, performs at 7 p.m. Saturday at Mount Dora Community Building, 520 N. Baker St. Call 352-217-8390 for more information. Cost is $15.STUDEBAKERS PERFORM DOWNTOWN CRUISE-IN1 2 3 Health officials concerned about amateur tattoo artists PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Josh Lewis, the 34-year-old owner of Forever Stained Tattoo, reworks one of 31-year-old shop manager Chris Congers tattoos in Tavares on Thursday. Artwork is displayed on the walls of Forever Stained Tattoo. CLERMONTPolice: Man shot by deputy armed with knife SAUM Government panel urges end to phone data spyingWe have not identified a single instance involving a threat to the United States in which the program made a concrete difference in the outcome of a counterterrorism investigation.From a report by the Privacy and Civil Liberties Oversight BoardSEE TATTOOS | A2SEE NSA | A2SEE SHOOTING | A5

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 24, 2014 HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Fri day, Jan. 24, 2014: This year you feel connected to someone in your day-to-day life. You often offer a new perspective, which this person enjoys. A good friendship could develop between you. Your image and commitments evolve and become more important than before. If you are single, come summertime, you could meet a heartthrob who you will put in your memory books. Needless to say, a lot of excitement surrounds this bond. If you are attached, you often can be seen with your signicant other on your arm. You like showing off your sweetie. SCORPIO pushes you hard. ARIES (March 21-April 19) No one questions your drive or energy right now. A friend might be delighted by your company, especially as the two of you head off on an adventure of some sort. You also could choose to get involved in a project with a loved one. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Others keep piling more on your plate, but only because they want to spend more time with you. Make plans to head off to a ea market, movie, game you name it! Make yourself more available to someone. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Make a point to tackle your to-do list, which hopefully involves a little exercise. You seem to be a whirlwind of activity as of late, so be sure to accomplish as much as you can. Invite a child or dear friend to join you and to visit with you at the same time. CANCER (June 21-July 22) How you handle a loved one could bring him or her much closer. If you have a criticism, step back and think about where you are coming from before you say anything. If you are single, you easily could meet someone of signicance in the next few days. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You are full of energy, especially in regard to a family member. You seem to draw many people to you, so be willing to listen to their perspectives. Stay close to home, and enjoy what is happening around you. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You might want to return some calls and initiate some of your own before solidifying your plans. You could change your mind at the last minute. Finances also could play a role in your decision. A friendship will prove to be lucky for you once again. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) You could become more argumentative than you have been. In fact, if you notice others backing away, you will know why. A call from a neighbor or relative could catch you off guard. You might be forced to deal with a difcult situation. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Your personality is on full display. Resist expressing any negativity for now, as it might stem from you and how you are seeing a situation. Keep it light and nonjudgmental, and others will be delighted. News from a distance will please you. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) Remain sensitive to your needs. You are often so busy running around, you let your needs go. Eventually, this lack of attention will catch up with you. Just wait and see. It would be a good idea to take some time just for you. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) You will be pleased that your friends made plans around you; however, it might appear as though you have not been informed of some sort of change. An older relative or friend could become demanding. T AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You wont be able to escape a previously agreed-upon commitment. This activity involves a certain amount of responsibility, which could take away from the fun spirit of the weekend. Just clear up this task, and you will free yourself up. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Your mind seems to drift to someone at a distance whom you care about. You could be tired and need a break. Why not meet this person halfway? Your sense of humor emerges with a child or loved one. HOROSCOPES BRIDGE HOW TO REACH US JAN. 23CASH 3 . ............................................... 7-4-5 Afternoon . .......................................... 1-0-0 PLAY 4 . ............................................. 5-4-6-0 Afternoon . ....................................... 0-3-6-9FLORIDALOTTERY JAN. 22FANTASY 5 . ............................. 2-7-12-27-35 FLORIDA LOTTO . ................. 6-7-11-13-23-44 POWERBALL .......................... 1-2-7-9-5529 THE NEWSPAPER OF CHOICE FOR LAKE AND SUMTER COUNTIES SINCE 1875The Daily Commercial (ISSN 0896-1042) is published daily for $90.74 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 Department 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 VACATIONSUBSCRIPTION 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. The Daily Commercial promptly corrects errors of fact appearing in its pages. If you believe we have made an error, call the news department at 352-365-8250. Home Delivery 3 Mos. T ax T otal 6 Mos. T ax T otal 1 Yr. T ax T otal Daily/Sunday 28.43 1.99 30.42 50.05 3.50 53.56 90.74 6.35 97.09 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUR COMMITMENT TO ACCURACY 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.comAUSTIN FULLER, business news, Mount Dora, Eustis, Tavares 352-365-8263 .........................austin.fuller@dailycommercial.comLETTERS 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.and we go through years of training. Tasse said anyone can purchase tattooing equipment without a li cense. Indeed, on Craigslist in North Central Florida, there were at least eight ads for tattoo equipment and kits for sale. You should be a licensed and certied artist in order to buy the equipment, Tasse said. Anyone can go in and buy it. They dont have a clue about cross contamination and bloodborne pathogens. We are talking about open wounds and open skin. It is a minor surgery. They dont have the ability or knowledge to do it correctly. A lot of people think you can just put alcohol on the needle and it will be sterile. Bonnie J. Sorensen, director of the Florida Department of Health in Volusia County, said the practice is unsafe. It is important for peo ple who are seeking tattoos to use licensed artists for their own well-be ing, she said in a state ment.Unlicensed tattoo activity may take place under unsanitary condi tions such as not wearing protective gloves and us ing unsterile equipment. Dr. Kevin Sherin, director of the Florida Depart ment of Health in Orange County, said in a state ment those tattoo parties are very popular with minors looking for an in expensive tattoo without their parents consent. In January 2012, a Flor ida law was enacted requiring tattoo artists and tattoo establishments to have a license, according to the Florida Depart ment of Health. The law also set forth educational require ments and standards of practice for conventional and cosmetic tattoo art ists, the FDOH stated. Tasse said the laws were only enforced in 2013, and it is best to get a tat too from a licensed professional. Numerous customers who come in with home made tattoos want them xed or covered up, he said. They dont really know the dangers of it either, he said. Tattoos have become more popular, according to the Pew Research Cen ter. In the United States, $1.65 billion was spent on tattoos and 45 million Americans have at least one, according to Pew. Lewis said while parties may offer an inexpen sive tattoo, it is better to save your money and get it done right by someone who knows what they are doing. It is easier to pay a little more for your safety than it is to save money and worry about contracting a bloodborne disease, he said. The problem, Tasse said, is many people do not know they may have contracted such a disease until six months down the road when symptoms appear. TATTOOS FROM PAGE A1 instance in which the program directly contributed to the discovery of a pre viously unknown terrorist plot or the disruption of a terrorist attack. It said the NSA should instead seek individual re cords relevant to terror cases directly from phone service providers under existing laws. Given the limited re sults, we concluded the program should be end ed, said board member James Dempsey of the Center for Democracy and Technology, a civil liber ties group. Dempsey and another board member, former chief federal ap peals court judge Patricia Wald, also said the phone sweeps did not appear to have clear or strong legal grounding in the USA Patriot Act the statute overseeing the governments surveillance activities. We have to be careful that secret law does not creep into our jurisprudence, Wald said. The board wrote that the phone surveillance did not have a viable legal foundation under the Patriot Act, which was used to pro vide legal backing for the operation after it was se cretly authorized by President George W. Bush. The board also said the surveil lance raised constitutional concerns about unreason able searches, free speech and freedom of the press. Two federal judges have split in recent rulings over the constitutionality of the government collecting Americans phone records in such a wholesale way. The White House disagreed with the oversight board. The administra tion believes the program is lawful, said national se curity spokeswoman Cait lin Hayden. She added that Obama believes we can and should make changes in the program that will give the American people greater condence in it. The boards recommendation to delete its copies of everyones phone records is one area that Obama sidestepped in his speech what to do with the mountainous elec tronic database amassed by the NSA since short ly after the 9/11 attacks. National security ofcials have a legal review to be nished by March should decide how long to keep the phone records. The NSAs surveillance programs and other data mining operations came to light last year, drawing intense criticism after rev elations fueled by an estimated 1.7 million doc uments taken by former NSA systems analyst Ed ward Snowden and handed over to several journalists. During a web chat post ed Thursday on the Free Snowden site, Snowden echoed the oversight boards skepticism about the phone sweeps as an effective counterterrorism program. Snowden said its time to end bulk collection, which is a euphe mism for mass surveil lance. There is simply no justication for continuing an unconstitutional policy with a 0% success rate. In its report, the over sight committees major ity said that we have not identied a single instance involving a threat to the United States in which the program made a concrete difference in the outcome of a counterterrorism investigation. The oversight board in cluded 11 other recom mendations on surveillance policy, calling for government transparency and other reforms aimed at bolstering civil liberties. NSA FROM PAGE A1 The man arrested for the murder of Mary Jane Weaver is Ralph Harold Pen rod. Penrod was incorrectly referred to as Weaver in a story on page A1 of Thurs days Daily Commercial. The telephone number to make reser vations for tonights Robbie Burns An nual Dinner in Mount Dora is 352-3839189. CORRECTIONS Associated PressMIAMI BEACH When he debuted ve years ago, Justin Bieber was a mop-haired heart throb. But a series of troubling incidents have put his innocent image at risk, and none more so than his arrest on DUI charges Thursday. Police say they arrest ed a bleary-eyed Bie ber smelling of alco hol after ofcers saw him drag-racing be fore dawn on a palmlined residential street, his yellow Lamborghini traveling at nearly twice the speed limit. The 19-year-old sing er later admitted smok ing marijuana, drinking and taking a prescription medication. Unlike previous dustups, this arrest has him facing potential jail time. Bieber was charged with DUI, driving with an expired license and resisting arrest without violence. He was arrested with R&B singer Khalil Amir Sharieff.Bieber facing DUI, other charges after Miami incident

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Friday, January 24, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A3 Area Briefs www.dailycommercial.com ... and well share it with our readers. Some of our best story ideas and photos come from our readers. So dont hesitate to share your youth activities, awards, accomplishments, festivals, charity events and other things that make our communities special. And dont overlook those family milestones birthdays, engagements, marriages, business promotions and military news.Just email your photos and news to ... pamfennimore@dailycommercial.com IF YOU SEE NEWS HAPPENING, RECORD IT EUSTIS Museum to open Helmets for Heroes exhibitThe Lake Eustis Museum of Art (LEMA) opens the exhibit Helmets for Heroes by Dean S. Warren with a reception, held from 6 to 8 / p.m. today, Orange Avenue, downtown Eustis in Ferran Park. Admission is free for members and $5 for non-members. Guests can meet the artist at the reception and LEMA is auctioning off two of Warrens decorated helmets to benet the museum. Warren, based in Orlando, creates sculpture from a vast array of materials, marrying mythological sources with contemporary forms. Call 352-483-2900 or go to www. lakeeustisartmuseum.org.FRUITLAND PARK Registration is open for 5K Love RunRegistration is open for the Love Week 5K Run taking place at 8 / a.m. on Feb. 8, at Heritage Community Church, 509 W. Berckman St., across from the Casino Community Center. A free kids run will start at 9 / a.m. at the same location. To register, go to www.raceroster.com, call the Fruitland Park Recreation Center at 352-516-9149 or call Innity Fitness and Spa at 352-874-6343. Register before Jan. 31 for $20 and get a free Love Run T-shirt. Registration the day of the event is $25 and T-shirts are available on a rst-come, rst-served basis beginning at 6:40 / a.m. Proceeds benet the Beyond the Walls food pantry ministry. For details, go to www.loveweek c.com or www.FruitlandPark.org.LEESBURG Library to offer free photo-editing courseThe Leesburg Public Library will offer a free, three-day course, beginning Monday, with instructor Becky DeWitt, who will lend assistance in organizing your digital photos, touch-ups, editing, making panoramic pictures, turning pictures into movies and backing up your data. Classes are from 10 to 11:30 / a.m., on Monday, Tuesday and Thursday. The class is open to the rst 12 people to call, email or visit the library to pre-register, 100 E. Main St. Call 352-728-9790 or email librarian@leesburgorida.gov.LEESBURG Partnership cancels movie night due to weatherThe Leesburg Partnership has cancelled Movie Night in Towne Square scheduled for this Friday. Due to expected cold weather and high winds, the feature lm will have to be rescheduled for a later date. For details and titles showing at Movie Night in Towne Square, visit movienight.leesburgpartnership. com.State&RegionNEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 Staff ReportFive Fruitland Park resi dents, appointed by May or Chris Bell to the citys Charter Review Commit tee, have been approved by city commissioners. Bell said he chose the candidates to reect dif ferent areas of the city and to afford the committee diverse viewpoints. Committee appointments in clude two women and three men. Seven residents applied for seats on the board. Charter Review Committee members Dan ielle Daugherty, Steve Fussell, Raymond P. Lewis II, George McCabe and Pam Washburn are charged with reviewing the citys charter and recommend ing appropriate amend ments to commissioners. The committee will have 180 days to make its rec ommendations and may request an extension if necessary. Commission ers will then vote on which amendments, if any, to put before city voters in No vember. The citys charter its governing document somewhat similar to a constitution was last amended in 1984. City Attorney Scott Gerken told commission ers he will attend the committees rst meeting to explain applicable legal parameters, including Sunshine Law requirements, and to introduce issues that commissioners and staff directors have pro posed for review. All com mittee meetings are open to the public.Fruitland Park names charter panelSEE PANEL | A5 AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writeraustin.fuller@dailycommercial.comNew Mount Dora May or Cathy Hoechst moved to Mount Dora more than 30 years ago when she was working in Or lando and wanted to nd some affordable lake front property. She still starts almost every day, weather permitting, with a walk around town at about 5:30 / a.m. We have three and a half miles we walk, so we get to see the whole downtown while were walking, Hoechst said. You see the good things and you see the opportunities. Hoechst said after liv ing in the city for so long, it is exciting to be part of the decision-making process of where were going in the future, be cause Ive seen so much growth in the 30 years that Ive been here. Hoechst sees herself as the citys facilitator in her new position. The city is run by a city manager, and I strongly believe in the city management form of government, Hoechst said. I totally respect that role. Mike Quinn has been Mount Doras city manager for eight years and said Hoechsts leader ship style is very compat ible with his. By being a facilitator and being inclusive, then you draw people together, he said. She has a tendency to diffuse rough situations where youve got peo ple with very passionate ideas and opinions on each side. Shes able to try to get people togeth er to compromise or to at least talk and listen to each other. Before running for mayor, Hoechst spent 35 years with Orlan do Health. She attended nursing school, became a nurse and worked her way up through the ad ministrative ranks before retiring as a vice presi dent in 2000. She then spent 10 years running the Mount Dora Area Chamber of Commerce, from 2003 to May 2013. Hoechst said she ran for mayor, after retiring from the chamber, be cause she knew what had been happening over the last 10 years and thought she could make a differ ence moving forward. I think Im a pretty good facilitator. I can listen to all sides, not that I dont have an opinion, she said.Mount Doras mayor focuses on facilitating JUST THE FACTSThe mayors goals are to continue to be a facilitator, and to help smooth the rough edges on some upcoming projects that include: %  %  Donnelly Street utility work, streetscaping and sidewalk widening projects. %  %  Developing a new employment center near the Wekiva Parkway. %  %  Resuming the scenic train ride from Mount Dora to Tavares, which hasnt run in about two to three years. BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Cathy Hoechst talks about her experiences as mayor and her plans for the future of Mount Dora at City Hall in Mount Dora on Monday. Staff ReportThe United Way of Lake and Sumter Counties re cently received a $5,000 grant from the BJs Char itable Foundation that it will use to help a edgling reading program for children. The United Way has been working with the Lake County School Board and School Super intendent Susan Moxley to create the Rally for Reading initiative. Five of the poorest performing elementary schools were selected; each reected a different geographic, ethnic and economic mix within Lake County, Sue Cordova, lo cal United Way CEO, said in a press release. At each school, a reading team consisting of the principal, the third-grade teachers and the literacy coach was formed, goals set, barriers or problems iden tied and what nancial assistance was needed to make the plan work. The program at Cler mont Elementary, where the United Way will spend the $5,000 grant this year, consists of retired teachers for after-school intensive reading enrichment sessions for 1 1/2 hours, two days each week. The After School Enrichment Teacher Program that these funds will help provide at Clermont Elementary will contribute greatly to the success of the Rally for Reading at TAVARESSchool reading program gets grant support Staff ReportDr. Thomas Spencer, a newly ap pointed commissioner on the Cler mont Planning and Zoning Board, has been inducted as a member of the Federalist Society for Law and Public Policy Studies. The Federalist Society is founded on the principles that the state exists to preserve freedom, that the separa tion of governmental powers is central to our Constitution and that it is the duty of the judiciary to say what the law is, not what it should be. Spencer will serve annually as a member of the Federalist Society and biannually for the Planning and Zoning Board. It is truly an honor to become a part of the Federalist Society. I look forward to developing studies to not only help bolster the city of Cler mont, but also aid Lake County and the state of Florida, Spencer said. Ethan Matthews, a society representative, said he feels Spencer will serve as an asset. The department is looking for ward to Spencers contributions to policy studies in the areas of ad ministrative law and regulation, as well as federalism and separation of power, Matthews said. Spencer served honorably in the Gulf War, earning several commen dations including a Purple Heart and a Bronze Star for valor. After his retirement from the U.S. Army, he served as an assistant and liaison for mem bers of both the U.S. House of Repre sentatives and the Senate. He works for the U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs as a member of the Mental Health Intensive Care Management Team, addressing the needs of veter ans with severe mental illness. Spencer is president of Clermont Toastmasters and a Fellow at the London Center for Policy Research. He and his wife Donna have three children and one grandson.Clermont resident appointed to state boardSEE MAYOR | A5SEE READING | A5

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 24, 2014 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARINGOrdinances O2014-06 and O2014-07, Voluntary Annexations of Certain Real Property in the City of Wildwood, FloridaNotice is hereby given that the City of Wildwood, Florida will hold a Public Hearing on Ordinances Number O2014-06 and O2014-07, during the 7:00 p.m. City Commission Meeting of January 27th, 2014, in the City Hall Commission Chamber, located at 100 North Main Street, Wildwood, Florida. ORDINANCE O2014-06 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF WILDWOOD, FLORIDA, PROVIDING FOR THE VOLUNTARY ANNEXATION OF CERTAIN REAL PROPERTY CONSISTING OF APPROXIMATELY 0.4 ACRES BEING GENERALLY LOCATED ON THE WEST SIDE OF POWELL ROAD AND NORTH OF C-44A; IN SECTION 8, TOWNSHIP 19 SOUTH, RANGE 23 EAST; WHICH IS CONTIGUOUS TO THE CITY LIMITS OF THE CITY OF WILDWOOD, FLORIDA; PROVIDING THAT SECTION 1-14 OF THE CITY OF WILDWOOD CODE OF ORDINANCES IS AMENDED TO INCLUDE THE ANNEXED PROPERTY; AND PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE. ORDINANCE O2014-07 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF WILDWOOD, FLORIDA, PROVIDING FOR THE VOLUNTARY ANNEXATION OF CERTAIN REAL PROPERTY CONSISTING OF APPROXIMATELY 100 ACRES BEING GENERALLY LOCATED ON THE NORTH SIDE OF C-472 AND EAST OF NE 42nd BOULEVARD; IN SECTION 20, TOWNSHIP 18 SOUTH, RANGE 23 EAST; WHICH IS LOCATED IN THE CITYS JOINT PLANNING AREA; PROVIDING THAT SECTION 1-14 OF THE CITY OF WILDWOOD CODE OF ORDINANCES IS AMENDED TO INCLUDE THE ANNEXED PROPERTY; AND PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE. The proposed Ordinance may be inspected by the public at the Development Services Department, Wildwood City Hall, between the hours of 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. weekdays. Interested parties are encouraged to attend the hearing and provide comments regarding the proposed ordinance. Any person requiring special accommodation under the ADA should contact the City Clerk at (352)330-1340. APPEAL: NECESSITY OF RECORD Notice is hereby given that any person wishing to appeal any decision made by the Commission on any matter considered during the meeting will need a record of the proceedings, and may need to ensure that a verbatim record is made, which includes the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based. _____________________________________________ Melanie D. Peavy, Development Services Director City of Wildwood, Florida 238929-January 17 and 24, 2014 Protect and Serve Thank a law enforcement professional today for their service.Hamlin Hilbish Funeral Directors326 East Orange Ave., Eustis, FL 32726 352-357-4193 www.hamlinhilbish.com OBITUARIESThomas J. BellandBelland, Thomas J. Age 96, of Leesburg, FL (Formerly of White Bear Lake and Minnetonka, MN), passed away January 6, 2014. Preceded in death by parents, one brother, one sister, and wife Dorothy. Sur vived by two sons, Mi chael (Barb) and Doug las (Linda); long time companion Marylis Schoeler; ve grand children; great-grandchildren; sister, Elizabeth Baller; and other family and friends. Pri vate services will be held in Minnesota at a later date.Carl Howard BurnsCarl Howard Burns, 69, of Groveland, Flor ida, was born December 4, 1944 in Leesburg, died Tuesday, January 21, 2014 in Leesburg. Carl was the owner-op erator of Citrus Groves. He was a member of the Masonic Lodge # 190, and a member of Bay Lake Baptist Church. He is survived by his wife Kathy Burns; son Clay (Amanda) Burns; grandchildren Josh Burns and Levi (Brooke) Burns; great grandchildren Paiten & Grayson Burns; 1 great granddaughter on the way and sis ter Velma (Bob) Scott. Funeral service will be at Bay Lake Baptist Church, Groveland on Friday, January 24, 2014 at 2:00 PM with Pastor Ed Brown and Pastor Darryl Sheely ofciat ing. Interment to fol low at Bay Lake Cemetery Groveland. Online condolences may be left at www.beyersfuneralhome.com. Ar rangements entrusted to Beyers Funeral Home and Crematory, Leesburg, FL.Joshua Ryan FaileJoshua Ryan Faile, 23 of Leesburg was born August 11th, 1990 and departed to Heaven on January 19, 2014. Joshua was raised in a God fearing home and spent much of his younger years involved in church functions. He grew up in Main Street Baptist Church (now the Genesis Center) and was currently a member of Community Unit ed Methodist Church. Joshua was a 2008 graduate of First Academy, where he was captain of the football team and a member of the debate, tennis, and golf teams. Joshuas friends and family will always remember the times they spent with him in woods camping, on the boat shing, and with his beloved dog and friend ShortStop. Joshua graduated from USF in 2013 with a degree in Criminology. While attending USF, Joshua played for the USF Rugby team. After traveling to Europe in 2013 and ob serving the popularity of rugby overseas, Josh ua was convinced he could bring the sport of rugby to Leesburg. Joshuas future plans were to attend Police Academy next month. Joshua was preceded in death by his maternal grandparents Emmett and Trudy Collins; sur vived by his father Billy Faile Jr.; his mother Linda Faile; his brother David Faile; his pa ternal grandparents Billy, Sr. and Marian Faile; Aunts: Suzanne (Jim) Alcorn, Ocala, FL; Donna (Earl) Cuppels, Fruitland Park; Patti (Don) Garrett, Fruitland Park; Cathy Horne, Richburg S.C.; Uncle Rev. Robert (An gie) Faile, Wake For est N.C.; Cousins Jeff (Kim) Willman; Cindy, Jamey (Mary) and Rebecca Alcorn; Michael (Alisi) and Jona than Cuppels; Stephanie, Heather, and Trey Garrett; Michelle (Dennis) Johnson; Paul Sisk, Daniel (Michelle) Duckworth; Katie (Rod ney) Ray; not to men tion 16 second cousins and many, many friends. The family will receive friends on Sun day, January 26, 2014 from 5-8 / p .m. at First Baptist Church, Leesburg. Funeral service will be held on Mon day January 27, 2014 at 10:30 / a.m. at F irst Bap tist Church Leesburg. Interment will follow the service at Hillcrest Memorial Gardens. The family welcomes owers or Memorial Contributions in Joshuas memory to: First Baptist Church, Leesburg for the First Acade my Building Program. Condolences may be left at www.beyersfuneralhome.com, Bey ers Funeral Home and Crematory, Leesburg, FL in charge of all ar rangements.Barbara J. HumphreyBarbara J. (Roach) Humphrey, 72, of Eus tis passed away peace fully on January 21, 2014 after a courageous battle with Alzheimers. She was born in Savannah, Geor gia and moved to the Eustis/Mount Dora area as a child. After graduating from For est Lake Academy she married and was a devoted homemaker. She was a member of Cas sia Baptist Church and was involved throughout the years with church and community activities. She was always there with a helping hand and kindness for her fami ly and friends. Barbara was a beloved moth er and grandmother, devoted wife and lov ing sister. She was preceded in death by her rst husband Billy G. Roach and her parents George Gordon and Agnes Smith. Barbara is survived by her hus band John Humphrey, sons & daughters inlaw: Jeff (Debbie), Greg (Michelle), Eric (Laurie), Kevin (Jill) and Buck (Eileen), 2 broth ers: Richard Gordon and Tom Gordon, 2 Sisters: Ann Frankito and Sheila Ennis, 10 grand children: Amber, Josh ua, Jesse, Jeremy, Tiffany, Haley, Billy, Holly, Hunter & Jacob, and 3 great grandchildren Jolie, Landen & Brady. Visitation for fami ly and friends will be held at Hamlin & Hil bish Funeral Home, 326 E. Orange Ave, Eu stis FL, on Sunday Jan uary 26, 2014, from 4 6pm. Services will also be held at Hamlin & Hilbish Funeral Home on Monday January 27, 2014, at 10am. Condolences, memories, photos and videos may be shared on the tribute wall at www.HamlinHilbish.com.DEATH NOTICESBarbara J. HumphreyBarbara J. (Roach) Humphrey, 72, of Eu stis, passed away on Tuesday, January 21, 2014. Hamlin & Hilbish Funeral Directors, Eustis, FL.Shirley M. WhiteShirley M. White, 95, of Umatilla, died Wednesday, January 22, 2014. Hamlin & Hil bish Funeral Directors.IN MEMORY FAILE HUMPHREY SEIZETHE DA Y SLOCAL AREANEWS.www.dailycommercial.com

