Daily Commercial

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Daily Commercial
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Newspaper
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English
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Halifax Media Group
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Rod Dixon
Place of Publication:
Leesburg, Floirda
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newspaper   ( sobekcm )

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University of Florida
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University of Florida
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Sponsored by Fran Haasch Law Group lawfran.comRIDE A HARLEY TODAY*PAYMENTS FROM $129 A MONTH $ ORLANDO CHRISTIAN PREP STOPS HAWKS, SPORTS B1 LIFE SUPPORT CASE: Judge sides with family in case of brain-dead pregnant woman A5 CLASSES: More local schools reported improper numbers A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Saturday, January 25, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 25 5 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED D2 COMICS E4 CROSSWORDS D2 DIVERSIONS E4 LEGALS D2 BUSINESS C5 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A7 WORLD A6 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A8. 64 / 47 Partly sunny 50 ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writer roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com T he da Vinci Ro botic Surgery System at South Lake Hospital is proof that technology has grown by leaps and bounds in the medi cal world. Real life physicians act as its brain, op erating it during sur gery using a video camera they control with a joy-stick-like device. But the robots arms are the ones in side patients that are used for minimal ly invasive surger ies, especially when it comes to those in hard to reach areas or needing a tight grip or the smoothest of movements. A monitor allows physicians to view a surgery as its happen ing and makes some surgeries possible even when the doctor having to perform it, is located hundreds of miles away from the patient. The system is worth approximately $1.5 million to $2 million and South Lake Hos pital is the only hos pital in Lake Coun ty to offering it. About 14 area doctors, vary ing in expertise from general surgery and urology to gynecolo gy have been trained to use it. On Thursday, stu dents enrolled in the health programs at two area high schools got to see and test out another robot which looks just like the real one. Their visit was an effort to intro duce them to some of the technologies they may have a chance to work with in their own medical futures and motivate them into continuing on with their educations to get there. Its a hands-on ex perience that a text book could never provide to a child, said Dr. Synthia Con ti, the Health Science instructor at East Ridge Middle School. Of course, they (stu dents) have heard about certain tech nologies and medi cal related advances, Associated Press TALLAHASSEE Flor idas economy showed continued signs of im provement as the states unemployment rate dropped again last month. The states unemploy ment rate for December was 6.2 percent. Thats a slight drop from the pre vious month and the low est it has been in 5 1/2 years. Just as importantly, the latest round of gures show that the states over all labor force is growing. One of the big reasons for previous drops in the un employment rate was be cause people were leav ing the labor force or had delayed their search for a new job. Gov. Rick Scott trum peted the new unemploy ment numbers when he announced them during a stop at a Miramar avia tion company. Once again we contin ue to distance ourselves from the national unem ployment rate and create opportunities for Florida families, Scott said in a statement. Lake Countys jobless rate dropped to 6 percent in December, the lowest rate of the year and more than two percentage points below the 8.3 per cent seen in January. The November unemploy ment rate in Lake was the second lowest rate of the year at 6.4 percent, according to the Florida MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com Leesburg police are still trying to determine what led to the fatal shooting that involved only two brothers at a local convenience store last week, but plan to present the ndings of their investigation to the State Attorneys Ofce for possible charges. Joshua Ryan Faile, 23, a 2008 First Academy of Leesburg graduate who was captain of his foot ball team, was taken to the hospital on Jan. 18, shortly after ofcers were called to a possi ble shooting and found him slumped over inside a pickup truck at a gas pump at a Leesburg Cir cle K with a gunshot to AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com Rural Kings second store in Florida, at 1715 N. Citrus Blvd. in Leesburg, will hold its grand opening on Feb. 2 with 106 fulland part-time employees instead of the previously reported 80. The store had a soft open ing on Monday, store manag er Don Sheffer said. Business at the store has been good and it has exceeded the expectations, so far, he added. Sandi Moore, the executive director of the Leesburg Area Chamber of Commerce, said things are looking up for Lees burg. Obviously this is a great win for our community to have jobs being created and to attract businesses that are going to cre ate jobs within the community, she said. Sheffer said Rural King has LEESBURG New Rural King opens with 106 employees AUSTIN FULLER / DAILY COMMERCIAL The new Rural King store in Leesburg. LEESBURG Brothers shooting still under investigation State, local job outlook improves JUST THE FACTS Lake Countys jobless rate dropped through 2013 Jan. 8.3 percent Feb. 7.6 percent March 7.1 percent April 6.9 percent May 7.2 percent June 7.6 percent July 7.6 percent Aug. 7.3 percent Sept. 6.9 percent Oct. 6.4 percent Nov. 6.3 percent Dec. 6 percent CLERMONT Medicines future on display LINDA CHARLTON / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL Judaea Childs works the controls of the robotic surgery simulator. LINDA CHARLTON / SPECIAL TO THE COMMERCIAL The da Vinci Robotic Surgery System is shown up close, with items depicting organs. Robotic surgical system allows doctors to work remotely Its a hands-on experience that a textbook could never provide to a child. Dr. Synthia Conti Health Science instructor at East Ridge Middle School. SEE STORE | A2 SEE SHOOTING | A2 SEE JOBS | A2 SEE SURGERY | A4

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 25, 2014 BRIDGE HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Saturday, Jan. 25, 2014: This year you take a big ger role at work and/or within your community. You might even be surprised to see your leadership abili ties emerge. Others enjoy the way you think. You of ten force them to recon sider their ideas. If you are single, a friendship will be instrumental in nding ro mance. This event will oc cur most likely after spring. If you are attached, you nd your sweetie far more en dearing than you have in years. Enjoy this phase it will last awhile. SAGITTARI US makes a great friend. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Dealing with a family member could be discourag ing and/or difcult. This sit uation is not new; however, it does continue to cause you confusion. Let go of the issue at hand, and you might gain a new perspec tive as a result. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) You might feel closed off by what occurs, but you need to stay on top of a problem. Understand that an associate closes down when he or she is upset. This person might come across as confusing, so ask for clarication. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Pace yourself, and be aware of your objectives. You tend to believe that you are in total control of situa tions in your life. You might want to express a little more vulnerability, especial ly if you would like others to pitch in more often. CANCER (June 21-July 22) You might consider de ferring to someone else, as this person seems much more demanding and less willing to give in. You dont really care who does what you simply are content to be with this person. If given a choice, go for fun. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Remain stoic when deal ing with an upset loved one, even if you feel as if youve had enough. Take a break from your routine. Go off and enjoy a friend with whom you really have a great time. As a result, you will feel recharged and hap pier. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You might feel as if a loved one has cut you off, or perhaps this person feels that way about you. Perhaps you would like to welcome some distance. You just might decide to cocoon at home and read a good book or take a nap. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) You could be taken aback by a nancial venture, and you might not be sure which way to proceed. You will need to use self-discipline once more. No one has the willpower you do when you decide to use it. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) You might need to end a difcult situation or cut off communication with some one who has an adverse effect on you. This person likely means well, so per haps you need thicker skin. Giving yourself some dis tance will help you gain per spective. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) You might feel the need to hold back. The less you discuss a prob lem thats on your mind, the larger it will become. If the issue is a misunderstand ing, you might be surprised as to how the other party sees the situation. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) A friend who is old er or more serious might not be the best of compa ny. In fact, you could feel as if this person is shutting down. You will notice his or her changed energy. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You might be over seri ous or too controlling. If you note others pulling away, take a personal assess ment as to what is bother ing you. Your smile draws many people toward you. Smile and bring back those whom you enjoy. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) If you have an oppor tunity to go to a movie or a concert, do. The change of pace will make you feel much better and as if you have been on a mini-escape or holiday. Refuse to take someones comments too seriously. HOROSCOPES HOW TO REACH US JAN. 24 CASH 3 ............................................... 2-2-4 Afternoon .......................................... 4-3-2 PLAY 4 ............................................. 7-3-1-0 Afternoon ....................................... 0-6-9-2 FLORIDA LOTTERY JAN. 23 FANTASY 5 ......................... 21-23-33-35-36 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 AND CELEBRATIONS ANNOUNCEMENTS Email news about your awards and personal or professional mile stones along with a photo, if you desire - to pam.fennimore@ dailycommercial.com. CALENDAR Email upcoming events to pam.fennimore@dailycommercial.com. been looking at Flori da for a while and decid ed to come this way and have hopes of 10 stores. He added Rural King is still guring out this mar ket. We know what works up in the Midwest, but Florida is a different sto ry down here, Sheffer said. So, were learning every day. The custom ers that come in and let us know what we need to have and were listening to what they tell us. And the markets are different, he explained. Different things are selling up there now than what is selling down here, Sheffer said. I know in the winter time up there we sell a lot more feed because theres nothing for the animals to eat... Different types of apparel is going to sell here than whats up there. We dont need the winter coats down here. The companys rst store was opened in Spring Hill and its third is planned in Bonita Springs. Sheffer said his goal is to have the biggest vol ume Rural King store in the U.S. in Leesburg. Of course, I want to be the best volume store that the country has, he said. I think with all weve got going for us, that will put us right up there next to the top. The approximate ly 100,000 square-foot building formerly housed a Kmart and then a fur niture store. It is locat ed across the street from a Tractor Supply Compa ny store. Sheffer said Trac tor Supply Company is a competitor, but they were not trying to put anybody out of business or anything like that. Were just here to make money. Rural King started in 1960 and is based out of Mattoon, Ill., and has 68 stores in eight states, ac cording to Rural Kings website. STORE FROM PAGE A1 the head. According to a police report, his brother, Da vid Faile, 25, was found leaning inside the pick up from the passengers side with blood on his clothing. A handgun was found on the passen ger-side oorboard. Joshua Faile died at the hospital. His funeral is scheduled for Monday. According to anoth er police report released Friday, when ofcers ap proached David Faile at the gas pump, he backed out of the truck with his hands raised and re peatedly said, Help my brother, dont worry about me, I wont resist you. Leesburg police Maj. Steve Rockefeller said in vestigators detained the brother for a few hours, released him and decid ed to present the ndings of their investigation to the State Attorneys Of ce. Rockefeller said Da vid Faile has been coop erative with police, but detectives are still try ing to determine what happened, ll in gaps of his story and question people who were with the brothers before the shooting. Rockefeller added the investigation is consid ered a homicide case simply because some one was shot, but add ed it could result in man slaughter charges if any charges at all. The broth ers father, who goes by the name Billy Bob, said in a phone interview that he wasnt ready to say what happened. It was a tragic acci dent, the father said. Im just glad I still have a son who I can wrap my arms around. According to an obit uary that ran in Fridays edition of the Daily Com mercial Joshua Faile was not only good at football, but was a member of the schools tennis and golf teams. He also was on the debate team and attend ed Community United Methodist Church. He went on to the Uni versity of South Florida, where he played on that schools rugby team. He graduated in 2013 with a degree in criminology and had planned on at tending a police acade my next month. SHOOTING FROM PAGE A1 Department of Economic Opportunity. Sumters unemploy ment rate in last month was 5.1 percent, a half percentage point lower than the 5.6 percent seen in November. Lakes jobless rate start ed out in 2013 above 8 per cent and dropped steadi ly until mid-year, when it crept back up again. The rate then dropped each month through the end of the year. The unemployment rate in January was 8.3 percent, followed by 7.6 percent in February, 7.1 percent in March, 6.9 per cent in April, 7.2 percent in May, 7.6 percent in June, 7.6 percent in July, 7.3 percent in August, 6.9 percent in September, 6.4 percent in October, 6.3 percent in November and 6.0 in December. In Lake, from a labor force of 130,706 people, 122,911 had jobs in De cember and 7,795 did not. In Sumter, the labor force was 36,913, with 35,016 employed and 1,897 un employed. The national unem ployment rate is 6.7 per cent. The states jobless rate has remained lower than the national average for nine straight months. There were an estimat ed 584,000 people who re main out of work in the Sunshine State. The state added slightly more than 14,000 jobs last month. Scott has contend ed the states unemploy ment rate is dropping due to his policies, including his push to cut taxes and eliminate regulations. The Republican governor has made the economy and job growth the cen terpiece of his re-election campaign. In many of speeches Scott notes that Florida lost jobs during the four years before he took ofce, a slight stab at former Gov. Charlie Crist. Crist is the leading Demo cratic candidate expected to challenge Scott. In a report last month, state economists said there were other reasons for the decline in the unemploy ment rate over the last two years. The state Ofce of Economic and Demo graphic Research stated in December that Floridas real unemployment rate would be 8.3 percent if the number of people in the labor force had held steady since December 2011. That viewpoint was echoed in an econom ic forecast also put out by the University of Central Florida Institute for Eco nomic Competitiveness. That three-year Florida forecast also said the state has not experienced the type of growth in Floridas economy that is capable little more than gradually reducing the unemploy ment rate. JOBS FROM PAGE A1 Associated Press TALLAHASSEE The medical marijua na petition drive has the necessary signa tures needed to get on the 2014 ballot and now just needs approval from the state Supreme Court before Floridians can vote on the issue. A push to gather the voter signatures be fore a Feb. 1 deadline was met with a week to spare. In early December, the drive fund ed in large part by personal injury lawyer John Morgan only had about 135,000 of the 683,149 required voter signatures. By Friday afternoon it had 710,508, meeting a minimum threshold in 14 congressional districts to get on the ballot, according to the Department of States website. As Muhammad Ali once said, We shocked the world, said Morgan, who has spent about $4 million on the effort. The proposed constitutional amend ment would allow the use of marijuana if prescribed by a doctor for debilitating conditions. It needs approval from 60 per cent of voters if the Supreme Court al lows it on the ballot. Medical marijuana has enough signatures for ballot

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Saturday, January 25, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A3 Area Briefs www.dailycommercial.com ... and well share it with our readers. Some of our best story ideas and photos come from our readers. So dont hesitate to share your youth activities, awards, accomplishments, festivals, charity events and other things that make our communities special. And dont overlook those family milestones birthdays, engagements, marriages, business promotions and military news. Just email your photos and news to ... pamfennimore@dailycommercial.com IF YOU SEE NEWS HAPPENING, RECORD IT CLERMONT New Beginnings will open new playground The Leadership Lake Class of 2013 alumni will lay mulch at a new play ground to be constructed at the New Beginnings Learning Center, at 792 E. Montrose St., and following the class project today, a ribbon cutting will be held at 11 a.m. to ofcially open the playground. The class raised approximate ly $8,500 to construct the commer cial-grade playground at the new facility, which provides joband lifeskill training for struggling families. The money also funded a telephone system at the center. EUSTIS Short-term classes offered at Lake Tech Lake Technical Center is offering several short-term affordable class es designed to give participants an edge in todays job market. Some of the classes offered at the main campus, at 2001 Kurt St., in Eustis include: Adobe Photoshop, Computer Literacy, Introduction to Microsoft Excel, Intro to Microsoft PowerPoint and Intro to Quickbooks. An Armed Security Class G class will be held at the IPS Gun Range, 13000 Frankies Road in Tavares and begins in March, as well as a Security Ofcer, and Public Safety Telecommunication class. Online classes are also available. For information about classes and registration, go to www.laketech.org or call, 352-589-2250. EUSTIS David Mallett performs at Olivias Coffeehouse Singer-songwriter, David Mallett will perform at Olivias Coffeehouse and Bistro, 108 N. Bay St., in Eustis, at 3 p.m. Sunday. In a career spanning four decades, Mallett has recorded 14 albums, performed in clubs, concert halls and festivals across the US, Canada and Europe, and has appeared on numerous broadcasts. Tickets are $14 advance, $18 at the door, and doors open at 2 p.m. Go to www.OliviasCoffeehouse. com to purchase tickets or call 352-357-1887. TAVARES Hazardous waste to be collected Thursday The Lake County Solid Waste Division encourages Lake County residents to dispose of toxic ma terials at an upcoming Household Hazardous Waste Collection event, from 9 a.m. to noon Thursday at the Central Solid Waste Facility, 13130 County Landll Road. Representatives will be on-hand to collect small quantities waste prod ucts such as lawn and gardening materials, photo and swimming pool chemicals, paint products, cleaning solutions, motor oil and used gas, batteries, uorescent lamps, light bulbs and small propane tanks, and will be offering drive-thru disposal. Infectious waste, solvents, chemi cal laboratory waste and radioactive waste are prohibited. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com Six Lake County Schools have in accurately reported their class sizes in violation of the states class-size amendment, according to Chris Patton, spokesman for the district. The classes were larger then what was reported. Bill Mathias, school board mem ber, said a whistle blower tipped off the Florida Department of Educa tion about one school, which had possible class-size violations over the limit set by the state. As a result, school district ofcials did an investigation and found ad ditional irregularities, resulting in ve other schools with class sizes not accurately reported. The six schools are: Mount Dora High School, Tavares Elementary School, Sawgrass Bay Elementary, Sorrento Elementary, Lake Minne ola High School and Grassy Lake El ementary. We have made data edits to six schools and have submitted them to the Florida Department of AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com The Leesburg Goodwill store, currently located in the Lake Village Shopping Mall east of Lake Square Mall, will be mov ing across U.S. Highway 441 to a former OfceMax store. Along with its retail outlet, the new location also will house Goodwills jobs ofce, currently housed a few doors down from the current store at Lake Village. Judith Pariseau, Goodwill In dustries of Central Floridas vice president for public relations, said the move across the street was necessary in order to put more merchandise out on the oor. The current Goodwill loca tion has 17 fulland part-time employees. Another 13 will be hired to help run the larger store, bringing the total number of workers to 30, Pariseau said, adding the number could even tually grow to 50. Robert Sargent, public infor mation ofcer for the city of Leesburg, said although the city had no hand in the relocation, any opportunity to add jobs in this environment is good. It was unfortunate to see a retail outlet, which OfceMax was in that location, go away, but it is always very enthusiastic when you start creating jobs, he said. No matter how small the number, any new jobs in this area is really, really good. The OfceMax building cov ers 23,500 square feet with 12,000 square feet of this avail able for selling space. Pariseau said the current location in Lake Village has about 10,000 square feet, with 8,500 square feet of selling space. This does not include the job connection center at the mall, which has another 1,200 square feet. Moving the center to the OfceMax store will boost its square footage by another 2,800 square feet, Pariseau said, add ing there are no immediate plans to increase its three-per son staff. Pariseau said communi ty support allowed Goodwill to purchase the new location at the end of 2013. The people of Leesburg have been very generous in their do nations, she said of the need PHOTOS BY CINDY DIAN / SPECIAL TO THE COMMERCIAL Eustis reghters put out a blaze that claimed a mobile home. Staff Report The Boys and Girls Club of Lake and Sum ter counties will unveil its new Team Gamez Bus on Monday. The Team Gamez Foundation, headed up by three-time Pro fessional Golfers As sociation tour winner Robert Gamez, helped make the new bus pos sible. A Las Vegas native who now lives in Orlan do, Gamez has donat ed more than $1 mil lion to various childrens charities in the two cit ies since his rookie year in 1990. Our goal at Team Gamez is to support charities that promote healthy lifestyles and education for children, he said in a press re lease. Educating chil dren is the best way to ensure a productive adult. The new bus will add much-needed transpor tation for the Boys and Girls Clubs South Lake Unit, said Freddy Wil liams, the clubs chief professional ofcer. We are so excited to partner with Team Ga mez and see this bus on the roads of South Lake, he said. The bus will be able to transport kids more quickly and efcient ly, said Tracy Jones, the South Lake Units di rector We have been mak ing multiple trips in a van to transport kids to the club daily, so this bus is really going to help make sure that the children can maximize their time at the Boys & Girls Club, she said. This is going to be the Cool Bus! A bus unveiling will be held at 4 p.m. Mon day at the South Lake Unit in Clermont, which meets at First Baptist Cl ermont, 498 W. Mon trose Ave. The Boys and Girls Club served more than 1,700 youngsters last year in locations in Leesburg (two sites), Eustis, Umatilla, Cler mont, and Lady Lake. Schools reported wrong class sizes CINDY DIAN Correspondent An air-conditioning company re portedly was repairing a heating el ement at a mobile home in Eustis on Friday when an explosion started a re that destroyed the residence in Country Club Manor off of U.S. Highway 19. Ive lived in this home for 25 years, homeowner Lester Slauter said. Nothing is salvageable. Nobody was injured and the Eustis Fire Department prevented any oth er structures from catching on re. Slauter, who served in the U.S. Army for 41 years, leaving with the rank of colonel, has no family liv ing in the area but he and his wife, Lynn, have friends who will help the couple. The air-conditioning companys insurance will cover the loss. Fire claims mobile home Goodwill plans relocation, expansion LEESBURG Boys and Girls Club to unveil new bus THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com The Oklawaha Val ley Audubon Society and Trout Lake Nature Center are planning a joint big bash next month with a variety of family-friendly activities to celebrate the societys 50th year, and the nature centers 25th anniversary. The free celebration runs 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Feb. 15 at Trout Lake Nature Center in Eus tis, where there will be demonstrations, ani mals, speakers, displays, art, photography, a native plant sale, childrens craft activities, food vendors, birthday cake and more. We never have had anything quite this big, said Joan Bryant, presi dent of the center, who believes children will de light in seeing a variety of animals up close brought in from Central Florida Zoo and Uncle Donalds Farm. Vendors will be show casing pine needle bas ketry, stone knapping and duck-call carving. One of the demonstrators will show the art of atlatl throwing. The early natives used a method for throwing their spears and it was EUSTIS Nature center plans anniversary celebration SEE GOODWILL | A4 SEE CENTER | A4 SEE SCHOOLS | A4

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 25, 2014 Sampathkumar Shanmugham, MD Elias Gizaw, MD Nitesh Shekhadia, MD Ramit Panara, MDIf you have memory problems We can help you at every stage. Please give us a call 352-508-5076 Army ~ Navy~ Air Force ~ Marines ~ Coast GuardActive Duty/Veterans Thank you for serving our country.Steverson-Hamlin and Hilbish Funerals and Cremations226 East Burleigh Blvd, Tavares, FL 32778 352-343-4444 www.steversonhamlinhilbish.com DEATH NOTICES Mable L. Davis Mable L. Davis, 80, of Mount Dora, FL passed away on Friday, Janu ary 24, 2014. Steverson, Hamlin & Hilbish Fu nerals and Cremations, Tavares, FL James W. Lynch James W. Lynch, 70, of Grand Island, died Thursday, January 23, 2014. Hamlin & Hilbish Funeral Directors. IN MEMORY for a larger store. Rev. Edgar Helms started Goodwill in 1902, and Goodwill In dustries of Central Flor ida started in 1959, ac cording to Goodwill Industries of Central Floridas website. Good will is now a $4 billion nonprot, according to the website. The Leesburg Good will store opened at its current location in June 1991, according to Pari seau. The job connec tion center opened in 2010. Goodwill also has lo cations in Eustis and Cl ermont. GOODWILL FROM PAGE A3 called an a tlatl, Bryant said. The birthday cake will be cut at 11:30 a.m. by local dignitaries and served to the crowd, followed by Craig Hue gel, author and Flori da native plant expert, speaking at 12:30 p.m. on Landscaping for Wildlife at Trout Lake Nature Center and Your Backyard, which will be followed by a book signing and native plant sale. Inside the centers museum, Beacon Col lege and the Bear Wag on will show insect dis plays, while Dr. David Stock of Stetson Uni versity will present Beaks & Feet, Getting Something to Eat, a program about birds. The In Focus Photo Club will give how-to tips on nature photog raphy, and the Florida Archaeological Society will present a program on Prehistoric Flori da. Bryant said she is be ing joined by 30 volun teers in planning the event to celebrate the history of the Oklawa ha Valley Audubon So ciety and Trout Lake Nature Center. If it were not for the works of the Audu bon Society, then Trout Lake Nature Center would not exist, Bry ant said, noting society members purchased the land and were the founders of the nature center. Attendees to the Feb. 15 celebration at Trout Lake Nature Center are encouraged to park at Winn Dixie at the cor ner of State Road 19N and County Road 44 in Eustis, where there will be complimentary bus ing to the center. The city of Eustis is serving as the main sponsor of the event. CENTER FROM PAGE A3 Education, Patton said. While stating that he could not comment on whether school ofcials purposely did not report the accurate class size numbers, Patton said the employee investigation is con tinuing and still open at this point. The errors in the data repre sent less than .12 percent of the total full-time equivalent stu dents reported in October, re sulting in 49 FTEs, he said. Mathias said he did not want to rush to judgment, because school board members have yet to be briefed on the details. If I am told a principal did it for the benet of the children, then I would have a completely different opinion than if it was done purposely, he said. School board members will discuss the Class Size Reduc tion Compliance Plans for each school at Mondays school board meeting. Patton said the district could receive nes from the FDOE as a result of the violations. SCHOOLS FROM PAGE A3 and Ive talked about it to them, but it actually makes what they are learn ing real. This brings it to life before their eyes and thats priceless. I mean, what high school student has the opportuni ty to see and actu ally get to play with actual multi-million dollar equipment that real profession als use in the indus try? Samuel Ali, 19, a senior at Eazst Ridge High School, who is planning on becom ing a neurosurgeon, said for him, the ex perience opened his eyes to what may be lying ahead for him. Its actual ly very interest ing, he said. The fact that a robot can do what we can do, and in some cas es better, is amaz ing. It also makes me think that by the time I nish school and start working, things might be eas ier for me as a sur geon. There might be more training to complete, but it may become easier. Before trying their own hands at mak ing the robotic sys tem move its arms and position dif ferent colored pegs that were serving as bodily organs, two shifts of students the rst from Lake SURGERY FROM PAGE A1 Minneola High School and the second from East Ridge High School got to hear what ac tual area doctors had to say about the his tory of and evolution of medicine and sur gery over the years. They also talked about how things like the ro bot were aiding them during procedures and benetting patients. Dr. Jamin Brahm bhatt, a Cler mont-based urologist and robotic micro sur geon with The Pur Clin ic, said his lecture goal was to inspire the visit ing students by giving them a peek into the way things are being done now in medicine. My goal was to show them the new tech nologies, but really, the bigger purpose be hind today was to in spire them, Brahm bhatt said. As micro surgeons, we do sur gery that requires reaching small organs and successfully com pleting precise and in tricate procedures. Some of the surgeries can also be very tax ing, so at one time, we could only do maybe one surgery like that per day. Using the ro bot, we can to do up to three or four if neces sary. But the biggest ben et of the robot is that it makes us more ef cient because its er gonomic, it has veto-one motion scaling, it decreases tremor, it decreases surgeon fa tigue, it decreases the need for an assistant and has been shown to improve recovery time for patients because of smaller incisions, and it allows for less move ment that occurs once inside the body. Brahmbhatt said he felt motivated as well. Its exciting, he said One of the very stu dents here today may one day may be re sponsible for design ing the next micro ro botic console or may the one sitting behind the console, running the controls during a surgery. Dr. David Wright, a general surgeon with Mid Central Flori da and Associates in Clermont, who also spoke during one of the mornings two ses sions, shared his in sight about some of the breakthroughs the robot has facilitated. The robots visual ization is three dimen sional, just like me and you looking at each other, as opposed to being two-dimension al, which is what you see when you look at a television screen, Wright said, adding that the robot has real ly made his and his pa tients lives easier. The robot can sew, dissect, cut, cauterize, complete vessel seal ing and use stapling devices. This is our future, Wright said. Weve been busier and busier doing procedures with this robot, and weve had happier patients with less pain and less recovery times. Paul Johns, chief op erating ofcer of South Lake Hospital, said while he is proud the hospital can now of fer the robot and keep patients from having to travel long distanc es to get treatments elsewhere, he is even prouder to be partner ing with area schools and providing a peek into the future for their students. We need surgeons who truly understand how this works, who have a handle on the importance of technol ogy and what it means for everybody, he said We might have a fu ture surgeon right here in this room using the robot as we speak, Johns said. The hospital has partnering with South Lakes three high schools more and more, and will contin ue to do so in the fu ture, spokesperson Kim Couch said. Our communi ty outreach with the schools in our area is something we want to continue to grow, she said. So when I found out we would have this robot that travels the region for an entire day, I wanted to get as many groups in here as possible. Diviana Polanco, 14, a student at Lake Minneola High School who hopes to be an anesthesiologist or a pharmacist, said she is in awe of the medical advances that have oc curred over the years including the robot. Its very helpful, but even more than that, its cool, she said. Its like motivation for me because even though I may never get to use the robot myself, it helps me to keep try ing towards what I want to do in the health eld, because who knows what new technologies will bring for everyone. ROXANNE BROWN / DAILY COMMERCIAL Dr. Jamin Brahmbhatt, MD, a urologist and robotic microsurgeon with The Pur Clinic in Clermont, shows visiting Lake Minneola High School health program students Shelby Stephens Mary Riley, both 17, some of the instruments he uses during surgery at South Lake Hospital. Associated Press ORANGEBURG, S.C. A student was shot and killed Friday outside an on-campus dormitory at South Carolina State University, and police were looking for four men who left campus. Brandon Robinson, 20, died not long after he was shot outside of the Hugine Suites around 1:30 p.m., authorities said. The gunmen left cam pus before police could catch them, but authorities decid ed to lock down the campus so they could not return, said University Police Chief Mer nard Clarkson. Our students are secure and safe as we keep looking for these individuals, Clark son said. Clarkson said police hav ent gured out what led to the shooting. He said his of cers know one person they want to talk to, but he wasnt ready to release a name. The shooting shocked the entire campus, universi ty President Thomas Elzey said. Greif counselors will be brought in to talk to students and staff. We, again, are extraordi narily sad about this. He was a very nice young man. And it hurts. It hurts us all, El zey said, trying to hold back tears. Elzey said South Carolina Gov. Nikki Haley offered any help the school needed. The university lifted its lockdown Friday evening, but Clarkson said the school was letting trafc in and out of campus through only one gate. South Carolina State also was the site of a fatal shoot ing in 2011, when police said three men met on campus for a drug deal. Student shot to death outside SC State dorm