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Friday, January 24, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 The committee will get right to work. Its rst meeting is set for Thursday. Daugherty, 28, a hair stylist, has lived in Lake County for 15 years and Fruitland Park for three years. Fussell, 62, is the hus band of Fruitland Park Cafe owner Niki Pewsey and a correspondent for the Daily Commer cial. The couple moved to Fruitland Park 18 months ago. Lewis, 58, an insur ance executive, is a Leesburg native and de scendant of one of the areas pioneer families. He has lived in Fruitland Park for 29 years. McCabe, 65, grew up across the street from City Hall and returned to Fruitland Park to live 16 years ago. He cur rently serves as direc tor of hospitality for The Villages. Washburn, 54, asso ciate pastor at Grace Tabernacle Church in Wildwood, has lived in Fruitland Park for 20 years. She is a licensed practical nurse. PANEL FROM PAGE A3 Hoechst said con struction work in the downtown area is a major issue coming up for the city. She said it will take place on Don nelly Street from 4th to 5th Avenue, and will include utility work, streetscaping and side walk widening. Mount Dora turned 100 in 2010 ... We have a lot of infrastructure thats been around a long time, Hoechst said. Quinn added the road work will include getting rid of angled parking on one side of the street and replacing it with parallel parking, in order to in crease the sidewalk by more than four feet. Thats one of the things that we believe in, that our downtown needs to have that walkability and that pe destrian feel to it, more so than a car feel to it, Quinn said. That, I think, is what sets Mount Dora apart from a lot of small towns, es pecially in Florida, is that were trying to ori entate ourselves to a more people scale than an automobile scale. Hoechst said other work will include plan ning for an employment center near the Wekiva Parkway and resum ing the scenic train ride from Mount Dora to Ta vares, which hasnt run in two or three years, by this summer. MAYOR FROM PAGE A3 that school, Cordova said. Other schools in the program are Eus tis Elementary, Triangle Elementary, Beverly Shores Elementary and Groveland Elementary. The BJs Charitable Foundation is ded icated to supporting hunger prevention, self-sufciency, healthcare and education in the communities sur rounding our clubs, said Jessica Newman, executive director of the BJs Charitable Foundation. READING FROM PAGE A3 One neighbor said Saum was walking around with cuts on his arms that were bleeding. Saum reportedly confronted deputies in a threatening man ner with the knife and was given several ver bal commands to drop it, which were ignored. Vachon added deputies used a Taser on the suspect, but it appeared to have little or no effect on him. Saum continued to confront deputies in a threatening manner, by advancing towards them with the knife, and at that point one of the deputies was forced to utilize his sidearm, Vachon said. A helicopter landed at the end of the cul-desac and took Saum to an unknown hospital. The sheriffs ofce has not released the condition of Saum, but Vachon said he was not killed. According to the sher iffs jail website, Saum was living in the same 10700 block of Aria Court when he was arrested in 2012 on charges of hit-and-run, eeing and eluding po lice and resisting arrest. He was living in Mount Dora in September of last year when he was arrested on charges of disorderly intoxication and resisting arrest. He also has a 2007 charge of disturbing the peace. The deputy, who has not been identied, has been placed on adminis trative leave pending an internal investigation. The Florida Department of Law Enforce ment, which routinely investigates ofcer-in volved shootings, has taken over the case. The FDLE will review the in cident and turn over its results to the State Attorneys Ofce, which will decide if the shoot ing was justied. Vachon said it was. At some point during the call, one of our dep uties was forced to dis charge his sidearm in order to defend his life, Vachon said. SHOOTING FROM PAGE A1 MIKE SCHNEIDERAssociated PressORLANDO Much of Flori da was forecast to have freezing temperatures overnight Thursday and into this morning. Overnight lows were expected to plummet into the mid-20s in north Florida for a second night of frigid temperatures in Floridas northern half. Lows were expected to reach into the mid-to-upper 30s for central Florida, and South Flor ida was forecast to have lows in the high 40s and low 50s. A spokesman for Florida Cit rus Mutual said Thursday that there have been no reports of cold damage to the states citrus. Temperatures generally have to remain 28 degrees or colder for four hours to cause damage. The temperature at Tampa International Airport was so cold early Thursday that some airplanes were de-iced. An airport spokeswoman says that is a rare occurrence. LORI HINNANT and ZEINA KARAMAssociated PressGENEVA Syrias government said stop ping terrorism not talking peace was its priority, while the Western-backed opposition said the road to negotiations had be gun, offering a glimmer of hope Thursday for a way to halt the violence that has killed more than 130,000 people. The two sides did not meet face-to-face, buffered by a famously patient U.N. mediator who shuttled between representatives of Syr ian President Bashar Assad and members of the opposition trying to overthrow him. And they did not seem ready to do so Friday as originally scheduled. Syrian Foreign Min ister Walid al-Moallem questioned both the point of the talks and the legitimacy of the Syrian National Coalition, which is made up largely of exiles and lacks inuence with an increasingly radicalized rebellion. Inghting among rebels in the civil war has grown so deadly nearly 1,400 killed in the past 20 days that the head of al-Qaida called on Islamic mili tants to stand down. State faces freezing temperaturesSyrian peace talks yield slight hope

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 24, 2014

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Friday, January 24, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 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 E veryone knows it is conservatives who are mean-spirited, intolerant, censors of speech with which they dont agree, anti-gay, an ti-black and anti just about ev erything else, right? We know this because the left keeps tell ing us so. Which is why in this era of increasingly corrosive language and acidic political discourse, recent comments by Gov. Andrew Cuomo (D-N.Y.), ought to shock and outrage everyone, regardless of party afliation or ideology. In a radio interview on WCNY, Cuomo commented on the battle within the Republican Par ty between conservatives and moderates: Who are they? Are they these extreme conservatives, who are right to life, pro assault weapon, anti-gay, is that who they are? Because if that is who they are, and if they are the extreme conservatives, they have no place in the state of New York because that is not who New Yorkers are. After the New York Post ran a headline that read, Gov. Cuomo to Conservatives: Leave NY! the governors press ofce issued a statement claiming his remarks were distorted and taken out of context. Conservative radio and TV host Sean Hannity said he might take Cuomo up on his directive and probably move to Florida, depriving New York of the considerable taxes he pays. The attempt to marginalize conservatives smacks of dictatorial behavior clearly evident in President Obamas dealings with his political and ideological opponents. Its as if hes say ing to Republicans, I won. You lost. Get over it! Whether its taxes, the debt ceiling or spending caps, Obama appears to rule with no need to negotiate, as though the last election, which put Republicans in the majority in the House, never happened. If either of these statements had been made by a Republican, the reaction from the left would be predictable. There isnt enough space to list the names that Republicans would be called. At a minimum, there would be demands for an apology and at a maximum calls to resign from ofce. In his radio interview, Gov. Cuomo praised moderate Republicans for helping pass his legislative agenda. Conservatives believe that agenda, and President Obamas, are harmful. Should they not be allowed to say why? Should they not be allowed to argue for a better way? Where are the liberals who are so dedicated to preserving the First Amendment that they defend pornography, offensive language on television and in lms and even the burning of the American ag as a price we must pay for all to enjoy freedom of expression? What about conservative speech and expression? During the Vietnam anti-war protests, conservatives developed a slogan that appeared on some car bumpers: America: Love it or leave it. Liberals responded that loving America also meant opposing policies of the Johnson and Nixon administrations, which they believed harmed the country. They were right. Conservatives were wrong then to suggest people who disagreed with them should leave America and Gov. Cuomo is wrong now when he says in or out of context there is no place in New York for conservatives who oppose his social and political positions.Readers may e-mail Cal Thomas at tcaeditors@tribune.com.OTHERVOICES Cal ThomasTRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES Cuomo to conservatives: Leave New York 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. Its been a big month for Floridas springs. Whether it will end up being a big year remains to be seen. The announcement Tuesday by Gov. Rick Scott that he will request $55 million in fund ing for springs restoration and protection in this years budget is just the latest prosprings move by Tallahassee policymak ers. Though skeptics will say it is merely an election-year ploy by Scott, the fact remains Floridas 700 springs particularly its 33 rst-magnitude springs, including Alexander are suffering from long-term degradation, and the help is desperately needed. Scotts $55 million surprise comes on the heels of a proposal by ve inuential Senate committee chairmen to allocate the rst 20 percent of state documentary stamp revenues, or about $378 million, to springs and groundwater cleanup, largely through septic tank repair or replacement. The senators including Charlie Dean, R-Inverness, and Alan Hays, R-Umatilla also are calling for the creation of protection and management zones around the rst-magnitude springs and ve others considered important. In those zones, septic tanks would be repaired, or homeowners would be hooked up to a central sewer system at no cost. Also, the issuance of new water permits would be severely curtailed. While those two proposals surely please water-quality advocates, state Rep. Steve Crisafulli, R-Merritt Island, was less encourag ing about the chances of any sea of change in Florida water policy in the upcoming legislative session in March. Crisafulli, the House speaker designate for 2015 and House Speaker Will Weatherfords point man on wa ter issues, said in an interview with the Flor ida Current this week that the senators plan was too costly and would not likely survive in the House, at least not as proposed. Nonetheless, Crisafulli has indicated in recent months that Florida must begin addressing its water problems, and the solution starts with taking a statewide approach. Unfortunately, the current situation is a crisis of our springs, rivers, lakes and aquifer. Florida has allowed its waters to become over-polluted and over-pumped, and time is not on the states side if it is going to restore and protect its springs and surface waters and, in turn, its groundwater. State economists expect Florida to enjoy an $846 million budget surplus this year, and there are certainly plenty of overdue needs that could use some of that money. Clean and ample water, however, is more than a need; it is essential if Florida expects to con tinue prospering into the 21st century. We are pleased to see springs and water given a prominent place on the state agenda. The question is, will they remain there?From Ocala.com.AVOICEGovernor needs our support on springs protection The blame game is alive and wellTwo recent letters are examples of the cur rent liberal and mostly Democratic blame game. They say, Lets get together, meaning you must support our plan if you want bipar tisan cooperation. For the previous four years, it was all Bushs fault if legislation didnt go as planned and now its the GOP, the tea par ty and talk radio. Insurance companies for Obamacare failed even though they had 3 1/2 years to get the website up and running. They failed in spite of a huge outlay of money. Their answer is to borrow their way out of debt, a real sound plan for the country. Kick the can down the road is their motto. One letter points out that some private businesses failed like Ford did with the Edsel, Bethlehem Steel and many other businesses. However, did the Amer ican people pick up the tab? No, it was the owners of the enterprise who lost money. When the government fails the American people pick up the tab, like Cash for Clunkers and Green Energy projects like Solyndra shovel-ready projects in the stimulus project that didnt exist, and so on. Heres hoping in the next election, those who voted for the Obamacare package will be voted out of ofce. ALVIN BERRY | Leesburg LETTERS TO THE EDITORYOUR POINT OF VIEWEditors Note: Gary Trudeau is on vacation this week. Enjoy these strips from 2012.

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 24, 2014 rfntbANTIQUE CENTERANTIQUES AND COLLECTIBLES Over 200 Booths Indoors & Outdoors Open Saturday and Sunday 9am 5pm Enclosed Building open Friday 10am 4pm352-383-8393FARMERS & FLEA MARKETSaturdays & Sundays 8am 4pm Over 700 Vendors offer thousands of items.352-383-3141The Battle of Townsends Plantation and Civil War FestivalFebruary 1st & 2nd, 2014rfnftbfGRAB YOUR TOP HATS & GOGGLES, AND GET READY TO EXPERIENCE ONE OF THE HOTTEST TRENDS IN DECOR, KNOWN AS STEAMPUNK. TABLES FULL OF THIS ERA'S IDEA OF FASHION, CULTURE,JEWELRY, CLOTHING, ACCESSORIES, ARCHITECTURAL STYLE ART AND INDUSTRIAL STYLE FURNITURE.Two Great Markets Located on 130 AcresLive Civil War Re-enactments, living history exhibits, folk music, weaponry demonstrations, authentic camps and sutlers, full scale artillery, cavalry and soldiers in time-period uniforms and weaponry, Civil War era Dress Ball, and more. CIVIL WAR BATTLES Saturday: 3:00pm. Sunday: 2:00pm Gates Open to the Public at 10:00am Both Days Admission: Adults $6. Children 12 & Under $4

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Now In Lake County!!!Showcase Furniture 4580 Hwy 19-A, Mount Dora 357-0080 SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268Sportssports@dailycommercial.com B1DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 24, 2014www.dailycommercial.comTENNIS: Wawrinka into Aussie mens nal / B2 BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Leesburg sophomore Leydi Montejo (14) celebrates her goal with senior Morgan Shafar (11) and junior Melody Smalley (20) during Thursdays Class 3-Region 2 quarternal match between Leesburg and Daytona Beach Seabreeze at Leesburg High School. LEESBURG MARK FISHERSpecial to the Daily CommercialThe Leesburg High School girls soccer team advanced to the 3A-Region 2 seminals following a 1-0 win against visiting Day tona Beach Seabreeze (13-3-6) Thursday at H.O. Dabney Stadium. The Yellow Jackets (21-1-1) were making their rst appearance in the Regionals after a 10-year absence and will host Palm Coast Mantanzas at 7 / p .m. Tuesday. Mantanzas beat Eu stis 8-0 in its regional seminal on Thursday. Leesburg broke the 0-0 tie late in the rst half when sophomore striker Leydi Montejo was fed the ball deep in the penalty box by senior Chelsea Mudd. Montejo was able to get past the defender draped on her and able to get off an angled shot in front of the charging Sandcrab keeper at the top of the goal box and into the net for the games only score with 28 minutes, 5 seconds elapsed in the half. The Yellow Jackets were able to preserve the win despite being outshot by the Sand crabs, who were able to launch 10 shots on goal in the rst half and 25 overall compared to Leesburgs total of 7 overall. FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comThe Eustis High School football team is holding its second annual golf tournament on Feb. 8 at Black Bear Golf and Country Club. Play will begin at 9 / a.m. with a shotgun start and registration for the days activities begins at 8 / a.m. at the golf course. Entry fees vary de pending on the number of players being registered and the lev el of sponsorship. The cost for one player is $75 and a foursome can be entered for $250. A corporate team, which includes a four some and a hole sponsorship is $325. Hole sponsorship signs are $100. Entry fees cover range balls, prizes and lunch after golf, in ad dition to greens fees for the tournament. Black Bear Golf and Country Club is a 24505 Calusa Blvd. in Eustis. Checks are accepted and can be made out to Eustis High School Football. Payments can be mailed to EHS Football, P.O. Box 511, Sorrento, FL 32776. Registration forms can be faxed to Eustis coach Mike Hay at 352357-5581. For information, contact Hay at 419733-5272 or Laura Stutts at 352-430-4540. Inquiries also can emailed to: HayM@ lake.k12..us or Laura@IslandBreezeCreations.com.Eustis HS football team hosts annual golf tourney FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comP.J. Foster has grown comfortable behind the three-point line. The former Leesburg High School standout drained 11 three pointers and scored 35 points Wednesday for Limestone College in a 76-65 win against Erskine College in Gaffney, S.C. Both totals were NCAA Divi sion-II career highs for Foster, a 6-foot-0 guard and maintained his standing as the nations best in three-point shots attempted (200) and three-point shots made (87). Ofcials in the Limestones Sports Information ofce said they be lieve Fosters performance on Wednesday was the most prolic effort behind the arc in program history. The Saints defense fed off Fosters success from long range. He hit three-straight triples as part of a 12-0 scoring run that built a dou ble-digit advantage for Limestone coming to Ex-Jacket content behind 3-point arc FOSTER RICK BOWMER / APHeather Richardson, left, celebrates her rst place nish with second place nisher Brittany Bowe after their womens 500-meter race on Dec. 28 at the U.S. Olympic speedskating trials in Kearns, Utah. These former inline skaters maintain a close relationship off the ice, even while pushing each other to greater heights as they head to the Winter Olympics. Bowe is the daughter of Eustis High School boys basketball coach Mike Bowe. PAUL NEWBERRYAssociated PressHeather Richardson and Brit tany Bowe love to chill out to gether, whether its going to the movies or just lounging on the couch watching TV. Sure, theyre competitors on the ice. But their friendship isnt affected in the least by who nishes rst at the speedskating oval. We always talk to each oth er after our races, said Richardson, who shares as apartment with Bowe in Park City, Utah. We congratulate each other, then we go home and hang out. The former inline skaters are two of the top U.S. medal hopefuls heading into the Sochi Olympics, though it may come down to one beating the other for gold. Richardson and Bowe, the daughter of Eustis High School boys basketball coach Mike Bowe, are ranked 1-2 in the World Cup standings for the 1,000 meters, with Richardson on top even though Bowe set a world record at the Utah Olym pic Oval in November. Theyll also compete in the 500 and 1,500, with Richardson consid ered the stronger of the two in the all-out sprint, while Bowe is more of a medal threat in the longer event. Amazingly, racing each other for much of the same hardware hasnt affected how they get along. If anything, it has spurred Richardson and Bowe to great er heights as competitors, while bringing them closer together during their down time a far cry from some of the more heat ed rivalries in the sport, such as Shani Davis vs. now-retired Chad Hedrick. We have a really special relationship, Bowe said. Were teammates, friends, competitors and roommates. Its really special to have one of the fastest, if not the fastest, girl in the world on my team, working with me day in and day out. Were re ally lucky to have each other. The 24-year-old Richardson will be competing in her second Olympics. She gave a glimpse of her potential at the Vancouver Games, posting a pair of top10 nishes while still a relative neophyte on the ice, and her ex pectations are much higher this time around.Skating for the goldHeather Richardson, Brittany Bowe rivals on ice, friends off itSEE BOWE | B2SEE FOSTER | B2 Jackets reach regional semifinals