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Saturday, January 25, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 JIM KUHNHENN Associated Press WASHINGTON In come inequality is out, ladders of opportuni ty is in. Eager to dispel claims that President Barack Obama is engaging in class warfare as he heads into his State of the Union address next week, the White House is de-emphasizing phras es focusing on econom ic disparity and turn ing instead to messages about creating paths of opportunity for the poor and middle class. The adjustment re ects an awareness that Obamas earlier lan guage put him at risk of being perceived as divi sive and exposed him to criticism that his rhet oric was exploiting the gap between haves and have-nots. On Dec. 4 Obama de livered a sweeping eco nomic address where he declared that in creasing inequality is most pronounced in our country, and it challeng es the very essence of who we are as a people. He used the word in equality 26 times in his speech that day. A month later the word has all but dis appeared at the White House. In his most re cent remarks about his economic agenda, the president made no mention of chasms be tween rich and poor. Rather, he stressed poli cies that help move low income people into the middle class. We have to make sure that there are new lad ders of opportunity into the middle class, and that those ladders the rungs on those lad ders are solid and acces sible for more people, Obama said last week, expanding a metaphor from his 2013 State of the Union address. The modication in language does not represent a shift from Obamas underlying economic message, which White House of cials note has been a consistent and promi nent theme of his polit ical life. One senior White House ofcial said the December speech and its attention to eco nomic inequality was designed to highlight one symptom associat ed with shrinking op portunities for the mid dle class. But the ofcial, who asked for anonym ity to discuss the strate gy behind the economic message, said the presi dents overarching mes sage has been his desire to reverse that trend and expand opportuni ties. What you want to do is focus on the aspira tional side of this, lift ing people up, not on just complaining about a lack of fairness or in equality, said Paul Be gala, a former top ad viser to President Bill Clinton who consults with White House of cials. Watch the State of the Union, Id be sur prised if he uses phras es like inequality, which suggests a leveling down. If you talk about the middle class, it sug gests a lifting up. Obamas Decem ber speech was well received by Demo crats and liberals, but conservatives jumped on it, arguing that Obama was laying a foundation for econom ic redistribution. JOSHUA FREED and PAUL WISEMAN AP Business Writers Fear is back in the market. Investors are wor ried about slower eco nomic growth in Chi na, a gloomier outlook for U.S. corporate prots and an end to easy money policies in the United States and Europe. Theyre also fretting over coun try-specic troubles around the world from economic mis management in Ar gentina to political instability in Turkey. Those fears con verged to start a twoday rout in global mar kets this week, capped by a 318-point drop in the Dow Jones indus trial average Friday. It was the blue-chip in dexs worst day since last June. The Dow plunged almost 500 points over the twoday stretch. The turbulence co incides with a global economic shift: Chi na and other emerg ing market economies appear to be running into trouble just as the developed econ omies of the United States and Europe nally show signs of re newed strength near ly ve years after the end of the Great Re cession. The trouble began Thursday after a Jan uary survey showed a drop in Chinese manufacturing activ ity. Days earlier, Chi na reported that its economic growth last year matched 2012 for the slowest pace since 1999. It is interesting how even a mild tremor in Chinas growth causes such anxiety around the world, said Eswar Prasad, professor of trade policy at Cornell University. Slower growth in China is bad news for countries that supply oil, iron ore and oth er raw materials to the worlds second-big gest economy. Some of those countries, such as Indonesia and South Africa, were al ready struggling with an outow of capital as rising U.S. interest rates drew investors to the United States. Since the glob al nancial crisis hit in 2008, the Feder al Reserve has ood ed markets with cash to push interest rates lower and encourage U.S. businesses and consumers to bor row and spend. But last month, as signs of growing econom ic strength emerged in the U.S., the Fed cut back reducing its monthly bond pur chases to $75 billion from $85 billion. Fear of slowing growth pushes down markets; Dow drops by 318 NOMAAN MERCHANT Associated Press FORT WORTH, Texas A judge on Friday ordered a Tex as hospital to remove life sup port for a pregnant, brain-dead woman whose family had ar gued that she would not want to be kept in that condition. Judge R. H. Wallace Jr. issued the ruling in the case of Mar lise Munoz. John Peter Smith Hospital in Fort Worth has been keeping Munoz on life sup port against her familys wishes. The judge gave the hospital un til 5 p.m. Monday to remove life support. Munoz was 14 weeks preg nant when her husband found her unconscious Nov. 26, possi bly due to a blood clot. Both the hospital and the family agree that the fetus could not be born alive at this point. However, John Peter Smith Hospital had argued that it had to protect the life of the unborn child. Erick Munoz says he and his wife are paramedics who were clear that they didnt want life support in this type of situa tion. Her parents agreed. His at torney argued to the judge Fri day that keeping the woman on life support would set a danger ous precedent for future cases of pregnant, brain-dead women. Attorneys for the family de clined to say what the next steps were, pending a potential ap peal from the hospital. The Tarrant County District Attorneys Ofce, which is repre senting the hospital in the law suit, said the hospital was ex pected to issue a statement later Friday in response to the ruling. Hospital ofcials have said they were bound by a state law prohibiting withdrawal of treat ment from a pregnant patient. Several experts interviewed by The Associated Press have said the hospital is misapplying the law because Marlise Munoz would be considered legally and medically dead. Marlise Munoz is dead, and she gave clear instructions to her husband and family Mar lise was not to remain on any type of articial life sustain ing treatment, ventilators or the like, the lawsuit said. There is no reason JPS should be allowed to continue treatment on Marl ise Munozs dead body, and this Court should order JPS to im mediately discontinue such. The case has raised ques tions about end-of-life care and whether a pregnant woman who is considered legally and medi cally dead should be kept on life support for the sake of a fetus. It also has gripped attention on both sides of the abortion de bate, with anti-abortion groups arguing Munozs fetus deserves a chance to be born. Earlier this week, Erick Mu nozs attorneys said that the fe tus, now believed to be at about 22 weeks gestation, is distinct ly abnormal. They attorneys said they based that statement on medical records they re ceived from the hospital. Not much is known about fe tal survival when mothers suffer brain death during pregnancy. German doctors who searched for such cases found 30 of them in nearly 30 years, according to an article published in the jour nal BMC Medicine in 2010. Those mothers were fur ther along in pregnancy 22 weeks on average when brain death occurred than in the Tex as case. Birth results were avail able for 19 cases. In 12, a viable child was born. Follow-up re sults were available for six, all of whom developed normally. In refusing to take Marlise Mu noz off life support, the hospital has cited a provision of the Tex as Advance Directives Act that reads: A person may not with draw or withhold life-sustaining treatment under this subchap ter from a pregnant patient. Judge orders hospital to remove life support from pregnant woman AP FILE PHOTO Erick Munoz stands with an undated copy of a photograph of himself, left, with wife Marlise and their son Mateo, in Haltom City, Texas. MESFIN FEKADU AP Music Writer LOS ANGELES For more than a year, Jus tin Bieber has had more tabloid hits than Bill board hits: The singers music career has taken a backseat to his wild boy antics, and a new arrest for a DUI charge marks a new low for the Gram my-nominated pop star. Biebers arrest Thurs day is another sign of the crazy lifestyle that has taken over the 19-yearolds image but a more serious one given the gravity of his alleged offenses. Authorities sa y Bieber failed a eld so briety test early Thurs day and he is facing driv ing under the inuence charges after driving nearly twice the speed limit on a Miami Beach street. Police said he also resisted the arrest and smelled of alcohol. After he was charged, some key industry watchers were hesitant to talk about the Cana dian-born singers woes and what it would mean to his imploding career. But rapper Mackle more, 30, was sympa thetic. He said if he had become a mainstream musician when he was Biebers age, people would also see his strug gles. I think its challenging for anybody to have your life be a spectacle and to be challenged and critiqued and judged. And its denitely hard if youve never had any normalcy in your adult life or in your teen age life, said Mackle more, who has struggled with substance abuse. I think thats very chal lenging. I think if I had blown up at 22 or 23, I think you would have seen me do some (crazy stuff) in public. Journals was re leased in December and has had some suc cess: some singles have hit then Top 40 thanks to digital sales. But its miles away from the phenom enal, chart-topping suc cess he enjoyed when he debuted as a cher ub-faced, soft-voiced teenager in 2009. Obama focus on opportunity, less on inequality AP FILE PHOTO President Barack Obama gives his State of the Union address during a joint session of Congress on Capitol Hill in Washington. Singing or sinking? Justin Bieber hits new low with arrest AP PHOTO Justin Bieber smiles in his booking photo in Miami.

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 25, 2014 MAGGIE MICHAEL and SARAH EL DEEB Associated Press CAIRO A truck bomb blasted the main security headquar ters in Cairo on Fri day, one of a string of four bombings hit ting police in the Egyp tian capital within a 10hour period, killing six people. The most sig nicant attack yet in the city fueled a furious backlash against the Muslim Brotherhood amid rising fears of a militant insurgency. In the hours after the blast, angry resi dents some chant ing for the execution of Brotherhood mem bers joined police in clashes with the groups supporters holding their daily street pro tests against the gov ernment. Smoke rose over Cairo from res, and ghting around the country left 14 more people dead. The mayhem on the eve of the third anni versary of 2011s once hopeful revolution pointed to the acceler ating, dangerous slide Egypt has taken since last summers military ouster of Islamist Presi dent Mohammed Mor si: A mounting con frontation between the military-backed gov ernment and Islamist opponents amid the escalating militant vio lence. Saturday, the anni versary of the start of the 18-day uprising that ousted autocrat Hosni Mubarak, raised the potential for new violence, as both mili tary supporters and the Islamists vowed to take to the streets with rival rallies. After Fridays blasts, interim Preisident Adli Mansour vowed to up root terrorism, just as the government crushed a militant in surgency in the 1990s. The state will not show them pity or mer cy, he said. We ... will not hesitate to take the necessary measures. That could spell an escalation in the crack down that the gov ernment has waged against Morsis Muslim Brotherhood ever since his July 3 ouster. Thousands of Is lamists have already been arrested and hun dreds killed, with au thorities accusing the group of being behind militant violence. The Brotherhood, which al lied with some radical groups while in pow er, denies the claim, saying it is aimed only to justify the drive to eliminate it as a rival. The crackdown has ex panded to silence other forms of dissent, with arrests of secular activ ists critical of the mil itary, security forces and the new adminis tration. For activists, that has raised deep concerns over a return of a police state despite the gov ernments promises of democracy. But among a broad swath of the public, those concerns are eclipsed by fear of the wave of militant bomb ings and shootings since the coup, which have largely targeted police but increasing ly hit in public areas taking civilian casu alties. And the public fury has been funneled at the Brotherhood: Af ter Fridays bombings, TV stations aired tele phone calls from view ers pleading with army chief Gen. Abdel-Fat tah el-Sissi to deni tively crush the group. Execution for Mor si and his leaders, one man shouted through a megaphone to an an gry crowd that gathered outside the Cairo secu rity headquarters hit in Fridays rst bomb ing. A woman held up a picture depicting the Brotherhood as sheep, screaming, Morsi is the butcher and el-Sissi will slaughter him. The days violence be gan with the 6:30 a.m. blast at the capitals se curity headquarters, located on downtown Bab el-Khalq Square. Security camera foot age that became public showed a white pickup truck pulling up the buildings gate. A man gets out of it, jumps into another car and drive off. Two police men inspect the truck for a moment, then re turn into the head quarters, and two min utes later, it explodes. The powerful blast ripped down a main avenue that at any oth er time of day would have been packed with cars and pedestrians knocking out win dows of shops for more than 500 yards. The eight-story headquar ters facade was shat tered, with air con ditioning units left dangling out of broken windows, and a cra ter was blasted into the pavement, as deep as a standing man. The explosion also wrecked Cairos re nowned Islamic Arts Museum, directly across the street, blast ing out its windows, causing ceilings to col lapse, smashing dis play cases of porce lain and glasswork and breaking water pipes that sprayed over man uscripts. Museum ex perts said key pieces in its unique collection of Islamic artifacts were damaged. Abdullah el-Sayyed, a 26-year-old sales man who lives behind the headquarters, said he was woken up by the blast, followed by heavy gunre by fran tic policemen. They were devastated. They were ring their guns in panic as if to call for rescue, he said. He said he plans to return to his home vil lage in Fayoum south of Cairo because he no longer feels safe. Its not worth it anymore to stay here. Every day I ride the metro and go past here, he said. After the blast, sever al police ofcers sat on the sidewalk weeping outside the building, as ambulances rushed in, with a body near by on the ground un der a sheet. Some in the crowd of residents who gathered looked dis traught at the damage. Bombings rock Egyptian capital, killing 6 people KHALIL HAMRA / AP An Egyptian man stands in rubble after an explosion at the Egyptian police headquarters in downtown Cairo on Friday. Associated Press LISLE-VERTE, Que bec Using steam to melt the ice, investiga tors searched the fro zen-over ruins of a re tirement home Friday for victims of a re that left about 35 people feared dead and cast such a pall over the vil lage of 1,500 that psy chologists were sent door to door. People are in a state of shock, Quebec Minister of Social Ser vices Veronique Hivon said. The cause of the early-morning blaze Thursday was under investigation, and po lice asked the public for any videos or pho tos of the tragedy that might yield clues. At least ve people were killed and about 30 others were missing after the ames raced through the three-sto ry building in be low-zero cold Fahren heit. Canadas prime minister said there was little doubt the death toll would climb. Witnesses told hor ric tales of seeing people die. Most of the 50 or so residents probably never had a chance to escape many were over 85 and used wheelchairs or walkers. Some had Alzheimers. Pascal Fillion, who lives nearby, said he saw someone use a ladder to try to rescue a man cornered on his third-oor balcony. The man was crying out for help before he fell to the ground, en gulfed in ames. MARIA DANILOVA and YURAS KARMANAU Associated Press KIEV, Ukraine As riots spread from Ukraines embattled capital to nearly half of the country, Presi dent Viktor Yanukovych promised Friday to re shufe his government and make other con cessions but a top opposition leader said nothing short of his res ignation would do. Hours after the presi dents comments, huge reballs lit up the night sky in central Kiev and plumes of thick black smoke rose from burn ing tires at giant barri cades erected by pro testers. Clashes resumed at the barricades, which are just yards from lines of riot police and also made up of bags of ice and scraps of furni ture. Angry demonstra tors hurled rebombs, rocks and reworks at ofcers. Riot police re sponded with tear gas and several dozen pro testers were rushed to a makeshift medical tri age area to be treated. We will force the au thorities to respect us, 27-year-old protest er Artur Kapelan said. Not they, but we will dictate the conditions of a truce. The ghting had stopped earlier this week as opposition leaders entered into face-to-face talks with Yanukovych. But hundreds of dem onstrators in ski masks and helmets were still armed with sticks, stones and rebombs at the Kiev barricades. After nearly two months of ignoring mass demonstrations calling for his oust er, Yanukovych of fered to meet some of their demands, after crowds angered by the deaths of at least two protesters and allega tions of abuse by au thorities besieged gov ernment buildings in scores of cities in west ern Ukraine. At a meeting with re ligious leaders, Yanu kovych vowed that, at a special parliament meeting on Tuesday, he would push through changes to his Cabinet, grant amnesty to doz ens of jailed activists and amend harsh an ti-protest legislation. But Vitali Klitschko, an opposition leader who is a former world heavyweight boxing champion, declared the only way to end the street protests known as the Maidan after the central Kiev square occupied by demonstrators is for Yanukovych to resign. LORI HINNANT and ZEINA KARAM Associated Press GENEVA Bending to intense international pressure, Syrias gov ernment and the Western-backed opposition agreed Friday to face each other for the rst time since the start of the uprising against President Bashar Assad. After three days of hostile rhet oric and ve hours spent assidu ously avoiding contact within the United Nations, the two sides will meet in the same room, said the U.N. mediator trying to forge an end to the civil war that has left 130,000 people dead since 2011. Mediator Lakhdar Brahimi met separately with Assads delega tion and representatives with the Syrian National Coalition, who ar rived at the U.N. European head quarters ve hours apart to en sure their paths would not cross. We never expected it to be easy and Im sure its not going to be, but I think the two parties understand whats at stake, Bra himi said. Their country is in very, very bad shape. Brahimi, a famously patient mediator, is credited with efforts to stabilize Iraq and Afghanistan after the U.S. ousted their gov ernments. But he faces a formi dable task to build peace in Syr ia, which has been ooded with al-Qaida-inspired militants. The conict has become a proxy war between regional powers Iran and Saudi Arabia. Syrias government has made military gains and has capitalized on the inux of foreign militants, while the coalition nearly col lapsed as it wavered on whether to attend the talks at all. 35 feared dead in Quebec blaze Fires light up night sky in Ukraine DARKO VOJINOVIC / AP Protesters confront police in central Kiev, Ukraine, on Friday. Both sides in Syrian talks to meet in same room

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Saturday, January 25, 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 Editors Note: Gary Trudeau is on vacation this week. Enjoy these strips from 2012. 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 S ometimes sea changes come so slowly that when they nally arrive, they barely make it into the news. So it was the other day when President Obama, in a maga zine interview, said that mari juana, long classied as one of our worst drugs, is really about the same as alcohol. As has been well document ed, I smoked pot as a kid, and I view it as a bad habit and a vice, Obama said. I dont think it is more dangerous than alco hol. This story ran on Page A6 of The Seattle Times Thats prob ably because the implication of these words that pot should be legalized, or at a minimum, decriminalized has already been embraced by voters here. Its another example of how the change president has spent his years mostly following big cultural changes, not leading them. Still, that the president just declared a major plank of the War on Drugs to have been wrongheaded is big news. So big that his own Ofce of Na tional Drug Control Policy hasnt gotten the memo. The administration stead fastly opposes legalization of marijuana and other drugs be cause legalization would in crease the availability and use of illicit drugs, and pose signif icant health and safety risks to all Americans, the drug czars website says. Well, alcohol poses signicant health and safety risks, too. Its just not a crime to drink, which is the key distinction. Obama wasnt encouraging pot use at least to my ears. He was saying it makes no sense to treat peo ple as criminals for it. Why have we been doing so for 40-plus years? I guess this all strikes me as a big deal because I came of age in the Just Say No time of zero, or little, tolerance. The hypoc risy of arresting 700,000 people a year for what most politicians themselves had probably done got so thick it led to that un comfortable era of urine-test journalism, when we report ers would go around grilling politicians whether theyd ever smoked pot. After youthful marijuana use felled a U.S. Supreme Court nominee, Douglas Ginsburg, in the late 1980s, it became a lit mus-test question even in lo cal politics. I remember a King County, Wash., executive can didate, Bruce Hilyer, who later became a Superior Court judge, fumbling the question at a tele vised debate and staring um moxed into the cameras. (He eventually admitted to smoking pot when he was younger, and went on to win the primary but lost the general election.) Well now we have the presi dent of the United States saying it probably should have been treated the same as, say, drink ing vodka. So the anti-pot crim inal crusade was a decades-long governmental mistake. Sorry about that! Some critics are bashing Obama for encouraging nation wide dope smoking, but he was actually pretty negative about it, calling it a waste of time and not very healthy. He also pointed out, cor rectly I think, that the experi ment taking place in Colorado and Washington is going to be a challenge. Will pot use here rise? Maybe. Will there be more drug addiction or abuse? Will it spark a drive to legalize harder drugs? Obama raised the spec ter of that. Right now my neighborhood is having some second thoughts about the experiment. A nearby corner is zoned for pot shops, and, depending on licensing decisions, could end up with as many as half a dozen in one block. Little Amsterdam, some are calling it in protest. But Obamas alcohol compar ison is apt. You wouldnt want six liquor stores in a block, ei ther, and weve gured out ways as a city to keep that from hap pening. The experiment here might fail such as if a lot more kids start smoking and then well have to try something else. But for my entire life honest talk about the drug issue has seemed impossible, because of the hectoring, shaming stance of the government and hypoc risy of the lawmakers (remem ber I didnt inhale?). It really is a big change now just to hear a different tone. Danny Westneat is a columnist for The Seattle Times. Readers may send him email at dwestneat@seattletimes.com. OTHER VOICES Danny Westneat MCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE Obamas talk on marijuana is a breath of fresh air 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. C hickens and eggs have provoked a con troversy in Congress over what comes rst, interstate commerce rules or state laws. According to Rep. Steve King, a Repub lican from Iowa (the nations largest egg-pro ducing state), Californias new law requir ing that all eggs sold in the state come from chickens kept in non-conning cages vio lates the interstate commerce clause of the Constitution. In response, King persuaded his colleagues to pass the Protect Interstate Commerce Act (also known as the King amendment) as part of the House version of the U.S. farm bill. It prohibits states from enacting any laws that set standards for agricultural production that exceed those in other states governing the same production. But the amendment is mis guided and overly broad, and it does far more than release egg farmers in one state from having to follow the stricter rules of another state in which they do business. Animal welfare advocates, state legislators and some legal experts say it will also invali date hundreds of state laws on animal protec tion, food safety and even labor welfare. Many of these laws have been on the books for years, their constitutionality accepted and unchal lenged. Or, if they have been challenged, they have survived. In a recent radio interview, King dismissed all the hand-wringing about his bill, saying it is designed to target the California legislation. He added that he could not identify unin tended consequences. Well, a lot of other people can. State laws re quiring labeling of farm-raised sh could be struck down, critics say. So could various state bans on the use of certain dangerous pesti cides on produce, Marylands ban on arse nic in poultry feed and restrictions that some states have passed to protect against inva sive pests. Opponents of the King amendment say it could also affect Californias prohibition on the sale of foie gras made by force-feeding ducks and geese a law that has already been challenged in court and found to be constitu tional. Ideally, laws that sensibly protect farm ani mals, consumers of agricultural products and the people who work in these industries would all be federal laws, uniformly governing all 50 states. But it hasnt worked out that way. States have put in place health and welfare laws that set reasonable, up-to-date standards when the federal government has lagged behind. The Senate version of the farm bill does not include this amendment. As House and Sen ate conferees reconcile the bill, they should throw out the King amendment. Provided by MCT. A VOICE Rep. King lays an egg on farm bill

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9807 N. HWY. 301 WILDWOOD, FLORIDA352-330-0047$50/HOUR LABOR RATE WE BUY BIKES FOR CASH CONSIGNMENTS WELCOME BUY HERE PAY HERE Cycles Cycles Visit us at www.luckyucycles.com FEBRUARY 1ST 9:00AM-3:00PM Come join us for food & festivities! SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 25, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com WOMENS HOOPS: Closing in on milestone / B4 BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Orlando Christian Preps Jonathan Joseph (12) takes a shot over Lake Minneola junior Avery Brown (5) during Fridays game at Lake Minneola. Orlando Christian Prep won 73-61. MINNEOLA MARK FISHER Special to the Daily Commercial The Lake Minneo la Hawks (21-2) were swampe d by a 9-2 run to open the second half that broke open a close game that they led at halftimeFriday night. The run by visiting Class 2A powerhouse Orlando Christian Prep erased a three-point lead for the Hawks that had been forged with tenacious defense. The game was a clash of Central Florida prep titans and was close for most of the game as both squads lived up to their resumes and records before the Hawks nally suc cumbed 73-61 to the multidimensional vis itors. The W arriors im proved to 22-0 with the victory over the Class 6A Hawks. OCP led most of the rst half, but were unable to shake the Hawks, who answered every Warriors run with one of their own as Anthony Brown put up 11 of his team-high 19 points in the rst half during a critical stretch in the second period that allowed the Hawks to nally tie the game 27-27 with a little over 1 minute remain ing. His twin, Avery Brown, was central to a late steal with 0:12 re maining that he dished to Drew Mendoza, who drew the defenders and dumped the ball to Chris Welch, who buried a long 3 for a 30-27 halftime lead. Avery woul d rake u p 15 points for the Hawks. FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com Chris Choong scored with two min utes to play Friday to lift the Lake Minneola boys soccer team to a 3-2 win against South Lake in the Class 3A-District 5 champi onship game at Bel leview. By reaching the dis trict title match, both teams advance to Thursdays regional quarternals. Jordy Fernandez gave South Lake a lead in the rst half and Isai Rivas scored in the second half for South Lake. Rickie Mortlock and Arielle Luna also scored for Lake Minneola. BOYS BASKETBALL Tavis Smith scored 19 points Friday to lead Mount Dora to a 68-39 win on the road against Umatilla. Mount Dora hosts First Academy of Leesburg at 7 p.m. Monday. PHELAN M. EBENHACK / AP Los Angeles Lakers forward Wesley Johnson (11) puts up a shot in front of Orlando guards Victor Oladipo (5) and Arron Afalo (4) during the rst half of Fridays game in Orlando. Associated Press ORLANDO Tobias Harris had 28 points and a career-high 20 rebounds to lift the Orlando Magic to a 114-105 victory over the obviously fatigued Los An geles Lakers on Friday night. Arron Afalo added 23 points and Jameer Nelson scored 22 as the Magic won for only the sec ond time in their last 14 games. Rookie Victor Oladipo had 15 points, 12 rebounds and ve as sists. Pau Gasol led Los Angeles with 21 points and 10 rebounds. The Lakers, playing the sixth game of a seven-game road trip, got 19 points and 14 assists from Kend all Marshall and 17 points from Jodie Meeks, but ran out of gas in the third quarter. The Lakers led 65-55 with 9:27 left in the third quarter, but Or lando nished the period on a 36-15 run to seize control of the game. The Magic held the Lakers scoreless the last 3:30 of the quarter, scoring the nal 11 points to take a 91-80 lead into the fourth quarter. The Lakers scored the rst six points of the fourth period to cut the decit to 91-86, but that was close as they would come. Orlando responded with an 8-0 run and never let the Lakers closer than six points the rest of the game. Harris had a double-double in the rst half with 17 points and 13 rebounds, but it wasnt enough to give Orlando an ad vantage. Los Angeles countered with Marshall, who handed out 10 assists and scored seven points when the Lakers took advantage of shoddy Magic ballhandling to squeeze out a 55-53 lead. DOUG FERGUSON Associated Press SAN DIEGO Jordan Spieth turned out to be the star attraction Friday playing with Tiger Woods at Torrey Pines. Spieth again showed game well beyond his 20 years with a 9-un der 63 on the North Course, giv ing him a one-shot lead over Stew art Cink going into the weekend at the Farmers Insurance Open. Cink drilled a 3-wood from 280 yards onto the green at the par-5 ninth on the tougher South Course for a two-putt birdie and a 71. Woods rarely gets upstaged at Torrey Pines, where his eight professional wins include the 2008 U.S. Open. But in his rst competition in six weeks, Jordan Spieth takes lead at Torrey Pines SPIETH SEE PGA | B2 More online For more on this story, see www.dailycommercial.com. Lake Minneola wins 3A-5 title OCP outlasts Hawks Harris big game lifts Magic over Lakers

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 25, 2014 BASKETBALL NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Toronto 22 20 .524 Brooklyn 18 22 .450 3 New York 15 27 .357 7 Boston 15 29 .341 8 Philadelphia 14 29 .326 8 Southeast W L Pct GB Miami 31 12 .721 Atlanta 22 19 .537 8 Washington 20 21 .488 10 Charlotte 19 25 .432 12 Orlando 12 32 .273 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 32 11 .744 1 Denver 20 21 .488 12 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 Sacramento 15 26 .366 12 L.A. Lakers 16 28 .364 13 Thursdays Games Miami 109, L.A. Lakers 102 Portland 110, Denver 105 Fridays Games Orlando 114, L.A. Lakers 105 Toronto 104, Philadelphia 95 Dallas at Brooklyn, late Oklahoma City at Boston, late Milwaukee at Cleveland, late New Orleans at Detroit, late San Antonio at Atlanta, late Charlotte at New York, late L.A. Clippers at Chicago, late Memphis at Houston, late Washington at Phoenix, late Indiana at Sacramento, late Minnesota at Golden State, late Todays Games Chicago at Charlotte, 7 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Toronto, 7 p.m. Oklahoma City at Philadelphia, 7:30 p.m. Houston at Memphis, 8 p.m. Atlanta at Milwaukee, 8:30 p.m. Indiana at Denver, 9 p.m. Washington at Utah, 9 p.m. Minnesota at Portland, 10 p.m. Sundays Games San Antonio at Miami, 1 p.m. L.A. Lakers at New York, 3:30 p.m. Orlando at New Orleans, 6 p.m. Phoenix at Cleveland, 6 p.m. Brooklyn at Boston, 6:30 p.m. Detroit at Dallas, 7:30 p.m. Portland at Golden State, 9 p.m. Denver at Sacramento, 9 p.m. HOCKEY NHL EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Boston 49 31 15 3 65 141 109 Tampa Bay 51 30 16 5 65 150 126 Montreal 50 27 18 5 59 127 125 Toronto 53 27 21 5 59 151 163 Detroit 50 22 18 10 54 127 138 Ottawa 51 22 19 10 54 144 159 Florida 50 20 23 7 47 120 151 Buffalo 49 13 29 7 33 92 142 Metropolitan GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 51 36 13 2 74 168 125 N.Y. Rangers 53 27 23 3 57 132 135 Columbus 50 26 20 4 56 148 140 Philadelphia 52 25 21 6 56 141 152 Carolina 50 22 19 9 53 125 142 New Jersey 51 21 19 11 53 122 124 Washington 50 22 20 8 52 142 152 N.Y. Islanders 53 21 25 7 49 151 175 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central GP W L OT Pts GF GA Chicago 53 32 9 12 76 189 146 St. Louis 50 34 11 5 73 173 116 Colorado 49 31 13 5 67 144 127 Minnesota 53 28 20 5 61 127 130 Dallas 51 23 20 8 54 148 153 Nashville 52 23 22 7 53 127 153 Winnipeg 52 23 24 5 51 144 153 Pacic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Anaheim 53 38 10 5 81 179 130 San Jose 51 33 12 6 72 162 123 Los Angeles 52 29 17 6 64 132 110 Vancouver 52 26 17 9 61 130 130 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. Thursdays Games Tampa Bay 4, Ottawa 3, SO Carolina 5, Buffalo 3 St. Louis 2, N.Y. Rangers 1 Columbus 5, Philadelphia 2 Pittsburgh 6, N.Y. Islanders 4 Minnesota 2, Chicago 1 Dallas 7, Toronto 1 Nashville 2, Vancouver 1 Anaheim 2, Los Angeles 1 San Jose 1, Winnipeg 0 Fridays Games Washington at New Jersey, late Ottawa at Carolina, ppd., schedule conict Montreal at Detroit, late Colorado at Florida, late Nashville at Calgary, late Phoenix at Edmonton, late Todays Games Ottawa at Carolina, 12 p.m. St. Louis at N.Y. Islanders, 1 p.m. Boston at Philadelphia, 1 p.m. Washington at Montreal, 7 p.m. Colorado at Tampa Bay, 7 p.m. Buffalo at Columbus, 7 p.m. Toronto at Winnipeg, 7 p.m. Pittsburgh at Dallas, 8 p.m. Anaheim vs. Los Angeles at Los Angeles, CA, 9:30 p.m. Minnesota at San Jose, 10:30 p.m. Sundays Games N.Y. Rangers vs. New Jersey at Bronx, NY, 12:30 p.m. Florida at Detroit, 5 p.m. Winnipeg at Chicago, 7 p.m. Nashville at Edmonton, 8 p.m. Phoenix at Vancouver, 8 p.m. TENNIS Australian Open Friday At Melbourne Park Melbourne, Australia Purse: $29.72 million (Grand Slam) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Men Seminals Rafael Nadal (1), Spain, def. Roger Federer (6), Switzerland, 7-6 (4), 6-3, 6-3. Doubles Women Championship Sara Errani and Roberta Vinci (1), Italy, def. Ekat erina Makarova and Elena Vesnina (3), Russia, 6-4, 3-6, 7-5. Mixed Seminals Sania Mirza, India, and Horia Tecau (6), Romania, def. Jarmila Gajdosova and Matthew Ebden, Austra lia, 2-6, 6-3, 10-2. Kristina Mladenovic, France, and Daniel Nestor, Can ada, def. Zheng Jie, China, and Scott Lipsky, United States, 6-3, 6-1. Legends Doubles Men Championship Todd Woodbridge and Mark Woodforde, Australia, def. Jonas Bjorkman and Thomas Enqvist, Sweden, 4-6, 6-2, 13-11. Junior Singles Boys Seminals Alexander Zverev (1), Germany, def. Bradley Mous ley, Australia, 6-4, 1-6, 6-1. Stefan Kozlov (2), United States, def. Quentin Halys (7), France, 2-6, 7-6 (3), 6-3. Girls Seminals Elizaveta Kulichkova (4), Russia, def. Sun Ziyue (7), China, 6-4, 7-5. Jana Fett, Croatia, def. Kimberly Birrell, Australia, 6-0, 6-4. Junior Doubles Boys Championship Lucas Miedler, Austria, and Bradley Mousley (5), Australia, def. Quentin Halys and Johan Sebastien Tatlot (3), France, 6-4, 6-3. Girls Championship Anhelina Kalinina, Ukraine, and Elizaveta Kulichkova (1), Russia, def. Katie Boulter, Britain, and Ivana Jor ovic (2), Serbia, 6-4, 6-2. Wheelchair Singles Quad Round Robin Lucas Sithole (2), South Africa, def. Dylan Alcott, Australia, 2-6, 6-2, 8-6. Andrew Lapthorne, Britain, def. David Wagner (1), United States, 7-5, 7-5. Wheelchair Doubles Men Championship Stephane Houdet, France, and Shingo Kunieda (1), Japan, def. Gordon Reid, Britain, and Maikel Schef fers (2), Netherlands, 6-3, 6-3. Women Championship Yui Kamiji, Japan, and Jordanne Whiley (1), Britain, def. Marjolein Buis and Jiske Grifoen (2), Nether lands, 6-2, 6-7 (3), 6-2. GOLF PGA Tour Farmers Insurane Open Friday 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 Second Round Jordan Spieth 71s-63n 134 Stewart Cink 64n-71s 135 Nicolas Colsaerts 69n-67s 136 Billy Horschel 70s-67n 137 Marc Leishman 66n-71s 137 Morgan Hoffmann 72s-66n 138 Gary Woodland 65n-73s 138 Russell Knox 71s-67n 138 Pat Perez 67s-71n 138 Erik Compton 69n-69s 138 Brad Fritsch 69n-70s 139 J.B. Holmes 71s-68n 139 Kevin Tway 69s-70n 139 Justin Hicks 71s-68n 139 Charley Hoffman 69s-70n 139 Scott Stallings 72s-67n 139 Jason Day 66n-73s 139 Kevin Chappell 73s-66n 139 Jamie Lovemark 72s-67n 139 Martin Laird 69n-71s 140 Matt Jones 75s-65n 140 Victor Dubuisson 72n-69s 141 D.A. Points 67n-74s 141 Will MacKenzie 72s-69n 141 Seung-Yul Noh 68n-73s 141 Jim Herman 66n-75s 141 David Lynn 68n-73s 141 Lee Westwood 73s-68n 141 Keegan Bradley 69n-72s 141 Bobby Gates 69n-72s 141 Justin Thomas 68n-73s 141 Charlie Wi 72n-70s 142 Trevor Immelman 68n-74s 142 David Lingmerth 72s-70n 142 Ian Poulter 75s-67n 142 Harrison Frazar 68n-74s 142 Nicholas Thompson 72s-70n 142 Michael Putnam 69n-73s 142 Ryo Ishikawa 72s-70n 142 Robert Streb 73s-69n 142 Robert Garrigus 71n-71s 142 Bryce Molder 77s-65n 142 Cameron Tringale 71s-71n 142 Charles Howell III 70n-72s 142 Rory Sabbatini 74s-68n 142 Phil Mickelson 69n-73s 142 Jonathan Byrd 70n-72s 142 Brendon Todd 69n-73s 142 Tyrone Van Aswegen 66n-76s 142 Camilo Villegas 72s-71n 143 Brendan Steele 76s-67n 143 Brian Stuard 70s-73n 143 John Merrick 69n-74s 143 Justin Leonard 74s-69n 143 Sang-Moon Bae 67n-76s 143 Jhonattan Vegas 68n-75s 143 Tiger Woods 72s-71n 143 Brice Garnett 75n-68s 143 Graham DeLaet 70n-73s 143 Y.E. Yang 76s-67n 143 Bubba Watson 70n-73s 143 Stuart Appleby 74s-69n 143 Michael Block 74s-69n 143 Chris Williams 71n-72s 143 Tag Ridings 73s-70n 143 Greg Owen 70n-74s 144 D.H. Lee 73s-71n 144 Matt Bettencourt 71n-73s 144 Hideki Matsuyama 72n-72s 144 Nick Watney 70n-74s 144 Chad Collins 78s-66n 144 Mark Calcavecchia 70n-74s 144 Tim Herron 70n-74s 144 Aaron Baddeley 71n-73s 144 Steven Bowditch 68n-76s 144 Blake Adams 75s-69n 144 Luke Guthrie 76s-68n 144 Hunter Mahan 72n-72s 144 K.J. Choi 74s-70n 144 Bill Haas 74s-70n 144 Ben Crane 77s-67n 144 Andres Romero 72s-72n 144 Will Claxton 71n-73s 144 Failed to qualify Spencer Levin 71n-74s 145 Martin Flores 71s-74n 145 James Driscoll 71s-74n 145 Jimmy Walker 74s-71n 145 Hideto Tanihara 70n-75s 145 Alex Aragon 72n-73s 145 Danny Lee 76s-69n 145 Ben Martin 74s-71n 145 Troy Matteson 75s-70n 145 Johnson Wagner 75s-70n 145 Chris Riley 74s-71n 145 Chesson Hadley 73s-72n 145 Andrew Svoboda 72n-73s 145 Fabian Gomez 74s-71n 145 J.J. Henry 77s-69n 146 Peter Malnati 71n-75s 146 Heath Slocum 72n-74s 146 Brendon de Jonge 76s-70n 146 Tommy Gainey 72n-74s 146 Jonas Blixt 72n-74s 146 Geoff Ogilvy 74s-72n 146 Chris Smith 76s-70n 146 Roberto Castro 71n-76s 147 Vijay Singh 73n-74s 147 Scott Brown 70n-77s 147 Rickie Fowler 77s-70n 147 Ben Curtis 78s-69n 147 Tim Wilkinson 70n-77s 147 Robert Allenby 75s-72n 147 Paul Goydos 73s-74n 147 David Hearn 72n-76s 148 John Huh 76s-72n 148 Lucas Glover 74s-74n 148 Hudson Swafford 70n-78s 148 Chad Campbell 81s-67n 148 Bronson LaCassie 72n-76s 148 Kevin Foley 71n-77s 148 Alex Prugh 79s-69n 148 Billy Mayfair 72n-77s 149 Dicky Pride 75s-74n 149 Troy Merritt 70n-79s 149 Andrew Loupe 75s-74n 149 Brandt Snedeker 77n-72s 149 Kyle Stanley 78s-71n 149 James Hahn 80s-69n 149 Miguel Angel Carballo 75n-74s 149 Wes Roach 72n-77s 149 Edward Loar 77s-72n 149 Will Strickler 77s-72n 149 Daniel Chopra 74n-76s 150 Joe Durant 76s-74n 150 Davis Love III 70n-80s 150 Derek Ernst 77n-73s 150 Russell Henley 79s-71n 150 Michael Kim 70n-80s 150 Max Homa 73n-78s 151 Richard H. Lee 72n-79s 151 Shawn Stefani 71n-80s 151 Jim Renner 74n-77s 151 Kevin Kisner 80s-71n 151 John Peterson 76s-75n 151 Charlie Beljan 80s-72n 152 Will Wilcox 78s-74n 152 Josh Teater 77s-75n 152 Mark Anderson 74n-80s 154 Gonzalo Fdez-Castano 72n-83s 155 Scott Gardiner 73n-82s 155 Lee Williams 74n-81s 155 John Rollins 73n-83s 156 Riley Wheeldon 76n-81s 157 LPGA Tour Bahamas Classic Friday At Ocean Club Golf Course Paradise Island, Bahamas Purse: $1.3 million Yardage: 6,644; Par: 73 Second Round Jessica Korda 69-66 135 Paula Creamer 71-65 136 Michelle Wie 72-65 137 Jenny Suh 71-66 137 Christel Boeljon 71-67 138 Na Yeon Choi 70-68 138 P.K. Kongkraphan 69-69 138 Lydia Ko 68-70 138 Lizette Salas 72-67 139 Sandra Gal 71-69 140 Pornanong Phatlum 71-69 140 Amy Yang 71-69 140 Stacy Lewis 69-71 140 Brittany Lincicome 70-71 141 Pernilla Lindberg 70-71 141 Azahara Munoz 70-71 141 Thidapa Suwannapura 70-71 141 Candie Kung 69-72 141 Hee Young Park 69-72 141 Chella Choi 73-69 142 Danielle Kang 73-69 142 Katherine Kirk 73-69 142 Sun Young Yoo 73-69 142 Amelia Lewis 69-73 142 Jodi Ewart Shadoff 75-68 143 Mi Jung Hur 75-68 143 Laura Diaz 74-69 143 Mi Hyang Lee 74-69 143 Natalie Gulbis 73-70 143 Sandra Changkija 71-72 143 Paz Echeverria 70-73 143 Morgan Pressel 70-73 143 Danah Bordner 69-74 143 Austin Ernst 69-74 143 Kathleen Ekey 75-69 144 Alena Sharp 75-69 144 Rebecca Lee-Bentham 74-70 144 Lisa McCloskey 74-70 144 Julieta Granada 73-71 144 Kristy McPherson 73-71 144 Cindy LaCrosse 70-74 144 Meena Lee 68-76 144 Erica Popson 74-71 145 Dewi Claire Schreefel 74-71 145 Hannah Jun 73-72 145 Birdie Kim 73-72 145 Se Ri Pak 72-73 145 Sarah Jane Smith 72-73 145 Ai Miyazato 75-71 146 Moriya Jutanugarn 74-72 146 Perrine Delacour 73-73 146 Megan Grehan 73-73 146 Angela Stanford 73-73 146 Lexi Thompson 73-73 146 Ayako Uehara 72-74 146 Gerina Piller 71-75 146 Mo Martin 70-76 146 Jennifer Song 70-76 146 Mirim Lee 69-77 146 Mindy Kim 77-70 147 Kelly Tan 76-71 147 Seon Hwa Lee 75-72 147 Caroline Masson 75-72 147 Vicky Hurst 74-73 147 Karine Icher 74-73 147 Dori Carter 73-74 147 Lisa Ferrero 73-74 147 Tiffany Joh 73-74 147 Haru Nomura 73-74 147 Line Vedel 73-74 147 Brittany Lang 69-78 147 Failed to qualify Jennifer Kirby 75-73 148 Ji Young Oh 75-73 148 Jennifer Johnson 74-74 148 Ilhee Lee 74-74 148 Paola Moreno 74-74 148 Alison Walshe 74-74 148 Jacqui Concolino 73-75 148 Belen Mozo 73-75 148 Jaye Marie Green 71-77 148 Maude-Aimee Leblanc 79-70 149 Maria Hjorth 75-74 149 Sydnee Michaels 74-75 149 Kris Tamulis 73-76 149 Juli Inkster 78-72 150 Mariajo Uribe 78-72 150 Katie M. Burnett 77-73 150 Giulia Molinaro 75-75 150 Moira Dunn 74-76 150 Becky Morgan 70-80 150 Maria Hernandez 80-71 151 Christine Song 78-73 151 Jeong Jang 75-76 151 Pat Hurst 74-77 151 Amy Anderson 73-79 152 Heather Bowie Young 78-75 153 Ryann OToole 77-76 153 Beatriz Recari 77-76 153 Jaclyn Sweeney 77-76 153 Wendy Ward 78-76 154 Victoria Elizabeth 74-80 154 Silvia Cavalleri 78-77 155 Katie Futcher 76-80 156 Sue Kim 79-78 157 Cydney Clanton 78-81 159 Paula Reto 77-83 160 Georgette Rolle 83-84 167 TV 2 DAY AUTO RACING 2 p.m. FOX United Sportscar Championship, Rolex 24, start of race, at Daytona Beach BOXING 9 p.m. SHO Junior middleweights, Jermell Charlo (22-0-0) vs. Gabriel Rosado (21-7-0); champion Lamont Peterson (31-2-1) vs. Dierry Jean (25-0-0), for IBF junior welterweight title, at Washington 9:45 p.m. HBO Heavyweights, Bryant Jennings (17-0-0) vs. Artur Szpilka (16-0-0); champion Mikey Garcia (33-0-0) vs. Juan Carlos Burgos (30-1-2), for WBO junior lightweight title, at N.Y. COLLEGE FOOTBALL 4 p.m. NFL Senior Bowl, at Mobile, Ala. EXTREME SPORTS 2 p.m. ESPN X Games, at Aspen, Colo. 4 p.m. ABC X Games, at Aspen, Colo. 9 p.m. ESPN X Games, at Aspen, Colo. GOLF 1 p.m. TGC PGA Tour, Farmers Insurance Open, third round, at San Diego 3 p.m. CBS PGA Tour, Farmers Insurance Open, third round, at San Diego TGC LPGA, Bahamas Classic, third round, at Paradise Island, Bahamas 4:30 a.m. TGC European PGA Tour, Qatar Masters, nal round, at Doha, Qatar MENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 11 a.m. ESPNU Ohio at E. Michigan Noon ESPN Florida st. at Duke ESPN2 Virginia Commonwealth at La Salle FS1 Xavier at Providence NBCSN George Washington at George Mason 1 p.m. CBS Syracuse at Miami ESPNU Vanderbilt at Texas A&M 2 p.m. ESPN2 West Virginia at Oklahoma St. FS1 Villanova at Marquette CBSSN Boston U. at Bucknell WRBW Virginia Tech at Virginia 4 p.m. ESPN Tennessee at Florida ESPN2 Western Kentucky at Louisiana-Lafayette NBCSN S aint Josephs at Richmond WOFL Mississippi State at Mississippi CBSSN Dayton at Rhode Island FS-Florida St. Johns at Butler 6 p.m. ESPN2 Pittsburgh at Maryland CBSSN DePaul at Seton Hall SUN Auburn at Arkansas 7 p.m. ESPN Michigan at Michigan St. ESPNU UConn at Rutgers 8 p.m. ESPN2 LSU at Alabama FS1 Georgetown at Creighton CBSSN Marshall at Louisiana Tech 9 p.m. ESPNU Kansas at TCU 10 p.m. ESPN2 BYU at Gonzaga CBSSN Fresno State at UNLV 11 p.m. ESPNU San Diego St. at Utah St. MENS COLLEGE HOCKEY 7 p.m. NBCSN Northeastern at Notre Dame MIXED MARTIAL ARTS 8 p.m. FOX UFC, featherweights, Darren Elkins (18-3-0) vs. Jeremy Stephens (22-9-0); lightweights, Donald Cerrone (21-6-0) vs. Adriano Martins (25-6-0); heavyweights, Stipe Miocic (10-1-0) vs. Gabriel Gonzaga (16-7-0); lightweights, Benson Henderson (19-3-0) vs. Josh Thomson (20-5-0), at Chicago NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 7 p.m. NBA Chicago at Charlotte 10 p.m. NBA Minnesota at Portland NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE 7 p.m. SUN Colorado at Tampa Bay 10 p.m. NBCSN Anaheim vs. Los Angeles, at Dodger Stadium RUGBY 2 p.m. NBCSN USA Sevens, pool play, at Las Vegas 4 p.m. NBC USA Sevens, pool play, at Las Vegas SOCCER 7:30 a.m. FS1 FA Cup, fourth round, Liverpool at Bournemouth 10 a.m. FS1 FA Cup, fourth round, Kidderminster at Sunderland TENNIS 3 a.m. ESPN Australian Open, mens championship, at Melbourne, Australia WOMENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL Noon FSN FIU at UAB 2 p.m. FSN Kansas at Kansas St. 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 Woods hardly looked the part as the defend ing champion. He did not make birdie on any of the par 5s for the sec ond straight day, and a three-putt bogey on the par-5 ninth hole on the North gave him a 71. He was nine shots behind. Phil Mickelsons ail ing back wasnt much better, though Lefty plodded along and shot 73 on the South to n ish eight shots out of the lead. Mickelson contemplated pulling out to rest his back, and said only that he would give it a shot Saturday depending on how he felt. It was the rst time Spieth has played with Woods in a tournament they played a prac tice round together at the Presidents Cup last fall and the Tex an felt and played as if it was any other round on the PGA Tour. Then again, the rst time he played with Mickelson, Spieth closed with a 62 at the TPC Boston last year, a round that led Mickel son to call Presidents Cup captain Fred Cou ples and lobby for Spi eth to be picked for the team. In both cases, Spieth was more interested with the score than the audience. Any time you can shoot a lower score than a 66 or 65 and you can really get it deep and be in a zone and not worry about what your score is ... thats special, Spieth said. Thats proving that I can play my best golf when it matters on a PGA Tour venue. Each time you can do that, you get more and more condent that you can do it more often. As for playing with Woods? He only shrugged. Spieth grew up watching, idolizing and being amazed by Woods. But this was only a Friday. They were both rounds that I needed to move up the leader board, he said about playing with Woods this week and Mick elson last year. They werent in the last cou ple groups on Sunday, so they werent to win. They were to get myself up and in a position. Spieth was at 10-un der 134 and will be in the last group Saturday with Cink and Nicolas Colsaerts, who shot 67 on the South and was two shots behind. Im looking forward to playing with Jordan. Ive never seen him hit a bal l, so that will be fun, Cink said. Its al ways exciting to see the young guys play. Im playing really well. Im really excited about golf right now and the way Im playing. Im having some fun out there and seeing a lot of good things. The nal two rounds will be on the South, which is about 600 yards longer and on Friday played more than 4 shots harder. Spieth didnt hit the ball better than his opening-round 71 on the South. His putter made the difference. He rolled in a bend ing 18-foot birdie putt on the 10th hole and his condence grew up there. He avoided a three-putt on the 17th by making a 15-foot er for par, and he re ally took off down the stretch. He holed an other sidehill birdie putt on the par-3 sixth from about 20 feet, and he made a 15-footer for his nal birdie on the eighth hole. The rest of his birdie putts were in side 4 feet. The kids got talent, Woods said. He hits it a long way, phenome nal putter. He made a boat load of putts to day from the 10to 20foot range, and on poa greens, thats not easy to do. He was pour ing them in there. He had speed to them, too. Thats what you have to do to putt on poa. He putted with a lot of condence. That wasnt the case for Woods, whose only birdies came on his opening hole and on his sixth hole, a ip wedge to 4 feet. He didnt feel like he was off by much, but thats all it took. The course is set up in such a way that the thickest grass is just off the fairway. PGA FROM PAGE B1

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Saturday, January 25, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 TENNIS JOHN PYE Associated Press MELBOURNE, Aus tralia The way Ra fael Nadal managed to somehow retrieve a forehand midway through the second set shocked even Roger Federer, who has been on the receiving end of the Spaniards un believable shots more than anyone else in Grand Slams. It was a tipping point in their Australian Open seminal. Feder er had lost the rst-set tiebreaker but was still throwing his whole ar senal at Nadal. At 15-30 in the sixth game of the second set, Federer thought hed wrong-footed Nadal with a volley deep into the left corner. Nadal lunged for a desperate forehand, swinging just as the ball was about to bounce for the sec ond time and angling it back over the net. Fed erer, in good position but not expecting hed need to play another shot, framed a volley. It gave Nadal a break point, and he quickly broke Federer for the rst time in the match. He completed his 23rd win in 33 headto-heads, and ninth in 11 Grand Slam match es, 7-6 (4), 6-3, 6-3 in 2 hours and 24 minutes against the 17-time major winner. A win over anoth er Swiss, No. 8-seeded Stan Wawrinka, in Sun days nal, would give Nadal a 14th Grand Slam title and make him the rst man to win all four majors at least twice in the Open era. Nadal missed the 2013 Australian Open during a seven-month layoff for illness and a knee injury, but re turned to win the French and U.S. Opens among his 10 titles for the season and n ished the year at No. 1. He won the Australian Open in 2009, beat ing Federer in the nal, and lost in a ve-set, 5-hour, 53-minute 2012 nal to Novak Djokov ic after ousting Feder er in the semis. In oth er years, hes struggled with injuries its the only Grand Slam tour nament he hasnt won at least twice. Its really, really emotional for me to be back on this court, and to be able to play an other nal tonight I played the best match of the tournament, he said, elaborating later: Very emotional mo ments in the Rod La ver Arena in the past, very emotional mo ments this year espe cially because (this) is the Grand Slam that I really had more prob lems in my career. Injuries kept him out of the 2006 Australian Open and hampered his progress in the 2010 and quarternals. Lot of years I didnt have a chance to play in this tournament that I really love so much with the perfect con ditions, he said. So is very special have the chance to be in the nal here again. By reaching his rst major nal with a win over Tomas Berdych on Thursday night, Wawrinka ensured hed replace Federer as Switzerlands high est-ranked player for the rst time. But the 32-year-old Federer is condent of returning to his old winning ways, expect ing some coaching from Stefan Edberg and con tinued improvement in his tness to help after a slump in 2013, when he didnt reach any of the major nals for the rst time in 11 years. I still think my best tennis is only ahead of me now, he said. Nadal is now second on the list of players reaching Grand Slam nals, joining Ivan Lendl on 19 Federer leads the list with 24. Another Grand Slam title would lift Nadal to equal sec ond on the all-time list with Pete Sampras, who was in the crowd for the match. Nadal has struggled with a blister on the palm of his left hand in his last two match es, but he removed the heavy tape that affect ed his serve in his quar ternal win over Grigor Dimitrov and replaced it with one square of ad hesive tape. The blister is OK, Nadal said. The prob lem ... is the position of the blister, its difcult. But, he added, he didnt feel any pain. He certainly didnt s how it if he did. He re sisted just about every thing Federer threw at him, scrambling to keep balls in play that usually would be winners. Federer served and volleyed, he played with good touch, he played drop shots, he tried ev erything even com plaining to the chair umpire about Nadals loud grunting after the tiebreaker but his 50 resulting unforced er rors doubled the num ber by his rival. Left-handed Nadal hit 13 of his 28 winners on his powerful forehand side, attacking Federers one-handed backhand yet again. I tried a few things ... then again, Rafa does a good job of neutralizing you, Federer said. So I guess at times I couldnt quite do what I wanted to do, but thats because of Rafa. Li Na will be hoping for third time lucky in the womens nal to day against Domini ka Cibulkova. The 2011 French Open champion has reached the Austra lian Open nal in three of the past four years, but is yet to win the ti tle. Too good for Federer, Nadal into Aussie final AARON FAVILA / AP Rafael Nadal celebrates after defeating Roger Federer during their seminal on Friday at the Australian Open in Melbourne, Australia. OLYMPICS RAF CASERT Associated Press BRUSSELS There is nothing more mythi cal in Dutch sports than an age-old 11-city race skating across lakes and canals in bone-numb ing cold from dawn to dusk. No wonder the Netherlands is the great est speedskating nation in the world. And with Sven Kram er and Ireen Wust lead ing the way on the big Olympic oval in Sochi, they are bent on proving it again. Time and again over the last half century, the Dutch have been at the top or near the top of the Olympic speedskat ing standings a na tion of 16.8 million de fying giants like the United States, Russia or Germany. In Sochi too, the Dutch have a realis tic chance of a half doz en gold medals on the big oval. While the Netherlands will be challenged for a number of skaters, in cluding Ocalas Brittany Bowe the daughter of Eustis High School boys basketball coach Mike Bowe, the Dutch have a longstanding tradition of excellence on Olym pic ovals. They won more longtrack speedskating medals than any oth er nation in Vancouver, and federation sporting director Arie Koops said the only way forward is to become even more dominating. What makes the dif ference? Check out the Netherlands in ear ly wintertime when ice coats the trees and the rst lm of frozen wa ter turns into a resistant sheet. People get skates out of the cellar and attic, go out when they can, and all dream of if-andwhen the Elfstedentocht Eleven cities trek marathon will be held. It is ingrained in our culture, said Peter Kolder, a youth coach of Kramer, who is a hot fa vorite to take three golds in Sochi. Even if the race hap pens only once in a gen eration when it is cold enough, kids go out by the tens of thousands, skating on countless canals and lakes in the hope that one day they might cross the nish line. On such a tradi tion-bound foundation, the Dutch have smart ly built a skating pow erhouse that has made the sport second only to football as a national winter pastime. Also, look at the sur roundings. Much of the Netherlands is be low sea-level, the coun try is criss-crossed with canals and lakes, mak ing dunes and dikes of ten the highest natural points as far as the eye can see. It means there is no competition from any sport like Alpine skiing. Snow is so rare that Nordic events are non-existent. So the Dutch have made the most of what they had to become a Winter Games contend er. In the 1960s and early 1970s, when sports be came a major television draw, they got some ex tra help from two great champions too. The intense rivalry be tween Ard Schenk and Kees Verkerk not only yielded Olympic gold for the Netherlands, but also got the na tion hooked on skating. Soon, throngs were fol lowing the stars around, to local and internation al competitions. The whole world is awed by the vast stands full of orange-clad Dutch football fans at the World Cup. Skating ovals may hold fewer supporters, but the col or orange is no less in tense. It is not only fanatical fans that drive on Dutch skaters. Their country may have plenty of wa terways, but many win ters are not cold enough to turn them to ice. Instead, one of Eu ropes most prosper ous nations has built an abundance of articial tracks. While other speedskating powers have to make do with only a handful of big man-made ovals, the Dutch have no less than 17 dotted around a na tion reaching about 350 kilometers (220 miles) from top to bottom, or twice the size of New Jersey. For good mea sure, they have two, pos sibly three more covered ovals planned. By comparison, the United States has two such ovals for a popu lation of 315 million. A talent in Miami would have to travel 1,300 miles (2,000 kilometers) to the closest top notch facility. In practice, that means moving house to live near an oval, where as most Dutch skaters can train and be home by dinnertime. Dutch have it all to dominate frozen ovals PETER DEJONG / AP Dutch skater Ireen Wust celebrates after winning the 10,000-meter race on Jan. 13 at the European speedskating championships at Thialf Stadium in Heerenveen, Netherlands. ANDREW DAMPF Associated Press CORTINA DAMPEZ ZO, Italy When Stac ey C ook completed her downhill run Friday, she raised both arms to the sky and ashed her pink mouth guard in a wide smile. The fastest racer to that point with the No. 13 bib Cook end ed up fth to match Lindsey Vonn for the best result by the U.S. womens speed team this season. With Vonn out in jured, this race marked a big breakthrough two weeks before the open ing ceremony for the Sochi Olympics for Cook and a team that has struggled all sea son. Cook was joined by teammates Julia Man cuso in ninth, rookie Jacqueline Wiles in 15th for her rst World Cup points and Laurenne Ross in 17th for her best result of the season. The race was won by overall World Cup lead er Maria Hoe-Riesch on a course that was shortened slightly due to overnight snowfall. The revised start put skiers directly into the courses bestknown section, the To fane Schuss a long straightaway between two high rock outcrop pings. Cook missed the po dium by a mere 0.03 seconds, showing the same speed that earned her second-place n ishes in consecutive downhills last season in Lake Louise, Alberta. Cook also won a downhill training ses sion earlier this season in Beaver Creek, Colo., but couldnt maintain her speed. Mancuso won the only training session Wednesday and wasnt pleased that the course was shortened. Mancuso nished seventh in Thursdays super-G and now has two consecutive top10 results after failing to break into the top 10 previously this season. Now its just a mat ter of having that run where everything comes together, and Im feeling positive it will come soon, Man cuso said. Last season, every member of the speed team reached the podi um. Another downhill is scheduled for today, followed by a super-G on Sunday to round out four consecutive days of racing The 21-year-old Wiles is enjoying the repeti tion, too. As a rookie, all of the courses in Europe are new to her. Usually, racers take a few years to study courses before they can really attack. Not Wiles. Already two-time U.S. downhill champion, Wiles chances of being selected to the Olym pic team just got a big boost. Without Vonn, Stacey Cook leads surging downhill squad