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 24, 2014 BASKETBALL NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Toronto 21 20 .512 Brooklyn 18 22 .450 2 New York 15 27 .357 6 Boston 15 29 .341 7 Philadelphia 14 28 .333 7 Southeast W L Pct GB Miami 30 12 .714 Atlanta 22 19 .537 7 Washington 20 21 .488 9 Charlotte 19 25 .432 12 Orlando 11 32 .256 19 Central W L Pct GB Indiana 33 8 .805 Chicago 21 20 .512 12 Detroit 17 25 .405 16 Cleveland 15 27 .357 18 Milwaukee 8 33 .195 25 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB San Antonio 32 10 .762 Houston 29 15 .659 4 Dallas 25 19 .568 8 Memphis 20 20 .500 11 New Orleans 16 25 .390 15 Northwest W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 33 10 .767 Portland 31 11 .738 1 Denver 20 20 .500 11 Minnesota 20 21 .488 12 Utah 14 29 .326 19 Pacic W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 29 15 .659 Golden State 26 17 .605 2 Phoenix 24 17 .585 3 L.A. Lakers 16 26 .381 12 Sacramento 15 26 .366 12 Wednesdays Games Atlanta 112, Orlando 109 Boston 113, Washington 111, OT Chicago 98, Cleveland 87 Charlotte 95, L.A. Clippers 91 Toronto 93, Dallas 85 Philadelphia 110, New York 106 Houston 119, Sacramento 98 Milwaukee 104, Detroit 101 Oklahoma City 111, San Antonio 105 Phoenix 124, Indiana 100 Thursdays Games L.A. Lakers at Miami, late Denver at Portland, late Todays Games L.A. Lakers at Orlando, 7 p.m. Toronto at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. Dallas at Brooklyn, 7:30 p.m. Oklahoma City at Boston, 7:30 p.m. Milwaukee at Cleveland, 7:30 p.m. New Orleans at Detroit, 7:30 p.m. San Antonio at Atlanta, 7:30 p.m. Charlotte at New York, 7:30 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Chicago, 8 p.m. Memphis at Houston, 8 p.m. Washington at Phoenix, 9 p.m. Indiana at Sacramento, 10 p.m. Minnesota at Golden State, 10:30 p.m. NBA All-Star Voting Game: Feb. 16 at New Orleans Released Thursday EASTERN CONFERENCE Frontcourt 1. LeBron James (Mia) 1,416,419 2. Paul George (Ind) 1,211,318 3. Carmelo Anthony (NYK) 935,702 4. Roy Hibbert (Ind) 524,809 5. Chris Bosh (Mia) 406,867 6. Kevin Garnett (Bkn) 209,398 7. Joakim Noah (Chi) 181,145 8. Andre Drummond (Det) 163,798 9. Tyson Chandler (NYK) 137,512 10. Luol Deng (Cle) 121,754 11. Jeff Green (Bos) 121,040 12. Carlos Boozer (Chi) 103,502 13. David West (Ind) 95,363 14. Paul Pierce (Bkn) 95,034 15. Josh Smith (Det) 75,433 Backcourt 1. Dwyane Wade (Mia) 929,542 2. Kyrie Irving (Cle) 860,221 3. John Wall (Was) 393,129 4. Derrick Rose (Chi) 359,546 5. Ray Allen (Mia) 250,909 6. Rajon Rondo (Bos) 174,654 7. Lance Stephenson (Ind) 148,382 8. DeMar DeRozan (Tor) 131,228 9. George Hill (Ind) 129,533 10. Deron Williams (Bkn) 126,423 WESTERN CONFERENCE Frontcourt 1. Kevin Durant (OKC) 1,396,294 2. Blake Grifn (LAC) 688,466 3. Kevin Love (Min) 661,246 4. Dwight Howard (Hou) 653,318 5. LaMarcus Aldridge (Por) 609,172 6. Tim Duncan (SA) 492,657 7. Anthony Davis (NO) 286,247 8. Andre Iguodala (GS) 266,611 9. DeMarcus Cousins (Sac) 255,005 10. Pau Gasol (LAL) 247,323 11. David Lee (GS) 232,210 12. Dirk Nowitzki (Dal) 201,873 13. Chandler Parsons (Hou) 174,512 14. Omer Asik (Hou) 130,344 15. Andrew Bogut (GS) 127,947 Backcourt 1. Stephen Curry (GS) 1,047,281 2. Kobe Bryant (LAL) 988,884 3. Chris Paul (LAC) 804,309 4. Jeremy Lin (Hou) 628,818 5. James Harden (Hou) 470,381 6. Russell Westbrook (OKC) 317,338 7. Damian Lillard (Por) 280,966 8. Tony Parker (SA) 258,751 9. Klay Thompson (GS) 162,984 10. Ricky Rubio (Min) 124,230 FOOTBALL NFL Pro Bowl Rosters Sunday At Aloha Stadium Honolulu TEAM RICE John Abraham, Arizona Cardinals, OLB Justin Bethel, Arizona Cardinals, ST Drew Brees, New Orleans Saints, QB Vontaze Burct, Cincinnati Bengals, ILB Jairus Byrd, Buffalo Bills, FS Antonio Cromartie, New York Jets, CB Marcell Dareus, Buffalo Bills, DT Jahri Evans, New Orleans Saints, G Larry Fitzgerald, Arizona Cardinals, WR Brandon Flowers, Kansas City Chiefs, CB Matt Forte, Chicago Bears, RB Tony Gonzalez, Atlanta Falcons, TE Josh Gordon, Cleveland Browns, WR Stephen Gostkowski, New England Patriots, K Jimmy Graham, New Orleans Saints, TE Jordan Gross, Carolina Panthers, T Ben Grubbs, New Orleans Saints, G Joe Haden, Cleveland Browns, CB Jason Hatcher, Dallas Cowboys, DT Johnny Hekker, St. Louis Rams, P Justin Houston, Kansas City Chiefs, OLB Alshon Jeffery, Chicago Bears, WR Derrick Johnson, Kansas City Chiefs, ILB Cameron Jordan, New Orleans Saints, DE Ryan Kalil, Carolina Panthers, C Nick Mangold, New York Jets, C Brandon Marshall, Chicago Bears, WR Evan Mathis, Philadelphia Eagles, G Robert Mathis, Indianapolis Colts, OLB Dexter McCluster, Kansas City Chiefs, PR LeSean McCoy, Philadelphia Eagles, RB DeMarco Murray, Dallas Cowboys, RB Matt Overton, Indianapolis Colts, LS Robert Quinn, St. Louis Rams, DE Eric Reid, San Francisco 49ers, FS Philip Rivers, San Diego Chargers, QB Antrel Rolle, New York Giants, SS Alex Smith, Kansas City Chiefs, QB Tyron Smith, Dallas Cowboys, T Joe Thomas, Cleveland Browns, T Mike Tolbert, Carolina Panthers, FB Alterraun Verner, Tennessee Titans, CB Cameron Wake, Miami Dolphins, DE Kyle Williams, Buffalo Bills, DT TEAM SANDERS Cam Newton, Carolina Panthers, QB Brandon Fields, Miami Dolphins, P Nick Foles, Philadelphia Eagles, QB Justin Tucker, Baltimore Ravens, K DeSean Jackson Philadelphia Eagles, WR Andrew Luck, Indianapolis Colts, QB A.J. Green, Cincinnati Bengals, WR Matthew Slater, New England Patriots, ST Brent Grimes, Miami Dolphins, CB Patrick Peterson, Arizona Cardinals, CB Darrelle Revis, Tampa Bay Buccaneers, CB Jamaal Charles, Kansas City Chiefs, RB Tim Jennings, Chicago Bears, CB Eddie Lacy, Green Bay Packers, RB Eric Berry, Kansas City Chiefs, SS Eric Weddle, San Diego Chargers, FS T.J. Ward, Cleveland Browns, SS J.J. Jansen, Carolina Panthers, LS Marcel Reece, Oakland Raiders, FB Alfred Morris, Washington Redskins, RB Paul Posluszny, Jacksonville Jaguars, ILB Alex Mack, Cleveland Browns, C Terrell Suggs, Baltimore Ravens, OLB Luke Kuechly, Carolina Panthers, ILB Mike Pouncey, Miami Dolphins, C Logan Mankins, New England Patriots, G Trent Williams, Washington Redskins T Marshal Yanda, Baltimore Ravens, G Kyle Long, Chicago Bears, G Branden Albert, Kansas City Chiefs, T Duane Brown, Houston Texans, T Greg Hardy, Carolina Panthers, DE Jason Witten, Dallas Cowboys, TE Antonio Brown, Pittsburgh Steelers, WR Jordan Cameron, Cleveland Browns, TE Cordarrelle Patterson, Minnesota Vikings, PR Dez Bryant, Dallas Cowboys, WR Ndamukong Suh, Detroit Lions, DT Tamba Hali, Kansas City Chiefs, OLB Dontari Poe, Kansas City Chiefs, DT Gerald McCoy, Tampa Bay Buccaneers, DT Mario Williams, Buffalo Bills, DE Brian Orakpo, Washington Redskins, OLB J.J. Watt, Houston Texans, DE 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 50 27 18 5 59 127 125 Toronto 52 27 20 5 59 150 156 Detroit 50 22 18 10 54 127 138 Ottawa 50 22 19 9 53 141 155 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 50 35 13 2 72 162 121 N.Y. Rangers 52 27 22 3 57 131 133 Philadelphia 51 25 20 6 56 139 147 Columbus 49 25 20 4 54 143 138 New Jersey 51 21 19 11 53 122 124 Washington 50 22 20 8 52 142 152 Carolina 49 21 19 9 51 120 139 N.Y. Islanders 52 21 24 7 49 147 169 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central GP W L OT Pts GF GA Chicago 52 32 8 12 76 188 144 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 50 23 18 9 55 143 152 Calgary 51 17 27 7 41 114 161 Edmonton 52 15 31 6 36 132 183 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for over time loss. Wednesdays Games Detroit 5, Chicago 4, SO Carolina 3, Philadelphia 2 Pittsburgh 5, Montreal 1 Calgary 3, Phoenix 2 Thursdays Games Carolina at Buffalo, late St. Louis at N.Y. Rangers, late Philadelphia at Columbus, late Ottawa at Tampa Bay, late Pittsburgh at N.Y. Islanders, late Chicago at Minnesota, late Toronto at Dallas, late Nashville at Vancouver, late Los Angeles at Anaheim, late Winnipeg at San Jose, late Todays Games Washington at New Jersey, 7 p.m. Ottawa at Carolina, ppd., schedule conict Montreal at Detroit, 7:30 p.m. Colorado at Florida, 7:30 p.m. Nashville at Calgary, 9 p.m. Phoenix at Edmonton, 9:30 p.m. GOLF PGA Tour Farmers Insurane Open Thursday s-Torrey Pines, South Course (7,698 yards, par 72) n-Torrey Pines, North Course (7,052 yards, par 72) San Diego Purse: $6.1 million First Round Stewart Cink 33-31 64n Gary Woodland 33-32 65n Jason Day 32-34 66n Tyrone Van Aswegen 33-33 66n Marc Leishman 32-34 66n Jim Herman 32-34 66n Pat Perez 33-34 67s D.A. Points 34-33 67n Sang-Moon Bae 34-33 67n David Lynn 33-35 68n Steven Bowditch 33-35 68n Justin Thomas 34-34 68n Trevor Immelman 35-33 68n Jhonattan Vegas 32-36 68n Harrison Frazar 34-34 68n Seung-Yul Noh 35-33 68n Charley Hoffman 33-36 69s Nicolas Colsaerts 33-36 69n Erik Compton 36-33 69n Keegan Bradley 32-37 69n Phil Mickelson 34-35 69n Brendon Todd 35-34 69n Bobby Gates 34-35 69n John Merrick 34-35 69n Martin Laird 33-36 69n Brad Fritsch 35-34 69n Kevin Tway 34-35 69s Michael Putnam 34-35 69n Mark Calcavecchia 33-37 70n Graham DeLaet 35-35 70n Tim Herron 36-34 70n Charles Howell III 34-36 70n Jonathan Byrd 34-36 70n Bubba Watson 37-33 70n Hudson Swafford 34-36 70n Michael Kim 35-35 70n Greg Owen 36-34 70n Brian Stuard 34-36 70s Billy Horschel 35-35 70s Scott Brown 36-34 70n Nick Watney 37-33 70n Davis Love III 34-36 70n Hideto Tanihara 35-35 70n Tim Wilkinson 35-35 70n Troy Merritt 33-37 70n Cameron Tringale 35-36 71s Justin Hicks 35-36 71s Robert Garrigus 36-35 71n Aaron Baddeley 37-34 71n Shawn Stefani 36-35 71n Will Claxton 37-34 71n Kevin Foley 35-36 71n Chris Williams 37-34 71n James Driscoll 33-38 71s Martin Flores 35-36 71s Spencer Levin 35-36 71n Matt Bettencourt 34-37 71n Roberto Castro 37-34 71n Jordan Spieth 35-36 71s J.B. Holmes 35-36 71s Russell Knox 36-35 71s Peter Malnati 35-36 71n Richard H. Lee 35-37 72n Heath Slocum 35-37 72n Scott Stallings 36-36 72s Tommy Gainey 36-36 72n Hunter Mahan 37-35 72n Jonas Blixt 36-36 72n Andres Romero 35-37 72s Wes Roach 36-36 72n Jamie Lovemark 37-35 72s Andrew Svoboda 34-38 72n Bronson LaCassie 35-37 72n Camilo Villegas 35-37 72s Billy Mayfair 36-36 72n Victor Dubuisson 36-36 72n Gonzalo Fdez-Castano 34-38 72n Morgan Hoffmann 36-36 72s David Lingmerth 34-38 72s Hideki Matsuyama 36-36 72n Charlie Wi 36-36 72n David Hearn 36-36 72n Tiger Woods 36-36 72s Will MacKenzie 34-38 72s Nicholas Thompson 37-35 72s Ryo Ishikawa 34-38 72s Alex Aragon 36-36 72n Lee Westwood 35-38 73s John Rollins 38-35 73n Paul Goydos 37-36 73s Kevin Chappell 37-36 73s Chesson Hadley 35-38 73s Scott Gardiner 36-37 73n Tag Ridings 34-39 73s D.H. Lee 35-38 73s Vijay Singh 38-35 73n Robert Streb 36-37 73s Max Homa 38-35 73n LPGA Tour Bahamas Classic Thursday At Ocean Club Golf Course Paradise Island, Bahamas Purse: $1.3 million Yardage: 6,644; Par: 73 (36-37) First Round Lydia Ko 34-34 68 Meena Lee 33-35 68 Danah Bordner 34-35 69 Austin Ernst 37-32 69 P.K. Kongkraphan 33-36 69 Jessica Korda 32-37 69 Candie Kung 33-36 69 Brittany Lang 33-36 69 Mirim Lee 36-33 69 Amelia Lewis 33-36 69 Stacy Lewis 33-36 69 Hee Young Park 34-35 69 Na Yeon Choi 34-36 70 Paz Echeverria 35-35 70 Cindy LaCrosse 35-35 70 Brittany Lincicome 35-35 70 Pernilla Lindberg 36-34 70 Mo Martin 34-36 70 Becky Morgan 33-37 70 Azahara Munoz 35-35 70 Morgan Pressel 35-35 70 Jennifer Song 35-35 70 Thidapa Suwannapura 34-36 70 Christel Boeljon 36-35 71 Sandra Changkija 35-36 71 Paula Creamer 35-36 71 Sandra Gal 35-36 71 Jaye Marie Green 33-38 71 Pornanong Phatlum 37-34 71 Gerina Piller 36-35 71 Jenny Suh 35-36 71 Amy Yang 35-36 71 Se Ri Pak 35-37 72 Lizette Salas 37-35 72 Sarah Jane Smith 36-36 72 Ayako Uehara 35-37 72 Michelle Wie 35-37 72 Amy Anderson 37-36 73 Dori Carter 32-41 73 Chella Choi 36-37 73 Jacqui Concolino 37-36 73 TV2DAY BOXING 9 p.m.ESPN2 Light heavyweights, Thomas Williams Jr. (15-0-0) vs. Cornelius White (21-20), at Shelton, Wash.10 p.m.FS1 Heavyweights, Dominic Breazeale (8-0-0) vs. Homer Fonseca (10-6-3); feath erweights, Julian Ramirez (9-0-0) vs. Derrick Wilson (10-5-2); welterweights, Antonio Orozco (18-0-0) vs. Miguel Angel Huerta (27-11-1), at Indio, Calif. NBCSN Thabiso Mchunu (14-1-0) vs. Olanrewaju Durodola (15-1-0), for vacant NABF cruiserweight title; middleweights, Curtis Stevens (25-4-0) vs. Patrick Majewski (21-2-0), at Atlantic City, N.J.EXTREME SPORTS 10:30 p.m.ESPN X Games, at Aspen, Colo.GOLF 11:30 a.m.TGC LPGA, Bahamas Classic, second round, at Paradise Island, Bahamas3 p.m.TGC PGA Tour, Farmers Insurance Open, second round, at San Diego4:30 a.m.TGC European PGA Tour, Qatar Masters, third round, at Doha, QatarMENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 7 p.m.ESPNU Rider at Manhattan9 p.m.ESPNU Vermont at Stony BrookNATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 7 p.m.FS-Florida L.A. Lakers at Orlando8 p.m.ESPN L.A. Clippers at Chicago10:30 p.m.NBA Minnesota at Golden StateSOCCER 2:30 p.m.FS1 FA Cup, fourth round, Coventry at ArsenalTENNIS 3 a.m.ESPN Australian Open, womens championship, 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 A native of High Point, N.C., Richardson won the world sprint championship last season and has been a consistent podium nisher on the World Cup circuit. I denitely think theres going to be pres sure, she said. Ive just got to remember to take deep breaths and have fun. Thats when I skate my best. Bowe, who grew up in Ocala, took an especial ly unique route to the Winter Olympics. In addition to being a former inline star, she also played point guard on the basketball team at Florida Atlantic from 2006-2010. She hoped to play professional ly overseas until she watched the Vancouver Games on television during her senior sea son. Just like that, she decided on a different path, moving to Utah to join the national speedskating program as soon as she was done with college. It started with the opening ceremonies, Bowe recalled. Then I saw Heather race, and Lauren (Cholewinski) race, and Chad Hedrick race, all my past friends and competitors (from inline skating). I just knew if they could do it, I could do it too. I just said to myself, I have to give this a try and go for it. Bowes rise to the top of the sport has been meteoric, but this was her goal all along. My mind was de nitely set on Sochi, she said after the recent U.S. speedskating trials in suburban Salt Lake City. When I moved out here in 2010, my goal was to be an Olympian in 2014 and be on the podium in Sochi. Ive never changed that. Bo we still feels like a bit of a rookie on the ice, but she and her fel low inliners have been a huge boost to the American speedskating program. Of the 17 U.S. skaters who will compete on the big oval in Sochi, six learned to go fast with wheels on their feet, not blades. The team is comprised of more ath letes from Ocala (Joey Mantia also grew up in that central Florida city) than Minnesota, not to mention a third Floridian Eddy Alva rez from Miami who made the short track squad. I dont think inline skating gets enough recognition, Bowe said. I will be forever grateful for that time in my life. I hope we keep producing a lot of great inline skaters who will make the switch over to ice at some point during their careers. While rmly focused on the Olympics, she hasnt given up on her other love. Bowe heads to the gym whenever she can, intent on keeping her basketball skills sharp so she might be able to play professionally after Sochi. I do miss basketball a lot, she said. Bas ketball is in my blood and always will be. But Im working on get ting a gold medal at the Olympics. I have to put basketball on hold for now. BOWE FROM PAGE B1 open the second half. Limestone also fashioned 9-0 and 9-1 scor ing runs and led by as many as 18 points. Foster drained 7-of11 three-point shots in the second half and helped the Saints to hold off multiple scor ing runs by the Flying Fleet. He nished the game 11-of-20 from the eld, including 11-of18 from behind the arc in 39 minutes. Entering Wednesday, Foster had made as many as 10 threepoints shots in a game and a career high of 33 points with the Saints. For the season, Foster is averaging 20.4 points per game. He is shoot ing 46 percent from the eld and is draining 44 percent of his triples. He has hit at least one three-pointer in every game this season. Foster began his col lege career at Brevard Community College in Melbourne in 2009 and scored 20 points in the rst game. He averaged 9.8 points per game and hit 39 three point ers in his only season at BCC. From there, Foster transferred to Pas co-Hernando College in New Port Richey in 2010 and raised his scoring average to 15.3 points per game with a career high of 37 points. He was sixth in the National Junior College Athletic Asso ciation in three-point percentage. After being redshirted his rst year at Limestone, Foster stepped up as a redshirt junior to average 11.5 points per game and shot 42 percent from behind the three-point line. Wednesdays win boosted the Saints to 11-6 overall and 3-4 in Conference Carolinas. Limestone College is an NCAA Division II school in Gaffney, S.C. FOSTER FROM PAGE B1 FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comLake Minneola got two goals apiece from Sam and Rickie Mortlock late Wednesday in a 5-2 win against host Belleview in the Class 3A-District 5 tournament. The win secured a spot in the district cham pionship at 6 / p .m. Friday against South Lake at Belleview. South Lake advanced on Wednesday following an upset win on penalty kicks against Leesburg. Lake Minneola and South Lake are assured of advancing to next weeks regional quarternals.BOYS BASKETBALLZac Ward had 24 points Thursday to lead Mount Dora Bible to a 76-44 win at home against Winter Park Circle Christian. Ward also had seven rebounds. Daniel Johnson contributed 15 points and ve assists, while Zach Brock added 15 points and seven assists. Blake Krisan dropped in sev en points and grabbed six rebounds. Mount Dora Bible improved to 18-5 overall.EUSTIS 75, LEESBURG 66Coy Patterson recorded a double-double Thursday to lead Eustis to a season sweep of the Yellow Jackets. Patterson had 26 points and 14 rebounds. Kiron Williams had 12 points. Antwon Clay ton and Jaylon Graham added 11 points apiece. Troy Willis led Leesburg (10-9) with 34 points. Eustis improved to 15-6.GIRLS BASKETBALLAdrienne Jackson had 29 points Thursday to pace Leesburg to a 46-42 win against Inverness Citrus in the Yellow Jackets regular-season nale. Jackson also had seven rebounds and four steals. Eletra Graham tossed in 10 points. Leesburg nished the regular season with a 16-8 record and will play Ocala Forest or South Lake at 7 / p.m. Thursday in a seminal game in the Class 6A-District 6 tournament at Leesburg.EAST RIDGE 62, UMATILLA 13Charisa Broadway and Shai Vidal scored 14 points apiece in the Knights win. Katie Roche added 13 for East Ridge (14-10).Lake Minneola, South Lake to face off in boys Class 3A-5 tourney