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 25, 2014 BASKETBALL STEVE MEGARGEE Associated Press CHATTANOOGA, Tenn. Chattanoo gas Jim Foster is on the verge of joining a select group of coaches. A victory today over Samford would make Foster just the 11th NCAA womens basket ball coach with 800 ca reer wins. Foster would be the rst in the 800win club to coach four different schools. Foster is downplay ing the milestone, be cause like most coach es he doesnt like to think beyond the next game. Foster remem bers his previous mile stone victories most ly for how they affected his team. The one that sticks out in my mind more than any other was the 500th, Foster said. It was the seminals of the SEC tournament. We beat Arkansas by two or four points or something (81-78) to go play LSU in the nals. That was my last year at Vanderbilt. ... We ended up with a No. 1 seed in the NCAA tournament that year. If wed lost the game, we wouldnt have had a No. 1 seed. The only womens coaches with 800 wins are former Tennes see coach Pat Summitt (1,098-208), North Car olinas Sylvia Hatch ell (925-324), Rutgers C. Vivian Stringer (915336), Stanfords Tara VanDerveer (911-204), former Texas coach Jody Conradt (900309), Bentleys Barba ra Stevens (899-246), Connecticuts Geno Auriemma (859-133), Georgias Andy Landers (837-280), Montanas Robin Selvig (808-261) and Scrantons Michael Strong (803-180). Ste vens seeks her 900th victory today when Bentley hosts St. An selm in a Division II game. Foster is 799-310 in his 36-year career. Fos ter and Stringer are the only mens or womens college coaches to win at least 200 games at three different schools. Foster went 248-126 at St. Josephs from 197891, 256-99 at Vanderbilt from 1991-2002 and 279-82 at Ohio State from 2002-13. He is 16-3 in his rst season at Chattanooga. I think by any mea sure, hes had a phe nomenal career, said Auriemma, who be gan his coaching ca reer working for Foster. Hes done it at a high level, and hes done it the right way, where he gets the right kind of people in his program, and he makes sure they graduate and he makes sure they play the way the game is supposed to be played. Foster said he was on an eighth-grade CYO team when he got his rst coaching assign ment. The coach got frus trated and quit, Foster said. The parish priest told me I was the coach the rest of the year. I was a player-coach at 13. Those humble begin nings launched a Hall of Fame career. Not only is he good at de veloping players, Fos ter also knows how to train promising coach es. Auriemma was his as sistant, rst at the high school level and later at St. Josephs. They re main close friends, and Foster told the story last week of how he and his wife recently sent Auriemma a picture of the Connecticut coach reading a book to the children of Auriemma, Foster and St. Josephs mens coach Phil Mar telli. If it wasnt for him, I dont know that I ever would have decided to go down this road, Au riemma said. Notre Dame coach Muffet McGraw also worked for Foster at St. Josephs. He was my mentor right from the start, McGraw said. He gave me my rst college job. Weve been friends. Hes my sons godfather. Weve kept in touch over the years when ever Ive had a prob lem. My rst few years at Notre Dame, I prob ably called him week ly, maybe twice a week. ... Hes always been so important in my ca reer and my life. I have so much to thank him for. This milestone victo ry would cap an event ful 12 months for Fos ter. Ohio State red Fos ter at the end of the 2012-13 season, the only year the Buck eyes failed to reach the NCAA tourna ment during his ten ure. Since then, he has taken the job at Chat tanooga and entered the Womens Basketball Hall of Fame. Foster says he enjoys being at a program out side the major confer ences. Every Division I school at the highest level takes themselves a little bit too serious ly and what they do a little bit too seriously, Foster said. This is a game. We are in the ed ucation business. All of that other stuff all of the minutiae is just a byproduct. The reali ty of it is its about those two hours (during a game). Its about the players. But the next time Chattanooga wins, its coach will get most of the attention. Chattanoogas Jim Foster seeks 800th win PAUL EFIRD / AP Chattanooga coach Jim Foster talks to the ofcials during a game in November against Tennessee in Knoxville, Tenn. KEVIN BROCKWAY Halifax Media Group Through the rst 17 games of the season, Floridas best offense has been a good de fense. The Gators lead the Southeastern Confer ence in scoring de fense at 59.7 points per game. Florida also has been adept at gen erating points off mis cues, averaging 17.3 points off turnovers in its rst four SEC games on layups and runouts in transition after steals and unforced errors. But No. 6 Flori da (16-2, 7-0 SEC) still has room to grow of fensively going into its matchup on today against Tennessee. The Gators enter the game tied for 170th in Divi sion I and eighth in the SEC in scoring offense at 72.4 points per game. In its 68-61 win at Auburn, Florida had a scoreless drought of 3:13 during a 14-0 Au burn run. The emp ty possessions includ ed a missed 3-pointer from DeVon Walker, a missed front end free throw on a one-andone by Will Yeguete, a missed 3-point attempt by Kasey Hill and backto-back turnovers by Michael Frazier II and Scottie Wilbekin. We can do a better job of taking care of the ball, Yeguete said. Of fensively, we are going to be better if we play defense. It starts with being a better defen sive team for us. Florida has posted a negative assist-to-turn over ratio in ve of its last eight games. But the Gators have still managed to overcome some sloppy stretches with stellar defense. We just lose focus, Yeguete said. We are kind of just there in the moment. We gen erally did a good job of guarding them in that rst half besides the last three or four min utes in the rst half. We just start losing focus. You have to stay in the moment. Florida coach Bil ly Donovan acknowl edged that he thinks the Gators could be more cohesive offensive ly. He attributed UFs recent assist-to-turn over struggles to ear ly-season injuries and suspensions that have hampered the teams chemistry on the offen sive side of the ball. Some of that chem istry has been some what disrupted because weve had dif ferent guys out, Don ovan said. Its going to take us some time to continue to play, utilize each others strengths and talents and abilities to help us be better as a team. Florida received a lift offensively from the return of senior forward Casey Prath er, who had a teamhigh 21 points against Auburn. Prather had missed UFs previ ous two games with a bone bruise in his right knee. The 6-foot6 senior from Jackson, Tenn., is ninth in the SEC in scoring (17.3 ppg). Hes also been UFs most consistent scorer, reaching dou ble figures in all 15 games hes appeared in this season. Hes playing to his identity, Donovan said. Hes slashing to the basket. Hes get ting to the free-throw line, hes offensive re bounding, hes getting out in transition (and) hes taking pull-up, mid-range jump shots. He hasnt taken a lot of 3s, but when theyre wide open and theyre there, hes going to take them. So I think hes kind of played to his identity and thats kind of helped him, I think, evolve into who we thought he could be when we recruited him. No. 6 Gators have room to grow offensively MICHELLE LEPIANKA CARTER / AP Alabamas Algie Key (0) and Levi Randolph (20) try to stop Florida guard Scottie Wilbekin during the second half of Thursdays game at Coleman Coliseum in Tuscaloosa, Ala. Florida beat the Crimson Tide 68-62. Associated Press A look at ve things to watch in the South eastern Conference this week: GAME OF THE WEEKEND Tennessee at No. 6 Florida. The Volunteers could use a quality road win to boost their NCAA tournament hopes. Although Flor ida has made back-toback trips to the NCAA regional nals while Tennessee has failed to earn a bid each of the last two years, the Vols have dominated this series lately. Tennes see has won all three of its games with Flori da during Cuonzo Mar tins three-year tenure as the Vols coach. The Vols now must try to end Floridas 25-game home winning streak. LOOKING AHEAD Florida and Kentucky are widely considered to be the top two teams in the Southeastern Conference, but theres a clump of programs beh i nd them vying for national attention. Missouri and Geor gia are both off to a 4-1 start in league play while LSU and Ten nessee are among four teams at 3-2. PLAYER TO WATCH Kentucky hopes big man Willie Cau ley-Stein can bounce back from his recent slide. The 7-foot soph omore has emerged as one of the nations elite defensive players while also showing progress on the offen sive end but has av eraged just 1.0 points, 3.3 rebounds and 0.7 blocks over the last three games while bat tling foul trouble and ineffective play. KEY STATS Arkansas is now 45-6 at home and 2-21 in true road games during coach Mike Andersons tenure. The Razorbacks were expected to be a factor in the SEC this season, but still havent shown they can break through on the road. ... Georgia and South Carolina combined for 86 free throws in the Bulldogs 97-76 victory on Wednesday. Geor gia tied a school record with 50 free-throw at tempts. ... Auburn has lo st 15 straight games against SEC competi tion. ON THE WOMENS SIDE Vanderbilt senior guards Jasmine Lister and Christina Foggie have developed into one of the nations top backcourt duos. Foggie is averaging 19.3 points per game, while List er has 16.8 points per game. Both are averag ing more than 20 points per game in SEC com petition. Their produc tion has helped the 16th-ranked Commo dores (16-3, 5-1 SEC) win 13 of their last 14 games. SEC teams battling for No. 3 behind Florida, Kentucky

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Saturday, January 25, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE ARNIE STAPLETON Associated Press ENGLEWOOD, Colo. Seattles Legion of Boom secondary led by All-Pros Richard Sher man and Earl Thom as may be able to slow down, say, Demaryius Thomas, in the Super Bowl. That doesnt mean Peyton Manning will have to tap the brakes on Denvers Lamborgh ini offense. Manning doesnt have just one go-to receiver like most quarterbacks. He has ve. The Seahawks will match up the NFLs top pass defense this season against the best passing offense of all time in the Super Bowl at East Ruth erford, N.J. Thats the matchup everybody is going to be talking about, Pey ton Manning vs. the Le gion of Boom, Hall of Famer and Fox col or analyst Troy Aikman said. Im excited to see it. Thats why I spoke about how disappoint ing it would be if condi tions keep that part of it from happening the way wed like to see because of the impact the weath er may have on the pass ing game. Even if wintry weath er curtails his pass ing prowess, Manning can downshift as eas ily as he can dial up a deep pass. With the bunch formations and picks and rubs that got under Bill Belichicks skin, the turbo-charged Broncos have morphed into a yard-chewing, clock-eating machine in the playoffs. With Manning din king and dunking his way downeld, Denvers three most time-con suming drives of the season have all come in the last two weeks, 7-minute masterpiec es that rendered Philip Rivers and Tom Brady short-tempered sideline spectators to Mannings magic. He simply has more outlets than defenses have answers for. Its hard to catch a break with him, catch a tendency or something that you can jump, Sherman said of Man ning, who sports a 40-1 TD-to-interception ra tio in the red zone this season, including the playoffs and that one interception bounced off his receivers chest, no less. Of all the records Man ning and the Broncos set this season, the one that stands out to Den ver wide receivers coach Tyke Tolbert is this: No team in NFL history ever had ve players reach the end zone 10 or more times until Demary ius Thomas (14), Know shon Moreno (13), Julius Thomas (12), Eric Deck er (11) and Wes Welker (10) did it this season. That tells you about the players we have on our team, the way Pey ton spreads the ball out, how anybody can score at any given time, Tol bert said. No other team has ever had more than three players hit dou ble-digit TDs. This quintet helped the Broncos break the once-unfathom able 600-point barrier and each of them also caught 60 or more pass es. No team had ever had ve players do that before, either. Manning says his un precedented 55 TD passes and 5,477 yards through the air are only temporary records which will be surpassed by Brady or Drew Brees in no time or by any number of other quar terbacks if owners get their way and expand the regular season to 18 games. But Tolbert thinks the 5-10 guys have nothing to sweat. The beauty of the Broncos offense is in its balance. Manning targeted his three starting receivers almost identically: De maryius Thomas (8.87 times a game), Welk er (8.54), Decker (8.5). Julius Thomas, whose dozen scores broke Hall of Famer Shannon Sharpes club record for tight ends, was targeted 6.42 times per game. Take one away and another will burn you. Peyton doesnt dis criminate, Decker said. He doesnt force pass es, Demaryius Thom as said. He just takes what the defense gives him, said Julius Thomas, the power forward-turnedtight end who caught 65 passes for 788 yards after catching just one pass in his rst two sea sons. He just goes down the line and nds who ever is singled up, of fensive coordinator Adam Gase said. Or whoevers wide open, suggested back up tight end Jacob Tamme, who was left all alone for a TD in Den vers win over New En gland last week. Yeah, thats the truth, weve got a lot of weap ons on our offense, said fellow ll-in Bub ba Caldwell, who caught two TD passes against San Diego last month when Welker was side lined. If you shut down one guy, weve got like four or ve other guys that we can go to at any other time. The common thread among Mannings many targets, including More no, who had three TD catches to go with his 10 TD runs, is a refreshing unselshness in an age where prima donnas so often demand passes and attention. To be an outstand ing team, you have to be seless, not selsh, Broncos coach John Fox said. I think that speaks to the character of those guys in that room. They dont get all pouty about things like that. Manning wouldnt put up with such shenani gans anyway. The only thing that makes all of us happy is if we win games, wheth er thats blocking all day and having zero catches or whatever it is, Welk er said. Thats what Deck er did before breaking out for eight TDs in De cember, his blocks on screens springing De maryius Thomas, who led the leagues receiv ers with 718 yards after the catch. Our whole group is like that and Decker knows that at any point in time that day can be your day, Tolbert said. Like when we went to Kansas City, I mean, whod have thought hed have four touchdowns? But any day a guy can go out there, it can be a re ceiver, it can be a tight end, it can be a running back, any day can be your day. Peyton Manning spreads the wealth in Denver JACK DEMPSEY / AP Denver quarterback Peyton Manning (18) is congratulated by wide receiver Demaryius Thomas after throwing a touchdown pass to Wes Welker during an early season game against Philadelphia in Denver. No team in the 93-year history of the NFL ever scored more than 606 points that Denver put up this year. SCHUYLER DIXON Associated Press DALLAS Former Dallas Cowboys play er Josh Brent was sen tenced Friday to 180 days in jail and 10 years of probation for a drunken car crash that killed his friend and teammate, Jerry Brown. Brent was convicted Wednesday of in toxication man slaughter for the December 2012 crash on a subur ban Dallas high way that killed Brown, who was a passenger in Brents car. Brent could have been sen tenced to up to 20 years in prison. Brent, a Cowboys defensive tackle, and Brown, a linebacker on the practice squad, also played together at the University of Illinois and were close friends. They were headed home from a night of partying Dallas team mates when Brent lost control of his Mercedes and crashed. Ofcers who arrived on scene saw Brent trying to pull Browns body from the wreckage. Blood tests pegged Brents blood alcohol content at 0.18 per cent, which is more than twice the states legal limit to drive of 0.08 percent. Prosecu tors told jurors that the burly, 320-pound line man had as many as 17 drinks on the night of the crash. One of Brents attor neys, George Milner, ar gued that Brent wasnt drunk and was only guilty of being stupid behind the wheel of a car. He con tended that Brent couldnt have had nearly as much to drink as prosecu tors said he had, and that the po lice blood tests were awed. Brents attorneys pushed their case for probation Thursday, calling a Dallas Coun ty ofcial who testi ed that the county curr ently has 34 intox ication manslaughter cases that resulted in probation. Kevin Brooks, one of Brents attorneys, said the one-time defensive tackle would be easy to monitor because of who he is and who he was. Brent retired from football last year. Browns mother, Sta cey Jackson, has also publicly forgiven Brent. When asked Thursday if she holds Brent re sponsible for her sons death, she said: Hes still responsible, but you cant go on in life holding a grudge. We all make mistakes. Prosecutors pushed for prison time for Brent, who went to tri al only weeks after an other Texas intoxica tion manslaughter case sparked widespread public outrage. In that case, a defense expert argued that the defen dant, a 17-year-old boy who caused a drunk en crash that killed four peop le, deserved leni ency because his par ents coddled him into a sense of irresponsi bility a condition the expert termed afu enza. The teen wasnt given prison time. On Thursday, prose cutor Rebecca Dodds emphasized Brents 2009 drunken driv ing arrest in Illinois to press the states argu ment that he deserves prison time. In that case, he served 30 days in jail after pleading guilty to a misdemean or charge. Probation doesnt work for Josh Brent, Dodds told the jury during closing state ments in the punish ment phase. Brent played in all 12 games for the Cow boys in 2012 before the crash. Brown made the practice squad that season. Ex-Cowboy Josh Brent gets 180 days, probation BRENT

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B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 25, 2014

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M any people tell me they could never write. But I believe ev erybody can, it is just talking on paper. Many people also feel they couldnt preach. But every day we preach ser mons, sometimes without uttering a word. So, when people read the Gospel According to Rick, or you, is what theyre reading helpful? There are four gospels in the New Testament, written by Matthew, Mark, Luke and John, with Johns being writ ten last. They were written for different audiences. Gospel means good news. And is used more than 90 times in the English Standard Version, the trans lation I know predominant ly use. The word doesnt appear in the Old Testament, yet Paul wrote in Galatians 3:8, Know then that it is those of faith who are the sons of Abraham. And the Scripture, foreseeing that God would justify the Gentiles by faith, preached the gospel before hand to Abraham, saying, In you shall all the nations be blessed. So then, those who are of faith are blessed along with Abraham, the man of faith. The words good news appear 15 times in the Old Testament, though some of those attributions didnt mean the good news we re ceive in the Gospel. Isaiah prophesized the Messiah would proclaim good news to the poor. Jesus fullled it when He began is public ministry reading from Isaiah in the synagogue at Nazareth: The Spirit of the Lord is upon me, because he has anointed me to proclaim good news to the poor. He has sent me to proclaim lib erty to the captives and re covering of sight to the blind, to set at liberty those who are oppressed, to proclaim the year of the Lords favor. Though His words are truth and lead to freedom, it wasnt what Jesus said as much as what He did. Our actions also speak louder than words. Paul admonished the Phi lippians, Only let your man ner of life be worthy of the Faith for Life www.dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 25, 2014 TODAY KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS OF ST. VIN CENT DE PAUL PARISH IN WILDWOOD HOST FUNDRAISER PANCAKE BREAK FAST: From 7 to 10 p.m., at Tierra Del Sol Country Club in The Villages. Funds support the Wildwood Soup Kitchen and other K of C charities. Cost is $7 per person. Tickets avail able at the door. HOPE LUTHERAN CHURCH INSTALLS NEW PASTOR TODAY: At 6 p.m., JonMarc MacLean will be installed as the new co-pastor at Hope Lutheran Church, 250 Avenida Los Angelos, The Villages. Call 352-750-2321 for information. SUNDAY REVIVAL SERVICES WITH EVANGE LIST TOM FARRELL: At 10:30 a.m. and 6 p.m. today and 7 p.m. through Fri., Jan. 31, Grace Bible Baptist Church, 1703 Lewis Road, in Leesburg. Call 352-326-5738 or go to gbbconline. com. CHARLES HAUGABROOKS IN CON CERT: For services at 9:15 a.m. and at 10:30 a.m., First Christian Church, 1701 Vine St., in Leesburg. Hauga brooks has been a regular singer for television ministries, sacred con certs throughout the U.S., and other public venues. For information, call the church at 352-250-9502 or go to www.rstchristianleesburg.com. THE CHURCHMEN PERFORM AT LADY LAKE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH: At 10 a.m., 109 W. McClen don St., in Lady Lake. At 6 p.m. on Sunday evening the movie, Facing the Giants will be shown, with free popcorn. Call the church at 352-7531136. LINDSAY HUGGINS IN CONCERT AT CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE: At 10:30 a.m., 32151 David Walker Dr., in Tavares, singing all styles of music including the hymns of the church and Southern Gospel. For details go to www.lindsayhuggins.com, or call the church at 352-343-0577. GUITARIST RICHARD KISER IN CONCERT AT TUSCANOOGA BAPTIST CHURCH: At 11 a.m., 18609 Tusca nooga Road in Groveland. Kiser is well know for his award-winning, n ger-style guitar picking. For details, call the church at 352-429-3230. MONDAY FAITH LUTHERAN SCHOOL OPEN HOUSE: From 5:30 to 7 p.m., 2727 S. Grove St., in Eustis. Offering struc tured preschool for 3 and 4-year-olds and free VPK available. Before and af ter school care for all students. For information, call the school at 352589-5683. FAIRWAY CHRISTIAN CHURCH SIN GLES BIBLE STUDY: From 6 to 7 p.m., with Rick Warrens book Purpose Driven Life. Registration not re quired. Call the church, 251 Avenida Los Angelos, The Villages, 352-2599305. HOSPICE 101 PRESENTED BY JUDY FLICKINGER: Based on her book, Spirit Matters, Flickinger will speak on her ministry as a parish nurse and her hospice community work. She will also host a book sign ing at the event, held at the United Church of Christ at The Villages, 12514 County Road 101 in Oxford. CHURCH CALENDAR RICK REED REFLECTIONS Let our lives and Gospels bring glory to God SEE CALENDAR | C3 SEE REFLECTIONS | C3 NICOLE WINFIELD Associated Press VATICAN CITY The Internet is a gift from God that facilitates communication, Pope Francis said in a statement released Thursday, but he warns that the obsessive de sire to stay connected can actual ly isolate people from their friends and family. Francis made the observations in a message about Catholic Church communications, meditating on the marvels and perils of the digi tal era and what that means for the faithful going out into the world and interacting with people of dif ferent faiths and backgrounds. In comments that will likely rile the more conservative wing of the church, Francis suggested that in engaging in that dialogue, Cath olics shouldnt be arrogant in in sisting that they alone possess the truth. To (have a) dialogue means to believe that the other has some thing worthwhile to say, and to en tertain his or her point of view and perspective, Francis wrote. En gaging in dialogue does not mean renouncing our own ideas and tra ditions, but the pretense that they alone are valid and absolute. According to church teaching distilled by then-Cardinal Joseph Ratzinger, the Catholic Church holds the fullness of the means of salvation a message that has long been taken to mean that only Catholics can nd salvation. Church teaching also holds that those who dont know about Jesus but seek God can also attain eter nal salvation. Pope: Internet is a gift from God for dialogue To (have a) dialogue means to believe that the other has something worthwhile to say, and to entertain his or her point of view and perspective. Pope Francis BRADY MCCOMBS Associated Press SALT LAKE CITY The Mormon church has is sued a sweeping defense of Utahs famously strict li quor laws, drawing a line against tourism, restaurant and bar industry advocates who have helped ease al cohol regulations in recent years. Ahead of the upcom ing legislative session, The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints posted to its website a hefty multime dia policy statement urging lawmakers to uphold rules that church leaders say are closely tied to the moral culture of the state. The posting features an explanation of the churchs stance, a video interview with one of the faiths top leaders and graphic presen tations of supporting statis tics. Its very important that we avoid an alcohol cul ture, said D. Todd Chris tofferson, of the Quorum of the Twelve, the churchs second-highest governing body, in the video. Experts say church lead ers are exing their consid erable political muscle with a move that could have a chilling effect on efforts to change state liquor laws this session. In Utah politics, no one wants to go up against the LDS church, said Damon Cann, a political scientist at Utah State University. The majority of Utah leg islators are Mormons and an estimated two-thirds of the states residents belong to the faith. Avoiding alcohol is a fun damental part of being con sidered a fully practicing member of the Mormon church, religious experts say. Those who drink alco holic beverages cant wor ship in temples and face social stigma, said Mat thew Bowman, assistant Mormons defend strict liquor laws AP FILE PHOTOS Manager Dustin Humes xes a drink in a small room which is out of the view of patrons at Vivace Restaurant, in Salt Lake City. A drink is made in the food prep area in the back of Dojo sushi restaurant in Salt Lake City. SEE POPE | C3 SEE MORMONS | C3

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 25, 2014 rfntbr President Dunstan & Son Plumbing Co.,Inc. ofLEESBURG 352-365-1228Come visit our new location!rfnttb The Charlotte Mayfield Assisted Living Retirement CommunityrfAssisted Living, Independent Living, Day Stay Residency Combining Independence with Personal Care for over 40 yearsHoly Tr i ni ty Epi s copal Church2201 Spring Lake Road, Fruitland Park352-787-1 500Father Ted KoellnSunday Service 8:00am, 9:30am, 11:00amWednesday Healing Service 11:30am www.holytrinityfp.comLIFE Church Asse m bly of God04001 Picciola Rd., Fruitland Park352-787-7962Pastor Rick WelborneSunday Deaf Impaired 10:00am Sunday Evening 6:00pm Wednesday Prayer and Youth Service 7:00pm Sunday School 9:00am Wednesday Bible Study 7:00pmPi lgrims Un i ted Church of Chri st (UCC)509 County Road 468, Fruitland Park www.pucc.info352-365-2662 or office@pucc.infoRev. Ronal Freyer Nicholas, OSL, PastorRev. Robert Van Valkenburg, Pastoral Associate Emeritus Sunday Worship 10:00amContact us or visit our website for more infoThe Fi nal Hour M i ni stri esP.O. Box 523, Webster847-91 2-0596Email: finalhourminitries@ymail.com Speaking Engagements Contact:Kingdom Citizen Apostle Michael White Jr. Prophetess Wanda White www.thefinalhourministries.orgL i ghthouse Foundati on M i ni stri es Internat i onal INC .11282 SR 471, Webster352-793-2631Pastor Patricia T. BurnhamSunday Services 8:30am & 6:00pm www.lighthousefoundationministries.orgL i nden Church of God4309 CR 772, Webster Pastor Doyle D. Glass Sunday Evening Worship 6:00pm Sunday School 9:45amAll Sa i nts Rom an Cathol ic Chapel407-391 -8678 352-385-3880Fi rst Bapti st Church of Tavares352-343-71 3 1Sunday Contemporary Service 8:30am 11:00am & 6:00pm Wednesday Life University 6:15pm Wednesday Prayer Service 6:15pm Providing direction for all generationswww.fbctavares.comTavares Fi rst Uni ted Methodi st Church (UMC)352-343-2761Pastor John Barham Contemporary Cafe Service 10:00am Children of Light-Youth & Family Service 1st Sunday of each month 6:00pmwww.fumctavares.com For information on listing your church on this page call Michelle at352-365-8233or e-mail tomichelle.fuller@dailycommercial.comBethany Lutheran Church1334 Griffin Road, Leesburg352-787-7275Sunday Service 8:00am & 10:30am Wednesday Bible Study 10:00am Sunday Bible Study 9:15amEmmanuel Bapti st Church of Leesburg1710 U.S. Hwy. 441 E., Leesburg352-323-1 588Pastor Jeff CarneySunday Celebration Service 10:30am 8:00am Wednesday Praise & Prayer 6:30pm Sunday Bible Study 9:15am www.EmmanuelFL.comFi rst Bapti st Leesb urg352-787-1 005Sunday Service 8:15am, 9:30am & 10:45am Sunday Bible Study 8:15am, 9:30am & 10:45am www.fbcleesburg.orgFi rst Church of Chri st, Sci enti st, Leesburg13th & Line St., Leesburg352-787-1 921Sunday Service 10:30am Sunday School 10:30am Wednesday School 3:30pmFi rst Presbyter i an Curch of Leesburg200 S. Lone Oak Dr., Leesburg352-787-5687Sunday Service 10:00pm Sunday School 8:45am www.firstpresleesburg.orgGlor i a Dei L utheran Church130 S. Lone Oak Drive, Leesburg352-787-3223 8:00am & 10:30am 9:15am 9:15am www.gloriadeielca.netLakes and Hi lls Covenant ChurchRev. Ken Folmsbee, PhD, PastorWorship Service 10:15am Bible Study 9:00am 700 S. 9th Street, Leesburg Church Office 352-552-0052www.lakeshillscovenantchurch.orgLegacy Commu ni ty Church Pastor Theo Bob-352-250-0 1 56 Pastor Buddy Walker-352-978-0509Spanish Pastor Luis Fuentes-352-5521 357Sunday Worship Service 9:30am Legacy is a multicultural, multiracial, generational, Christian Church www.legacycic.orgSt. Paul Rom an Cathol ic Church Sacrament of Penance Seventh Day Advent i st508 S. Lone Oak Dr., Leesburg352-326-41 09Worship Service 9:30am Sabbath School Service 11:00am L i berty Bapt i st Church352-394-0708Senior Pastor Chris JohnsonSun. Svc. 10:40am, Family Prayer Svc. 6:00pm Unashamed Students Service 6:00pm Sun. Bible Fellowship 9:30am Wed. Bible Study 6:30pm, www.lbcclermont.org ClermontFi rst Church of Chri st, Sci enti st352-357-3899Sunday Service 10:30am Sunday School 10:30am Christian Science Reading Room Fi rst Uni ted Methodi st Church of Eust i sA Place where You Matter600 S. Grove Street, Eustis352-357-5830Senior Pastor Beth FarabeeCoffee and Fellowship 9:00am Contemporary Worship 9:30am L i fe W i thout L imits Mi ni stri es352-399-291 3Bishop Robert DixonSunday School 9:00am Sunday Worship Service 10:00am Wednesday Family Bible Study 7:00pmwww.lifewithout-limits.comSt. Thom as Epi s copal Church 352-357-4358Rev. John W. Lipscomb III, RectorSunday Holy Eucharist Services 8:00am & 10:30am 10:00amwww.stthomaseustis.com Eustis Fruitland Park Leesburg Tavares Webster Mount DoraCongregati onal Church352-383-2285Reverand Dr. Richard DonSunday 11:00am St. Phi l i p L utheran Church352-383-5402Pastor Rev. Dr. Johan BerghSunday Service 9:30am Fellowship 10:45amwww.stphiliplc.com OkahumpkaCorpus Chri st i Epi s copal Church3430 County Road 470, Okahumpka352-787-8430Sunday Eucharist Service 9:00am Evening Prayer 4:00pm Fellowship following both services www.corpuschristiepiscopal.org GrovelandMt Oli ve Mi ssi onary Bapti st Church15641 Stucky Loop, Stucky 352-429-3888Rev. Clarence L. Southall-PastorSunday Worship Service 11:00am Sunday School 9:30am Bible Study-Wednesday 7:00pm Youth Bible Study-Wednesday 7:00pm LeesburgThe Heal i ng Place352-61 7-0569Facilitator: Phyllis GilbertSunday Service and Kids Club 11:00am Wednesday Bible Study and Kids Club 6:00pm Come as you are and leave different! MinneolaNew L i fe Presbyteri an Church, PCA 407-920-0378Sunday School 9:30am Sunday Worship 10:45amSt. Catheri ne Un i ted Methodi st Church9848 CR 738B, Bushnell 352-446-41 49Sunday Worship Service 9:00am Everyone Welcomewww.stcatherineumc.org BushnellZi on L utheran Church (ELCA)352-429-2960Pastor Ken StoyerSunday Worship Service 11:00am Groveland

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Saturday, January 25, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 Arts/CulturalAn individual whose personal or professional talents/activities in the cultural arts have contributed to the enrichment of Lake County.Hall of Fame Business AwardFor career business achievement of 20 years or more.Business AchievementA business leader whose achievements within his or her field have aided the economic business climate of Lake County. Categories: Small Medium (12-39 employees) Large EntrepreneurEducationAn employed, elected or volunteer educator who has shown innovation and dedication to public or private schools in Lake County.HumanitarianAn individual whose volunteer activities have improved the quality of life in Lake County..Public ServiceAn outstanding elected or employed official of state, county or city government; or a volunteer who has made contributions toward improving Lake Countys quality of life.Sports/AthleticsA person who has achieved in sports through performance or in promotion of athletic events in Lake County.Chris Daniels Memorial Public Safety AwardTo recognize an individual in the area of Public Safety who has demonstrated superior performance in their career, and has shown a commitment to better the Lake County through community involvement. This would include those persons in Lake County in the careers of law enforcement, fire, emergency medical services and emergency management.Special Judges AwardAwarded at the discretion of the judges for particularly outstanding contributions to Lake CountyLake County Leadership AwardAn individual whose guidance & leadership has impacted Lake CoNominations must be postmarked by February 21, 2014 Mail to:LAKE COUNTY COMMUNITY SERVICE AWARDS Lake County League of Cities or email to myersj@ci.eustis.fl.us CommunityService Awards NOMINATIONS ARE NOW BEING ACCEPTED!Applications will be Printed in the THURSDAY EDITION of the Daily Commercial Were sure you know a person whose dedication and selflessness have made Lake County a better place. Now its time to give them the recognition they deserve.Nominating someone is easy. Nomination forms will be printed in the Thursday editions of the Daily Commercial, can be picked up at the Chamber of Commerce offices and City Halls throughout Lake County or you can contact Janice Jones (phone: 352-483-5440 or email: JonesJ@ci.eustis.fl.us.com) and have one sent to you. You can also access and submit the nomination form on-line at www.dailycommercial.comIf selected, your nominee will be honored at the 2014 Lake County Community Service Awards Dinner on April 30, 2014.SO SHOW YOUR APPRECIATION. MAKE YOUR NOMINATIONS TODAY! Your First Choice In-Print & On-Line Call 352-748-9199. WEDNESDAY CHRISTIAN 12 STEP MEETING WALKING THE 12 STEPS WITH JE SUS: From 7 to 8 p.m. Wednesdays at the First Baptist Church, 550 Hateld Dr., room 110, in Umatilla. The Christ-centered pro gram is an overcomers group for addictions, alcoholism and co-de pendency. For details, call 386-868-9989. GROWING IN CHRIST CLASS AT FAIRWAY CHRISTIAN CHURCH REGISTRATION DUE: For the class to be held on Feb. 1, from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., at the church 251 Avenida Los Ange los in The Villages. Call 352-259-9305, or go to www.fairwaycc.org for details. REVIVAL EVENTS BEGIN TODAY AT FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH WITH DR. WAYNE BRIANT: Today, fellow ship lunch at noon; el ementary hot dog party at 5:30 p.m. and revival service at 6:30 p.m. Daily events continue through Saturday. Ser vices on Sunday will be held at 8:30 a.m., 10: 50 a.m. and 6 p.m.; Bi ble study at 9:45 a.m. Call the church, 802 N. County Road 470 in Lake Panasoffkee, 352793-5510 for informa tion and times of all events. FEB. 1 FREE STAINED GLASS TOURS AT FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH: From 10 a.m. to 4:30 a.m. today and from 12:30 to 4:30 p.m., Sunday. For informa tion, call the church at 352-383-2005 or go to www.mtdorafumc.org. FAIRWAY CHRISTIAN CHURCH GROWING IN CHRIST CLASS: From 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., at the church, 259 Avenida Los Angelos, The Villages. Lunch served. Call the church at 352-259-9305 for details. MEMBERS OF THE CEN TRAL CHRISTIAN CHURCH OF MOUNT DORA SERVE ALL-YOU-CAN-EAT BREAK FAST: From 7:30 to 10 a.m., at the church, 3720 N. State Road 19A between Eustis and Mt. Dora. Tickets are $4 and baked goods will be available for sale. THE DOWN EAST BOYS PERFORM AT BEREAN BAPTIST CHURCH: At 6 p.m., 5640 County Road 48 in Okahumpka. Free event. Call the church at 352-728-0900 for details. FEB. 2 SUITCASE DRIVE FOR LOCAL WOMENS SHEL TERS UNDERWAY: The United Church of Christ at The Villages is col lecting used suitcases through Feb. 2 for the Shepherds Lighthouse in Belleview and The Ha ven in Leesburg. Items can be dropped off at the church, 12514 County Road 101 in Oxford. For information, call 352748-9199, or go to www. villagesUCC.org. CELEBRATE THE ARTS PRESENTS CHARLES HAUGABROOKS: At 3 p.m., First United Methodist Church, Ta vares. Specializing in gospel music, he has performed extensively across the United States and abroad. Admission is free. For information call the church at 352343-2761. CALENDAR FROM PAGE C1 gospel of Christ, so that whether I come and see you or am absent, I may hear of you that you are standing rm in one spirit, with one mind striving side by side for the faith of the gospel, and not fright ened in anything by your opponents. This is a clear sign to them of their destruction, but of your salvation, and that from God. While their life was a sign of the destruc tion of their enemies, it could also be a sign that helps lead to their salvation. Too many use Chris tians as an excuse from seeking God. Its not a valid excuse, all must give an answer, but we are supposed to be lights shining in a de praved world lead ing others to Jesus, not away from Him. Let our lives and our gospels bring glory to God and lost souls into the kingdom. I would like to thank those who prayed for me this past week. It has been difcult but I hopefully press on with thanks for your encour agement. Rick Reed is a columnist who lives in Mount Dora. To reach him call (352) 383-1458, or email him at RICOH007@aol.com. REFLECTIONS FROM PAGE C3 Pope Benedict XVI was a strong propo nent of engaging in in terreligious dialogue, but Francis has offered a softer approach in his sermons and gestures. In one famous off-thecuff homily, he sug gested that even athe ists can nd salvation. He also riled some conservatives when he washed the feet of two Muslims during the Holy Thursday re-enactment of Christ washing the feet of his apostles. Archbishop Claudio Mario Celli, the head of the Vaticans so cial communications ofce, said he didnt think Francis was mak ing an ofcial policy statement on interre ligious dialogue, not ing that the message was merely a reection, not a conciliar or dog matic text. But he acknowledged that Francis is shaking things up in much the same providential way Pope John XXIII shook up the church in launching the Second Vatican Council. We are realizing that there are sensations of, I wouldnt say dif culty, but of discom fort sometimes in cer tain circles, he said. I think step by step we must rediscover a sense o f the path, of what the pope wants to tell us. In his message Thursday, Francis said the Internet offers im mense possibilities to encounter people from different cultur al and traditional back grounds and show soli darity with them. This is something truly good, a gift from God, he wrote. But he warned: The desire for digital connectivi ty can have the effect of isolating us from our neighbors, from those POPE FROM PAGE C1 closest to us. He called for com munications in the digital era to be like a balm which re lieves pain and a ne wine which gladdens hearts and for the churchs message to not be one of bom barding others with Christian dogma. May the light we bring to others not be the result of cosmet ics or special effects, but rather of our be ing loving and merci ful neighbors to those wounded and left on the side of the road, he said. professor of religion at Hampden-Sydney College in Virginia. In Utah, liquor licenses are issued to restaurants based on state population quo tas, creating a long waiting list. In establish ments that do serve alcohol, portion sizes are tightly controlled. And in some restau rants, drinks must be mixed in a backroom or behind a partition that detractors have come to call a Zion curtain. Other alcohol sales are limited to state-run liquor stores, where beer is not refrigerated and ancillary items like margarita mix arent sold. Christofferson said the church is not pro posing banning alcohol and doesnt want to impose its rules on the entire state. But, he said, the states current laws strike the right balance between allowing people to drink while limiting social costs of alcohol abuse. Weve got a reasonable system and it seems to be working, and I believe that the efforts to chip away at this that have gone on for years and years are counterproduc tive, Christofferson said. Utahs rules governing the sale of beer and alcohol have slowly loosened as tour ism and business leaders have worked to normalize the laws to make the state more friendly to out-of-state visitors. In 2009, for example, the state did away with a requirement for bars to operate as mem bers-only social clubs. Lawmakers havent announced any ma jor proposals to loosen Utahs liquor laws during the 2014 legislative session, which starts Monday. But tourism and restaurant associations have made clear their inten tion to continue pushing for normalizing the states liquor rules to attract more tour ists and chip away at the outside percep tion the Utahs rules are abnormal. In the video, Christofferson disputes the notion that Utahs liquor laws are signi cantly different from those in other states and points to statistics to back the churchs assertion that the current system keeps people safe. Utah had the lowest number of alco hol-related trafc deaths per capita in 2012, the church points out, citing federal highway statistics. The churchs stance comes as no sur prise. Mormon leaders have long worked to defeat efforts to relax the laws and com monly take public stances on moral and public safety issues. But, the decision to have an apostle front the cause is noteworthy and ups the ante, Cann said. The church didnt say why they chose this year to roll out the campaign, but Mor gan Lyon Cotti of the University of Utahs Hinckley Institute of Politics said its rea sonable to presume the church felt the ef forts to ease laws had reached a tipping point. Despite the churchs statement, Scott Beck, president of Visit Salt Lake, remains optimistic that legislators will continue to be open to nding ways to make liquor laws more suitable for urban and tourist areas. We agree that we have a culture that should be celebrated. Thats part of what we do, Beck said. But we hope there is di alogue about the opportunity to normalize some of our liquor laws. MORMONS FROM PAGE C1 AP FILE PHOTO Manager Lindsay Pitts makes a mojito in the bar which is beyond the view of patrons in the kitchen of La Jolla Groves Restaurant in Salt Lake City.

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 25, 2014 Opportunity Knocks Look here for a variety of exciting new career opportunities every week! TO ADVERTISE A JOB OPENING HERE, PLEASE CALL 352-314-3278SCHOOL BUS DRIVERS NEEDEDTraining provided. Lake County Schools, Transportation 352-728-2561 or Apply online: www.lake.k12.fl.us ELECTRICIANS RESIDENTIALMin. 2 yrs. exp. Benefits, paid vacation, medical ins. 401K match. Must have a good driving record. Drug Free Work Place. Please call Carol at 352-748-5818 or email resume to Carol@lenhartelectric.com 8618 NE 43rd Way, Wildwood DRIVER TRAINEES! GET PAID CDL TRAINING NOW!Learn to drive for Stevens Transport. NO EXPERIENCE NEEDED! New drivers can earn $900 per wk + Benefits! Carrier covers cost! Be trained & based locally! 1-877-214-3624 LPN, RN, PARAMEDIC & EMTNeeded for Busy Urgent Care. Email to: medicalbillingtoday@ yahoo.com AGGREGATE PLANT OPERATORWebster area 352-569-0422 AUTO MECHANIC F/TCall 352-702-9922 DOG GROOMERSEXP. F/T or P/TExperienced only need apply. Call 352-748-7837 DIESEL MECHANICNEEDED W/EXP.75 TRUCK SERVICE Wildwood Call: 352-748-7575 MECHANIC NEEDEDMust have exp. & own tools. WILDWOOD AUTO Call 352-748-1716 RODMAN/ INSTRUMENT PERSON ONLYExp. required. Provided 3 References. Valid Clean FL Drivers License. Apply within 1-4pm: 1501 Akron Dr., Leesburg, FL AUTO-CAD JR. DRAFTSMANMust have 3 yrs. of Auto-CAD exp. Prior exp. in precast concrete is a plus. Direct contact w/customers on a daily basis. Send resume to: Dura-Stress Inc. PO Box 490779 Leesburg, FL 34749 Email: jobs@durastress.com SHOWROOM SALES/ AWARDS ASST. 24-30hrs per wkFor small but busy shop. Personal, attentive, detail oriented with good organizational skills a must. Apply Moore Awards 11433 U.S. 441 #9 Tavares DIRECT CARE STAFFExpd CNA or Childcare for Group home for people with disabilities in South Lake County. Hours vary. Please send resume to: dudl820@aol.com Fax 352-787-0997 ENTRY LEVEL LABOR POSITIONSMOUNT DORA FULL-TIMEExperience with hand tools, outdoor work & concrete. Insurable FL DL, good driving record. DFWP & EOE. Pre-employment drug testing. HS Diploma or GED. Fit in 48 manholes. Competitive pay & benefits after 90 days. 352-383-0194 or 1222 Camp Ave, Mt. Dora 8am 4pm Monday Friday. COOKS/PIZZA MAKERS EXPD SERVERS/ DRIVERSApply in person: Tues. Sat. 356 N. Central Ave., Umatilla DAY CARE TEACHERNEEDED IMMEDIATELY EXPERIENCEDLeesburg 352-217-6505 LAWN MAINTENANCEComm. expd, drug free, prefer reside in Lake Cnty. Prefer Dr. Lic. 50/hrs per wk salary. 407-247-8925 LAW FIRM IN LEESBURGSeeks an experienced litigation secretary. Excellent pay & benefits. Send resume toadmin@mclinburnsed.comor fax to 352-326-2608. NO phone calls. MEDICAL ASSISTANT F/TFor busy office in The Villages. Computer exp. a must. Fax Resume to: 352-750-1998 or Call 352-750-1999 CAREGIVERS P/TNeeded. Non-Medical Home Instead Senior Care Clermont, Leesburg, Villages Apply on line @ HomeInstead.com/239 MACHINE OPERATORfor food pkg. operation Must be mechanically inclined, able to lift 50 lbs, stand for 8 hrs., able to work multi-shift, self starter, responsible, attention to detail. Apply in person: VistaPak Inc. 1103 Thomas Ave., Leesburg LOCAL SOD COMPANY LOOKING FOR CLASS A CDL DRIVERSfor local runs. Hrly pay. Apply in person 16929 CR 48, Mt. Dora CONSTRUCTION ALL POSITIONS$12/hr and up to start. Paid medical, vacation & 401k. CDL & travel a must. DFWP/EOE Call 352-383-3159 Ext. 229 TREATMENT COORDINATORHigh tech dental office looking for a professional individual who can present treatment plans & financial arrangements to patients. If you are dedicated to exceptional patient care, & have good verbal skills & clerical skills, then come grow with our family. Sales experience and dental chairside experience are required. We offer a positive team environment, a competitive salary and benefits. Please fax your resume to: (352) 205-8754. ESTIMATORFor repair/remodeling projects. Prior exp. Construction background. Perm Full time Leesburg Office Competitive salary/ incentive/ ins./401k/vacation/sick/ holidays/cell/advancement/more! Send resume or apply in person Restoration Specialists 244 NW 9th St. Ocala 34475 Fax (352) 732-8950 Attn: Eric Ehrlund (352) 425-2901 cell EEhrlund@RestorationSpecialists.com EOE/DFWP HOUSEKEEPING POSITION AVAILABLEApply in person at: Hampton Inn 19700 US Hwy. 441, Mt. Dora 352-383-4267 We Find People For Jobs We Find People For Jobs We Find People For Jobs IF $150-$200 WOULD HELP YOUHandout free newspapers at different locations in our delivery area. 20-25 hrs/wk. Hours + commission. Good for college students & retirees. Will train the right person. Must be clean cut & not afraid to talk. Sales experience a plus. Call Joseph 813-484-3766 or Ed 352-217-9337 CARRIERSNeed immediately for LEESBURG AREA & FRUITLAND PARK Apply by Email or In Person Daily Commercial 212 E. Main St. Leesburg or Email: carriers@ dailycommercial.com Include phone number and address when Emailing. Candidates must have reliable transportation, Drivers License & Ins. EOE AUTOMOTIVE SALES PROFESSIONALSPhillips Toyota Scion has immediate openings available for professional, experienced, automotive salespeople. We are looking for seasoned auto professionals to sell both new and pre-owned vehicles who have excellent closing skills and a proven track record. Or, if you have a successful sales track record and a willingness to learn, we will train the right person for a rewarding career in the automotive industry. We are successful because we are able to offer career and growth opportunities as well as an aggressive pay plan, generous bonuses based on performance, medical benefits, 401K and vacation package. We are a family owned and operated dealership where your sales ability will make a difference in your career and in the future of the dealership. We have the traffic and the leads for a pro to take ownership and take automotive sales to the next level. Apply in person at: Phillips Toyota Scion 8629 Hwy. 441 S. Leesburg CITY OF WILDWOOD City Clerk/ Financial OfficerManage, control, interpret, communicate fiscal ops. Also Commission meeting minutes, attesting contracts, record retention. Understanding of GAAP and GASB; budgeting process and procedures; auditing principles and practices; purchasing; payroll; and applicable legislation and fiscal operating requirements. Applications online www.wildwood-fl.gov or City Hall 100 N. Main St, Wildwood, FL 34785 Min Salary $61,000 Closes 2/21/14 5:00pm Return applications Attn: D Gibson Smith EEO/AA/V/H/MF/DFWP DRIVERPart Time & Weekends CDL preferredSECURITY GUARDPart Time Retirement Community Altoona, FL 352-669-2133 Fax: 352 669-1170 Email: jamlung@ lakeviewterrace.com Equal Opportunity Employer NEW DENTAL PRACTICE HIRING ALL POSITIONSMust be experienced. Send resume to: topfloridadentalteam@ gmail.com IN JUST 10 SATURDAYSYou can have the skills you need to get a job as aDENTAL ASSISTANT10-Saturday course. Tuition $2,300 Payment plans. Call 407-478-0206 for Info. packet & Free CD. Class Starts Feb 22, 2014 Open house Feb. 8th @ 11am SPACE IS STILL AVAILABLE In partnership with Lake Sumter State College www.mygodas.com/lssc Lic. by FL. Commission of Ind. ED Lic. #3333 WERE HIRING!RN & LPNs P/T & PRN on all shifts CNAs F/T & P/T on all shifts. All applicants must have prior Long Term Care exp. & current FL certification or license. *We offer competitive rates and room for growth* Apply in person at the facility or email resume to Jobs@cqcare.com 715 E. Dixie Ave., Leesburg

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Saturday, January 25, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 102.29 103.17 Euro $1.3684 $1.3697 Pound $1.6491 $1.6631 Swiss franc 0.8949 0.8973 Canadian dollar 1.1076 1.1115 Mexican peso 13.5255 13.3941 Business features@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 DOW JONES 15,879.11 318.24 NASDAQ 4,128.17 90.7 S&P 500 1,790.29 38.17 GOLD 1,264.30 + 2.00 SILVER 19.76 0.245 CRUDE OIL 96.64 0.68 T-NOTE 10-year 2.74 0.03 www.dailycommercial.com AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com One company each in Lake and Sumter County have been recognized by Gov. Rick Scott as innovative busi nesses. Recognized with 2013 Gov ernors Innovators in Busi ness Awards were Elec tron Machine Corporation in Umatilla and Highway Systems Inc. in Sumter ville. Electron manufactures equipment that measures the density of a liquid ow ing through a pipeline, while Highway Systems makes supports for highway signs and light poles. Electron Machine Corpo ration won the export excel lence award in a major mar ket. Company President C.A. Vossberg said approximately 50 percent of the companys business around $1 mil lion in sales is outside of the United States. Our products are used in industry worldwide and, un fortunately, a lot of industry is expanding outside of this country, Vossberg said. The company makes an inline refractometer that mea sures the density of the liquid as it ows through a pipeline. That can be used in var ious industries, such as the food industry to determine how much sugar is dissolved in water; it can be used in the chemical industry to deter mine the strength of an acid; it can be used in the paper industry to determine how much water is left in the or ganic material that they used after making the paper pro cess, Vossberg said. Electron has 20 employees. As far as Im concerned, the real recognition goes to all the staff that work here, Vossberg said. We have a very loyal staff thats dedi cated in what they do, and theyve been with us for a long time. Vossbergs grandfather, Carl Vossberg Jr., founded the company in 1946 and the company has been in Uma tilla since the early 1950s. Were proud to manufac ture something in the United States and in Lake County in particular, Vossberg said. Highway Systems was the winner of the business ex pansion award in a mid-mar ket. It manufactures the structures that hold signs over highways and road signs, as well as the struc tures and poles that hold and support trafc signals. Jason Bell, the president and owner of Highway Sys tems, said the company ex panded in sales, physical facilities and number of em ployees in 2013. It added 12 workers last year and two so far this year for a total of 35 employees. Bell said the company n ished a 14,000 square-foot expansion in 2013 and is cur rently working on a 18,750 square-foot expansion that should be nished in early April. With the expansions, the total plant will be 49,000 square feet, according to Bell. The workload that we have is really pushing the ex pansion, basically to get ev erybody under the roof, in stead of having to have some people work outside, you know, on a slab, Bell said. He expected the additional space will boost his produc tion by about 40 percent. Bell said in scal year 2013, sales increased by $5.7 mil lion over 2012, for a total of $17 million in sales last year. For all my employees, ac tually, it means a lot to us, be cause weve been working really hard, Bell said of the award. Highway Systems custom ers include contractors work ing for the states of Florida, Georgia and Texas, and even the states themselves. Its big gest market is Florida. According to the press re lease the awards, recognize Florida companies in se lect industries that have in uenced the states econom ic growth and diversication over the last year. Electron is at 15824 Coun ty Road 450 W. in Umatilla and the Highway Systems is located at 1749 County Road 525 E. in Sumterville. UMATILLA Lake, Sumter businesses honored by Gov. Scott STEVE ROTHWELL Associated Press NEW YORK JPMor gan Chase almost dou bled Chairman and CEO Jamie Dimons pay for 2013, rewarding the executive for settling probes against the bank. Dimon will receive to tal compensation of $20 million in 2013, con sisting of $18.5 million in stock options and a base salary of $1.5 mil lion, the bank said in a statement Friday. That compares with $11.5 million a year ear lier, down from $23 mil lion in each of the previ ous two years. The bank says it took several factors into ac count when deciding on Dimons pay, includ ing the sustained longterm performance of the bank. JPMorgan boosts CEO Dimons pay to $20M