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Friday, January 24, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 TENNIS JUSTIN BERGMANAssociated PressMELBOURNE, Australia Stanis las Wawrinka backed up his upset of fourtime champion Novak Djokovic by reaching his rst Grand Slam nal with a 6-3, 7-6 (1), 6-7 (3), 7-6 (4) win over Tomas Berdych in the Australian Open semi nals on Thursday. Wawrinka ended a 14-match losing streak against Djokovic with a dramatic ve-set, fourhour win in the quar ternals, then followed that with a dominating performance against Berdych, the 2010 Wimbledon nalist. I dont know what to say. Im speechless, he said. I didnt expect to make a nal in a Grand Slam tonight its happening. The eighth-seeded Wawrinka will meet the winner of Fridays seminal showdown between Rafael Nadal and Roger Federer, the 33rd installment of their rivalry and the rst at a Grand Slam since Nadal knocked Federer out of the Australian Open at the same stage in 2012. Whoever he plays, Wawrinka will go into the nal as an under dog. He has never beaten Nadal in 12 meetings, and has lost all but one of his 14 match es against his country man, Federer. I take the con dence from my level in general, he said. I know that Im playing my best tennis. Wawrinka has long been in Federers shad ow as Switzerlands less-heralded No. 2, but hes been slowly gain ing condence in his game since narrowly losing a heartbreak ing marathon match to Djokovic in Melbourne last year. In April, he hired a new coach Magnus Norman, a former Swedish player once ranked as high as No. 2. Since then, hes ris en to a career-high No. 8 in the rankings and reached his rst Grand Slam seminal at the U.S. Open. Now hes taken the next step into the nal of a major, where he could meet his good friend and sometime doubles partner, Fed erer. Wawrinka said he received a text mes sage from Federer on Wednesday night say ing he was really hap py there were two Swiss players in the semi nals of a major for the rst time. I told him, For you its normal, for me its not normal, he joked. Federer, who has reached his 11th consecutive seminal at the Australian Open, said hed love to see an all-Swiss nal at Mel bourne Park. Hopefully he can make it. Then he can put the pressure on me, Federer said af ter his quarternal win over Andy Murray on Wednesday. Wawrinka jumped out to the early lead against Berdych, getting the only break of the match when the seventh-seeded Czech player, looking tentative at the start, made several misses on his forehand before driv ing an easy overhead long. With neither play er giving anything on their service games af ter that, Berdych was the rst to crack in the crucial tiebreakers. He double-faulted twice in the third-set tiebreaker, including on set point, and then again in the fourth-set breaker. Little separated the two players in the match Wawrinka won total 143 points to Berdychs 142, while they each made 49 un forced errors. The Swiss player served a lit tle more consistent ly, though, facing only one break point in the match. Its really hard to nd what could be the difference, Berdych said. I mean, we both play great. We play a good match. Stan was the one that just took it, and thats it. The womens side also has a rst-time Grand Slam nalist after Slovakias Dominika Cibulkova beat Ag nieszka Radwanska in a 6-1, 6-2 rout in the seminals earlier Thursday. Shell meet Chinese No. 4-seeded Li Na, who reached her third nal in four years at Melbourne Park with a 6-2, 6-4 win over 19-year-old Canadian Eugenie Bouchard. In a womens tour nament full of results, Cibulkovas run has been the most dramat ic. The diminutive Slovakian has won all but one of her matches in straight sets and only needed 70 minutes to win her rst Grand Slam seminal. When you look at it this way, it is nice for me. I didnt spend so much time on the court, said Cibulko va, who also took out No. 3-seeded Maria Sharapova in the fourth round. Li, the 2011 French Open champion, was the only major winner remaining in the semis after Serena Williams, Victoria Azarenka and Sharapova all fell. After saving a match point in the third round against Lucie Safarova, shes the favorite to nally win an Australian title. I was really feeling after the match I was getting a second life in this tournament, she said. In China, we say if you have tough time, you pass that, (and) it means you (will) be so lucky.Wawrinka in first Slam final at Aussie Open RICK RYCROFT / AP Stanislas Wawrinka makes a forehand return to Tomas Berdych during their seminal at the Australian Open on Thursday in Melbourne, Australia. OLYMPICS TOM WITHERSAssociated PressErin Hamlin always dreamed of skidding into the nish area, stepping off her luge and bathing in Olym pic glory. A gold medal hanging from her neck was all she ever want ed. Vancouver was where it was supposed to hap pen. She wasnt close. Instead, Hamlins experience four years ago in Whistler, British Columbia, left the U.S. slider empty-handed and dejected after she placed a disappointing 16th. There was no way that was going to be the way I was going to go out, the 2009 world champion said recently. Hamlins back for her third run at an Olympic medal in Sochi, where a young American luge team will attempt to keep up to speed with the dominating Ger mans, who won ve of nine possible medals in 2010 and have plans for an even larger haul on the Sanki Sliding Center track in Russias Caucasus Mountains. Hamlin arrived in Vancouver as the de fending world champion in the luge, a sport that features ath letes zooming feet-rst down an icy track. She was the favorite and poised to become the rst U.S. singles luger to climb the Olympic podium. Tragedy re-routed the trip down the ice for her and other competitors. Just hours before the opening ceremony, the horric death of Geor gia mens luger Nodar Kumaritashvili during a practice run led to major changes in the sliding competition. Fearing the track was too fast for some com petitors, organizers shortened it by lower ing the starts to reduce speed and make it saf er. Unable to solve the recongured rst curve, Hamlin didnt have enough distance to make up time and her dreams of gold were dashed. She never made any excuses, and now in her third games, Hamlin will try again. I didnt dwell on what happened, she said. I cant think of what might have been. The addition of a new team relay will give Hamlin another chance at a medal and perhaps land the U.S. its rst in something other than doubles.Erin Hamlin holds US luge medals hopes in Sochi JENS MEYER / AP Erin Hamlin speeds in the ice channel during the rst run at the women luge World Cup race on Sunday in Altenberg, eastern Germany. DENNIS PASSAAssociated PressWomens ski jumping will nally make its Olympic debut in Sochi 90 years after the men competed in the sport for the rst time at the Win ter Games. For the best female jumpers in the world, Feb. 11 will be a momentous day after years of ghting for the right to compete, including an unsuccessful court case to be in cluded in Vancouver four years ago. The International Olympic Committee nally decided in April 2011 to add womens jumping to the Sochi program. The delay can be partly blamed on Eddie The Eagle Edwards, whose terrible form and questionable bravado at the 1988 Calgary Games. That brought the wrong kind of publicity to the sport and persuaded the governing body to introduce tougher qualify ing restrictions, which ultimately affected fe male jumpers. The growth in elite womens jumping was evident in the rst womens World Cup event of the season in December at Lillehammer, Norway, when 70 female jumpers from 15 countries the larg est start list ever com peted. Here are two things to know about the event at the RusSki Gorki Jumping Center at the Mountain Cluster east of So chi:WHY SO LONG? Female ski jumpers have heard all the excuses about why they werent allowed into the Olympics soon er, including not having enough elite jumpers. But they were also told the female body wasnt thought to be strong enough to take the strain of repeated jumps, and even that it might affect their abili ty to have children. For mer world champion Lindsay Van of the Unit ed States said she had people ask if her uter us had fallen out as a re sult of ski jumping. Van and Jessica Jerome were among the top compet itors who led the unsuccessful suit ahead of the 2010 Vancouver Olympics. I didnt see it as something noble, I saw it more as a moral responsibility, Jerome said at a media summit last year. The law suit failed, with a Canadian court ruling that the IOC, not Vancouver organizers, was the only body authorized to make the call. But the case generated wide spread attention.KID BALLERINA IS BIG FAVORITEDespite her small stat ure shes 4 feet, 11 inches tall Japans Sara Takanashi is one of the biggest gold-med al favorites in any sport heading into Sochi. The 17-year-old Takanashi has won eight of nine World Cup events this season and is a runaway leader in the standings. Takanashi, who graduated from high school in 2012, credits bal let lessons as a child with helping her main tain balance during her jumps The Olympics in Sochi are my big goal, Takanashi said at a World Cup meet last year. Womens ski jumping about to make debut at Games AP Japans Sara Takanashi soars through the air during a womens ski jump World Cup event on Sunday in Zao, Japan. Takanashi is the favorite to win the gold medal in Sochi.

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 24, 2014 BERNARD CONDONAssociated PressNEW YORK U.S. stocks fell broadly Thursday after a report from China add ed to growing signs that the worlds second-largest economy is slowing. The selling spared few companies, even those reporting solid earnings. Its pretty ugly, said Randy Frederick, a managing director of active trading and derivatives at Charles Schwab. When youve got a mar ket thats near record highs ... people are look ing for any excuse to take prots. In the Standard and Poors 500 index, nine of 10 companies dropped. Stocks fell from the start of trading after an HSBC survey of Chi nese manufacturing fell to the lowest point since July and suggested that the countrys factory sector was shrinking. Earlier this week, China reported its slowest an nual economic growth since 1999. Halifax Media GroupMore than 1,000 acres in northwest Sumter County and southwest Marion County have been sold to a Tampa investment rm, the Ocala Star-Banner is reporting. But the land pre viously owned by the Drake ranching family in Ocala carries a conservation easement that restricts develop ment. WestRock LLC, held by the Farrior fam ily of Tampa, paid $2.3 million for the 1,044acre tract near the Withlacoochee River. The Southwest Flori da Water Management District paid the Drake family $1.5 million in 2002 for the conserva tion easement for the property, which re mains unaffected by sale, ofcials said. Although given rst crack at buying the land, the water district declined because the easement protects the property regardless of who owns it, the Star-Banner is re porting. The Farriors are prominent in Tampas business community and own multiple busi nesses there, including rms that invest in real estate and agricultur al interests. The family also sponsors a home for abused and neglect ed children. Locally, the Far riors own the Rocking F Ranch near Marion Oaks. The Drake family moved to Marion County in the 1870s. Trusten Drake Sr. de veloped an extensive cattle business, which Trusten Drake Jr. took over. He also was in the fern and timber businesses, with family holdings totaling more than 22,000 acres in Sumter and Marion counties at one time. And much more . 1118 S. 14th St. (U.S. 27), Leesburg, FL Mobile Home Need Service? Call for our Service Department Need Tax Help?Call352-787-1040Open Year Round. CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchang e Pvs Rate Day Yen 103.17 104.43 Euro $1.3697 $1.3561 Pound $1.6631 $1.6565 Swiss franc 0.8973 0.9108 Canadian dollar 1.1115 1.0973 Mexican peso 13.3941 13.3114 Business features@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 DOW JONES 16,197.35 175.99 NASDAQ 4,218.87 24.13 S&P 500 1,828.46 16.4 GOLD 1,262.30 + 23.70 SILVER 20.01 + 0.171 CRUDE OIL 97.32 + 0.59T-NOTE 10-year2.77 0.09 www.dailycommercial.com Staff reportAs colder weather sets in, scams targeting SECO and other utility customers are heating up, one company of cial says. Right now there are a number of scams being foisted upon the pub lic by unscrupulous in dividuals, whose sole purpose is to separate people from their hardearned money, SECO Director of Corporate Communications Barry Bowman said in a press release. These scammers like to prey on our older population, in particular, which makes their actions even more reprehensible. Some of SECOs customers have received calls from people who claim to be from a company which they say is associated with SECO, Bowman said. They say theyll be in the area and offer to stop by and show homeowners how to save on their ener gy bill. They also try to get through the door by saying they are part of some federal incentive program. Ultimately, they want to sell you some thing you probably dont need, Bowman said. Its important for people to know that SECO has no third par ty vendors and the coop offers its own free in-home energy assessments to its cus tomers. If our mem ber/customers have any question about a suspicious call they should contact SECO directly for advice. Another scam being run in the area in volves an automated call, supposedly from SECO, telling people that their bill is over due and demanding they make an imme diate payment with a money card or the electric service will be disconnected. If people fall for this scam their money simply disappears, Bowman said. A third scam in volves text messaging. People may receive a text message that says, in effect, Your electric service account has been hacked. Text back send now to re activate your account. Bowman stressed that the mere function of texting back send now can completely compromise per sonal identication information. He said people should simply delete such texts with out responding. Utilities and other companies all across Florida and throughout the Southeast are seeing these same scams play out, Bow man said. We want our customers and others to be aware of these devious practices. Anyone representing themselves as be ing associated with a utility should be close ly scrutinized and their credentials checked out thoroughly before you give them any in formation or admit them to your home. SECO sends out cur rent scam alerts out on its Facebook page and its energy services group has a new com munity presentation on scams of all types that the co-op will show any group free of charge, Bowman said. SUMTERVILLESECO warns of winter scamsOCALABig tract sold in Sumter but protections remain Stocks fall on worries over Chinese economy AP PHOTO Robert Stabile looks at his screens as he works on the oor of the New York Stock Exchange on Thursday.

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.74e26.02+.43 ACE Ltd2.14e94.18-1.83 ADT Corp.80f39.02-.54 AES Corp.2014.19-.28 AFLAC1.48f63.56-.84 AGCO.4055.40+.17 AK Steel...6.69-.01 AMN Hlth...15.26+.21 AOL...48.51-.76 AVG Tech...16.87-.14 Aarons.08f27.34+.01 AbbottLab.88f37.43-.64 AbbVie1.6048.87-.21 AberFitc.8035.34-.02 AbdAsPac.425.92-.05 AcadiaRlt.92f25.26-.16 Accenture1.74e83.92-1.48 AccoBrds...6.57-.20 Actavis...183.17-2.23 Actuant.0436.52-.37 AMD...3.62-.05 AdvSemi.18e4.66-.11 AecomTch...30.72-.24 Aegon.26e9.18+.04 AerCap...35.75-.56 Aeropostl...d7.54-.08 Aetna.90f69.97-.64 Agilent.53f59.47-1.46 Agnico g.8830.61+2.04 Agrium g3.0091.16-1.44 AirProd2.84111.01-1.29 Alamos gn.20d9.30-.64 AlaskaAir.80u81.35-.52 AlcatelLuc.18e4.03-.16 Alcoa.1212.07-.15 Alere...37.25+.32 AlexREE2.7268.70+.36 AllegTch.7233.02+1.01 Allegion n...47.72-.79 Allergan.20116.36-2.16 Allete1.9050.12+.25 AlliData...255.94-6.00 AlliBInco.41a7.59+.05 AlliantEgy2.04f51.69-.10 AlldNevG...4.98+.17 AllisonTrn.48u28.87-.05 Allstate1.0051.64-.77 AlonUSA.24a15.41-.41 AlphaNRs...6.20-.05 AlpToDv rs.688.39-.06 AlpAlerMLP1.07e17.73+.01 AltisResid.35e32.40-.61 Altria1.9237.37-.13 Ambev n...7.00-.18 Ameren1.6036.47-.16 AMovilL.34e21.58-.35 AmAxle...20.44-.51 AmCampus1.4435.15+.10 AEagleOut.50d13.19-1.12 AEP2.0047.63+.11 AEqInvLf.18f23.21-.31 AFnclGrp.88a56.69-.45 AmIntlGrp.4049.21-1.08 AmTower1.16f83.28-.14 AmWtrWks1.1242.16+.05 Ameriprise2.08111.24-3.53 AmeriBrgn.94f69.64-.64 Ametek.2451.37-.72 AmiraNatF...19.06-.66 Amphenol.8088.49-2.58 Anadarko.7282.88-.84 AnglogldA.10e13.91+.81 ABInBev3.03e102.42-1.14 Ann Inc...34.37-.33 Annaly1.50e10.52+.13 AnteroRs n...58.52+.34 Anworth.50e4.58+.06 Aon plc.7081.29-1.47 Apache.8083.59-.94 AptInv.9627.05-.28 ApolloGM3.95e33.77-1.35 AquaAm s.6123.77+.04 ArcelorMit.2017.05-.09 ArchCoal.124.24+.02 ArchDan.96f40.84-1.41 ArcosDor.24d9.54-.62 ArmourRsd.604.12+.04 ArmstrWld...59.48-.61 ArrowEl...53.12-.51 AskanoG g...1.65... 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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 Earnings dip?Wall Street anticipates that Xeroxs earnings and revenue declined in the fourth quarter versus a year earlier. The company, which is due to release its quarterly financial results today, benefited in the third quarter from a 3 percent gain in revenue at its services business, however revenue from its documents business fell 4 percent. Xerox abandoned the paper distribution business and completed the sale of its North American and European paper business last year to focus on its services and technology units.Turnaround modeThe worlds largest consumer products company, Procter & Gamble, is due to report its latest financial results today. Investors will be looking for an update on how Procter & Gambles turnaround efforts have been faring. P&G has been implementing a cost-cutting plan aimed at saving $10 billion by fiscal 2016. Its also focusing on building up its top 40 top businesses, 20 biggest new products and 10 most profitable emerging markets.New drug update?Bristol-Myers Squibb has been grappling with competition from generic versions of former blockbuster drugs. The competition has all but wiped out the drugmakers once-booming stable of heart drugs, such as the blood thinner Plavix and the blood pressure drugs Avapro and Avalide. The companys U.S. sales have suffered as a result. Bristol-Myers reports fourth-quarter earnings today. Wall Street will be listening for an update on how sales of its anticlotting drug Eliquis are faring. Source: FactSet 6 9 12 $15 XRX $11.76 $7.53 Price-earnings ratio: 13based on trailing 12 months resultsDividend: $0.23 Div. yield: 2.0% 4Q Operating EPS4Q $0.30 est. $0.29 Source: FactSet 30 40 50 $60 BMY $53.95 $34.85 Price-earnings ratio: 32based on trailing 12 months resultsDividend: $1.44 Div. yield: 2.7% 4Q Operating EPS4Q $0.47 est. $0.43 Today 1,600 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 JJ ASOND 1,800 1,840 1,880 S&P 500Close: 1,828.46 Change: -16.40 (-0.9%) 10 DAYS 14,500 15,000 15,500 16,000 16,500 17,000 JJ ASOND 16,120 16,340 16,560 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,197.35 Change: -175.99 (-1.1%) 10 DAYS Advanced1030 Declined2105 New Highs94 New Lows37 Vol. (in mil.)3,907 Pvs. Volume3,297 2,076 1,964 800 1791 116 23NYSE NASDDOW16372.9616140.5816197.35-175.99-1.07%-2.29% DOW Trans.7591.437508.367569.89+21.33+0.28%+2.29% DOW Util.498.02493.88496.88-0.84-0.17%+1.29% NYSE Comp.10331.7510228.7910269.39-99.50-0.96%-1.26% NASDAQ4224.444192.284218.87-24.13-0.57%+1.01% S&P 5001842.291820.061828.46-16.40-0.89%-1.08% S&P 4001356.461342.621347.87-11.53-0.85%+0.40% Wilshire 500019756.4019500.8819590.32-166.08-0.84%-0.59% Russell 20001177.571166.671172.40-8.89-0.75%+0.75%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T33.09239.00 33.80+.46 +1.4stt-3.9+4.6251.84f Advance Auto Parts AAP72.140120.31 116.33-1.42 -1.2tss+5.1+59.3210.24 Amer Express AXP58.70993.62 89.17-1.96 -2.2tst-1.7+54.9180.92 AutoNation Inc AN40.30654.49 48.38-.50 -1.0stt-2.6+11.017... Brown & Brown BRO26.53735.13 32.26-.52 -1.6tss+2.8+21.3220.40 CocaCola Co KO36.54443.43 39.24-.66 -1.7ttt-5.0+10.5211.12 Comcast Corp A CMCSA37.81054.65 53.08-.66 -1.2tss+2.1+37.0220.78 Darden Rest DRI44.11755.25 51.09+.21 +0.4stt-6.0+15.6192.20 Disney DIS52.18076.84 74.79-.52 -0.7sst-2.1+44.5220.86f Gen Electric GE21.11728.09 25.82-.17 -0.7ttt-7.9+21.7180.88f General Mills GIS41.27753.07 48.71-.06 -0.1stt-2.4+21.1181.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08071.40 69.76-1.08 -1.5tst-0.1+45.3241.68 Home Depot HD63.82982.57 80.24+.04 ...ttt-2.6+24.3221.56 IBM IBM172.573215.90 182.73+.48 +0.3ttt-2.6-5.2123.80 Lowes Cos LOW35.86852.08 48.15+.40 +0.8stt-2.8+29.4230.72 NY Times NYT8.07916.14 15.31-.11 -0.7stt-3.5+77.5490.16 NextEra Energy NEE71.35089.75 88.80-.06 -0.1sss+3.7+27.1202.64 PepsiCo PEP70.98887.06 82.43-.42 -0.5srt-0.6+17.9192.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.93040.21 39.17-.69 -1.7tss+6.4+38.0140.40 TECO Energy TE16.15319.22 16.99-.08 -0.5stt-1.5+4.5180.88 WalMart Strs WMT68.13681.37 74.96-.39 -0.5ttt-4.7+11.0141.88 Xerox Corp XRX7.48912.65 11.76-.30 -2.5ttt-3.4+63.2120.2352-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Friday, January 24, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5

PAGE 14

B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 24, 2014 Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 76.04-.15+45.4BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.20-.04+12.6 SmallCap d 37.30-.30+38.3CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 20.80-.19+27.8 LgCapVal 12.19-.12+23.0CGMFocus 39.12-.51+21.3CRMMdCpVlIns 34.62-.47+26.6CalamosGrIncA m 33.30-.23+13.3 GrowA m 47.43-.37+29.1 MktNeuI 12.81-.04+4.7 MktNuInA m 12.94-.04+4.5CalvertEquityA m 47.64-.41+23.8CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.11-.02+22.0Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 16.76-.09+29.2ClipperClipper 89.46-.99+24.0Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.12-.01+3.0 Realty 64.91-.32+2.8 RealtyIns 42.13-.21+3.1ColumbiaAcornA m 35.81-.30+24.4 AcornIntZ 46.32-.35+17.8 AcornUSAZ 36.26-.24+27.8 AcornZ 37.36-.31+24.8 CAModA m 12.19-.06+11.1 CAModAgrA m 13.26-.09+13.9 CntrnCoreA m 20.25-.20+26.3 CntrnCoreZ 20.35-.21+26.6 ComInfoA m 51.41-.27+21.5 DivIncA m 18.07-.17+21.3 DivIncZ 18.08-.17+21.5 DivOppA m 10.03-.08+18.7 DivrEqInA m 13.62-.15+23.7 HiYldBdA m 3.00...+5.2 IncOppA m 10.09-.01+4.3 IntmBdA m 9.04+.02-1.5 IntmBdZ 9.04+.02-1.2 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C1DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 24, 2014AroundtheBlock352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com REMINISCE: Former mayor Lovell met Rawlings as a boy / C3 www.dailycommercial.comCLERMONT | MARTIN LUTHER KING JR. CELEBRATIONNEW JACOBS CHAPEL YOUTH CHOIR Whether at home, while shopping, or just enjoying Lake and Sumter counties with your friends and neighbors, youve been ...SPOTTEDPHOTOS BY LINDA CHARLTON THE RAVEN BOYS AND GIRLS CLUB MEMBERS TONE LUNDY CHARLES WRIGHT LEESBURG | COMMUNITY CENTER BIBLE PROPHECY SEMINARPHOTOS BY CINDY DIANBOB AND KATHY GIBSON BOB STEPHENS DICK JOHNSON ELIAS ESQUIVEL GILBERT SOTO SAMANTHA MOORE SCOTT MOORE SUNSHINE AND BILL WATERS