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.74e25.20-.82 ACE Ltd2.14e92.19-1.99 ADT Corp.80f38.78-.24 AES Corp.2013.72-.47 AFLAC1.48f62.29-1.27 AGCO.44f53.08-2.32 AK Steel...6.25-.44 AOL...47.16-1.35 AU Optron...2.91-.07 Aarons.08f27.15-.19 AbbottLab.88f36.58-.85 AbbVie1.6047.79-1.08 AberFitc.8034.89-.45 AbdAsPac.425.81-.11 Accenture1.74e81.18-2.74 AccoBrds...6.36-.21 Actavis...177.19-5.98 Actuant.0435.16-1.36 Adecaogro...7.23-.64 AMD...3.47-.15 AdvSemi.18e4.62-.04 AecomTch...29.52-1.20 AegeanMP.049.52-.51 Aegon.26e8.83-.35 AerCap...34.71-1.04 Aeropostl...d7.26-.28 Aetna.90f68.93-1.04 Agilent.53f57.87-1.60 Agnico g.8830.92+.31 Agrium g3.0089.19-1.97 AirLease.12f31.71-.86 AirProd2.84106.71-4.30 Airgas1.92108.82-2.36 Alamos gn.20d9.07-.23 AlaskaAir.80u79.65-1.70 Albemarle.9663.31-2.21 AlcatelLuc.18e3.81-.22 Alcoa.1211.44-.63 Alere...36.71-.54 AllegTch.7231.93-1.09 Allegion n...46.84-.88 Allergan.20114.87-1.49 Allete1.9049.22-.90 AlliData...249.72-6.22 AlliBInco.41a7.58-.01 AlliantEgy2.04f50.75-.94 AlldNevG...4.86-.12 Allstate1.0050.62-1.02 AlphaNRs...5.83-.37 AlpToDv rs.688.21-.18 AlpAlerMLP1.07e17.66-.07 AltisResid.35e31.44-.96 Altria1.9237.30-.07 Ambev n...d6.72-.28 Ameren1.6035.91-.56 AMovilL.34e21.18-.40 AmApparel...1.12-.02 AmAxle...19.55-.89 AmCampus1.4434.60-.55 AEagleOut.50d12.77-.42 AEP2.0046.77-.86 AEqInvLf.18f22.72-.49 AmIntlGrp.4047.86-1.35 AMidstrm1.81f26.15-.60 AmTower1.16f79.62-3.66 AmWtrWks1.1241.83-.33 Ameriprise2.08106.79-4.45 AmeriBrgn.94f67.25-2.39 Ametek.2449.63-1.74 AmiraNatF...19.49+.43 Amphenol.8085.89-2.60 Anadarko.7281.09-1.79 AnglogldA.10e14.10+.19 ABInBev3.03e98.05-4.37 Ann Inc...34.20-.17 Annaly1.50e10.54+.02 AnteroRs n...57.99-.53 Anworth.50e4.58... 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Workday...88.99-2.50 WldW Ent.48u20.84+.09 WuXi...33.73-2.55 Wyndham1.1671.85-2.38 XL Grp.5628.81-.94 XcelEngy1.1228.06-.42 Xylem.4733.68-1.76 YPF Soc.15e23.02-1.09 Yamana g.269.56-.07 Yelp...75.99-3.46 YingliGrn...5.86-.52 YoukuTud...29.96-1.59 YumBrnds1.4868.82-.98 ZaleCp...15.27-.46 Zimmer.8093.36-2.02 Zoetis n.29f31.46-.28 Stocks in bold changed 5% or more in price from the previous day. Stock Footnotes:g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf Late filing with SEC. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferre d. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus st ock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange More refining woes?Wall Street anticipates that Exxon Mobil's latest quarterly earnings declined from a year earlier. Exxon produces oil, then refines and sells finished products such as gasoline. Like other major oil companies, Exxon has been making less money refining oil into fuel. Refining margins collapsed last year as gasoline prices declined because of ample supply and moderate demand. Exxon reports fourthquarter earnings on Thursday.Strong finish?Ford Motor halved its losses in Europe in the third quarter. It also increased its market share and profits in South America and Asia. The results led the automaker to raise its full-year profit forecast. Ford reports fourthquarter earnings on Tuesday. Investors will be looking for signs that the nation's second-largest automaker met or exceeded its benchmarks for the year and is off to a strong start in 2014.Eye on the FedThe monetary policymaking body of the Federal Reserve wraps up a two-day meeting on Wednesday. Its the last meeting before Janet Yellen takes over the leadership of the central bank on Feb. 1. At December's meeting, the panel agreed to modestly reduce its bond purchases because of improvements in the job market. Today 1,600 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 JJ ASOND 1,760 1,820 1,880 S&P 500Close: 1,790.29 Change: -38.17 (-2.1%) 10 DAYS 14,500 15,000 15,500 16,000 16,500 17,000 JJ ASOND 15,840 16,200 16,560 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 15,879.11 Change: -318.24 (-2.0%) 10 DAYS Advanced423 Declined2729 New Highs29 New Lows72 Vol. (in mil.)4,593 Pvs. Volume3,907 2,440 2,076 370 2249 46 33NYSE NASDDOW16203.2915879.1115879.11-318.24-1.96%-4.21% DOW Trans.7558.767252.147258.72-311.17-4.11%-1.92% DOW Util.498.12491.96491.96-4.92-0.99%+0.28% NYSE Comp.10222.0810034.4110034.42-234.97-2.29%-3.52% NASDAQ4197.934128.174128.17-90.70-2.15%-1.16% S&P 5001826.961790.291790.29-38.17-2.09%-3.14% S&P 4001343.841314.071314.07-33.80-2.51%-2.12% Wilshire 500019590.3219168.6219168.63-421.69-2.15%-2.73% Russell 20001164.771141.801144.13-28.27-2.41%-1.68%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T33.09139.00 33.42-.38 -1.1ttt-4.9+5.4251.84f Advance Auto Parts AAP72.140120.31 115.98-.35 -0.3tss+4.8+55.9210.24 Amer Express AXP58.70993.62 86.95-2.22 -2.5ttt-4.2+52.8180.92 AutoNation Inc AN40.30554.49 47.34-1.04 -2.1ttt-4.7+9.917... Brown & Brown BRO26.53635.13 31.40-.86 -2.7tsr...+18.7220.40 CocaCola Co KO36.54443.43 38.84-.40 -1.0ttt-6.0+8.7211.12 Comcast Corp A CMCSA37.81954.65 52.40-.68 -1.3tss+0.8+34.7220.78 Darden Rest DRI44.11655.25 50.10-.99 -1.9ttt-7.9+17.0182.20 Disney DIS52.18976.84 72.72-2.07 -2.8ttt-4.8+40.2210.86f Gen Electric GE21.11628.09 24.95-.87 -3.4ttt-11.0+21.3170.88f General Mills GIS41.27653.07 48.28-.43 -0.9rtt-3.3+20.9181.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08971.40 68.06-1.70 -2.4ttt-2.5+44.0231.68 Home Depot HD63.82982.57 79.16-1.08 -1.3ttt-3.9+23.1211.56 IBM IBM172.572215.90 179.64-3.09 -1.7ttt-4.2-8.9123.80 Lowes Cos LOW35.86852.08 47.83-.32 -0.7stt-3.5+29.0230.72 NY Times NYT8.07816.14 14.47-.84 -5.5ttt-8.8+75.9470.16 NextEra Energy NEE71.35989.75 87.06-1.74 -2.0tss+1.7+27.4192.64 PepsiCo PEP70.98787.06 81.43-1.00 -1.2ttt-1.8+17.9192.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.93940.21 38.05-1.12 -2.9tss+3.4+35.8140.40 TECO Energy TE16.15219.22 16.69-.30 -1.8ttt-3.2+4.5180.88 WalMart Strs WMT68.13581.37 74.42-.54 -0.7ttt-5.4+10.6141.88 Xerox Corp XRX7.48812.65 11.24-.52 -4.4ttt-7.6+58.2120.25f52-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 25, 2014

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Saturday, January 25, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7 Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 74.12-1.92+39.8BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.07-.13+11.5 SmallCap d 36.30-1.00+33.5CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 20.27-.53+24.9 LgCapVal 11.94-.25+20.1CGMFocus 37.84-1.28+16.6CRMMdCpVlIns 33.83-.79+23.5CalamosGrIncA m 32.67-.63+11.1 GrowA m 46.00-1.43+25.3 MktNeuI 12.74-.07+4.3 MktNuInA m 12.87-.07+4.0CalvertEquityA m 46.76-.88+21.8CausewayIntlVlIns d 15.66-.45+17.9Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 16.43-.33+25.7ClipperClipper 87.80-1.66+21.1Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.11-.01+3.0 Realty 64.01-.90+1.1 RealtyIns 41.54-.59+1.5ColumbiaAcornA m 34.81-1.00+20.4 AcornIntZ 45.28-1.04+15.2 AcornUSAZ 35.19-1.07+23.2 AcornZ 36.32-1.04+20.7 CAModA m 12.03-.16+9.5 CAModAgrA m 13.05-.21+12.0 CntrnCoreA m 19.80-.45+23.5 CntrnCoreZ 19.91-.44+23.8 ComInfoA m 50.30-1.11+19.8 DivIncA m 17.74-.33+18.8 DivIncZ 17.75-.33+19.1 DivOppA m 9.87-.16+16.4 DivrEqInA m 13.31-.31+20.4 HiYldBdA m 2.99-.01+4.8 IncOppA m 10.06-.03+3.9 IntmBdA m 9.05+.01-1.4 IntmBdZ 9.05+.01-1.1 IntmMuniBdZ 10.60+.02-0.8 LgCpGrowA m 32.50-.83+21.1 LgCrQuantA m 8.16-.19+23.2 MdCapGthZ 31.04-.81+22.5 MdCapIdxZ 14.72-.38+22.4 MdCpValZ 17.52-.47+25.0 SIIncZ 9.98+.01+0.7 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.50...+0.8 SmCaVaIIZ 17.99-.46+28.2 SmCapIdxZ 22.90-.54+29.2 StLgCpGrA m 18.74-.50+33.8 StLgCpGrZ 19.03-.51+34.1 StratIncA x 6.01-.03-0.1 TaxExmptA m 13.49+.03-2.4 ValRestrZ 47.43-1.07+24.0Community ReinvestQualInv b 10.63+.02-2.2ConstellationSndsSelGrI 17.51-.48+31.5 SndsSelGrII 17.11-.47+31.2DFA1YrFixInI 10.32...+0.3 2YrGlbFII 10.01...+0.5 5YearGovI 10.66+.01-0.1 5YrGlbFII 10.93+.02+0.6 EmMkCrEqI 18.40-.36-9.2 EmMktValI 25.99-.47-11.6 EmMtSmCpI 19.39-.36-6.9 EmgMktI 24.36-.49-10.0 GlAl6040I 15.23-.21+11.1 GlEqInst 17.42-.42+19.7 GlblRlEstSecsI 8.90-.12-0.1 InfPrtScI 11.68+.03-7.2 IntCorEqI 12.56-.32+17.1 IntGovFII 12.43+.04-2.0 IntRlEstI 4.93-.08+0.1 IntSmCapI 20.22-.54+25.9 IntlSCoI 19.05-.44+21.9 IntlValu3 17.10-.45+16.5 IntlValuI 19.42-.52+16.3 LgCapIntI 21.94-.56+13.7 RelEstScI 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NA not available. p previous days net asset value. s fund split shares during the week. x fund paid a distribution during the week.Source:Morningstar and the Associated Press.

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C8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 25, 2014

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D1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 25, 2014 Cruisin 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com Inside: Classieds D2-D8 www.dailycommercial.com SUSAN CARPENTER The Orange County Register When Volkswagen released its year-end sales gures this month, it tried to put a hap py face on some pretty abys mal news. While its clean diesel models now account for 23.5 percent of all VW sales the best in company history overall retail was down for each of its 13 mod els except for the Beetle con vertible. VWs U.S. sales were down 6.9 percent overall last year while the rest of the market grew by 7.6 percent. Ouch. Chalk it up to Europe an pricing, stiff competition and names that are down right odd; freaky-sounding models such as the Touareg SUV got clobbered last year. The Tiguan, which shares the same linguistic afiction, was least affected. Sales of the midsize crossover were still down, but only by 5.4 percent in 2013, due to the popularity of the small SUV segment and a 2014 mod el refresh that added a sub scription safety system and made the Tiguan available with VWs R-Line sport trim. Driving the Tiguan R-Line one recent week, I played the usual guessing game with my 10-year-old, who has co-piloted everything from a Nissan Versa to a Ferrari 458 Italia. When I asked him to name its price, he hesitated before offering, $40,000? He was close. The Tiguan starts at a reasonable $23,305, but the price quick ly ratchets up as customers add options that upgrade the cloth seats and 16-inch wheels of the base model to add more substantial rims, navigation, a backup cam era, heated seats, keyless en try, push-button start and other features that are in creasingly standard on ve hicles from other manufac turers. The R-Line, with its panoramic roof, premium audio, emergency telematics and sport styling, is the topof-the-line Tig and has pric ing to match: $36,880. Named after a nonexis tent animal a tiger com bined with an iguana the Tiguan is in a pricing No Mans Land as a marginally exotic ve-seater whose pri mary competition is Amer ican, Japanese and Kore an and lower-priced for the same equipment. Lacking the cache of Audi, BMW or Mercedes-Benz, Volkswagen needs to offer more than it does for the thousands extra it charges piecemeal. If only it cost $10,000 less. Then VW might have a con tender on its hands, since the overall driving experience of the Tiguan is quiet, comfort able, intuitive and versatile. Like any crossover worth its name, the Tiguan can be had with an all-wheel drive option, but that, too, costs extra $1,955. Front-wheel drive is standard. Surpris ingly for a German and, spe cically, a Volkswagen, the Tiguan is not available as a more fuel-efcient and funto-drive diesel but with the same perky turbocharged, 2.0-liter, four-cylinder gaso line engine used in the GTI. Its a terric and punchy little engine that offers a lot of driving satisfaction, espe cially when paired with the six-speed automatic trans mission and paddle shift ers. For an even sporti er drive, theres also a sport mode that doesnt feel sub stantially more responsive when pressing pedal to met al, though it does make the engine scream a little louder with higher shift points. Sprite and satisfying as the GTI engine is, it has a couple bugaboos for the price-con scious. It runs most efcient ly on recommended premi um fuel, but doing so yields fuel economy that is merely average: 23 mpg combined. Despite its sporting R des ignation, the R-Line offers no engine enhancements just a stiffer suspension working in concert with the trims low-prole 19-inch alloy wheels and a leath er-wrapped, squared-off steering wheel. At least the ride quality is smooth, and the sound in side the cabin is pleasant ly quiet the better to hear the premium Fender audio streaming a Pandora play list or an emergency alert through VWs new Car-Net telematics system. Free for six months, after which, like everything else on the Tiguan, it costs, the sub scription service works sim ilarly to GMs OnStar and offers automatic crash noti cation, roadside assistance, stolen vehicle location assis tance and remote vehicle ac cess, among other things. Most of what makes the R-Line sporty is cosmetic, such as the leather seats, me tallic nish door trim and alu minum sport pedals. Its un likely the baby-sized spoiler extending from the slight ly sloped roof over its rear liftgate produces any down force whatsoever, even if the Tiguans driver was game to indulge its (largely empty) sporting premise. Weighing 3,400 pounds and offering a re-trail-capable 6.9 inches of ground clearance, this small SUV just isnt that kind of car. The Tiguan is, however, quite practical. Like a lot of people in the days follow ing the new year, Ive been juggling various home im provement projects, most of which have involved the usual hauling of giveaways to Goodwill and oversized replacement items. With the rear seats in their upright position, the car go hold was large enough to carry two ceiling fans (in boxes), even without scoot ing the rear seats forward 6 inches, as theyre designed to do. Those seats collapse easily in a 40/20/40 congu ration using pull tabs for the seatbacks and buttons that ip over the headrests so the seats fold at. The Tiguan also has the option of a front passenger seat that folds all the way forward. And if that still doesnt provide enough interior space for all of ones toys, a towing hitch option can haul up to 2,200 pounds. With its Tiguan, VW claims its putting the sport in SUV. If only it would truly do so with out nickel and diming cus tomers for everything extra. Price stings for faux-sporty Volkswagen Tiguan 2014 VOLKSWAGEN TIGUAN R-LINE POWERTRAIN: Direct-in jected, turbocharged, inter cooled, 2.0-liter, inline-four cylinder, four valves per cyl inder, DOHC, six-speed auto matic transmission HORSEPOWER: 200 TORQUE: 207 pound-feet CURB WEIGHT: 3,404 pounds WHEELBASE: 102.5 inches OVERALL LENGTH: 174.3 inches EPA-ESTIMATED FUEL ECON OMY: 21 mpg city, 26 mpg highway, 23 mpg combined BASE PRICE: $36,880 PRICE AS TESTED: $36,880 Prices exclude destination charge. VOLKSWAGEN / MCT ABOVE, BELOW: The 2014 Volkswagen Tiguan underwent a refresh that added a subscription safety system and made the Tiguan available with Volkswagens R-Line sport trim. ALISA PRIDDLE Detroit Free Press DETROIT As the nation and world struggle with ev er-more-complex questions of privacy re lated to personal data mined from the Inter net, Ford Motor Co. found itself trying to assure the public last week it doesnt use onboard technology to spy on driver behavior. Trying to put out a brush re ignited by a Ford executives com ment, the automaker said laws are needed to protect driver priva cy in vehicles that can gather as much data as a smart phone. Recently at the annu al Consumer Electron ics Show in Las Vegas, Ford marketing head Jim Farley sparked a fury among privacy ad vocates. Du ring a pan el discussion he said, We know everyone who breaks the law; we know when youre do ing it. We have GPS in your car, so we know what youre doing. By the way, we dont supply that data to anyone. Last week, Ford CEO Alan Mulally received a letter from Sen. Al Franken, D-Minn., chairman of the Sen ate Judiciary Commit tees subcommittee on privacy, technolo gy and the law, seeking more information on the data Ford collects and how it is used. In 2011 Franken proposed a law to protect the pri vacy of location data in mobile devices. Mulally plans to re spond to Franken by early February as re quested. What (Farley) said was not right, Mu lally told reporters on the sidelines of the North American In ternational Show. We do not track the vehi cles. Thats absolutely wrong. And wed only send data to get map data if they agree that thats OK to do that, but we dont do anything with the data; we dont track it. And we would never do that. With data breaches now seemingly com mon, the debate over how and when collect ed auto-related driv ing data can be used is likely to intensify. Vehi cles produced by Ford and other automakers, as well as myriad mo bile devices, can re ceive and send massive amounts of informa tion. Black boxes cap ture detail on the cars performance while modems and smart phones transmit infor mation to and from the cloud. The technology that allows for such vora cious data gathering can be used for good pur poses. Knowing a cars location can be lifesav ing when it alerts emer gency services to an ac cident. Police can track dangerous criminals. But consumers dont want their driving pat terns sold to marketers, their vehicles speed fed to local law enforce ment, or their lives sub ject to arbitrary privacy invasions. People are hyper aware and reactionary about data, said tech nology analyst Doug Newcomb of Newcomb Consulting in Portland, Ore. It is good that the issue is coming to the forefront. Technology in vehicles is latest privacy battlefield People are hyperaware and reactionary about data. It is good that the issue is coming to the forefront. Doug Newcomb technology analyst

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D2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 25, 2014 r r f ntb nb f ff n frfff fffff ffff f fft ttn frff fffff fff ff f fff btbtbbbtbnt btbtbbbtt bb ff f f bbbn rfntttn bbtttbnttbb btttntnbbnt fbbnnftn btbnttnnnb bb btbtbnbtntb bttbt tbnbtttbtnttb tnbtbtt tttbtnttt tttnbbttttt tb t bbttt ftt tnb f tt f f f r tnbtbbtbntbtt bntnttb nbnntbbtb ftnnbftt tnttntbtbtt bn r f f b nbtnbttntttnn b t n t t t n b ff fff f fff fff f fbtfttft btb ttbt nt ntbb bnntnt bb b t t n b n b t t n b b b b t b t n b t t b t t t b b n b b b t b n b b t n n n t t n t b b t t t b b b t t b b n b t b t t b t n f t t t n b t t b t t t n n t b t b n t t b t t b t t b t t n b b t t t b t t n t t t t n t n n n b t t t b t f ff fff bbbbbbb n fff ff f fffff ttn f f frnb ftbtbnt ttbbtt tttntbbt bbbt btbbttftt bbnbbtbtn nnbbnnbt tnnttttbb ntbttntntb nttbbbntn bbbtnftttn btb tbttbb tntbtnntbt ftbtbntb b f t t b b f n b n b b b t t t b n t b t b b t n t b n b t b b t b rfnt rfntbrr rrrrrrrrrrrff n tbrrrrrrrrrff ntrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrff bbrrrrrrrrrrrrff nbrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrff rrrrff nrrrrff ttbrrrfff rrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrff rf rf ntrf brbtfrfrf nrtbrf rfnrtb ntb nn rrfnf nfb nrrrb nfrnf rnbfn nnfb b frrfb n brtrtbtrrbbbtb bbrtrbbrrr tbbtbbtrbtbtbtrrfnt

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Saturday, January 25, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3 r fntbnnbt ttnntnr tbbtntr tnnntnb btrbbn nbbnnnbnt t n t r t b btnfnnbb bnbb ntbbtnt trtnntn n n t t n b t n n t n t n n t b t b b t t b n b b t n r f r ntnf tbtnfbtntnnb btnnt bb n t n n t t n f n n t r b t t n r r r r t b n b n b n n t n f r f n n t n n n t t n t n b n b b b r r ftbtntt ntnnbbbbbnb ntt n n n t n n r f n n n n b n t n n t b n b n n n n n f n t b n n n t n n t b n n b n n b n n n t t n b b n t n r t n n r r t n t b b n n t n n n b r b b b r bbbbnbn nbbnttnb nfntbnnbnnnn ntnbtnn tnbnn tnnnbnn nfnnbbtn ttnttbn nnttnt bbnntnbtbn tbntttntbtnntb nbnbt ntnnnnntn nnttnntt tbbnntnbn nntnn nttnnbnnb bnntn bnntnnntb ntntnbbbn bntnnbttnntbn tnnnntbnnn tbnnttn ntbnbnn nnfnn b n t b b b n n t rf rttnbttnnbtntbt nftbt ntrbnnntbn nbbntbnbnb bbbn nntn ntnntbnt ntbnbb rf tbt n tntbnbb r n n t ntn bn t b b t n n t b b n f b b t b b t n n t b t n n n t b b b b t b b r t n n f r n n b t b n n b n r b n n f n n b r b n b t b n n b t b n r b n b n n r t n n b rnnt r n t b n b n n t n t r t b n t t n t n n t b n b r t n t b t r n r n n r t b n n b n n n n n n b b t t b b b n n t n n b t n t n b b n t t b b n n b t n n t b b t b b n n n t n n b n t n n b n n btbnn nbntbnnn nttnfnnt ntbbtn n t b n n t t b n b t n b t n n b t n b n t n t n n n b r r t b n n b b n n t t n t b b t b n b n t n t n n t n b t n n b b n n t b t n b n t b b n n t n b n n t b b n r t b n n n t n t b n b t n b b b b b b b n t b n n n n t n b n n n t b b n n b n n b t n t n n b b n b t n r nf b n b t n t n t t t n t n t b t n n t n t b n n n n t b n b b b r n t b t b b b b b t t b b b t b n n t n n b b t n n b t n n b n n t n n t b n t n t n t n t b b n t n n n n t b t n n t t n n r n n t b b b n b n rntn f r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r rf n r n r nbbbnbrtb tbnbtnb trnttb nbbntb nnttnnrtbt rtbbnnbbnn b ntnbtbnbb bnnbnnbbbtb bbtnnbnt bnbn tnnbntbtn nnnnbrtbn r ntnbnnnbb nbtnnntbntn nnbtntbntnb nntntntnnb ntnntbtntn tnnbbnbtntbn nnbnbnnbn nbnnnbbn tbnntbtntrtb n t n t r b b b n n t n b r t b n nt bnbntnbnnntbn tnrbbbnn rtbnbtnbnt bnbbbttbntn nnrtbtnnb tbbtbbnn rbbbnb ntnbntnbrbbbn nnntn r nbntnnntbbbn nnttbnb nbnrtbb n r ntntnbnbnnbb tbbnnbtt bnbb ntbnnt tnnrtbtrtbb nnbbnnb ntnbtbnbb bnnbnnbbbtb bbtnnbnt bnbn tnnbntbtn nnnnbrtbn r ntnbnnnbb nnbnnbtnn ntbntnnnbt ntbntnbnntntn tnnbntnntb tntntnnbbnb tntbnnnbnbnn bnnbnnn bnnntbnntb tntrtbn t r r r r r bn rrr rbtn bttn rrr r r ntbn tf rbt nrtbtrtnbtn nnbnnnntb bnnbbntnbtntb nrtbrbt nbttn tntnbtnntnt tbnnnnbtbbt nbbnttnntnb ntnntnrtb tntnntrntt bnntbbbnntb tnbntntnntbnnbbnt tntbnbnntnntntbn nbnnntnbtn tnbnnnbnb nnnt ntnt nbbnnt nbtnn tnrtb nnt t r r r r bb r r r r rrr tbnbbtntt bnnnntnnt bbtnntb tbnbnbtnbnntnn bnnbnttnbttnnt ntbbbt nttbnnnn nn r nbnn r rbt rtntntnnb ntbntnt r r r r tnntn r nnbnbtn tnbtnntnttbn nnnbbb nbbbtnt bbntnbttn tbnbnrtntnr bbbtntnbt bbbbnb bnntbbbn ntbtnbntntnntbn bbtntbnbnntnnt ntbnnbnnntnb tntnbnnnbnb t n n t b b b b n n b b t n t t b b n b b t n n b t n n b n t b b n t b b n n n n t b b t t n b t n n t n r n f b b t b t t n n b b b n n t b t n t b n t n f nnbt bnnnt ntnt nnt t n n t b b b b n n b b t n t t b b n b b t n n b t n n b n n t b b n t b b n n n n t b t t n t t n b n n n t n b t b t b t n n f t n r t b n b b t b t t n n b b b n b t n n t b t b n b b t n t n

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D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 25, 2014 rrfntb nrr t tt t n n f n t t t t t t t n t rrt nn fb nnrr b tnttn t bn ntft nttnt n tt b n r r n t f t t t f b n t t n b bnnn ft nttttnt ttn b f t r t n n b t t t t b n t t f t t t n t t t n r b n r f r n t f t b t t t r ff nt b b t rrtr r r ff nt n n t t r r t trrr ttn rr r r f ttt t br t f r b t nrr nt ntnrr r t tr ntr rr r fr ttr t frrrrr n r t r rr n rrrr r r r tr rt r f t r r r f r rr nn trr f n tr f t n f t f b r b r r r rt b t r b tt rr rr nr rr b ttt b t nt rrrr trr r tr t r f f trr f f r b trr tt r ffr t t t r t t f b t t b b t t t t t t t t b b r r ffr rrr trr r b f r trf rrr r ttr f tr b tt tntr r b rrr r rr t t t r r ttnt rr r f f t nttt rrr rr tr r r r r n r brt r rr t rrr t rrr ft rr f trr r r f nt nt rrr f rr trr bn nrr nt trr r tt nttr b t fr b b t f r r f t b r r n t t t t t t t b t n n t n b n r t t n t t brt t r bntr r t tb ttn t tt rrr rr f trr f r r rt nr nt rr tt trr t ff tr b t t t t n n n t n r t b f r t btnttt ttnt t t f t nr ttt nttttt t t r n t t b r r r f f t t t r t f t n n t t t t t t t t t t b n n b n t n n t n t n n n n t t n t n t t t t t f t t t brf t f n r r f t t n b trt t t b t t n r t b f t t b t f t n n t r t t r b

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Saturday, January 25, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D5

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D6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 25, 2014 rfnr fnntbb bb rfrntbb r f n t b r t b f t n t b b f n n r f r b n t n n n n r b n r n tbft tttt tt b r n ttt tbbb n t t t t b t t b b n tt ttb bbbbb r fn n n b n b b tn b n r bb n ttt t bb f t bt tb nn r b b n b b b tbb t t bb t n n n n b t b t b b b f tt bb rbt bbbb f tt rrtb t tbb rt ttr r t t t t b t t b r n b n b n b n b b b bb ttt ttb b tn n tn n n r n f f t t t t b n t b n n n n n r n f t t b b n n t t t t b t b n t t tt rt ntr rtt ntb n nbt tt b n n n n f b b b n n r t t b t b t b b n n r t b b b nn n nbn n n b n b n b b b bb n t t b f b b r b b n b b b tn nn n t bb t bb n b b n t b t b b f t tt t tt ttt tt t r t n f n n r n b fn n b t t f n n t t b b b b n t r b t t n b nn n b n b n b b b bb nn n n r r t t b b b b b t bb n nr n f r n n r t r n n b b n t t b b n n r n n n b n r b n n r b b b b b n n b b b n b bbb n r b t b b f n f n b b r n b t b b b b b r n b n b n b b b b b n nn n n n f n f n n b b n n n ttbt rfb n tbt bb n n t t b b b b t t t b b n n n b n b n b b b b b n n nbn n b t bb n r n n n bb b n t b r n n n b r r n n b n t b n r n b b b n ttb bbb n n t bbbbb t bbb n r n b n n b b n r n n tt bbb tn r t bbb bbb n b b n r tbbbbb t tb bb t ttbb r b n t b t bb t b b bb tttrt bbb ttt bb b bb rtt rtbb nn n n t bb n f b bnnbn rnb b n n n f n b n n n f n f bb n tt b n t b btf bb r n f bb t n n t n t b r r t t bb tt b n b trt bb n r bb f n t t b b b b t b n bb r n n n bb r rt bb r n rt b b f t b tnf b b n n b b f b n f b r bb n f tt tbbb f tt bb n t t b n bbb n fb bb n n b t t tbbbb n n n bbb n bbb rt t bbb n n b n n tt b f n f r b f bb n n t b t bbbb n t bb r t bbb t btbb f b b n n n t t bb n n n n b bb n n t t t b n n r r b r n n t bbb r n rtrb bbb fn rb n b bbb f n tt b f n ttt bb n r b bb n n bb n n n n n r n n t t bb tn n btt n b n ntt n b r r bb n t b r rt tb f n f b t b t b b f tt bb n t t t bbb n n b b n n n t bb r t r bb r bb r n n bb n n r b n f t n tt tbbbb n n t bb n t bbb n f n n ttt n b rb n n t t b t n ntt n n b b n n bt nn n nt ttt t ttt n n n nn