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 24, 2014 Bill Cosby is quoted as saying, I dont know the key to success, but the key to failure is trying to please everybody. As a columnist with no strong commitment to a single cause, it is difcult to please everyone all the time and keep it interesting, especially when you are expected to try to do just that. I feel pretty safe when I talk about my childhood because it was for the most part a typical childhood for that time period. Im also comfortable talking about the Great Depression of the 1930s, so long as I dont try to place the blame on any political party. The recovery is another controversial issue I am not prepared to credit. Some say (and I mostly agree) that getting people back to work was the most important cause of the day, and that was accomplished not by the federal government spending large sums of money to prop up huge industries but by the establishment of work programs, such as the WPA and the CCC, to get people back to earning their own living. Similar programs could be developed today to shore up our national disgrace, our highways, waterways and bridges. Truth be told, our facilities updating. The overall national recovery came with the industrialization necessitated by WWII. The draft took many young men out of the employment arena and into the services. I wrote a column years ago that I thought was important, but the editor at the time deemed it controversial and possibly racist because I used the n word so it was never printed. Strangely, I used the word while quoting a book that was written to record statements from former slaves before they all died from old age. I thought it was an important book because it told the story of slavery from the actual experiences of former slaves in their own words, something we would not have an opportunity to hear again. I would probably raise controversy if I quoted from Rev. Dr. McCoy Gibbs sermon last Sunday. Rev. Gibbs is our Pastor Emer itus and is 92 years old, which means he speaks strongly on some unpopular topics. His sermon was about people who ignore righteousness and live the way they please. Gibbs says we are dependent creatures and worship helps us reect on the constant and forgiving love of God. Have I won the gold ring of controversy yet? When my dad leaned over the front porch steps to talk to his cronies, he often disagreed with them about the problems of the day, but they discussed them without rancor well, most of the time. When he was president of the local CIO, he usually felt strikes were detrimental to the rank and le and were promoted by national union ofcers against the best interest of the workers. He felt that a vote to strike should be done by those workers who would be affected, without the inuence of the national labor organization. I like to listen to the pundits of the day on radio and television giving their unbiased opinions on politics and other national issues. I try to keep a level head about what I hear. It is sometimes difcult not to get into arguments with people with whom I disagree. Yet, I believe it is important to listen to both sides of an issue. I have been called wishy-washy because of my seeming lack of commitment. I believe, like Dr. Gibbs, that we are choosing to ignore righteousness and live the way we please, and I believe even some churchgoers are doing that. I believe local unions should vote on their self-interest; they should not be inuenced by men in fancy suits who ask them to strike for wages that will never compensate for closing down an industry that keeps them employed. As my daddy used to say, Why kill the goose that lays the golden egg? I believe in building that darn Canadian pipeline that has caused so much controversy. I believe we should get behind any thing that will improve our present economic woes even a little bit, and now. I believe in abor tion for very specic reasons: age, rape, the health of the mother or a fetus that has no chance at a productive, normal life. I believe it should be done as ear ly as possible to prevent trauma to the fetus and the mother. Do I get the golden ring for controversy now, or should I go on? Another apology: Vivian Owens is a lovely lady who should not be called Vivian Evans as I did in last weeks column. Sorry Vivian.Nina Gilfert can be reached at ninagilfert@yahoo.com. rfff ntbnrf f r r The key to failure is trying to please everybody NINA GILFERTFROM THE PORCH STEPS COMMUNITY CALENDAR TODAY SMOKEY JOES CAFE OPENS TODAY AT THE ICE-HOUSE: A high-energy song and dance tribute to the 1950s and s, at the Sonnentag Theatre, 1100 N. Unser St., in Mount Dora. Runs through Feb. 16. Tickets at 352-3834616 or go to www.ice -housetheatre.com. RIBBON CUTTING AT LOWERYS TRUE VALUE STORE IN BUSHNELL: At 9:30 a.m., kicks off a two-day celebration, 1305 W. County Road 48. Go to www.sumter -chamber.org. FRIENDS OF THE LI BRARY 28TH ANNUAL USED BOOK SALE: To -day and Saturday, from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m., W.T. Bland Public Library, 1995 N. Donnelly St. Call 352-735-7180, op -tion 5. FRIDAY NIGHT JAZZ AT THE LAKESIDE INN, MOUNT DORA: With Johny Carls -son on piano, Barry Smith on drums and Larry Jacoby on bass, will play from 7 to 10 p.m.BURNS NIGHT HONOR -ING SCOTTISH POET: So -cial hour begins at 5 p.m., Lakes of Mount Dora community ball -room. Cost is $27 per person for the themed dinner. Reservations re -quired at 352-383-3198. SATURDAYMOONLIGHT NIGHT HIKE AT DADE BATTLEFIELD STATE PARK: From 6 to 8 p.m., 7200 County Road 603, for a one-mile hike. Dress appropriately and bring a ashlight. Reser -vations at 352-793-4781. Cost is $3 entry per car up to eight people.FRIENDS OF THE TAVARES LIBRARY ANNUAL CHILDRENS WINTER CAR-NIVAL: From 1 to 3 p.m., at the library. Free bounce house, games and prizes in the park behind the li -brary on New Hampshire St. Call 352-742-6204.RIBBON CUTTING FOR SCENIC SUMTER HER ITAGE BYWAY: At 9:30 a.m., at Dade Battleeld Historic State Park, 7200 County Road 603. Email Dawn Cary at sumter byway@gmail.com for details. ROCKS AND MINERALS COURSE AT PALATLAKAHA ENVIRONMENTAL AND AG -RICULTURAL RESERVE PARK: First session from 9 a.m. to noon, session two from 12:30 to 3 p.m., at 5336 University Ave. Pre-registration re quired at 352-314-9335.TAVARES SHUFFLE BOARD CLUB MEETS: Mondays at 6:30 p.m. under the lights and Sat -urdays and Tuesdays at 1 p.m., behind Tavares Public Library. Equip -ment provided.LEESBURG SATUR DAY MORNING MARKET: From 8 a.m. to 2 p.m., every Saturday at Towne Square. Live entertain ment by Carol Ann Lower, featured vendor is Pampered Chef, The-resa Vitali. Go to www.leesburgsaturdaymorningmarket.com.KNIGHTS OF COLUM-BUS OF ST. VINCENT DE PAUL PARISH FUND -RAISER PANCAKE BREAK -FAST: From 7 to 10 p.m., at Tierra Del Sol Coun -try Club in The Villages. Funds support the Wild -wood Soup Kitchen and other KOC charities. Cost is $7 per person. Tickets are available at the door.AUTHOR WRITING WORK -SHOP WITH KEN PELHAM: At 10 a.m., Leesburg Pub -lic Library, 100 E. Main St. Call 352-728-9790. ESCORTED TOURS OF EU -ROPE TRAVEL SEMINAR: At 11 a.m., Helen Lehmann Memorial Library, 17435 5th St. Call 407-469-3838. CRITTER WORK DAY AT TROUT LAKE NATURE CENTER: At 10 a.m., 521 E. County Road 44. Call 352-357-7536.BAYVIEW THEATRE PRES -ENTS PUT ON A HAPPY FACE: Saturday and Thursday at 2:30 p.m., main dining room, 301 S. Bay St. Free event. Call 352-357-8105. GREATER LEESBURG DEMOCRATIC CLUB MEET -ING: Restoration of Civil Rights for Ex-Fel -ons Workshop from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m., United Community Outreach Center, 1411 E. Main St., Leesburg. Call 352-552-7540. DADS FOR BOYS RANCH EVENT FOR BOYS AND MOMS: From 11 a.m. to 4 p.m., 14030 Lake Yale Rd. in Umatilla. Single mom support group during boys activities and barbecue for lunch. RSVP at 352-669-5321 or jjgotmail@gmail.com. FRUITLAND PARK BA ZAAR AND YARD SALE: From 8 a.m. to 1 p.m., 3390 Picciola Rd.

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Friday, January 24, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 Former Leesburg Mayor Bob Lovell will help us close the ongoing series about Marjorie Kinnan Rawlings adventure along the St. Johns River with her good friend and travel mate Dess Prescott. Rawlings wrote about their journey along the St. Johns River in Chapter 22 of her book Cross Creek. The chapter was titled Hyacinth Drift. Lovell, an author and ve-term mayor of Leesburg, wrote Cracker Outlaw and the Florida Cracker Culture. He emailed me about his personal encounter with the Pulitzer Prize-winning writer. When I was a small boy, my father on Sunday mornings read my brother Jack and I different books, began Lovell. One of those books was The Year ling. I loved it so! What a great time when parents, especially fathers, take time to read to their children. One day in 1946, after school, Bob went downtown to Ocala to his fathers business. The store sold auto parts, mill supplies, had a huge machine shop and also sold tires and seat covers. He employed more than 30 people. Seat covers were very popular in those days because everyone had to keep a car for a long time due to WWII when cars were hard to come by, wrote Bob. So he had a shop that installed these tweed seat covers while you waited. My father was also a big, big quail hunter and had a large pen of pointers and setter dogs behind his store, and they were a sight to behold! That wasnt that unusual for the times, but it would be today. There was a special person Bobs father wanted him to meet. When I walked into my fathers ofce, there was this strange woman sitting at his desk, continued Bob. My father came in about that time and said, Son, Im so glad you came today. I want you to meet someone special. Do you remember the book we read you called The Yearling? You remember the hunt for the old bear, Slew Foot? Well this is the lady who wrote it. Marjorie Kinnan Rawlings had been waiting for her car to be repaired. I tell you, Rick, I was speechless, wrote Bob. I cant remember the words I said to her and she must have thought I was retarded, but I remember how very kind and interested she seemed at my inane vocal outbursts! Marjorie traveled to Ocala and parked on the street beside the Commercial Bank and Trust Company. She had come to see a beau that worked there by the name of Baskin, wrote Bob. It was a hot day and she had with her two beautiful pointer bird dogs. She was an avid hunter and these were her pets as well as her hunting dogs. The beau was Nor ton Baskin, a longtime friend who would become Rawlings husband in 1941. She had married Charles Rawlings in 1919. In 1928 Charles and Marjorie felt restless and decided to buy a 72-acre farm in rural Florida. We are aware how she fell in love with what they found in Cross Creek, in the Ocala National Forest, southeast of Gainesville. They were divorced in 1933, the year she published her rst novel, South Moon Under. It was largely because of her divorce that Rawlings and her Cross Creek neighbor Dessie Smith began their 10day boat trip in 1933 as well. This was the trip written about in Hyacinth Drift. Back to Norton Baskin, sometimes called the man of Cross Creek. Baskin met Rawlings in 1933. They were married from 1941 until Rawlings death in 1953. Baskin was portrayed in the movie Cross Creek by actor Peter Coyote. It was a bit odd when Baskin saw the movie and knew his wife wasnt as thin and pretty as actress Mary Steenburgen, and that he hadnt been as tall and handsome as Coyote. Baskin has a cameo in the movie, in which he refers Steenburgen to Coyotes Norton Baskin for help. Baskin was an Ocala hotelier who remodeled an old mansion into the Castle Warden Hotel in St. Augustine, which later became the Ripleys Believe It or Not Museum. Danielle Flood wrote about the time Rawlings rst met Baskin in 1933 when he was running the Marion Hotel in Ocala. On his third night as manager, the local Episcopal church held its benet bridge party at the hotel with 120 people attending. Baskin decided hed try to get to know some of the players by bringing around a cart to each table and serving water while he introduced himself. He met a friend of Rawlings named Dorothy Green, who asked if he would go to Cross Creek to cheer up her friend. When I got there Marjorie said, So youre Norton Baskin. Ive been wanting to meet you, he said. Baskin asked why and she replied she wanted to meet somebody who could pass water at all those tables. Baskin laughed and said, It aint easy, you have to save up. They eventually became friends and then a married couple. He sold the hotel in St. Augustine after World War II and managed the Dolphin Restaurant at Marineland, then Floridas number-one tourist attraction. The married couple made their primary home at Crescent Beach, and Rawlings and Baskin both continued their respective occupations independently. Back to Bobs encounter next week.Rick Reed is a columnist who lives in Mount Dora. To reach him call (352) 383-1458, or email him at RICOH007@aol.com. The Quilting Guild of The Villages FLpresentsMARKETPLACE 2014Friday, January 24 & Saturday, January 25 from 9am to 4pm 30 vendors. Shops from six states in one location. Supplies & Equipment: Quilting, Sewing, Fiber Arts, Yarn, Needlework, plus Make & Takes and Basket Mania Raffle. Food Vendors AvailableWildwood Community Center600 County Road 139 Wildwood, FL 34785More at www.QGOTV.org Former mayor Lovell met Rawlings as boy PHOTOS COURTESY OF THE FLORIDA STATE ARCHIVES Norton Baskin, below, Marjorie Kinnan Rawlings second husband, remodeled an old mansion into the Castle Warden Hotel. CALL TO DUTY Lancara completes basic trainingNavy Seaman Apprentice Juan C. Cornier Lancara, son of Maria L. Lancara of Cl ermont, recently com pleted U.S. Navy basic training at Recruit Training Command, Great Lakes, Ill. During the eightweek program, Lancara completed a variety of training, which includ ed classroom study and practical instruction on naval customs, rst aid, reghting, water safe ty and survival, as well as shipboard and air craft safety and physical tness. The capstone event of boot camp is Battle Sta tions, an exercise giving recruits the skills and condence they need to succeed in the eet, and designed to galvanize the basic warrior attributes of sacrice, ded ication, teamwork and endurance in each recruit through the practical application of basic Navy skills and the core values of honor, courage and commitment. Lancara is a 2009 graduate of Colegio Sa grados Corazones High School in Guaynabo, Puerto Rico. RICK REEDREFLECTIONS

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 24, 2014

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Friday, January 24, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5

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C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 24, 2014 561 SalonMarlenes HairFull Service Salon 352-343-3663 Color, Hair Cut & Conditioner Reg. $7500Now $5500Ladys Hair Cut Reg. $2000Now $1200Call Lilly to schedule one of these specials Affordable ~ Seniors Welcome Marlenes Dollar StoreSouthridge Plaza DEAR ABBY: My boyfriend, Chad, proposed two months ago, but he didnt ask my par ents for my hand in marriage. My parents are upset about it. When I realized that Chad hadnt gone to them, I asked him why. He said he was following what his father had done proposing rst and then speaking to the parents. But Chad still hasnt done it. In fact, he has yet to be around them at all. How do I get my boyfriend to speak to my parents? They are no longer as angry as they were, but they still would like to talk to him. I spend lots of time with Chads family, but I cant get him to even go to lunch with mine. Dad said that if Chad doesnt clear the air with him, he may not bother showing up at our wedding! What do I do, Abby? FIANCEE IN A FIX DEAR FIANCEE: You appear to be quite young. If I were you, I would take a step backward and see this from your par ents point of view. It appears that Chad wasnt entirely honest with you when he gave his reason for not talking to them. Could he be intimidated? When a daughter marries, most parents want to know something about the young man not only where he has been, but also what are his plans for the future, including where the two of you will be living and whether he has a job. That Chad is hiding from them isnt a good sign. When most couples become engaged, the parents of the bride and groom usually get together and start to form a relationship. If your father hasnt met your ance, it makes it harder for your parents to reach out to his. When the inlaws are friendly, it makes for a more harmonious marriage. As it stands, it appears Chad is not interested in having any relationship with your family. Frankly, I cant blame your father for being upset about it. DEAR ABBY: My wife and I disagree on whether to tell our kids and friends how we met. When my wife and I met, she was underage. She was 16 and I was 21. We fell in love; it was true love. We have been together for 24 years. We have two beautiful children and have made a wonderful life together. I love her as much today as the rst time I met her. How should we answer people when they ask about how we met and fell in love? I know it was wrong and against the law. MIKE IN CALIFORNIA DEAR MIKE: You do not have to quote chapter and verse when someone asks a question. In a case like yours, you could say that you met when you were both quite young without going into the specifics. For a 21-year-old to SEE a 16-year-old girl is not against the law, as long as her parents approve and they are not having sex. The laws regarding statutory rape were enacted to prevent predators from prey ing on minors. DEAR ABBY: When I buy a sweater I usually get an extra button in a little clear baggie attached to the garment. Today, I bought a sweater with a piece of matching thread in the tiny plastic bag. Why do manufacturers insist on adding something to every article of clothing even if it is just a piece of thread? INQUISITIVE IN ILLINOIS DEAR INQUISITIVE: The thread is provided in case the gar ment needs to be rewoven in the event you get a hole in it or a tear. Its a courtesy to the customer, so stop looking a gift horse in the mouth.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 Not asking for brides hand is poor first step for groom

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Friday, January 24, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7 SNUFFY SMITH HAGAR THE HORRIBLE BEETLE BAILEY BABY BLUES BLONDIE PHANTOM PICKLES SHOE DILBERT DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical column and ninesquare sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puzzle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION

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C8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 24, 2014 Your Miracle Donation will change someones lifeMIRACULOUSTHRIFTSTORE2891 US Hwy. 441/27352-315-0002 Donations are being acceptedVOLUNTEERS ARE ENCOURAGED TO APPLY CALENDARFROM PAGE C2 SUNDAYSUNDAY NITE DANCE AT AMERICAN LEGION POST 347: At 6 p.m., for singles and couples, corner of County Road 466 and Rolling Acres Road in Lady Lake. Music by Cool Breeze Band 7 to 10 p.m. Cost is $10. Call 352-304-8672.DAVID MALLET AT OLIV -IAS COFFEEHOUSE AND BISTRO: At 3 p.m., 108 N. Bay St. Folk singer and writer. Tickets are $14 in advance or $18 at the door. Call 352-357-1887. VOLUNTEER APPRECIA-TION AND MEMBER MEET -ING AT TROUT LAKE NA -TURE CENTER: At 1 p.m., 521 E. County Road 44. Guests $6, members free. Call 352-357-7536. MONDAYINTRODUCTORY QUILT -ING CLASS: From 6 to 8 p.m. at the library. Par -ticipants will need a sewing machine and ac -cessories. Call 352-3240254 for supply list and registration. FAITH LUTHERAN SCHOOL OPEN HOUSE: From 5:30 to 7 p.m., 2727 S. Grove St. Offer -ing structured preschool for 3and 4-year-olds and free VPK available. Beforeand after-school care for all grades. Call 352-589-5683.EXPLORING WINDOWS 8: At 10:30 a.m., with Barbara Perry, at the W.T. Bland Public Li brary. Call 352-7357180, ext. 5. Registra -tion required. HOLOCAUST SURVIVOR GENE KLEIN: From 10:30 a.m. to noon, Lady Lake Public Library, 225 W. Guava St. Call 352-753-2957. WHAT TO DO WITH DIG-ITAL PHOTOS: A three-day course with Becky DeWitt at the Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St. Call 352-728-9790 to pre-register. ORLANDO BIRDMAN CHILDRENS STORY TIME: At 11 a.m., Helen Leh -mann Memorial Li -brary, 17435 5th St. Call 407-469-3838. CHAIR YOGA AT EUSTIS RECREATION CENTER: For men and women, from 9 to 10 a.m., 2214 E. Bates Ave. Cost is $25 per month, drop-ins $10 per person. Call 352-357-8510. AFTER-SCHOOL PRO GRAM AT THE EUSTIS RECREATION DEPART MENT: For grades K-5, on Mondays, Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays, 3 to 6 p.m.; Wednesdays 2 to 6 p.m. Registration at 352-357-8510, 2214 E. Bates Ave. FREE NOURISH YOUR BODY SERIES, MAIN TAIN YOUR BRAIN: At Lady Lake Public Li brary, from 1 to 2:30 p.m. Registration re -quired at brainladylake.eventbrite.com. LAKE COUNTY DUPLI -CATE BRIDGE CLUB: Nov -ice games on Mondays at 9:15 a.m. Non-life Master on Tuesdays and Fridays at 9:15 a.m., 510 W. Key St. Open games on Monday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday at 1:15 p.m. Call 352-589-9589, or go to www.lake -duplicate.com. TAVARES HISTORICAL SOCIETY QUARTERLY MEETING: At noon, Ta vares Civic Center. Ed Holder is the guest. Bring a dish to share. Cost is $5. RSVP to 352343-0260. TODDLER STORY TIME AT MARIANNE BECK MEMO -RIAL LIBRARY: At 10:30 a.m., for ages 0-4 years. Call 352-324-0254. QUILTING CLASS AT MARIANNE BECK MEMO -RIAL LIBRARY: From 6 to 8 p.m. Call 352-324-0254 for supply list. TUESDAY MOUNT DORA HIGH SCHOOL SAC MEETING: At 6:30 p.m., in the school cafe, 700 N. Highland St. Call 352-383-2177. MERCY HURD CHAPTER OF THE COLONIAL DAMES 17TH CENTURY MEETING: At 10:30 a.m., at the Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St., with the program, Witches: Fact or Fiction. Call 352-357-5007.AUDIO AND MEDIA SALE: From 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Helen Lehmann Memo-rial Library, 17435 5th St. Call 407-469-3838. WEDNESDAYTRIANGLE BOAT CLUB WORK DAY: At the club-house on the Dead River: At 9:30 a.m., Tavares. Cof -fee and bagels provided. Call 352-533-8398. EUSTIS CHESS CLUB MEETS AT OLIVIAS COF -FEEHOUSE & BISTRO: From 1 to 5 p.m., every Wednesday, 108 N. Bay St. Chess set optional. Call 352-357-1587.BEN FRANKLINBIG GER THAN HIS LEGEND WITH DR. RICH DAVIS: At 4 p.m., W.T. Bland Public Library. Free program. Call 352-735-7180, ext. 5.LAKE TECH WORKSHOP MEETING OF BOARD OF DIRECTORS: At 1 p.m., 2001 Kurt St., in the early childhood classroom. Call 352-589-2250. THURSDAYTHE SOUTH MARI -ON-VILLAGES ELKS LODGE 2730 HOSTS SPAGHETTI DINNER: From 4:30 to 6.30 p.m., 7655 E. High -way 25, to benefit the St. Theresa Food Bank of Belleview and the In -terfaith Alliance Food Bank of Ocala. For in formation, email elk -slodge2730@centurylink.net.