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Saturday, January 25, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D7 rfnttf bbnt tntff f fbttffb nbn f t f b n b bff ntfbntbb ttnf f nfntfft n fntt f fbnb bfff ffnttf nt ttf ffbtf nt ttf fnfbbnt f tf rrf ntnf ttfnfbn nrtnf tbt tt fnttfbbnbb ftbntb f nbtfbbb rrf nt f ffntt btnntt nb ffttt fn nb ffttt fn ntbf n ftt b nt f n t t f b ffbt ntfbbnnn n n t t f n f f n t t f b ttnbtt ttt bbbnt nrrf f ff ffftt f ftfbbnt nrrf f nbbt fbtttt bbnn n

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D8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 25, 2014

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Featuring The Largest Selection Of Leather Furniture In The Area!$200 OFFANY LEATHER SECTIONAL$100 OFFANY LEATHER SOFA$75 OFFANY LEATHER LOVE SEAT$50 OFFANY LEATHER CHAIR OR RECLINERNext to Leesburg International Airport 8626 U.S. Hwy 441 ~ Leesburg, FL352.435.6131 www.sho p famil y furniture.com Save On The Brands You Know And Trust! E1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 25, 2014 Home Life 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com SAGE: Easy to grow and often overlooked / E2 www.dailycommercial.com SARAH WOLFE Associated Press When temperatures fall, theres nothing bet ter than a piping hot cup of tea. And as craft and or ganic tea seeps into the mainstream, tea gardens are becom ing a popular way for brew lovers to bypass the store and enjoy the benets of herbal tea without additives or preservatives. It just tastes and smells better, says chef Kimmy Tang, who snips mint, lavender and lemongrass from her garden for herbal teas at her 9021PHO restau rants in Los Angeles. I also know that its 100 percent organic. I dont use any chemicals to help them grow, and I can taste the difference. It may sound daunt ing, but British gardener and author Cassie Liver sidge says many tea gar den staples may already be at your ngertips. Honeysuckle, mint, rosemary. Theyre all quite common plants, LYNN UNDERWOOD Star Tribune Aurora the cat crept over to the pet door and then disap peared. Her litter box was on the other side, concealed with in a maple cabinet in her own ers Minneapolis mudroom. A moment later, a motion detec tor triggered a fan to ventilate the area. This cat-friendly and own er-friendly feature is one of many updates and improve ments Heidi Hardner and Bill Humphrey have made to their early-1900s bungalow. They added a total of 500 square feet on the main and second oors to expand the kitchen and mas ter suite and create a handy mudroom. And they did it all with an eye on sustainability, by incorporating eco-friendly products and practices such as geothermal heating and cool ing, a metal roof and recycled materials. Plus, the homes new modied shape blends with the modestly scaled homes in their Fulton neighborhood. We kept the homes original front porch, Humphrey said. Even with the addition, its still a reasonable size. And the changes on the back and sides are subtle. The couples remodeling project, designed by Wynne Yelland and Paul Neseth of Lo cus Architecture, earned the EcoBlend award last fall, a new category, added in 2012, to the 7-year-old B.L.E.N.D Awards (Buildings and Landscapes En hancing the Neighborhood through Design) in Minneap olis. The award program is de signed to encourage and rec ognize builders, architects and homeowners who incorporate eco-friendly design and sus tainable building practices into new and remodeled projects in the city, while respecting neigh borhoods overall character. Q My avocado tree is not producing fruit. Can you tell me why? A Avocado trees are cloned so that good fruit char acteristics are retained. Buds from the selected vari ety are grafted onto a root stock, and those buds grow into the branches that will carry the selected fruit. Av ocados do not come true from seed. Seedling plants will have recombined genes from the two parents, and will not have the same characteristics as the fruit they came from. It may take many years for a seedling avocado to pro duce fruit, and then the fruit may or may not be good. If you know that this is not a seedling avocado, then there are some other possibilities. Some varieties of avocado will bear heavily every other year, and bear very little fruit in the off year. Even grafted trees will take three to four years to produce fruit. Av ocados do not like to have their roots wet, so trees in poorly drained soils will not thrive. Some varieties of avo cados require cross-pollina tion, and will need other va rieties of avocados growing nearby and owering at the same time to provide pollen. More details on varieties and requirements can be found at edis.ifas.u.edu/mg213. Q I want to grow red rasp berries in my backyard. What are the best varieties for Central Florida? A Red raspberries will not grow in Central Flori da. It is too hot here. Even the thornless blackberries Grow, harvest and brew tea from your garden ABIGAIL GEHRING / AP Oat tops, rose hips, hibiscus and red raspberry leaf, ingredients for tea, steep in the sunlight. How to cultivate avocados, raspberries and grapes SUBMITTED PHOTO Muscadine grapes are generally tolerant to insect and disease pests and can be successfully grown without pesticides. Bungalow makeover is both eco-friendly and cat-friendly ELIZABETH FORES / MCT The dining room features a long modern bay with windows that created space for built-in shelves and storage. The pet features are really for us. We dont want to see litter boxes, step in food bowls or have cats jumping into the sink to try to get a drink while were brushing our teeth. -Heidi Hardner Bungalow designer SEE POPENOE | E3 SEE TEA | E6 SEE MAKEOVER | E3 JUANITA POPENOE LAKE COUNTY EXTENSION

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E2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 25, 2014 CINDY MCNATT The Orange County Register Ive been wonder ing lately if, as garden ers, we havent forgot ten about the sages. If there is a plant that is as easy to grow in our region, that attracts as many hummingbirds and butteries, that can waft a scent like pineapple through the entire landscape while making its way into our kitchen, Id like to know about it. Salvias do all that with color and style, yet we dont see them planted as we used to. Consider that two kinds of sage occur nat urally in Southern Cal ifornia, which includes growing zones 10a, 10b and 11a: Salvia api ana (California white sage) and Salvia mellif era (black sage). These plants smell so won derful when we brush against them on hikes. No reason why their kin wont thrive in our gardens. Salvias occur natural ly on many continents, from Europe to West ern Asia to North and South America, plus Af rica, according to Bet sy Clebsch, who wrote the go-to book of sages, The New Book of Salvi as, still available from Timber Press. Clebsch describes hundreds of sages in 344 pages that include photographs. I like the back of the book where she groups salvias into owers by season, shade lovers and sun lovers and wa ter-wise kinds, and lists those grown for foliage and not so much the owers. I only grow two: Salvia clevelandii, which gives my garden a Califor nia smell, and the cu linary sage, Salvia ofc inalis. Ive grown many more. One I miss is Sal via uliginosa, which wasnt ugly at all, but a bog sage with true, skyblue blossoms, a col or that is hard to nd in the ower world. One of my favorite people of all time, Pliny the Elder, mentioned salvia in his early ency clopedia, Natural His tory. It was probably Salvia ofcinalis, since Pliny was interested in household remedies and edible plants. Sal via, in Latin, means to heal. With every size, shape, color imagin able, all salvias be long to the mint fam ily, and all mints have square stems. Curious if a plant is truly a sage? Roll a piece of the stem between your ngers. If the stem is square, youve got your answer. Salvias tend to get woody after a while and dislike a hard pruning back to the wood. When a sage is too large for its allotted space in your landscape and ready for a serious whacking back, it is probably bet ter to start over with a new plant. This isnt as expensive as it sounds, since salvi as are notoriously easy to root from cuttings. On the whole (but not always in the case of bog sage), salvias will want full sun, fast drainage and to live a little on the dry side. Theyre not overly fond of moisture during the winter, and if you have problems, youll nd them where soils are overly wet. You can nd many forms of salvia, from annuals to perennials and shrubs. Colors lean to reds, pinks and blues with an occasional yel low in the mix. A favorite for begin ners is Salvia micro phylla Hot Lips, a bright red and white owering shrub with a mint-scented leaves. Too much water can do this one in. Salvia argentea, the silver sage, is a new dar ling for foliage lovers. This biennial lives for two years, not long for a landscape plant. Al low it to go to seed and it will quickly die back. But the bonus is it is easy to start from seed. Feel free to propagate more plants to replace those that die back. If you love the smell of our native chaparral, try Salvia clevelandii, a large gray shrub whose scent drifts easily on the wind. Its not the most attractive plant I grow it only for its fra grance so feel free to disguise it behind other shrubs in a sunny spot. Salvia elegans, or pineapple sage, is a favorite among gar deners not only for its scent, but to avor teas and other cold drinks. Culinary sage comes in many forms. Salvia ofcinalis can be plant ed in purple and green, a green and yellow var iegated, or all gray and fuzzy plants like the fa mous Berggarten cul tivar popular with cooks. Salvia sclarea, or Clary sage, is used in perfumes and potpour ri, while smudge sticks or sage wands are tradi tionally made with our native white sage and used by Native Amer icans to bless people and places. Starting Salvia from cuttings is super easy, and these plants root within weeks. Follow these directions: Choose the tip growth of salvia plants in late spring or ear ly summer when the growth is new, but not too soft. A six-inch piece of tip growth will do. Non-bloom ing stems root faster than stems that have bloomed. Remove all of the leaves on the cutting except for the top two. Remove owers and ower buds. Use a pencil to make a hole in moist, loose potting soil with plenty of Perlite in the mix. You can insert two to four cuttings per 4-inch pot. You may dip your cuttings in rooting hor mone, but its not total ly necessary. Insert cuttings two inches deep in each hole, and rm the soil around each cutting so the nodes where the lower leaves were re moved come in contact with the soil. Water the pot and let it drain thoroughly. To create a green house, slip the entire pot into a one-gallon zip-top baggie. If any of the leaves touch the side of the baggie, trim the leaves with scissors so they dont touch. Place the pot in light shade. Air out the pot every few days to ex change fresh air for old. Zip closed again. You will know your plants are rooted when a slight tug reveals the plant is rooted to the soil. New growth can indicated the plants have rooted, also. Leave the baggie open and grow on until the plants look vigorous enough to hold their own in the landscape. Easy-to-grow sage is often overlooked BRUCE CHAMBERS / MCT Minnie mouse sage (Salvia microphylla Hot Lips) grows near the Fullerton. Calif., Arboretum ofces. CINDY YAMANAKA / MCT Culinary sage grows in a home garden. LISA BOONE Los Angeles Times You dont have to be a hoarder to feel overwhelmed by the prospect of an organized home. For most of us, an environment where every paper is in its place is nothing more than an elusive fantasy. How to get organized? Start some where, said Los Angeles organizing consultant Kim Anker-Paddon. It doesnt matter where. I usually start with something that is bothering the client but is not so big that its over whelming. Anker-Paddon shared some sim ple tips on how to get organized in 2014: 1) Bring less into your house. I en courage people to raise the bar on what they buy and what they keep. Most of the people I work with have a lot of stuff. Instead of just lik ing something, keep the things you love that add to your life in some way. Once things are in the house, its harder to get rid of stuff. Donate things to the best charity possible rather than sell them, unless you are really good at it. And if your goal is to get organized, its best to get the stuff out of the house. 2) Know exactly where you will put what youre bringing into the house. Think about it before you ac quire the object. Many clients cant nd what they are looking for so they go out and buy it again. 3) Find a convenient home for items. Putting things away should be just as easy as putting them down. Think about where you use objects. Create zones or areas where you do certain activities. Keep supplies for those activities together. Make it convenient so you can put supplies down and come back to it later. 4) Know exactly why you keep each piece of paper. Paper is the big gest problem that I encounter. We all keep too much of it. Set up sys tems to streamline the paper ow. Keep important papers near your desk. Right now you should be keep ing tax-related papers as they arrive. I encourage people not to spend too much time on ling. If you have an overly detailed ling system, youll have a harder time nding things. It should be really simple. Assign big categories: credit cards, taxes. The same is true with your desktop. Keep a shredder someplace handy. If you dont like shredding, gather boxes or bags of papers and take them to an industrial shredder such as Shred It. 5) Have fun organizing. When in spiration hits, run with it. Trade with a friend: Have someone help you with a closet or a pantry and help them in return. You will have some company and its more enjoyable. If organization doesnt come easily to you, get some help. You can have someone help you set up a system and then you can maintain it. 6) Watch out for perfectionism. This really impedes getting orga nized. People think they have to be perfect. Its not always a neat and tidy process. 7) Delegate. All of my clients work really hard and have a lot going on in their lives. Getting some help makes all the difference for them. 7 home organization tips

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Saturday, January 25, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL E3 Umatilla Chamber of CommerceGateway to the Ocala National Forest Monday, January 27, 20145:00 pm 7:30 pm Florida Elks Youth CampAdvanced Tickets:$15.00 per person $25.00 per couple $20.00 per person at the doorGreat Table Sponsorships available! Join us for the most exciting tasting event in Lake County! Enjoy samplings from: Who will be the 2014 Silver Spoon and Peoples Choice Winners? Media Sponsor Valet Parking at the event! Tickets Available at: Umatilla Chamber of Commerce do not seem to thrive in our climate because we do not get enough cold in the winter and get too much heat in the summer. There is one rasp berry that will grow in south Florida, the my sore raspberry, or Ru bus niveus, intro duced from India in 1948. It produces de licious black raspber ries on thorny, droop ing branches that grow 10 to 15 feet long. It needs well-drained soil, and fruits from ear ly spring to early sum mer. Details on culture and propagation can be found at www.hort. purdue.edu/newcrop/ morton/mysore_rasp berry.html. Q I recently bought a property with some grape vines. What do I need to do to get them producing? A If the grapes are alive, they are most likely muscadine grapes. The common table or wine grapes that you see in grocery stores will not grow here because of dis ease. Researchers are working on disease re sistance, but it is not available yet. Scuppernong and muscadine are not ex actly the same. There are hundreds of named muscadine cultivars, one of which is called scuppernong. They are all generally tolerant to insect and disease pests and can be successful ly grown without pes ticides. The vines can be grown on trellises in a variety of ways, and the chosen design will determine exactly how to prune your vines whether as short spurs or longer shoots. Go to edis.ifas.u.edu/hs100 to see the various trellis and pruning systems. The best time to prune in Central Flor ida is mid-January to mid-March. Dont wor ry if your vines drip watery sap from the cut ends for a while af ter pruning. They will need fertilizer in April after growth begins and again in June/July. We will have a class on pruning on Febru ary 1 in the Discovery Gardens and will cover grapes as well as other landscape plants. Visit the Discovery Gardens and our plant clinic with your plant problems and ques tions, week days from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Ag Center, 1951 Wood lea Rd., in Tavares. Juanita Popenoe is the director of the UF/IFAS Lake County Extension ofce and Environ mental Horticulture Production Agent III. Readers may email Juanita at jpopenoe@u.edu. POPENOE FROM PAGE E1 The idea of blend ing without having a house thats historical ly nostalgic is a big ac complishment, Yel land said. But this project was less about a green checklist and more about how we could maximize what Bill and Heidi want ed, without adding ex cessive square footage, and make the envelope more efcient. Hardner and Hum phrey bought the three-bedroom house in 1997. By the time they approached Locus Architecture, they had assembled a 60-page idea book to show Yelland and Neseth. It spooked us at the beginning, Yelland admitted. The kind of people who would make such a document would be very thorough about all the details. The architects and homeowners agreed that they needed to put on some kind of addi tion to achieve an ex panded kitchen and new mudroom on the main oor and a roomi er and modernized bed room and bathroom on the second oor. We had to shoe horn all that into a tight building space, Yel land said. The couple also requested the use of energy-efcient fea tures wherever possi ble. We wanted a con temporary aesthetic that would blend the old and new parts and also have sustainabili ty, Hardner said. The nal design was driven by the narrow lot size and setback restrictions, as well as the couples dayto day living require ments. On the dining room side, Yelland de signed a long modern bay with windows that created space for builtin shelves and storage and a new mudroom, which could be entered from the back yard. On the back of the home, he devised a two-story addition, re building a new rooine and replacing the old asphalt with a durable metal roof that would last 50 years. The new rooine looks neither modern or old to me, Yelland said. It spans the two. From the exterior, you can see the master bed rooms contemporary asymmetrical gable, which draws in light for Hardners orchids and provides a sunny nook for their two cats. In fact, the felines inu enced many of the inte riors amenities. The pet features are really for us, Hardner said. We dont want to see litter boxes, step in food bowls or have cats jumping into the sink to try to get a drink while were brushing our teeth. Thats why the lit ter box is hidden in the mudroom cabinet, ac cessed by two pet doors covered with the same fabric as the nearby window seat. The din ing rooms whimsical maple cabinetry has multiple levels for the cats to climb. In the up stairs shower, theres a motion-activated drinking fountain. Theres no good place for kitty litter seems at least as wor thy of a design solu tion as Theres no room for my pots and pans or whatever else you would hope to cure in a remodel, Hardner said. Theres also plenty of room for pots and pans, inside pull-out drawers, in the couples transformed kitchen. The clean-lined con temporary space is an chored by a massive center island covered with PaperStone, a re cycled product. Fused glass pendants by lo cal artist Malcom Potek are suspended above. The new appliances include an induction cooktop. Were nerds, Hardner said, noting that she and Humphrey are both physicists. We like the idea of us ing new technology. And for the cats, theres a tiny door opening to the pantry where their food bowls are stored. Today the revitalized bungalow consumes much less energy, will last for many more de cades and is custom ized for Humphrey, Hardner and their cats. The couples favorite spot is the kitchen is land, where they can relax and bathe in the natural light from the oor-length windows. Aurora and Nokomis spend a lot of their time on the new win dow seats. MAKEOVER FROM PAGE E1 ELIZABETH FORES / MCT The walk-in shower walls are a translucent aqua, and the vessel sink is as green as grass. The oor is covered with dark blue Marmoleum. ROSEMARY SADEZ FRIEDMANN McClatchy-Tribune Real estate agents tell us the kitchen and the master bath are the two most important rooms in a home that a buyer looks at, even if not consciously. So if youre thinking of sell ing, even if you plan to live in your home a few more years, con sider upgrading those rooms if they look like they need it. Lets talk about what most people like in master bathrooms. Remember when a master bathroom wasnt worth much if it didnt have a tub? Well, we are told that most remodels skip the bathtub. Show ers are in. Toilets are more exposed now as opposed to hav ing their own private room. If some privacy is still wanted, a sim ple partition is what is being built. Those ar ent my thoughts on the matter, but those of the people who want to remodel their current bath. Light in the bath room is always im portant. The trend now is to add a window in the room or at least a skylight. Yes, plenty of vanity lighting and overhead lighting still dominate the scene. And even the show er is being brightened up with more lighting. Some showerheads come with LED lights in them. Back to the toilet. Wall mounted ones are quite popular and in demand nowadays. Look them up and see what you think. But dont worry if you dont like the looks of the wall mounted ones. The two-piece toilets are still very popular. Dont even think of using a shower cur tain in the master bath. Youd be tagged as out of touch. A fra meless glass enclo sure is the right choice so you can be back in touch with style. If nothing else, at least consider up grading the xtures. New faucets can make a huge differ ence in a bathroom. New pulls on the old cabinets can also make the room feel refreshed. If you have wallpaper in the mas ter bath and it is peel ing here and there, remove it and paint instead. Wallpaper in the master bathroom is losing its popularity. Interiors: Bathroom remodeling

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E4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 25, 2014 ORECK VACUUMS990 Alverez Ave, Spanish Springs, The VillagesAcross from McCalls TavernMon-Sat 10-6 Golf Cart Accessible352-259-3800 VACUUM SERVICE/ TUNE-UP$49.95 $19.99*NOWWith Coupon. Valid through 1/31/14. DC With Coupon. Valid through 1/31/14. DCALL VACUUM CLEANER BAGSWith Coupon. Not valid on Miele or Magnesium. Valid through 1/31/14. DCALL VACUUMS 20%*OFF*Not valid on previous purchases or with other coupons or discounts. WORKS ON FRIEZE CARPET50% OFF DEAR ABBY: My daughter, who recently turned 21, sent me a two-word text message, Im pregnant. She has been dating a marijuana-smok ing young man for less than a year, and Im disappointed by this outcome. Her sister, who is a year old er, already has two children by two men. No, they werent raised by a harlot. I adopted them when they were early el ementary-aged children. Its not my fault. Im disgusted by their choices. I havent talked with her yet. I wont try to lecture her or tell her how she should live her life. The time for that is over. I feel it would be best to say nothing if I cant be positive. Suggestions? DISGUSTED IN THE SOUTH DEAR DISGUSTED: It would be better if you said nothing to your daughter while you are angry, or you may say some thing you will regret. It would not be out of line, however, to text her back and ask, How do you and John plan to support the baby? If you dont plan to help her in any way, you should let her know NOW that shell be on her own. DEAR ABBY: Our 13-year-old is addicted to her phone. She stays on it for hours, and its affecting the time she goes to bed. Shes now starting to oversleep the alarm in the morning before school. Shes spoiled, and Im afraid that removing or limiting phone privileges will lead to major problems with her pro testing it. I dont want truant ofcers or social workers com ing to my house because my wife and I cant discipline our kid. How do you handle a spoiled brat without involving outside agencies? Shes nice to people in school, but is lazy at home and totally self-cen tered. FRUSTRATED, EXHAUST ED DAD DEAR DAD: You and your wife created this monster, and now its your job to make things right. Of course your daughter wont like it when you set rules, but you must es tablish some for her before your lack of parenting causes even more serious problems. Set the rules and stick with them. If she wont follow them, there should be penal ties for not doing so. Try this: Start with homework. When its done, she can have her phone for a period of time. In form her that if she oversleeps because she was up too late on her phone, you will take it at bedtime. And then follow through. DEAR ABBY: Im about to be 17 and just started living with my mom after being a run away for three months. During that time, I made friends with people who were not good for me. However, I still feel I need to cling to these people and be there for them. As I write this, one of the girls I was closest to is in pris on and will be there for a long time. I have to pretend to be ne and act as if I dont care for her, but I do, desperately. My mom refuses to be under standing and talk about any thing with me. I dont know what to do. TEEN IN LITTLE ROCK DEAR TEEN: Your mother ap pears to belong to the os trich school of parenting. If she doesnt hear something, it doesnt exist. Clearly, you DO need to talk with someone about the feelings youre expe riencing and why you feel the need to cling to these peo ple. Because your mother cant/wont do this, its import ant that you talk to a coun selor at school and ask for the help you need. 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 Text announcing pregnancy is no cause for celebration

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Saturday, January 25, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL E5 SNUFFY SMITH HAGAR THE HORRIBLE BEETLE BAILEY BABY BLUES BLONDIE PHANTOM PICKLES SHOE DILBERT DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizon tal row, vertical column and ninesquare sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puzzle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION

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E6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 25, 2014 Hours are Mon Thur 10 11 or later Fri 10 Midnight Sat 9 Midnight Sun 9 10 or laterPBA SOUTH REGIONAL TOURNAMENT Come Watch The Pros February 7th, 8th & 9th! Whimsical Wednesday 5 Close $1.00 nightCall 352.343.5333 Or visit our website www.breakpointalley.com p ointalle y .comTuesday Ladies NightFriday College Night TWO LOCATIONS FOR YOUR CONVENIENCErrfntbbr352-205-7484352-729-6675Shop us on www.dailycommercial.com Custom Futons & Barstoolsr rbb WILDWOOD CYCLERY rrffntfrb Bikes for Every Terain & Budget but can be turned into tea, says Liversidge, au thor of the forthcoming book Homegrown Tea: An Illustrated Guide to Planting, Harvesting and Blending Teas and Tisanes (St. Martins Grifn, March 2014). She and other tea gardeners offer the fol lowing tips to get your feet wet: GROWING First and foremost, no sprawling English estate is required here. Tea gardens come in many forms, and dont even need to be in the ground. Tang grows her herbs in a vertical gar den hanging on a wall behind her restaurants, while other city dwell ers cramped for space use pots and other con tainers. All you need is dirt, water and some seeds. Liversidge recom mends easy-to-grow plants like mint, laven der or chamomile for beginners. If youve already got those growing, take a stab at other popular tea ingredients like co riander, lemon balm, rose hips, hibiscus and jasmine. Keep the plants in an area that gets at least six hours of sunlight each day, rotate them often and monitor moisture per directions on the seed packet. HARVESTING/DRYING Each plant is unique when it comes to har vesting. The ower tops are the most medicinal part of the rosemary plant, for example, so be sure to clip those off along with the leaves for tea, Liversidge says. Fennel is valued for its seeds, and those must be shaken out from the owers once they turn brown. Snip owers like chamomile at the base of their stems, not the top, so you can use the stems, leaves and petals in your brew, according to Liversidge. Many herbs can be used fresh, but dry ing them is a good way to keep your tea cup board stocked through the winter. Tie them up and hang them in bundles to dry, or spread them out on a at surface in the sun. A dehydrator or an oven at a temperature of 212 degrees Fahrenheit or lower can also be used. No matter the meth od, be sure to store your tea ingredients in airtight containers. BREWING There are a few ways to brew your home made tea, depending on the ingredients and personal preference. Hershey, Pa.-based writer and photogra pher Amy Renea pre fers to chop off big hunks of fresh mint, lemon balm, chamo mile and sometimes stevia from her tea gar den and put them right in the tea kettle. Once its reached boiling, pull the kettle off the heat and let it sit for a few minutes be fore pouring into your favorite tea cup. For the freshest tea possible, Liversidge ad vises pouring fresh wa ter into your tea kettle every time. It has more oxygen, which will bring out the teas avor. TEA FROM PAGE E1 LEE REICH Associated Press Pencil cactus is a t ting common name for Euphorbia tirucalli, even though the plant would be useless for writing and is not real ly a cactus. A single plant looks like many slender, green pencils, each stuck on the end or growing off the side of the one before it. A cou ple of small, elongat ed leaves perch incon spicuously and briey at the end of the pen cils, relegating photo synthesis to the succu lent, green stems. Lack of thorns is one indication that this plant is no cactus. Even more telling is the milky sap that ooz es from broken or cut stems. That sap and the plants owers not very showy and rare ly appearing indoors put pencil cactus in the spurge family, along with more famil iar houseplants such as poinsettia and crownof-thorns. On the positive side, the sap has been used in its native Africa as folk medicine, and to repel mosquitoes and kill rats. Its also a po tential source of la tex rubber and oil 10 to 50 barrels of oil per acre by one reck oning. On the negative side, the sap has been implicated as a poten tial carcinogen and, if it gets in the eyes, is said to cause tempo rary blindness. At the very least, it is some what toxic and irritates skin, as does the sap of many spurge family plants. MAKING NEW PLANTS All that is necessary to get a pencil cactus started is to snap a few stems, each 2 or 3 inch es long, from an exist ing plant (again, avoid ing touching the sap). My pencil cactus cut tings came from a liv ing fence I happened upon during a recent visit to Florida. There was no need to keep those cuttings moist until I returned home because this plant, like all succu lents, roots best if its cut ends are allowed to cal lous over in dry air be fore being put in soil. So it wasnt until I brought my cuttings home that I stuck them into pots of soil, watered them, and then waited each time until the soil was thor oughly dry before wa tering again. GROWING THIS PENCIL Where winter tem peratures dont drop below freezing, pencil cactus can grow out doors as high as 30 feet. There, the dense tangle of stems and a sap that virtually every animal avoids make the plant an ideal living fence. Where winters are too cold to grow pen cil cactus outdoors, it makes a nice house plant (keeping in mind the cautions about the sap). As a succulent, the plant loves light but otherwise toler ates the threats facing most houseplants: dry air and forgetful water ing. If in doubt about whether or not to wa ter this plant, dont. It wont die from un der-watering. Taper off or completely avoid watering in winter. Ex tra perlite added to any potting mix further ensures that the mix drains well and stays on the dry side. Once my pencil cac tus plants take root and begin to grow, I may leave them to grow freely like a jumble of branching pencils in their pots. Or perhaps Ill coax them with pruning and bending into a living sculpture. No matter how I grow my new pencil cactus, Ill be careful to avoid the sap. Sap aside, pencil cactus is nice indoors and out LEE REICH / AP The pencil cactus, the common name for Euphorbia tirucalli, is an easy-to-care-for and interesting-looking houseplant.