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Friday, January 24, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D1 rfn tbf n ffbfn fbffbf nffbfbfff brbff frf tbffbbbr ffnffr tfrnffb fbbfbffbrffbftf ffbrffbftfbffbf frn rrfbfffff fbbtrbfbb fffbfbfb fbfffbftfbrff rbb n rrffbfffff fbbtrbfbb fffbfbfbrffrb b n n n n ffbrbfb nn ffbrffbftf fnf fff rf fbfnfnn nfff ff frff rffrfn frfrfrfn fbrffbftf ff ftff tffr n n f nn nn n n tfbffrbfff bfrrbtfrf r bbbfnfr fbnbftfn fbftfbffff rrbn nn n r tbn bbfbb ffb ffbn br fffrbffff f f f f fff bfnf frf brrfbf rbbb bfbbffbffr tbfffbfrfrrf rfrrbfrrffb fbfbfbrr frfbfff fbfbff tfbfr nnbbbbbrffff f f frr fbrffr fbfb r f f r f f f t f r f f f b r f r f t f f b r n fb b r f b n r r b f r f f f f b b r f b f b b f f f b r f f b f f b r r f b f b f f t f b r b f f b f f r r n f t f f r r r f r f t f b frbf rbbnfbn n nn fbfrff f frff brf ffrrn rffrrn n n nr ffffffbf bbbffbb bffrfbnf bbffffbfbft ftfbfbbff rfffffbfftf btffbbb fbff fbfbf ffffrfrf fffbrf frtfffffbfbb rffffrf bffnfbbff fbftfbftfbfbb bffrffrb frffrfff fbrrb n ffbf fbbfbbfb fbftfftfbfbbbb rrb nnn n ftf ffffbf bbbfffb fbbb fbbfffffrf frtfffffbf bbrfbbbftfb rrffff fbrfb bfffbf fbfbbtftf ffbfttfbfbb bbfbfnftb fffbf fffffbn n frfrfbb frffbf bfftfbfbbf bfbffrbrff rfbfrf rbbrrbrbr fnfrbf fffbbfn n f tfbfbbffbftff bffrbftf fbfffffbf tffbnfbf tffbf tfbfbbffbftff fffrfbf rbrrb frfbff bfnrrrfrtfb fbbnnfbfn ffbb frtfbfbb rrrffbbbnn fbfn fffr tfbfbbfrrr nnfbfn fftrfb rrrfrtfb fbbnnfbfn rfbfrrr ffbbbnftbr ffbfrrr ffbbbn ftbrffn fbftffbff ffbbfn bfbff ffbftfbf rfbfbbfbff fbftffff ffrftfb fbbbffff bfn ffbf tfbffbfrb fffn ffrffrtff ffbff nr n rfr fbbn rfr fbffrrrffb bbn n fbrr fbbn rnr fffrrrffb bbn n bfn tb r tbn nn frn ffbn n n fffrbf ffrrff r nn n rb bffrfb fffbftf fffbfbbrf nbbrfnnrb fbffbbbnn r ffbfbf rrffrf rfbffffbftf frbfffr ffffbffrrrf fffbffrfff frn f rffrfrr nff tfbr frf ffbbr ffbf fbfff frfbftb fbbbfn rfbfff bfffrff nffnn tfbrf b ffbfff tffrrn n n r tbn ffbn frrffb frbfffrr fbff n n n n n n n bffrfbf ffbftff ffbfbf bbfbnnfrbf fbbbffbfn rf fbbff brbff rffr frfbffffbftf rbfffr ffffbffrrrffff bffrffff rn bfbtfb btffnnn fffb brfbffb brffb ffbff ffrfbtbb fbbbfnrfbff bfbff tfbrfn bff bfrfff frr ftffrr rfrftfbn fbfrb bfffn brff bn bfrf ffbbfbnn ffbfn r frfffrfbrf fbfbftffr ffbbfbn n bfn tb r tbn n frn ffbn n fffrbf ffrrff r n n n rb bffrfb fffbftf fffbfbbrf nbbrfnnrb fbffbbbnn r ffbfbf rrffrf rfbffffbftf frbfffr ffffbffrrrf fffbffrfff frn f rffrfrr nff tfbr frf ffbbr ffbf fbfff frfbftb fbbbfn rfbfff bfffrff nffnn tfbrf b ffbfff tffrrn n n nn r tbn nfr ffbn rrt ffb frbfffrr fr bffrfbf ffbftff ffbfbfr rfbbfbnnrbf bffbbbfr frrf frbffff bftfrbfffr ffffbffrrrffff bffrffff rfn fbfrb bn frfrr rff bb bfrf rrfbbfbnn nn r ff f f f b b r f b bfrfbfrr f f b b r f f b f f b f f f f r f b f t b f b b b f n r f b f f f f f r f b f b f f b f t f b r f r f f b f f b r f n f f f r r f t f f r r n n n r tbn ffbn ff rffrbff ftfbrfbfn frbfbrfbffr nnfbrr fffbff bffbntfb frrfbf f n f f b b n f f b b r f f b f f b f f f f r f b f t b f b b b f n r f b f r f f f f f f r b f b f n n n f f t f b r f r f f r f b b f f b f r f f f f f r f f t f f f f f b f r f f f b r f b b b f f t f f r r n tfbrb fr bn frf f bnn fbfbbff f nfrfrn fr n n r tbn nn ffbn b ffbffrbfrfff n fffbfn ff rf rff n bf r n n fffbn frfbbrrbfrrf fbfbfbf n f f frrfbf fbbfbrf n n f f b b r f f b f f b f f f f r f b f t b f b b b f n r f b f f f f f r b f b f f b f t f b r f r f f b f f b f b f f n f f t f f r r fb rff bn frf f ffrnn fff frfr frff brf rrff nnnn fbftfrfrn n

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D2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 24, 2014 r r f ntb ntnn n ttnttt ttn f ttnff fff fntttn fff ff tntt nnttnttn ttntttt nttnttttntt tntnttnttn nnttntntnnttn ttnn tnttttn tttttttn nttt ttnntttt ttnntn ttntntnn ntttttnt tttt tntt ttntn n f r f f f f tn nntttn tttntt tttntf ftn nttnnn tft nttn nttt ttntttt nttnttt ttttnttt tttnttttt t ffntn t tt n fff tt f f f f t t n n t t n t t n t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t t t n t n f t t n t t n t t t n t t n t t t t t t t t n t t t f t tftttttt nttnn ttttnntnnt tntf tntt ntt tttnt ntntn tttntnt tntt tnntt tnttt ttntntntt nt tntt ttt tntnt tnnttt tttnnn tttntt tnnntf ntttnnt ttttt nttntt ftttt tntn tnttt tnnttnt nt tnttnnttn nntttt tnttnnt tttnttnnn fn tftt ttnt tntnttt ftttnt tnt ttttt f ttntn ttt tttnn tttt tttttn tttt tttnttnt tnttntt ttntn tnttn tttt tnt tntttnt ttnntnt ttnttnt tnttnt tnntn nttnntnt tnnttntt tnttntt tnnnttnt tntttn ttnt ttttnntt tntttt nttnt nttntnntnt tttt ttttntt nttt ttnn ttntn nttttn tf t ttntntt ntnnnntn ttttnt t nttnnt ntnnt tnnttt tnnttnntn tntnttftnt tttttn tttttt r r f f fff f rf ff fff n fff ff fffff f ttn f f frn ttnttntfttt tttnt t tt ttf ff f rf ff fffnt ff fff fffff ftttn ttnnntt tntntnt f ff rft tttnt tnntnt f r f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f t t n n t t n t t n t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t t t n t n f t t n t t n t t t n t t n t n t t t t t t tn tt tt n tt ft tt fttft tt ttt nt tt ffr f tnttt f ff f rf fff ff n ft ttn t nttnttntntt ttnttttt ttntnntn tntnttnttnnnttntn tnnttntn ttntnt ttnttt ttn ttttntt tntttttnt tt tnttt t f f f f ntttnt ttnttt ttntnf tntnttnnn fftttt tn tttnnt tntt nttttntt ntttttt tnttttttn tttttt tttt fftntn tn t nff f f ff tntnn t t n n t t n t t t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t n n t t t t n f t t t t t t t f t t f f n rr f fffr rfnnntt f ttn f f frn fttnt tttttnt t t ttf r r ff ffrrf nnnttf ttntttn tn ntt tntt nttnftnt tnttnnt nft tnt f f t t t n t t t t n t ttnn ttnt tnttt ttntn tnnnttntt ttt nttt ftttn ttt ttnntt ntttttt tttttt tnttttntnn ntttt f f f f f f f f f f f f r f r f r f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f r n nf tt fff tn tnft tttn t r r f f f n ff rffffff ffff f f ttn f f frn ttnttt rtttnt t tt ttf fnf frfffff ffff ff f ff fff fr ffffff tttnttn nntttntnt ntf f frf tt ttnttnnt nt f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f tn tt ntt nft ntt t t n n t t n t t n t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t n t n n t t n t t t t t t t t n t t t t t n t t t t n t n n n t ft tnnft tn ft ttt n tttnttntt nt ttt ftntt ttntttntn tt tttntnnttt t ttntt ttnnt ftt tt ttnttnttn ttt tnt nttt nntt ttnnt ftt nnntntn f f f f tt f ff f fff fff ff f ffff f fffff f ff fff fffff ff ffff fff fff fff f f ffff fff fffff ff ffff f fffff f ff fff fff fff fff f f ffff fff ffff f f fffff f f ffff ff fff fff fff fff fff ff fff f fff fff ff fffff fffff f f f fffff f fffff f fffff f ff fff f fff fff f ff fff f ff ffff fffff ff fff fff ffff ffff f fff ttn tttttnt tntt f fntnt ttnt tt tntnt tntt tt f f tnn ttt f ttt tntft t f tn f tttntt ttntf t nft nftnft ff nntfnttt ttnt tntf ftnft nftff nntfnt tt tnttnn ttn tttttnt tnttf f ntt tn tntt tntt tntnt f ttn rnt f f ttn f f fff fff f ff fff f ffff f ff ffff ff f ff ff f ffff ff f ff fff ff fff fff ff ff f ff ff f ff f fff ff ff f ff ff f f ff f fff f f ff ff fff f f ff fff f ff f f f ff f fff f fff ff fff f ffff ff fff f f ffff ff ff f f ffff ffff f fff ff ff f ffff fff f fff ff ff f ff fff f f ff ff ff f f ff ff ffff ff f f fff ffff ff f ff ff ttn tttttnf f f tnt ttttt ttnttn ntnn ttttnnt f f ttn rnt f f ttn n f fff fff f ff ffff f ffff ffff ff ff ff f ffff ff f f rrr rf f fr f rfrr rfr f ffr f rf rrr rf f fr f rr rfr f ff r f rf rrr ffrf f fr f r rrr f ffr f rf rrr ffrf f fr f rfrr rfr f ff r f rrfr f ff f fff r f f ffff f ff f ff ff f f ff f fff f f ff ff fff f f ff ff f rr rffr f fff r f f rrffr f f ff ff r f rf rrr frf f fr f rfrr rr f ffr f f rrr frf f fr f f ff ff ffff fff f fff ffff ff f ff ffff f f f fff f ff fff f ff f f ff ff ff ff f fff ffff ff ff f ff ttn tttttnt tntff f tnt tttt tnttnt nnnt tntntt ttn f r tn f f tt f rf tttn tttn ttnft ttn tttttn ttrtn nn frt tnttttt tttntttntt tn ttntnttt ttnftnttt ttt ttt tnnttttnt tnttntntnt tttnftnt ttttttnt ntttnt ttttn ntttttttt ttnttt ntnttntt nnttttnntnnt tttntt nnttn tttttt nttttnnt nttttn ttt ttntttt ttnttntttt nttttnt nttntt ntttn ttt tftnt tttnn tttttt ttntnt tttnnt ttnttn ttt ntnntnn tttt tttt ftnttnt tnttttttntt ttttnt tnt tttnt tttntnt nttntnntnt fntntttt nnttfnnt tttnnt ttttn nntttnttnntnt tntttt nntttnn f f t ttftntn tnnttt tttnnttt ftntnntn tnnnnt tntnt ttntt ttt tttfttnt

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Friday, January 24, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3 r f f n f t n t b r b b n f f f n t b b t b t r f t n r r n f t t frtf tfrtrff frtrfr rfrfr frfrrr t f r t b f t f t n f r r f r t r f t tnrrrtbr f t t n n t b t r t t f t t n f t t n t r r n r f r r r t r r f r r r f t t b f t t n r f t r t b b f r f t t t r n f r f t t b r f t n b t r r r r r t b f b b rf fb rr frtbrftn t rnfr trtfnfr trbtbb f b r f f n f t n b t r f t n b t trt bf rrrtb rtr t f r t f r t rt r nb ff ffb t b ttrbtrr rtbtbrrrtb rbnfttbtfrt brrrtbrfrtb fttbtfrtr tbrr rtbrbnfttb tfr ftbrrr rtrbtrft tbrbttrftrr btrrr trrrtr bttrfbrt rttrbrrrfrr rtbrr n n rfrr b trfrrrtrr r b r r rrr b f b t fb b f t f r n b b f b b f b b r f r r b t t t n t r f t n b t f r f r f r f t f b t t fb n fnr n rf t f r t r r r r f r f t n b t r t r b r f r r f t r f t r r t r b t f t r f b r r b t b n f t b t n b r t f r f b r r r r r t r n r n r t b f r t b t r t t b t t t t b f t t r f r r r f t t b r t t t b f r t f f n r n f r t f f r t f f r t b t n n n r r b f f r t b t n t n r r b nrtb fbf t n r b r f f n f f t b f t f f n bfb nb nb t f r b b r r r b f nr t f r f n f t f f n t n r f r t n b b b f nt f r r t f b f f b t n t r t t t r f b f n t t b f b b r f f f f r t t b f b r f f f f nb fb f b r r f f r r r f t r f r f r rtb f r r f r r r r r r r r r f r rn n n r f b f f b r t r t n r b r f r r f b f r r r f f r t t rf r r t r r r t f r f r f f r b b rff f b r f r n f r r f b b f b f rb r r t r t r r r n t r f f b t t b r n t f b f t b r f t n f t t t f b r t r f r r r r f f r r r r n f r f r f rbr r f f r r b f f r r r r t t t t n t b n r r b brtr rb f f b r f r f f t f t f t t t b t f f r f r f f r r r t t n t f t n r r t t r f b b r b f t t r r r r r f n rb f t t n r r r r f f r r r n r b n r f r r r f r t r t t t r r b r f b t n r t n f r f r t r t t t t r b n r t b t r f n t f b r b r r n r t t t f f r f f r f t f r t f r f b b n r f r r r r f n t t t f t t f r t r f t r f t f nbbb r n f t r f t t n n f b r f f t r f t f t r f t r f rbb b b t r r r r t n r t t t b b b r b r r f r r tb r t r f rf f f f t r r f f t n f f f t n f f t r r f f r r r t r r r ftf r r ttftf r r f r r r f r r r t r r f t n f f t t t r f t r r f t r r r r r r f r t r f t t b f t n r r r r r f f t b t r r t b f r f r r t r t t r b f r f r r t f r f t b b r r r ff f t r f t t r f f t n r t r b r t r f r f r t r f r f t n f r r r r b r t b b f r f r r f f b t b r r r t f t r f t r r f t r t r b r t r b r t f t r f t r r b r t f t r r r r b t t t r f r f f r t r t t f f r t r f t t r r f r f r r r r r t r r f r r t r r t f r r t t r r t r r t ff r r t r r t f r r t f t t r nr f n b r nf r r rt f nrb n r ff f r f f r r f t r r n f b r t t t f t r f b b t t t t t bf f r t b r f f b b n r t f b b r b n b t r r r n n r r b r r n f t n r b t r r n t r r n b r n r f t n r f

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D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 24, 2014 rf ntbbtb f b ttt btttbtbf ntbbtbt tt ttn frr tf t b t t b b t t t b b b t t t b f n f b b t b t n f f n n ttb rttb nntt bnbtbtb t n f f f b rttbt ttb tb bb rtb tttt rtr n b b t t b b t n br ttftbtt tt n bb ttb bt n fbt btt n n f f f f f f n f n rr r f tbbtt ttt f ttbt t f n t b r t r r r n f n b tr n f n t brr n f n tt brr n n f f n tb r f bbt trr n f rb rrr f n ttbbt rt r f n f t r f f f t t b b b r r f n tbtr r n f r r r n f tbtt rr t b t b r n t t r n t t t r rf rr r tttbt tttr tttbtt bt f bttbtt trrr t rr ntb f f n bttrrrr f n n f t rr n f n f n n t b b b f f b t b t t t b t b t b t t b t t t n r r f t b tttt rrr tt brr r btrn tbtbt tbbtr rrt b r r r f f t b r f f f n t bttt r f rr f n t tr f tt r n n tb rrr f bttt rr f t t t b r f f n ntttb trr bt rr f n trr btttt btr btb tt btbtrt ttr f n f r f f r r tbtbttb rr b t t t t r n bttbtt r ttttbt f f t tb rr n n tt rrr n f tttt tt f f f f r f r f btfrtbt trrr n nbttrr tbt f f b rr f n rrr nt btrr f ttttb tttrr f n bbtr rr b t t b t t r n f tbtbbb r n f tbt r tnbt trr tbtb rrr btb r f f ttt rr n bt trr rf b tt r f btbt rrr n bb trrr n btbtb btr f nt t f f f bttb rrrr tbtbtt rrr ffb btt trrr n n n n t brr t ft ttt btttr tbbt rrrr rtttbr ttbtttb br r bbt ttrrr tbt r t t b t b t t t r r r f b rrrr f n tb nb f f tbtt tr f ttt btbr f tbtb bt f f bbrrrr n f tb btrr n r n n tbtt r n tb brr tt rf f f tbrrr btbttb brrr r b r r f bbbt r n f rr tbtbt trrr t b t t r r n n f b rrr n bnt tttrr ttb ttt f f b b t b t b t f f tr r f n bb tr tt rfn b b t b t r r t t f f n tbtbt ttbt f t b t r tttb n f b t bb r btbbt r r n r t t b b b n t b t t b t r r f r r r t t r r r r btbtr tbt tbtbt br rtt ttfrr n f n n f n f n f n r r r b t b t b t b f f n tbtbt ttbt f t b t r tttb n f b t bb r btbbt r r n n n tb b r btbtbtt bbtt ttt r n nfb btbtb fb t t t r r btb btb r r b t n t t t b t t t b t r n f n f t t t r b n n n n f n t b b t b t t t t b t t t t f r r n n f f b t n r r r r t b b t b t t t b t t t b b b f f n n b b t t b t r r f b n f f n n b b t t b t r r f b n b f n tt tb tttt rr n f b t b t t b r f n tbtbt ttbt f t b t r tttb n f b t bb r btbbt rr b t b t t b t t r t b t t b r r ntt tt f n tb trbt bttb tbt ntbbf t n f n n tbbbt tttbtb tttttbtt btttbttb ttbt tbtbtt tbtb t ftt ntttn n f f n f f ttt bt b t t b b t t t t b r r r b t t b b t b b t t f t r b b r f t b b f t r r tb n f f r t t r r b r r n n n f f n t t b t b t r t t b t b b f r f n tbtbt ttbt f t b t r tttb n f b t bb r btbbt rr t t tf f n r t f b t f t b t r tb t n t b t t t t r t b t t t b r f f n r r r t t r r r r ttr tttbttb bbbt bttttbbt tbtb btrrr t b r n t t t b t t r n f n f n r b t b t t b t r b t t r tb rtb t n f f rbtt tttbt r rrr f f f f f t b b t b t t b b b t t t t b b b b b b b t b b t r t b t t t b r bbr btbbb

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Friday, January 24, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D5 rffrntb rtrrfbt f b b t t rtfb frr r t r n b t b b b t ffr r rfrffbtrt btt bfrt ffbfrfbfbtt frfbtbf bfrnbtrrbtt rfrr btt tb tbttbtb rfbtrf rr rfr btt b r b b f b b n b t t t r f f r b t t fbbfrt ffbnt bfrtrr bnffbbrt bfbfbbbbfrf rbrttrnf rrbttffbnt bfr rf frrrnf frfttf rrrrfbfb tfffrbtrb rrbrfbbtt fbrtttbf f r r t r t t r t f r t b t r f t b f ntb r r r r f bf b ffrrf tfrbfrttrrf rrfbtf rrt trfrnf btt fffr bffbrt btt ff rftrrfbtf b t n r n f r f r t f n r f b t f f f r bbb rr f r btt n fbntfbtf ftbr t r b t t r b f f b f b t f b t t t t fbbf b b t t bttrtbf rrrrrrr rf b r r r r r b r f f b b b f t b b b b t f f t r f b bf r ttbf rrb ttrftb bfb bfb btt b r f t f n r t b t r r fb btt rfbtfbrrr bttbnbf rr bttttbfb fb rt frfbrbr fbrbt rr b b brf btt bttrnfrfb rbtt rnfbt tbf rrt btt b b rrbffbtf rrt ffbfb bttbfb b bffb trftbbf bnbf frtbf trftbbf bnbf b rrfbf rfb rff btbftrf bffrr bft btt f r b tr bffttb tt rttfbtbrf bfrfrr rf

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D6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 24, 2014

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MATTRESS MARKET & FURNITURE OUTLET attressmarketfl.comASK ABOUTFREEDELIVERY!NOW OPEN!!! 90 DaysSame as Cash No Credit Check SPECIAL! UP TO 65% DISCOUNT!Se Habla Espaol We buy mattress manufacturers overstock and pass the savings on to you!PROUDLY FEATURING... Gel Memory Foam LARGE PHOTOS ON SunbeltHomeSales.comLARGE PHOTOS ON SunbeltHomeSales.comLARGE PHOTOS ON SunbeltHomeSales.comLARGE PHOTOS ON SunbeltHomeSales.com ATTENTION BUYERS & SELLERS LISTING IS THE 1ST STEP IN SELLING! MOBILE HOME RESALES QUIET SETTING!PARTLY FURN 2/2 HOME. LOW COMM FEE. LOCATED IN WATERFRONT COMM WITH CLUBHOUSE, POOL & BOAT SLIPS. $13,500 SNOWBIRD DELIGHT! COZY 2/2 FURN HOME. SUNNY FRONT KITCHEN. LRG FL ROOM WITH PATIO. HOA FEES ONLY $95 MONTH$22,900 HOME & PONTOONPERFECT FLA DREAM. LOW FEES. STAINLESS APPLIANCES, GLASSED FL ROOM. 20 PRIVATE DOCK. CALL TO VIEW.$36,500 LOW FEES!2/2 HOME CLOSE TO CLUBHOUSE & POOL. SPACIOUS HOME WITH LOTS OF ROOM. CONVENIENTLY LOCATED. MOTIVATED SELLERS.$20,000 352-505-8740 WWW.FOURSTARHOMES.COM G4700718 $135,000 G4700519 $199,999 G4700127 $97,500 G4698661 $182,900 G4697281 $116,500 G4702432 $45,900 DONT JUST LIST YOUR HOME.. SELL YOUR HOME, WITH FLORIDAS OLDEST & LARGEST MANUFACTURED HOME RESALE COMPANY.! MAKING THE DIFFERENCE SINCE 1982!! 352-365-8208 features@dailycommercial.com LANDSCAPING: The 4 most common design mistakes / E7 HomesLake and SumterE1SOUTH LAKE PRESS / Wednesday, January 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL / Friday, January 24, 2014 www.southlakepress.com www.dailycommercial.com

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E2 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, January 22, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 24, 2014 You dont have to pay extra for an evening service call. Munns is the home of 8 to 8 Same Great Rate. Emergency services are also available. Were there when you need us!Carl Munn24/7/365(352) 787-7741 www.munnair.com2135 US Hwy 441/27Fruitland Park, FL After the Environ mental Protection Agency placed a review on CCA in 2000, the treated-lum ber business has been evolving with new technologies to safe ly treat lumber. It is very important to un derstand the charac teristics of the various methods of wood pres ervation, as using the wrong product can re sult in fastener cor rosion and structural failure. Chromated Copper Arsenate (CCA) can still be used in very specic highly treated areas such as marine construction pilings, livestock fencing, timbers and utility poles. Fasteners used in CCA projects must be stainless steel or hot-dipped galvanized. CCA-treated wood products cannot come in direct con tact with aluminum. Micronized Copper Preservative offers protection with a more environmentally friendly product. It is recommended that stainless steel fasteners be used with MCP wood. The wood can be in contact with aluminum as long as water doesnt get trapped between the wood and the aluminum. Alkaline Copper Quaternary (ACQ) provides outstanding above-ground use against termites and fungus. ACQ wood is manufactured for longterm use and requires the use of stainless steel and hot-dipped galvanized fasteners. Like CCA-treated wood, direct contact with aluminum products is not recommended. Flame-resistant treated lumber is very popular in commer cial projects, and newly created KDAT (Kiln Dried After Treatment) is very popular for nished items in a project that requires a stable paint or nish area. Borate-treated lumber is pressure saturated with a harmless, naturally occurring mineral/salt that is found in many household products. Unlike the CCAand ACQ-treated products, borate is not corrosive, special fasteners are not required and there are not any issues with borate-treated lumber being used with aluminum products such as windows. Environmentally, borate-treated lumber is one of the soundest products on the market today and is, in my opinion, the best long-term value for homeowners. The biggest advantage to borate-treat ed lumber is in its ability to deter termites, carpenter ants and roaches. Many report that it requires no fur ther pest control. As swarming Formosan subterranean termites continue to create major damage in Florida and Louisiana, many homeowners and builders have started building homes and businesses made totally out of borate-treated lumber. Borate has become so popular in the ter mite-treating industry that some builders prefer spray-on borate wall treatments instead of conventional termite treatments for new slabs. While spraying borate on interior walls can be effective, it does not offer the same benets of pressure-treated saturation, nor does it offer roof truss protection against Formosan ter mites. Lumber treated with borate is a little more expensive than other types of treated lumber and requires some special handling. For an aver age size 2,000-squarefoot home constructed with borate lumber, a homeowner should expect to pay about $1,000 more. Unlike other treated wood products, borate-treated lumber cannot be left out in the elements, as the borate salts will leech out. The extra cost of using borate treated lumber is very modest considering the entire investment in a home. I believe it is simply the best choice. If you suffer from ter mite damage to your home, my tip of the day is that you insist your contractor use borate-treated lumber in the repair. The nal issue on treated wood that many consumers do not understand is the warranty. A treated-lumber warranty is only for the structural integrity of the wood. It does not cover if the lumber warps, checks (grains up), twists, splinters or turns colors. Proper maintenance, which includes sealing and caulking, is required on treated lumber to prevent it from turning ugly.Borate-treated lumber provides built-in pest control Don MagruderAROUND THE HOUSEDon Magruder is the CEO of Ro-Mac Lumber and Supply Inc., and he is also the host of the Around the House radio show heard every Monday at noon at My790AM WLBE in Leesburg. The extra cost of using borate treated lumber is very modest considering the entire investment in a home. I believe it is simply the best choice. If you suffer from termite damage to your home, my tip of the day is that you insist your contractor use borate-treated lumber in the repair. ROSEMARY SADEZ FRIEDMANNMcClatchy-TribuneIs buying art something that interests and you? Are you inspired by certain pieces? How do you go about purchasing the right piece and after you purchase it, how do you frame it, at what height do you hang it? Lets get some answers. First nd some art that you feel a connection with. Does your gut tell you this piece is just right for you? As they say, does the piece speak to you? If some piece truly captures your inter est, you should assess its value before plunging. You can determine value in a few ways. First, the artists fame is one way. If you fall in love with a piece that is made by a little known artist, no problem, nd out how many editions have been made of that piece of art. If it has a limited edition of say, 10, it will have a greater value than a piece that has say, 300 editions because as in ev erything, the rarer something is the more coveted it is. And always get pa perwork that denotes authenticity. Next is framing, unless it is a stretched canvas. Experts agree that a frame can overpower or under-power the piece. For this you should seek the counsel of a professional. The frame should complement the piece, not upstage it. Ask the framer about recess mounting as it gives the illu sion that the art is oating on the wall. This works well with some art and not well at all with others so here again, someone trained and experi enced in framing should be sought. Next is hanging. How high should art be hung? Weve heard that eye level is the perfect height but whose eye level are we basing this on? Rule of thumb is the eye level of some one 5 feet, 8 inches. Some like the art hung just a little lower than that but it is up to you. What height is best for your viewing of the piece? Be careful, though, not to hang anything too high as the viewer loses total connection with the piece that way. If a piece is very large, you should have a professional hang it but if not so large, you can probably hang it yourself and all you need is ruler and a level. Note that large pieces of art do well on large walls and small er pieces work well in hallways, and on smaller walls. Lighting is important. Be sure a light shines on the piece in a complimentary way. There are art lights that can be mounted just for the purpose of attering the piece. Well, thats it in a nutshell. Now go search for the right piece and dont jump on the rst thing you see as you will learn a good deal about what you like and what is out there if you do some browsing rst.Buying and hanging art MARY CAROL GARRITYMcClatchy-TribuneBe still my beating heart. A new year, full of fabulous new in terior design looks, is upon us. Ill be hopping a plane in a few days to hit the huge home furnishings market in Atlanta where I will take in the freshest looks in home decor and buy, buy, buy for my stores, Nell Hills. Before I see whats new at market, I had to rst check in with one of my favor ite trend-makers, Holly Blalock, the vice president of merchandise and marketing for CR Laine, and see what shes loving in 2014. Heres what Holly says is going to be h-o-t:COBALT BLUE DAZZLES DECOREvery year, Pantone picks its color of the year, and for 2014, its orchid. Yow! No disrespect Pantone, but Holly and I agree that youve called it wrong this year. I love the use of strong colors and unique shades, but based on what we see at Nell Hills as we help people style their homes, I predict that very few will be getting excited about or chid this coming year. Holly put it well: Or chid is too specif ic and ashy and (in my opinion) should only be used for ac cents when it comes to home decor. So Holly has picked her own color of the year for 2014: cobalt blue. Yes, yes, yes! I agree! If you know me, you know Ive lost my heart to every shade of blue out there, from a deep black-navy to pale ice blue. Every it eration and interpre tation of blue makes my heart skip a beat. Cobalt caught my fan cy this year too, and I picked this sassy shade for my outdoor cushions this year, edging them in citrine. Love it! Holly says this about her 2014 color crush: From Ming dynas ty porcelain to Dutch delftware, cobalt blue has been red into de cor for centuries. Re cently, the vibrant col or (a brighter, slightly luminous version of the classic navy) has reignited on the run ways. It dazzled at Valentinos fall/winter show during Paris Fashion Week. This season, she says, Watch for the brilliant blue to brighten home de sign, particularly when paired with sat urated orange tones and tailored white accents. Intense and full of life, this is one hue that wont ame out.MUSIC SERVES AS A MUSERemember Punk rock? Hollys predicting the edgy fash ion inspired by the thumping strains of bands like The Clash, the Ramones and the Dead Kennedys will be making its way into interior design this year. She says: Having gained acceptance inside the mainstream, Punk will add musthave accents to decor. Trend-maker picks 2014s top decorating looks COURTESY NELL HILLS / MCT In 2014, pastels will be intertwined with the luxurious luminescence of bronze and platinum. The additon of a color counterpoint keeps soft color from being boring. But, above all, stay true to your style.

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SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, January 22, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 24, 2014 E3 CLERMONTROOFING.COM 352-241-ROOFResidential CommercialRe-Roofs & RepairsLic # CCC1330052No Money Down Financing Available Written Workmanship Warranty Licensed & Insured Exceeding your expectations for Service, Workmanship and ValueDesign Center Located at:802 S. US Hwy 27 Minneola, FL 34715Serving All of Lake County (7663) The Life Youve Waited Your Whole Life For... START LIVING THE LIFE! Something for Everyone!! Let Us Find Your Dream Home! GORGEOUS POOL HOME! 2/2, den, formal rooms, family room, oversized garage. TAKE A MIDNIGHT SWIM! 200S #1389 CONSERVATION VIEWS! Custom split 3/2, granite countertops, double garage, OVERSIZED PATIO! 270S #1575 SHOWS LIKE A MODEL! Split 3/2, large eat-in kitchen, great room, updated roof & AC. GARDEN VIEW! 170S #1581 STILL LIKE NEW! Split 2/2, den, great room, screened lanai,1.5 car garage with storage. HANDICAP ACCESSIBLE SHOWER. LOW 100S #1558SEASONAL & LONG TERM RENTALS AVAILABLE OFFICE HOURS MON-SAT: 9-5SUN: BY APPT.25327 US Hwy. 27 Ste. 202, Leesburg, Fl. 34748(352) 326-3626 ~ (800) 234-7654info@palrealty.net www.PALREALTY.net www.dailycommercial.com WITH US. EVERYTHING MARY CAROL GARRITYMcClatchy-TribuneWhen you love to create home interior spaces that delight your eyes and refresh your sens es as much as we all do, you know that a chair is so much more than just a place to sit. Its an ex pression of your unique style. In the next few weeks, during the spe cial order upholstered furniture sale at one of my stores, I will get to help customers pick up holstered chairs that will make their rooms singu larly beautiful. Thats a lot of pressure to put on a chair, isnt it? You bet it is! Thats why its im portant to have a good feel for what youre looking for in a chair be fore you begin to shop. Here is the checklist I go through with my customers to help them pick the perfect chair for their home.HOW WILL YOU USE THE CHAIR?This is perhaps the most important ques tion you can ask your self, because every thing else will stem from your answer. Will this be a chair that stands in a little-used formal room, or your favorite place to sit and watch TV or read? If this is a chair you want to relax in every day, comfort and durability are king. If the chair is more for show, you can go with a style thats a little less sink-in to-comfy and a fabric that is a bit fussier.WHAT IS YOUR STYLE?There are a mil lion styles of chairs out there. Which one is right for you? Formal? Tradi tional? Contemporary? Funky? There are even wonderful pieces that blur the lines between all these standard style categories. For exam ple, designers today are reimagining the classic wing back chair, rein terpreting this timeless classic by making the silhouette cleaner, the upholstery bolder, the legs sexier. We carry some wonderful wooden spool chairs at Nell Hills that can span the gam ut from traditional to boho based on how you have the wood nished stained or paint ed. You can order the wood on this and other chairs we carry painted in a rainbow of shades, from go-with-every thing black, white or cream, to statement colors like apple green or coral. You can further add to the chairs personality through the uphol stery fabric you pick, from a classic print like a plaid to an edgy geo metric. Not sure what style lights your re? Flip through decorating books and magazines and mark the photos of chairs you love. Your style will surface quickly.HOW HIGH SHOULD THE BACK AND ARMS OF THE CHAIR BE?Once you know where you will place the chair, this question will be easier to answer. If your chair is going to sit next to an end table, make sure the arms of the chair are either a few inches above or below the tabletop. When I de sign rooms, I frequent ly put higher backed chairs, like a wing back, against a wall or anking the replace instead of in the mid dle of the room so they dont obstruct the visual ow of the space. Another dimension to be concerned about is the height of the seat if you plan to use the chair as extra seating at your dining room table or as a chair for a desk. Most chairs are too low to allow you to reach the tabletop comfortably, so youll want one with a high er seat.WHAT KIND OF CUSHIONS DO YOU LIKE?First you have to decide whether you want the chair to have a loose back cushion, which looks more invit ing to some people, or a tight back, which offers a cleaner silhouette. Then, you have to de cide what kind of seat cushion grabs you. Do you like a rmer seat or one that is super soft? The best way to decide is to give the chair the sit test.WHAT KIND OF ARM DO YOU PREFER?Do you want the arm to show some wood or be padded? Thick or thin? If you want an arm style that will never go out of vogue, con sider an English rolled arm. Youll see this centuries old classic spot lighted in decorating magazines decade af ter decade because it stands the test of time.DO YOU WANT A SKIRT?Skirts on chairs are still popular, though the height and depth of the skirt changes now and then. If you have pets, you might want to think twice about a skirt. Dirty shoes can be a problem too.WHAT KIND OF UPHOL STERY DO YOU WANT?Do you need fabric that is durable enough for pets and kids? Con sider covering your fur niture with fabulous outdoor fabrics. Were doing this more and more at Nell Hills, and our cus tomers are thrilled be cause they can choose from great patterns and colors, but dont have to worry about daily wear and tear. Checklist for picking the perfect chair COURTESY NELL HILLS / MCT Its important to have a good feel for what youre looking for in a chair before you begin to shop.

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E4 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, January 22, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 24, 2014 The Lake & SumterReal Estate SectionGets Results!For information about advertising in this section call 352-365-8287or e-mailshel.dubose@dailycommercial.com JOE LAMPLMcClatchy-TribuneLast week, I offered a few suggestions for your consider ation as we enter a new year. Although resolutions often are broken early on, Ive found that doing the things Ive listed be low and in last weeks column, have long ago become second nature. This week, we nish up the list. Whether youre a seasoned gardener or just getting started, adopting these practic es into your gardening routine will surely serve you and your surroundings very well. %  en ADD A WATER FEATURE: We often take for granted that the creatures that come visit our garden have access to plenty of water. Although they are incredibly adept at nding sources for drinking and bathing, having such a place (or several) in your yard and garden will draw even more wildlife than ever before. Providing a water source is one of the criteria necessary for cre ating a Certied Wildlife Habitat as described by the Nation al Wildlife Federation. Youll be amazed at just how many crea tures, from birds to frog and even honeybees will quickly nd your water source once you make it available. In times of drought, such access to fresh water can make the difference in their survival chances. %  en WATER LESS: With more demand on water resources than ever before, it only makes sense to conserve where we can. For many, more water is used to ir rigate lawns and landscapes than any other household use. Yet take comfort in knowing we dont need to water near ly so much. More plants and lawns have problems or die because of too much water vs. not enough. Plants and lawns will let you know when they need water and can recover quickly. When in doubt, check it out. If the soil is moist, theres no need to water. %  en USE MORE MULCH: One of the easiest ways to improve soil, cut down on chemical use and water less, is simply to add about a three-inch layer of mulch to all exposed soil sur faces. From raised garden beds, to natural areas around your landscape, mulch is one of sin gle most important things you can do to improve the overall health of your local environment. Moreover, aesthetical ly, its the icing on the cake to dress up the look of any area. In my book, mulch can be anything natural, from ar borists wood chips that result from grinding cut trees, to shredded leaves, grass clip pings, manure, compost, pine straw or hay and more. If its a natural product from the earth, its OK by me. Spread it liberal ly and often. The results will be a better-looking and healthier landscape and garden. %  en SUPPORT YOUR LOCAL INDEPENDENT GARDEN CENTER: No matter how big or small your garden, theres one thing I hope well all do more of this year and beyond support your lo cal, independent garden cen ters (IGC). In the face of steep price competition from the box stores, many of the small er nurseries and garden cen ters struggle to keep the doors open. With the increasing de mand on the value of real es tate, and the ever-increasing cost of operating a small business, we cant afford to lose these valuable resources that provide such a unique benet to all gardeners. Nearly every IGC has some thing valuable to offer. Most are staffed with long-term, highly knowledgeable employees. Theyre more often there for the love of gardening and the sharing of information, rather than the money. The plant and product offerings from local nurseries are often selected for the appropriateness to the re gion or local climate and usually far more interesting than the limited selections purchased for mass distribution at the box stores. IGCs are often the place for educational classes, semi nars, plant clinics and problem solving. Plus, they often work with and can offer reliable ref erences to local contractors for landscape design, installation and maintenance. Without a doubt, price and convenience are important triggers in the buying process, but in my book, great service trumps the others. IGCs are known for the latter.New Years gardening resolutions JOE LAMPL / MCT Add a water feature to your yard this year. Providing a water source is also one of the criteria necessary for creating a Certied Wildlife Habitat as described by the National Wildlife Federation. ED DEL GRANDEMcClatchy-TribuneQDear Ed, thanks for having a plumbing column. Its a great re source for any home owner. We plan to sell our home in about ve years when we retire. But we want to work on improving our mas ter bathroom now for resale value down the road. Our old outdat ed tub with a plastic shower curtain needs to go. What is the going trend and a good re sale move? Should we install a larger show er only stall or should we stay with a tradi tional bath tub with a shower set up? MARY, CALIFORNIAA First, good move on doing the bathroom remodeling job now so you get to enjoy to en joy your investment before you sell. In the past Ive done a num ber of remodel jobs for customers just before they sold the house. I noticed all the mon ey they put into their home was enjoyed by someone else! So, its good to see youll get to enjoy your new bath room before you sell. With that in mind you may want to go with a current trend called Universal Design for your bathroom. Uni versal Design bath rooms usually include a larger shower stall in place of a bath tub. This can make for a more comfortable shower experience for people of all ages and abilities in the home, because theres no tub wall to step over. As long as you have another bath room in the home with a bath tub, the Univer sal Design shower stall can be of more use to you and may help your resale value as well. Bottom line: If you in stall a large shower stall instead of a tub, when the house is sold you should not have to take a bath on your in vestment.Plumber: Enjoy your bathroom before you sell KOHLER / MCT Sterling Accord Seated Shower with grab bars and glass shower doors. A low entry wall makes it easy for people of all ages to get into the shower. ANGIE HICKSwww.angieslist.comDEAR ANGIE: We have a room that smells like an animal died in it, but weve checked ev erywhere and cant nd a cause. What do you suggest? PAMELA N., PARKTON, N.C. DEAR PAMELA: Putting a nger on whats caus ing you to hold your nose will take patience and possibly some professional help. You may be correct that an animal, such a mouse, has died within your walls, in the chim ney or some other hardto-access location. If thats the case, with in about two weeks the body should eventually decompose to the point where the smell decreases and disappears. But dont overlook other possible causes of foul odor, includ ing mold, pet urine and natural gas. Sometimes, the source is as simple as food decomposing under furniture or between cushions. If youre condent the cause is an animal, seal all holes and gaps around pipes and entrances with caulk to prevent further encroachment. You may want to consult with a pest-control expert or exterminator. If an animal doesnt seem the likely cause, consider talking to com panies that clean up after water and smoke damage. Even if water or smoke isnt the source, damage-restoration experts may be able to point you in the right direction. Also, a reputa ble remediation company has experience in dealing with odors in ways that cause the least damage to a home. Expect to pay at least $150 for someone to nd the odor source, and possibly more for any cleanup and pre vention measures. If you decide to wait and see or smell if it goes away, consid er applying household cleaners in the room, as well as placing a bowl of vinegar in it.Ask Angie: Trouble with room odors JEFF OSTROWSKIThe Palm Beach PostJUPITER A real es tate scam broken up re cently shows just how easily a savvy grifter can le phony documents that make him appear to own a home. I could steal your house tomorrow, sell it to three other people and be out of the coun try in Buenos Aires by the end of the month, said Jupiter mortgage broker Corey Crowley. Crowley owns a house near one of the 35 properties that Rob ert A. Tribble Jr. allegedly used to defraud un suspecting buyers and renters of $240,000. Tribble led bogus deeds that showed him as the owner of homes from Stuart to Miami, the Florida Depart ment of Law Enforcement said. Tribble didnt escape to Buenos Aires. Hes in the Martin County jail on an $8 million bail. But Crowley said the case exposes holes in the way deeds are re corded. Among other tricks, Tribble allegedly forged notaries signa tures, a tactic that made documents appear le gitimate when they ar rived at county clerks ofces, police say. He had the system gured out, and he took advantage of it, Crowley said. Palm Beach Coun ty Clerk Sharon Bock said she began to look into Tribble after he was arrested. Her of ce found more than 100 documents led by the self-described real estate investor, al though she said its un clear which are real and which are fake. Tribble isnt the rst person to be accused of using phony docu ments to take over va cant homes, and Bock acknowledged that its possible for a bad guy to steal a house. Can it be done? Yes, Bock said. Crowley, who con tacted police in April with his suspicions about Tribble, said clerks should do more. He suggested phoning notaries to verify that they signed deeds, and paying special attention to people like the oft-arrested Tribble, who was convicted of a felony in Georgia in the 1980s and later faced a federal indictment. But Bock said Flor ida law doesnt allow clerks to make judg ment calls on the le gitimacy of the deeds they receive. So long as Case shows how easy it can be to steal a house with forged documents, savvythe documents pass legal muster, theyre recorded. Whats more, the Palm Beach County Clerks Ofce handled 5.4 million doc uments last year. When it comes to the validity of deeds, Bock said, There is no such thing as people having an ex pectation that government can protect them. Its just not possible. Dennis Bedard, a Miami attorney representing several of the victims in Tribbles case, agreed that scammers face little scrutiny when ling deeds. It is way too easy, but its impossible for the clerk to detect if the deed is a fraud, Bedard said. The phony deeds in Tribbles case wouldnt have fooled a title insurer or a real estate attor ney, but they tricked some victims. Ni kola Malbasa delivered $23,500 in cash to Tribble as a down payment on a fore closed home in Fort Lauderdale. Malbasa checked the house on the Broward County Property Appraisers website, which indi cated the owner was Tribble Investments.

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SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, January 22, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 24, 2014 E5 VIRGINIA A. SMITHThe Philadelphia InquirerBe honest. What kind of gardener comes to mind when you hear the word greenhouse? Probably not guys like Ed Egolf, a truck driver in Sher mans Dale, in rural Per ry County, Pa., northwest of Harrisburg. But his zest for growing tomatoes and pep pers from seed indoors rivals any youll nd in elite horticulture circles. When youre in the green house working on some thing, focusing on that, nothing else really matters, he says cheerily. Though a popular fantasy, greenhouses arent for every one. Theyre a responsibility and an expense, like a pet or a child. But its easier than ever to nd and afford a hobby greenhouse. Theyre sold as kits you assemble yourself, with aluminum frames and polycarbonate plastic panels, for as little as $400 for a 4-by-6-foot model. Bigger, sturdier, ever more luxurious versions and custom jobs can cost thousands, tens of thou sands, and more. As with anything else, they can be as expensive as you want them to be, says Egolf, who built a 14-by-20foot custom greenhouse ad joining his master bedroom 18 years ago. The materials cost $8,000. In 2012, an estimated 1.7 million households pur chased greenhouses, com pared with 800,000 in 2000, according to the National Gardening Association. Sounds like a big jump. But Bruce Buttereld, the associations market research director, offers perspective: That still represents only about 1 to 2 percent of gar dening households. Of course, there are green houses, and there are green houses, he adds, warning consumers away from rick ety models that have ood ed the market in the last few years. Theyre made of cheap materials and often have no foundation. Its like heating the out doors, says Buttereld, who recommends kits that offer some fairly rugged barrier that separates frozen ground from nonfrozen ground. Egolfs greenhouse has a full insulated foundation below the frost line and an insulated shingle roof. He heats the inside with propane, which costs about $180 per winter. Egolf, who advises new bies to start with a kit and to seek advice from the Hob by Greenhouse Association (hobbygreenhouse.org), has been known to start 400 to mato plants a year from seed in his greenhouse. (I went overboard, he acknowledg es, so last year he cut back to 120.) His wife, MaryAnn, starts about 300 violas, pan sies and daylilies. Together, they landscape their 3 1/3 acres with owers and ll 20 raised beds with vegetables every spring, which still sounds a bit over board. But no. The greenhouse is about three-quarters full right now, and I havent even started my seeds yet, says Egolf, whose tomatoes make a seas worth of soup, paste, salsa, ketch up and sauce. Next month, Sam Moll, seasonal greenhouse manager and plant production specialist at the Rodale In stitutes Experimental Farm in Kutztown, Pa., will be gin planting the rst wave of thousands of seeds in a 30-by-100-foot, propane-heated greenhouse and a new, unheated, high tunnel, also known as a hoop greenhouse, which measures 30 feet by 75 feet. Moll will start cold crops greens (lettuce, kale, arugula, spinach), broccoli, cabbage, herbs, beets, carrots for a plant sale in April; the hot crops tomatoes, peppers, squash, eggplant will be sold in May. It all sounds yummy, which is why Moll cautions anyone thinking of starting vegetable seeds in winter: Do a personal reection on your vegetable appetite. In other words, plant what you like to eat. Dont go crazy, as Molls father did this year. My dad just started gar dening, and hes planting eggplant and all this strange stuff that he doesnt like, Moll says. I think hes ro manticizing about growing his own food. Not a bad thing, but Moll is a practical fellow. Before you buy a green house, think about how much time you want to put into it, he says, and make it easy to get to, cause its cold outside. Lynn Cook and Troy Ray are both romantic and practical. Their custom-built greenhouse is large 28 feet by 50 feet and situat ed just across the driveway from their fully restored, 18th-century home in southern Chester County. Their rst greenhouse, a $1,700 kit, was 8 feet by 6 feet and a great learning experience. Their current greenhouse, built in 2007, has a concrete oor with cen ter drain, four circulation fans, and a control system that manages air vents and a shade curtain. Its heated with natural gas and uses well water. Cook and Ray declined to share the cost of their grand greenhouse. Cook says only that it is a priority for them: We are totally obsessed.Green thumbs take to greenhouses ED HILLE / MCT Lynn Cook trims dead leaves from a Begonia Jabberwocky in the greenhouse she and her husband had built across the driveway from their 18th-century Chester County, Pa., home.

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E6 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, January 22, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 24, 2014 GRAND OPENINGLet us make your kitchen everything it can be and more! 771 E Hwy 50 Clermont, FL 34711352-602-1197www.clermontcabinetstore.com Air Conditioning and Heating Inc.We Never Charge Extra After Hours 352-243-5151 $42.50 OFF any service call SVEN BERGIdaho StatesmanBOISE, Idaho Plen ty of homebuyers still want a big backyard. They like to spend eve nings and weekends at home, with plenty of space between them and their neighbors. Living close to outdoor recreation is less im portant to them, said Kami Brant, owner of Boise agency O2 Mar keting Group. In the Treasure Valley, Brant said, those people tend to look for homes in Meridian and Southwest Boise, where large houses on big lots are more common. Then there are peo ple who dont spend much of their free time at home. Every chance they get, theyre riding their bikes in the Foothills or running on the Greenbelt. The last thing they want to do on Saturday is mow the lawn. Those buyers tend to value East Boise and other areas close to outdoor amenities, Brant said. Its no coincidence that East Boise is one of several places around the city where the popularity of so-called skinny houses is growing. If youve seen the houses, you know what they are. Many are about 20 feet wide, Boises minimum for single-fami ly detached homes. The lots are usually narrow, leaving just a few feet between houses. Brant said skinny houses are cheap er than houses on larg er lots, often by tens of thousands of dollars. Thats an obvious attraction for many buy ers. But less maintenance is just as attractive, she said, whether potential buy ers are young, active families or older people who just dont want to do much yardwork. Developers have no ticed the markets skinny house niche and are responding with nar row, multistory homes on small lots. Scott Noriyuki, of the Eagle development rm Northside Management, is planning to put 14 homes on 1.28 acres on Malad Street just west of Vista Avenue. Each lot will be 26 feet wide. Two-car ga rages will open to alleys behind the homes. Noriyuki said he orig inally planned to put upscale fourplexes on the property and rent them, but the shifting housing market con vinced him to go with skinny houses. We see a demo graphic coming out of the economic decline where we still have en try-level buyers, or we have those that had to downsize for whatever reason, that still want to have personal ownership, he said. I think its going to be a huge opportuni ty as a step-up product for folks living on the Bench in that area to legitimately make the transition from being a renter or being a rsttime buyer or want ing to just simply up grade or, from some older folks standpoint, downsize. Experience has made Northside wary of at tached homes such as townhouses and condominiums, Noriyuki said, because buyers sometimes struggle to nd a lender to nance their purchases. Noriyuki said the houses he plans for Malad Street will cost less than most new houses on stan dard-size lots. He wouldnt say exactly how much Northside plans to sell them for. Noriyukis Malad Street project is differ ent from Boises stan dard skinny house de velopment because it features new proper ty lines. Many skinny houses are part of whats known as inll develop ment: replacing one or a few large homes on big lots with a bunch of smaller homes. As Boise grows, city planners, led by City Councilwoman Elaine Clegg, want to see more inll of existing neighborhoods instead of residential sprawl that chews up open space and requires people to drive farther to get to work or shops. The skinny house trend is especially com mon in Boises older ar eas, where planners made standard housing lots 25 feet wide. From the early years of Boises existence, people who wanted bigger homes and more room bought three or four side-by-side lots and built houses in the middle of them. As those structures de teriorate, some owners are tearing them down and replacing them with rows of skinny houses.Skinny houses rebound in Boise DARIN OSWALD / AP Sam Konjuhovac, K Brothers Plumbing, works in one of four narrow Shiloh Builders homes on 25-foot lots that replaced a single home. The narrow design of the building maximizes space on a 25-foot wide lot. PANTONE LLC / MCT Pantone reveals the Color of the Year for 2014: PANTONE 18-3224 Radiant Orchid. CINDY MCNATTThe Orange County RegisterIf youre a dedicated follower of fashion, youre going to be all about Radiant Orchid this season. And its not that you have a choice. When a trend-setters such as Pantone Color In stitute in New Jersey declares the color of the year, manufactur ers fall into line. And Radiant Orchid is its choice for 2014. Furniture makers, appliance people, bridesmaid dress de signers and lipstick mixers scramble to get something made that represents the trend. And whats in it for Pantone? It creates the standard while companies subscribe to get the formu la. Pantones 18-3224 looks like a blend of blue and red with a drop of black. In oth er words, purple, and a tad too mauve-ish, according to some style bloggers. Although Radiant Orchid might make a fantastic nail polish color, most of us wouldnt paint an en tire room in the hue. But how does Pan tone know other peo ple will? Color futures are complex. Pantone looks at consumer habits to predict the trend while other in dus-tries see it coming. If the creative class, such as fashion designers, sees colors in the fuchsia fami ly selling out before other colors, Pantone zeros in on what is emerging. The color of the year starts with consumers making their choices, then is decided by Pan tone as the trend, and then it creates a stan dard formula for the color. Manufacturers who have not already spotted the trend scramble to jump in. Sherwin-Williams got purple with its 2014 color of the year, Exclusive Plum, while Gucci was on target with the launch of its Nice Microguccissima leather tote last year. Lizzie Manganiello, spokeswoman for Keurig coffee brewing systems, said the company works with Pantone throughout the year. We dont know ahead of time what color will be the col or of the year, but we look at different emerging color options, Manganiello said. Radiant Orchid is just one of 12 colors we offer in our line of coffee makers. Radiant Orchid is a captivating purple, said Pantones executive director, Leatrice Eiseman, one that draws you in with its beguiling charm. Another color fore casting cooperative, the Color Marketing Group in Virginia, rec ommended purple for 2012, two years ahead of Pantone. But now that Pantone has de clared it a trend, ex pect to see much more of the color than you would otherwise.The color of the year, Radiant Orchid

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SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, January 22, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 24, 2014 E7 PepTalk......is a weekly feature in the Friday Real Estate Section. Its available for your Press Releases, Educational Milestones, Office Openings, and other pertinent announcements for the real estate industry. Please send your information to:RealEstate@DailyCommercial.com to have your information considered for this section. Photos welcome.(People, Places & Events) R.C. Stevens completes projectWINTER GARDEN Winter Gardenbased R.C. Stevens Construction Co. has completed a project at a beverage bottling facility in Jacksonville, repairing and replacing the existing under oor drainage piping. The project was valued at $400,000. R.C. Stevens also has been awarded a contract at another bever age bottling facility in Auburndale, providing construction ser vices for the expansion of a chilled warehouse. The $7,500,000 project is expected to be completed in May.NAI Realvest negotiates leases ORLANDO NAI Realvest recently negotiated two ofce lease agreements totaling 5,340 square feet of space at University Court, 3361 Rouse Rd. Mary Frances West, CCIM senior broker associate, and Ginger Vetter, associate, represented the landlord at University CourtRREF InterchangeFL, and Rouse, LLC of Daytona Beach, in a new lease agreement for Suite 200 with 2,670 square feet. The tenant is Playoff Technologies, LLC. Veraxx Engineering Corporation, a rm specializing in software development, ight simulation and avionics systems, renewed its lease of 2,670 square feet in Suite 245 at University Court. Call Mary Frances West, at NAI Realvest, 407-875-9989, email mfwest@realvest. com or go to www. nairealvest.com for information.Royal Oak has three new modelsORLANDO Royal Oak Homes has three new models under construction at Hammock Trails on Ham Brown Road off 17-92 in Kissimmee. Matt Orosz, co-president of Royal Oak Homes, said the three models include the Monica Grand with 2,400 square feet of living area, four bedrooms and three baths. Another new model thats nearing completion at Hammock Trails is the Monica with four bedrooms and two baths and 1,927 square feet of living area. The Valencia model, Royal Oaks largest oor plan to be debuted at Hammock Trails, has ve bedrooms, three-and-ahalf baths with 2,768 square feet of living area. The models will be completed and ready for viewing by early April, Orosz said. At the same time, Orosz said Royal Oak currently has 35 movein ready homes under way, priced from the $180s and ranging in size from 1,676 square feet of living area to 4,700 square feet. Royal Oak Homes has 234 home sites at Hammock Trails, including 130 in the newest phase, for three-, fourand ve-bedroom homes priced from the $170s to $230,000. As of Dec. 1, Royal Oak had sold 294 homes in 2013. The home builder sold 199 homes in all of 2012.Hendricks-Berkadia negotiates saleTAMPA Hendricks-Berkadia Apartment Real Estate advisors, which ranks as one of the leading multi-family investment banking and research companies in the nation, recently negotiated the sale of the 222-unit Bayridge apartment community at 3021 State Road 590. Situated on 10.09 acres, the community consists of six three-story buildings and offers ve diverse oor plans, averaging 1,001 square feet. Jason Stanton, vice president based in Tampa, negotiated the sale with Cole Whitaker, partner, who heads HendricksBerkadias Southeast region, and associate partner Hal Warren of the rms Orlando ofce. Hendricks-Berkadia represented the seller, Bayridge Investment Partners, LLC. Stanton said the investment proper ty, built in 1991, was located in an inll Clearwater location and has had over $1 million in renovations and improvements over the past six years. This has positioned the property for a value-add renovation program, allowing the new owner to increase revenue moving forward. Call Jason T. Stanton CCIM at 727-674-4097 or email jstanton@ hpapts.com. Call Hal Warren at 407-2188881 or email hwar ren@hpapts.com. Cuhaci & Peterson revenues upORLANDO Cuhaci & Peterson Architects Engineers Planners, based in Orlandos Baldwin Park, reports that the rms volume of design projects hit an all-time high last year, pushing revenue up more than 15 per cent over 2012. Jed Downs, president, said the rms staff has grown to meet the demand of a nationwide client base that includes Publix, Winn Dixie, The Fresh Market, Wawa, Walmart and Darden. Cuhaci & Peterson currently employs 150 architects, engineers, planners and support staff in Orlando and Philadelphia. Last summer we employed 120 people, Downs said. We have grown our staff by more than 16 percent and we are actively seeking qualied professionals now. Cuhaci & Petersen Architects is one of the nations leading designers of retail space with projects that total more than two million square feet annually. For information, call 407-661-9100.New tenant on Aloma AveunueWINTER PARK Aloma Business Center on Aloma Avenue near the Greeneway (State Road 417), recently negotiated a new long-term lease agreement for 1,875 square feet of industrial space, and developer Winston Schwartz said he cant wait for the new tenant to move in. All From Scratch, LLC is an established specialty bakery based in Oviedo.PEOPLE, PLACES AND EVENTS MAUREEN GILMERMcClatchy-TribuneIt just doesnt feel right, one woman said during a landscaping consult. Its almost like theres a discon nect somewhere. Another client pointed to trampled plants and asked, Why cant the kids stay on the walk way? An exhausted retir ee cried, Theyre supposed to be low maintenance but these things are so huge I have to shear them all the time! But my favorite was a young mom gazing on a mid-season vegetable gar den. They didnt tell me the plants would look so crummy. I want the really pretty gardens on Pinterest. If any of these statements rings true at your house, maybe its time for a change. Read on to discover the four most common landscape design mistakes and how to avoid them. %  en IT JUST DOESNT FEEL RIGHT. When you look out side your family room to the garden, your brain takes in both the room itself and the exterior space beyond. If the feeling presented by the interior de cor palette isnt reected in some aspect of the exterior space, there wont be any vi sual ow through. Creating a palette of colors, textures and materials that is shared by both inside and outdoor spaces helps you feel the connection before you real ize it consciously. The more you blur that dividing line at the threshold, the whole be comes far greater than the sum of its parts. %  en STAYING ON THE WALKWAY. It has always been my contention that kids and dogs nd their own routes through life and space. They are the barometer of how well your landscape circula tion is functioning, or not. Both creatures always take the straightest line between two points. They also fail to recognize corners that arent logically or efciently laid out. The result is not only trampled plants, but dam aged sprinkler heads, altered spray patterns and a peren nial mud hole. To resolve this you must change the design using ller paving or objects to deter trafc. Had it been done properly the rst time, such conditions rarely pres ent themselves. %  en MONSTER PLANTS. Pro fessionals know the biggest cause of unnecessary yard work is plants too large for the space provided. Its usually caused by plant selec tion based on ower or leaf without knowledge of its ultimate size. I draw each plant on my plan at its MA TURE diameter so I know it ts into the space I have des ignated. That takes training and knowledge to select a good candidate. Get that right and every plant grows into its natural form without pruning so you can go play on the weekends instead of perpetually hacking away at the monsters. %  en FOOD GARDENS. Every where you look there are beautiful photos of raised bed veggie gardens as prim and tidy as a French par terre. Truth is those plants dont look like that for long. Any experienced vegetable gardener knows how rangy plants become over the summer. Tomatoes get huge, vines ramble and climb, and those quaint little colored lettuce heads you love suddenly bolt and ower. The problem is created when raised beds or that kitchen garden plot is given a high visual priority in the land scape. When it gets ugly at seasons end, it stands out like a sore thumb. This is why food gardens are tradi tionally placed at the far end of the yard. Good design is worth pay ing for because it frees you from anxiety, keeps your home cleaner, reduces maintenance and ensures a beautiful view every day of the year.Yardsmart: 4 most common landscape design mistakes MAUREEN GILMER / MCT Mistake: Not thinking from indoors out. To create a seamless indoor-outdoor link, design decisions must always enhance the visual ow-through.

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E8 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, January 22, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 24, 2014 Location, Location, Locationwww.ColdwellBankerTonyHubbardRealty.comThe Home Page for Homes in South Lake County TONY HUBBARD REALTY REAL ESTATE INFORMATION CENTER1795 E. Hwy 50 Clermont, FL 34711 OFFICE352-394-4031FAX352-394-5830 BEAUTIFUL ACTIVE ADULT COMMUNITYAll tile oors, with enclosed and screened lanai. G4695550$214,900 LAKEVIEW & GOLF VIEWActive adult community with indoor and outdoor pools. G4699776$379,000 UPGRADES GALORE1874 sq. ft. with gourmet kitchen with granite, private solar heated pool, tile oors. G4701111$253,900 MULTIPLE HOMESITES30 acres vacant land. Pasture, pond & woods. G4671577$269,000 CATTLE RANCH/FARM 50 ACRESPasture, woods, & wells. G4672725$349,900 COUNTRY ESTATE! 20 ACRES Pond, pasture & trees. G4699936$135,000 CLERMONT OFFICE BUILDING OPPORTUNITY3/2, 1900 sq. ft. G4698745$174,000 LAKEFRONT LAKE LOUISA5200 SF living area, 6 bdrm, 4.5 bath. Large in-law area, 4 car garage. No HOA. G4695467$649,000 LAKE MINNEHAHA FRONTAGE3/3, 2330 SF, 1/2 acre. Granite/tile. No HOA. G4702578$329,000 SPECTACULAR POOLBeautiful home on Clermont Chain of Lakes. 4 bdrm, 4 bath, 4820 SF. G4702259$825,000 CUSTOM BUILT NEW CONSTRUCTION!Chain of Lake Access. 4 bdrm, 3 bath, 2548 sq. ft. G4696797$389,900 3BD/2BA WITH POOL ON 22 ACRESFenced and cross fenced. 7 stall barn. 5 car garage. 12x24 storage shed. G4699920$444,900 SHORT SALE3BD/2BA. Close to attractions, minutes from I-4 & 192. Community pool, playground, tennis court. G4697631$125,000 SOLAR HEATED POOL3 bed, 3 bath. Chain of lakes access. G4698350$245,000 10 ACRE RANCHCustom brick home. 5 bdrm, 3 & 1/2 baths, 4300 sq. ft. No HOA G4697095$699,900 CUSTOM BUILT LEESBURG3 bdrm, 2 & 1/2 baths, 1/2 acre lot. No HOA. G4699817$199,900 KINGS RIDGE3 bdrm, 2 bath, 1755 sq. ft. G4701542$168,000 CLERMONT LAKE ACCESS3/2.5 plus bonus, 2551 sq. ft. 2 story. G4701894$266,400 IMMACULATE TOWNHOUSE3 bed, 2.5 bath. Master downstairs, fenced, appliances. G4699847$149,000 GREAT HOUSE1/3 acre, view. 3 bed, 2 bath, 2075 sq. ft. 2.5 car garage. Screened lanai. G4699911$199,000 MONTVERDE WHAT A VIEWPebble stone pool, 4 bed, 3.5 baths. Plus 23x20 bonus rm. 2 master suites. G4702407$398,500 CLOSE TO CITY PARK3 bdrm, 2 bath, 1627 sq. ft. No HOA G4702108$167,000 GATED COMMUNITY4 bdrm, 3 bath, 2282 sq. ft. Chain of Lakes Access. G4700071$239,000 PHENOMENAL FORMER MODEL 5 bdrm, 3.5 bath, 3580 sq. ft., pool. No rear neighbors. G4701716$425,000 SUMMIT GREENS2 bdrm, 2 bath, 1775 sq. ft. With ofce & screened lanai. G4695481$179,900 GREATER GROVES3/2, 1307 sq. ft. Screened lanai. Short sale approved. G4695777$115,900 CUSTOM HOME ON 5 ACRES 3 bdrm, 2.5 bath, 2597 SF. Built 1999. Zoned for Horses. Lots of trees! NO HOA G4696390$375,000 FISHING CABIN Lake Louisa Access. 2 bdrm, 1 bath, 816 sq. ft. NO HOA G4700237$175,000 VACANT LOTMontverde lake front. Magnolia Terrace 3/4 acre. G4693633$112,000 NICE NEIGHBORHOOD3 bdrm, 2 bath, fenced, 1592 sq. ft. G4700357$157,500 LAKEFRONT BRICK HOME4 bdrm, 4.1 bath. NO HOA G4656638$649,000 COMMERCIAL LEASE3 ofces, built out for medical space or ofce professional. 1500 sq. ft. G4696490$1,950-$2,350 a month COMMERCIAL LEASEOfce, built out for medical space. 2000 sq. ft. Class A space. G4702577$3,200 a month CHAIN OF LAKES HOME4 bdrm, 5/2 bath, 5873 SF G4699748$1,375,000 VACANT LAND120+/acres. Sumter County. G4663959$502,000 VACANT LAND5+/acres. Hook Street. G4701688$2,199,000 POOL HOME NEAR DISNEY3 bdrm, 2 baths. Gated community. G4701477$195,000 2150 SF HOME ON LARGE LOTHuge screened porch, upgraded kitchen, formal and family rooms. G4702442$190,000 GREAT 2 STORY HOME 2662 SF, 3 bedrooms, 2.5 baths plus loft, formal and family rooms. G4701663$195,000 CASCADES/TRILOGY Home with 2474 SF and massive screened porch, granite in kitchen. Peaceful rear views. G4702553$235,000 4227 SF LIVING AREA ON 1 ACRE LOT WITH POOLGreat in-law set up, 6 bedroom, 5 bath. G4699208$450,000 VACANT LAND Gated community, 1 acre buildable, convenient to turnpike G4692193$49,900