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Sponsored by Fran Haasch Law Group lawfran.comRIDE A HARLEY TODAY*PAYMENTS FROM $129 A MONTH $ ORLANDO CHRISTIAN PREP STOPS HAWKS, SPORTS B1LIFE SUPPORT CASE: Judge sides with family in case of brain-dead pregnant woman, A5 CLASSES: More local schools reported improper numbers, A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Saturday, January 25, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 25 5 sectionsINDEX CLASSIFIED D2 COMICS E4 CROSSWORDS D2 DIVERSIONS E4 LEGALS D2 BUSINESS C5 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A7 WORLD A6 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A8.64 / 47Partly sunny50 ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writerroxanne.brown@dailycommercial.comThe da Vinci Ro botic Surgery System at South Lake Hospital is proof that technology has grown by leaps and bounds in the medi cal world. Real life physicians act as its brain, operating it during sur gery using a video camera they control with a joy-stick-like device. But the robots arms are the ones inside patients that are used for minimally invasive surger ies, especially when it comes to those in hard to reach areas or needing a tight grip or the smoothest of movements. A monitor allows physicians to view a surgery as its happening and makes some surgeries possible even when the doctor having to perform it, is located hundreds of miles away from the patient. The system is worth approximately $1.5 million to $2 million and South Lake Hospital is the only hospital in Lake County to offering it. About 14 area doctors, vary ing in expertise from general surgery and urology to gynecology have been trained to use it. On Thursday, students enrolled in the health programs at two area high schools got to see and test out another robot which looks just like the real one. Their visit was an effort to introduce them to some of the technologies they may have a chance to work with in their own medical futures and motivate them into continuing on with their educations to get there. Its a hands-on experience that a textbook could never provide to a child, said Dr. Synthia Conti, the Health Science instructor at East Ridge Middle School. Of course, they (students) have heard about certain technologies and medical related advances, Associated PressTALLAHASSEE Flor idas economy showed continued signs of improvement as the states unemployment rate dropped again last month. The states unemploy ment rate for December was 6.2 percent. Thats a slight drop from the pre vious month and the low est it has been in 5 1/2 years. Just as importantly, the latest round of gures show that the states over all labor force is growing. One of the big reasons for previous drops in the unemployment rate was be cause people were leaving the labor force or had delayed their search for a new job. Gov. Rick Scott trumpeted the new unemploy ment numbers when he announced them during a stop at a Miramar aviation company. Once again we contin ue to distance ourselves from the national unem ployment rate and create opportunities for Florida families, Scott said in a statement. Lake Countys jobless rate dropped to 6 percent in December, the lowest rate of the year and more than two percentage points below the 8.3 per cent seen in January. The November unemploy ment rate in Lake was the second lowest rate of the year at 6.4 percent, according to the Florida MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comLeesburg police are still trying to determine what led to the fatal shooting that involved only two brothers at a local convenience store last week, but plan to present the ndings of their investigation to the State Attorneys Ofce for possible charges. Joshua Ryan Faile, 23, a 2008 First Academy of Leesburg graduate who was captain of his foot ball team, was taken to the hospital on Jan. 18, shortly after ofcers were called to a possible shooting and found him slumped over inside a pickup truck at a gas pump at a Leesburg Cir cle K with a gunshot to AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writeraustin.fuller@dailycommercial.comRural Kings second store in Florida, at 1715 N. Citrus Blvd. in Leesburg, will hold its grand opening on Feb. 2 with 106 fulland part-time employees instead of the previously reported 80. The store had a soft open ing on Monday, store manager Don Sheffer said. Business at the store has been good and it has exceeded the expectations, so far, he added. Sandi Moore, the executive director of the Leesburg Area Chamber of Commerce, said things are looking up for Lees burg. Obviously this is a great win for our community to have jobs being created and to attract businesses that are going to cre ate jobs within the community, she said. Sheffer said Rural King has LEESBURGNew Rural King opens with 106 employees AUSTIN FULLER / DAILY COMMERCIAL The new Rural King store in Leesburg. LEESBURGBrothers shooting still under investigation State, local job outlook improves JUST THE FACTSLake Countys jobless rate dropped through 2013 %  en Jan. 8.3 percent %  en Feb. 7.6 percent %  en March 7.1 percent %  en April 6.9 percent %  en May 7.2 percent %  en June 7.6 percent %  en July 7.6 percent %  en Aug. 7.3 percent %  en Sept. 6.9 percent %  en Oct. 6.4 percent %  en Nov. 6.3 percent %  en Dec. 6 percentCLERMONTMedicines future on display LINDA CHARLTON / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIALJudaea Childs works the controls of the robotic surgery simulator. LINDA CHARLTON / SPECIAL TO THE COMMERCIALThe da Vinci Robotic Surgery System is shown up close, with items depicting organs.Robotic surgical system allows doctors to work remotely Its a hands-on experience that a textbook could never provide to a child.Dr. Synthia ContiHealth Science instructor at East Ridge Middle School. SEE STORE | A2SEE SHOOTING | A2SEE JOBS | A2SEE SURGERY | A4

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 25, 2014 BRIDGE HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Saturday, Jan. 25, 2014: This year you take a bigger role at work and/or within your community. You might even be surprised to see your leadership abilities emerge. Others enjoy the way you think. You often force them to reconsider their ideas. If you are single, a friendship will be instrumental in nding romance. This event will occur most likely after spring. If you are attached, you nd your sweetie far more endearing than you have in years. Enjoy this phase it will last awhile. SAGITTARIUS makes a great friend. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Dealing with a family member could be discouraging and/or difcult. This situation is not new; however, it does continue to cause you confusion. Let go of the issue at hand, and you might gain a new perspective as a result. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) You might feel closed off by what occurs, but you need to stay on top of a problem. Understand that an associate closes down when he or she is upset. This person might come across as confusing, so ask for clarication. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Pace yourself, and be aware of your objectives. You tend to believe that you are in total control of situations in your life. You might want to express a little more vulnerability, especially if you would like others to pitch in more often. CANCER (June 21-July 22) You might consider deferring to someone else, as this person seems much more demanding and less willing to give in. You dont really care who does what you simply are content to be with this person. If given a choice, go for fun. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Remain stoic when dealing with an upset loved one, even if you feel as if youve had enough. Take a break from your routine. Go off and enjoy a friend with whom you really have a great time. As a result, you will feel recharged and happier. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You might feel as if a loved one has cut you off, or perhaps this person feels that way about you. Perhaps you would like to welcome some distance. You just might decide to cocoon at home and read a good book or take a nap. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) You could be taken aback by a nancial venture, and you might not be sure which way to proceed. You will need to use self-discipline once more. No one has the willpower you do when you decide to use it. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) You might need to end a difcult situation or cut off communication with someone who has an adverse effect on you. This person likely means well, so perhaps you need thicker skin. Giving yourself some distance will help you gain perspective. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) You might feel the need to hold back. The less you discuss a problem thats on your mind, the larger it will become. If the issue is a misunderstanding, you might be surprised as to how the other party sees the situation. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19)A friend who is older or more serious might not be the best of company. In fact, you could feel as if this person is shutting down. You will notice his or her changed energy. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You might be over serious or too controlling. If you note others pulling away, take a personal assessment as to what is bothering you. Your smile draws many people toward you. Smile and bring back those whom you enjoy. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) If you have an opportunity to go to a movie or a concert, do. The change of pace will make you feel much better and as if you have been on a mini-escape or holiday. Refuse to take someones comments too seriously. HOROSCOPES HOW TO REACH US JAN. 24CASH 3 . ............................................... 2-2-4 Afternoon . .......................................... 4-3-2 PLAY 4 . ............................................. 7-3-1-0 Afternoon . ....................................... 0-6-9-2FLORIDALOTTERY JAN. 23FANTASY 5 . ......................... 21-23-33-35-36 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 AND CELEBRATIONS ANNOUNCEMENTSEmail news about your awards and personal or professional mile stones along with a photo, if you desire - to pam.fennimore@ dailycommercial.com.CALENDAREmail upcoming events to pam.fennimore@dailycommercial.com.been looking at Florida for a while and decided to come this way and have hopes of 10 stores. He added Rural King is still guring out this mar ket. We know what works up in the Midwest, but Florida is a different story down here, Sheffer said. So, were learning every day. The custom ers that come in and let us know what we need to have and were listening to what they tell us. And the markets are different, he explained. Different things are selling up there now than what is selling down here, Sheffer said. I know in the winter time up there we sell a lot more feed because theres nothing for the animals to eat... Different types of apparel is going to sell here than whats up there. We dont need the winter coats down here. The companys rst store was opened in Spring Hill and its third is planned in Bonita Springs. Sheffer said his goal is to have the biggest vol ume Rural King store in the U.S. in Leesburg. Of course, I want to be the best volume store that the country has, he said. I think with all weve got going for us, that will put us right up there next to the top. The approximately 100,000 square-foot building formerly housed a Kmart and then a fur niture store. It is locat ed across the street from a Tractor Supply Company store. Sheffer said Tractor Supply Company is a competitor, but they were not trying to put anybody out of business or anything like that. Were just here to make money. Rural King started in 1960 and is based out of Mattoon, Ill., and has 68 stores in eight states, according to Rural Kings website. STORE FROM PAGE A1 the head. According to a police report, his brother, David Faile, 25, was found leaning inside the pick up from the passengers side with blood on his clothing. A handgun was found on the passen ger-side oorboard. Joshua Faile died at the hospital. His funeral is scheduled for Monday. According to anoth er police report released Friday, when ofcers approached David Faile at the gas pump, he backed out of the truck with his hands raised and repeatedly said, Help my brother, dont worry about me, I wont resist you. Leesburg police Maj. Steve Rockefeller said investigators detained the brother for a few hours, released him and decided to present the ndings of their investigation to the State Attorneys Ofce. Rockefeller said David Faile has been coop erative with police, but detectives are still try ing to determine what happened, ll in gaps of his story and question people who were with the brothers before the shooting. Rockefeller added the investigation is consid ered a homicide case simply because someone was shot, but add ed it could result in manslaughter charges if any charges at all. The broth ers father, who goes by the name Billy Bob, said in a phone interview that he wasnt ready to say what happened. It was a tragic accident, the father said. Im just glad I still have a son who I can wrap my arms around. According to an obit uary that ran in Fridays edition of the Daily Commercial, Joshua Faile was not only good at football, but was a member of the schools tennis and golf teams. He also was on the debate team and attended Community United Methodist Church. He went on to the Uni versity of South Florida, where he played on that schools rugby team. He graduated in 2013 with a degree in criminology and had planned on at tending a police academy next month. SHOOTING FROM PAGE A1 Department of Economic Opportunity. Sumters unemploy ment rate in last month was 5.1 percent, a half percentage point lower than the 5.6 percent seen in November. Lakes jobless rate start ed out in 2013 above 8 per cent and dropped steadily until mid-year, when it crept back up again. The rate then dropped each month through the end of the year. The unemployment rate in January was 8.3 percent, followed by 7.6 percent in February, 7.1 percent in March, 6.9 per cent in April, 7.2 percent in May, 7.6 percent in June, 7.6 percent in July, 7.3 percent in August, 6.9 percent in September, 6.4 percent in October, 6.3 percent in November and 6.0 in December. In Lake, from a labor force of 130,706 people, 122,911 had jobs in De cember and 7,795 did not. In Sumter, the labor force was 36,913, with 35,016 employed and 1,897 un employed. The national unemployment rate is 6.7 per cent. The states jobless rate has remained lower than the national average for nine straight months. There were an estimated 584,000 people who remain out of work in the Sunshine State. The state added slightly more than 14,000 jobs last month. Scott has contended the states unemploy ment rate is dropping due to his policies, including his push to cut taxes and eliminate regulations. The Republican governor has made the economy and job growth the cen terpiece of his re-election campaign. In many of speeches Scott notes that Florida lost jobs during the four years before he took ofce, a slight stab at former Gov. Charlie Crist. Crist is the leading Democratic candidate expected to challenge Scott. In a report last month, state economists said there were other reasons for the decline in the unemploy ment rate over the last two years. The state Ofce of Economic and Demographic Research stated in December that Floridas real unemployment rate would be 8.3 percent if the number of people in the labor force had held steady since December 2011. That viewpoint was echoed in an economic forecast also put out by the University of Central Florida Institute for Economic Competitiveness. That three-year Florida forecast also said the state has not experienced the type of growth in Floridas economy that is capable little more than gradually reducing the unemploy ment rate. JOBS FROM PAGE A1 Associated PressTALLAHASSEE The medical marijua na petition drive has the necessary signatures needed to get on the 2014 ballot and now just needs approval from the state Supreme Court before Floridians can vote on the issue. A push to gather the voter signatures be fore a Feb. 1 deadline was met with a week to spare. In early December, the drive fund ed in large part by personal injury lawyer John Morgan only had about 135,000 of the 683,149 required voter signatures. By Friday afternoon it had 710,508, meeting a minimum threshold in 14 congressional districts to get on the ballot, according to the Department of States website. As Muhammad Ali once said, We shocked the world, said Morgan, who has spent about $4 million on the effort. The proposed constitutional amend ment would allow the use of marijuana if prescribed by a doctor for debilitating conditions. It needs approval from 60 per cent of voters if the Supreme Court al lows it on the ballot. Medical marijuana has enough signatures for ballot

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Saturday, January 25, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A3 Area Briefs www.dailycommercial.com ... and well share it with our readers. Some of our best story ideas and photos come from our readers. So dont hesitate to share your youth activities, awards, accomplishments, festivals, charity events and other things that make our communities special. And dont overlook those family milestones birthdays, engagements, marriages, business promotions and military news.Just email your photos and news to ... pamfennimore@dailycommercial.com IF YOU SEE NEWS HAPPENING, RECORD IT CLERMONT New Beginnings will open new playgroundThe Leadership Lake Class of 2013 alumni will lay mulch at a new play ground to be constructed at the New Beginnings Learning Center, at 792 E. Montrose St., and following the class project today, a ribbon cutting will be held at 11 / a.m. to ofcially open the playground. The class raised approximately $8,500 to construct the commer cial-grade playground at the new facility, which provides joband lifeskill training for struggling families. The money also funded a telephone system at the center.EUSTIS Short-term classes offered at Lake TechLake Technical Center is offering several short-term affordable classes designed to give participants an edge in todays job market. Some of the classes offered at the main campus, at 2001 Kurt St., in Eustis include: Adobe Photoshop, Computer Literacy, Introduction to Microsoft Excel, Intro to Microsoft PowerPoint and Intro to Quickbooks. An Armed Security Class G class will be held at the IPS Gun Range, 13000 Frankies Road in Tavares and begins in March, as well as a Security Ofcer, and Public Safety Telecommunication class. Online classes are also available. For information about classes and registration, go to www.laketech.org or call, 352-589-2250.EUSTIS David Mallett performs at Olivias CoffeehouseSinger-songwriter, David Mallett will perform at Olivias Coffeehouse and Bistro, 108 N. Bay St., in Eustis, at 3 / p.m. Sunday. In a career spanning four decades, Mallett has recorded 14 albums, performed in clubs, concert halls and festivals across the US, Canada and Europe, and has appeared on numerous broadcasts. Tickets are $14 advance, $18 at the door, and doors open at 2 / p.m. Go to www.OliviasCoffeehouse. com to purchase tickets or call 352-357-1887.TAVARES Hazardous waste to be collected ThursdayThe Lake County Solid Waste Division encourages Lake County residents to dispose of toxic materials at an upcoming Household Hazardous Waste Collection event, from 9 / a.m. to noon Thursday at the Central Solid Waste Facility, 13130 County Landll Road. Representatives will be on-hand to collect small quantities waste products such as lawn and gardening materials, photo and swimming pool chemicals, paint products, cleaning solutions, motor oil and used gas, batteries, uorescent lamps, light bulbs and small propane tanks, and will be offering drive-thru disposal. Infectious waste, solvents, chemical laboratory waste and radioactive waste are prohibited.State&RegionNEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writerlivi.stanford@dailycommercial.comSix Lake County Schools have in accurately reported their class sizes in violation of the states class-size amendment, according to Chris Patton, spokesman for the district. The classes were larger then what was reported. Bill Mathias, school board mem ber, said a whistle blower tipped off the Florida Department of Educa tion about one school, which had possible class-size violations over the limit set by the state. As a result, school district ofcials did an investigation and found ad ditional irregularities, resulting in ve other schools with class sizes not accurately reported. The six schools are: Mount Dora High School, Tavares Elementary School, Sawgrass Bay Elementary, Sorrento Elementary, Lake Minne ola High School and Grassy Lake El ementary. We have made data edits to six schools and have submitted them to the Florida Department of AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writeraustin.fuller@dailycommercial.comThe Leesburg Goodwill store, currently located in the Lake Village Shopping Mall east of Lake Square Mall, will be moving across U.S. Highway 441 to a former OfceMax store. Along with its retail outlet, the new location also will house Goodwills jobs ofce, currently housed a few doors down from the current store at Lake Village. Judith Pariseau, Goodwill Industries of Central Floridas vice president for public relations, said the move across the street was necessary in order to put more merchandise out on the oor. The current Goodwill loca tion has 17 fulland part-time employees. Another 13 will be hired to help run the larger store, bringing the total number of workers to 30, Pariseau said, adding the number could even tually grow to 50. Robert Sargent, public infor mation ofcer for the city of Leesburg, said although the city had no hand in the relocation, any opportunity to add jobs in this environment is good. It was unfortunate to see a retail outlet, which OfceMax was in that location, go away, but it is always very enthusiastic when you start creating jobs, he said. No matter how small the number, any new jobs in this area is really, really good. The OfceMax building cov ers 23,500 square feet with 12,000 square feet of this avail able for selling space. Pariseau said the current location in Lake Village has about 10,000 square feet, with 8,500 square feet of selling space. This does not include the job connection center at the mall, which has another 1,200 square feet. Moving the center to the OfceMax store will boost its square footage by another 2,800 square feet, Pariseau said, add ing there are no immediate plans to increase its three-per son staff. Pariseau said community support allowed Goodwill to purchase the new location at the end of 2013. The people of Leesburg have been very generous in their do nations, she said of the need PHOTOS BY CINDY DIAN / SPECIAL TO THE COMMERCIALEustis reghters put out a blaze that claimed a mobile home. Staff ReportThe Boys and Girls Club of Lake and Sumter counties will unveil its new Team Gamez Bus on Monday. The Team Gamez Foundation, headed up by three-time Pro fessional Golfers Association tour winner Robert Gamez, helped make the new bus pos sible. A Las Vegas native who now lives in Orlan do, Gamez has donated more than $1 mil lion to various childrens charities in the two cit ies since his rookie year in 1990. Our goal at Team Gamez is to support charities that promote healthy lifestyles and education for children, he said in a press re lease. Educating children is the best way to ensure a productive adult. The new bus will add much-needed transpor tation for the Boys and Girls Clubs South Lake Unit, said Freddy Wil liams, the clubs chief professional ofcer. We are so excited to partner with Team Ga mez and see this bus on the roads of South Lake, he said. The bus will be able to transport kids more quickly and efciently, said Tracy Jones, the South Lake Units di rector We have been mak ing multiple trips in a van to transport kids to the club daily, so this bus is really going to help make sure that the children can maximize their time at the Boys & Girls Club, she said. This is going to be the Cool Bus! A bus unveiling will be held at 4 / p .m. Mon day at the South Lake Unit in Clermont, which meets at First Baptist Cl ermont, 498 W. Montrose Ave. The Boys and Girls Club served more than 1,700 youngsters last year in locations in Leesburg (two sites), Eustis, Umatilla, Cler mont, and Lady Lake. Schools reported wrong class sizes CINDY DIANCorrespondentAn air-conditioning company reportedly was repairing a heating element at a mobile home in Eustis on Friday when an explosion started a re that destroyed the residence in Country Club Manor off of U.S. Highway 19. Ive lived in this home for 25 years, homeowner Lester Slauter said. Nothing is salvageable. Nobody was injured and the Eustis Fire Department prevented any other structures from catching on re. Slauter, who served in the U.S. Army for 41 years, leaving with the rank of colonel, has no family living in the area but he and his wife, Lynn, have friends who will help the couple. The air-conditioning companys insurance will cover the loss.Fire claims mobile homeGoodwill plans relocation, expansionLEESBURG Boys and Girls Club to unveil new bus THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comThe Oklawaha Valley Audubon Society and Trout Lake Nature Center are planning a joint big bash next month with a variety of family-friendly activities to celebrate the societys 50th year, and the nature centers 25th anniversary. The free celebration runs 9 / a.m. to 4 / p .m. on Feb. 15 at Trout Lake Nature Center in Eus tis, where there will be demonstrations, animals, speakers, displays, art, photography, a native plant sale, childrens craft activities, food vendors, birthday cake and more. We never have had anything quite this big, said Joan Bryant, presi dent of the center, who believes children will de light in seeing a variety of animals up close brought in from Central Florida Zoo and Uncle Donalds Farm. Vendors will be show casing pine needle basketry, stone knapping and duck-call carving. One of the demonstrators will show the art of atlatl throwing. The early natives used a method for throwing their spears and it was EUSTISNature center plans anniversary celebration SEE GOODWILL | A4SEE CENTER | A4SEE SCHOOLS | A4

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 25, 2014 Sampathkumar Shanmugham, MD Elias Gizaw, MD Nitesh Shekhadia, MD Ramit Panara, MDIf you have memory problems We can help you at every stage. Please give us a call 352-508-5076 Army ~ Navy~ Air Force ~ Marines ~ Coast GuardActive Duty/Veterans Thank you for serving our country.Steverson-Hamlin and Hilbish Funerals and Cremations226 East Burleigh Blvd, Tavares, FL 32778 352-343-4444 www.steversonhamlinhilbish.com DEATH NOTICESMable L. DavisMable L. Davis, 80, of Mount Dora, FL passed away on Friday, Janu ary 24, 2014. Steverson, Hamlin & Hilbish Fu nerals and Cremations, Tavares, FLJames W. LynchJames W. Lynch, 70, of Grand Island, died Thursday, January 23, 2014. Hamlin & Hilbish Funeral Directors.IN MEMORYfor a larger store. Rev. Edgar Helms started Goodwill in 1902, and Goodwill Industries of Central Flor ida started in 1959, according to Goodwill Industries of Central Floridas website. Goodwill is now a $4 billion nonprot, according to the website. The Leesburg Good will store opened at its current location in June 1991, according to Pari seau. The job connec tion center opened in 2010. Goodwill also has locations in Eustis and Clermont. GOODWILL FROM PAGE A3 called an atlatl, Bryant said. The birthday cake will be cut at 11:30 / a.m. by local dignitaries and served to the crowd, followed by Craig Hue gel, author and Flori da native plant expert, speaking at 12:30 / p .m. on Landscaping for Wildlife at Trout Lake Nature Center and Your Backyard, which will be followed by a book signing and native plant sale. Inside the centers museum, Beacon College and the Bear Wagon will show insect dis plays, while Dr. David Stock of Stetson Uni versity will present Beaks & Feet, Getting Something to Eat, a program about birds. The In Focus Photo Club will give how-to tips on nature photog raphy, and the Florida Archaeological Society will present a program on Prehistoric Florida. Bryant said she is be ing joined by 30 volun teers in planning the event to celebrate the history of the Oklawa ha Valley Audubon So ciety and Trout Lake Nature Center. If it were not for the works of the Audu bon Society, then Trout Lake Nature Center would not exist, Bry ant said, noting society members purchased the land and were the founders of the nature center. Attendees to the Feb. 15 celebration at Trout Lake Nature Center are encouraged to park at Winn Dixie at the cor ner of State Road 19N and County Road 44 in Eustis, where there will be complimentary bus ing to the center. The city of Eustis is serving as the main sponsor of the event. CENTER FROM PAGE A3 Education, Patton said. While stating that he could not comment on whether school ofcials purposely did not report the accurate class size numbers, Patton said the employee investigation is con tinuing and still open at this point. The errors in the data repre sent less than .12 percent of the total full-time equivalent students reported in October, re sulting in 49 FTEs, he said. Mathias said he did not want to rush to judgment, because school board members have yet to be briefed on the details. If I am told a principal did it for the benet of the children, then I would have a completely different opinion than if it was done purposely, he said. School board members will discuss the Class Size Reduc tion Compliance Plans for each school at Mondays school board meeting. Patton said the district could receive nes from the FDOE as a result of the violations. SCHOOLS FROM PAGE A3 and Ive talked about it to them, but it actually makes what they are learning real. This brings it to life before their eyes and thats priceless. I mean, what high school student has the opportunity to see and actually get to play with actual multi-million dollar equipment that real professionals use in the industry? Samuel Ali, 19, a senior at Eazst Ridge High School, who is planning on becoming a neurosurgeon, said for him, the experience opened his eyes to what may be lying ahead for him. Its actually very interesting, he said. The fact that a robot can do what we can do, and in some cases better, is amazing. It also makes me think that by the time I nish school and start working, things might be easier for me as a sur geon. There might be more training to complete, but it may become easier. Before trying their own hands at making the robotic system move its arms and position different colored pegs that were serving as bodily organs, two shifts of students the rst from Lake SURGERY FROM PAGE A1 Minneola High School and the second from East Ridge High School got to hear what actual area doctors had to say about the history of and evolution of medicine and sur gery over the years. They also talked about how things like the robot were aiding them during procedures and benetting patients. Dr. Jamin Brahmbhatt, a Cler mont-based urologist and robotic micro sur geon with The Pur Clinic, said his lecture goal was to inspire the visiting students by giving them a peek into the way things are being done now in medicine. My goal was to show them the new technologies, but really, the bigger purpose behind today was to inspire them, Brahmbhatt said. As micro surgeons, we do sur gery that requires reaching small organs and successfully completing precise and intricate procedures. Some of the surgeries can also be very taxing, so at one time, we could only do maybe one surgery like that per day. Using the robot, we can to do up to three or four if neces sary. But the biggest benet of the robot is that it makes us more efcient because its er gonomic, it has veto-one motion scaling, it decreases tremor, it decreases surgeon fatigue, it decreases the need for an assistant and has been shown to improve recovery time for patients because of smaller incisions, and it allows for less movement that occurs once inside the body. Brahmbhatt said he felt motivated as well. Its exciting, he said One of the very students here today may one day may be responsible for designing the next micro robotic console or may the one sitting behind the console, running the controls during a surgery. Dr. David Wright, a general surgeon with Mid Central Florida and Associates in Clermont, who also spoke during one of the mornings two sessions, shared his insight about some of the breakthroughs the robot has facilitated. The robots visualization is three dimensional, just like me and you looking at each other, as opposed to being two-dimensional, which is what you see when you look at a television screen, Wright said, adding that the robot has really made his and his patients lives easier. The robot can sew, dissect, cut, cauterize, complete vessel sealing and use stapling devices. This is our future, Wright said. Weve been busier and busier doing procedures with this robot, and weve had happier patients with less pain and less recovery times. Paul Johns, chief operating ofcer of South Lake Hospital, said while he is proud the hospital can now offer the robot and keep patients from having to travel long distances to get treatments elsewhere, he is even prouder to be partner ing with area schools and providing a peek into the future for their students. We need surgeons who truly understand how this works, who have a handle on the importance of technol ogy and what it means for everybody, he said We might have a future surgeon right here in this room using the robot as we speak, Johns said. The hospital has partnering with South Lakes three high schools more and more, and will continue to do so in the future, spokesperson Kim Couch said. Our community outreach with the schools in our area is something we want to continue to grow, she said. So when I found out we would have this robot that travels the region for an entire day, I wanted to get as many groups in here as possible. Diviana Polanco, 14, a student at Lake Minneola High School who hopes to be an anesthesiologist or a pharmacist, said she is in awe of the medical advances that have occurred over the years including the robot. Its very helpful, but even more than that, its cool, she said. Its like motivation for me because even though I may never get to use the robot myself, it helps me to keep try ing towards what I want to do in the health eld, because who knows what new technologies will bring for everyone. ROXANNE BROWN / DAILY COMMERCIALDr. Jamin Brahmbhatt, MD, a urologist and robotic microsurgeon with The Pur Clinic in Clermont, shows visiting Lake Minneola High School health program students Shelby Stephens Mary Riley, both 17, some of the instruments he uses during surgery at South Lake Hospital. Associated PressORANGEBURG, S.C. A student was shot and killed Friday outside an on-campus dormitory at South Carolina State University, and police were looking for four men who left campus. Brandon Robinson, 20, died not long after he was shot outside of the Hugine Suites around 1:30 / p .m., authorities said. The gunmen left cam pus before police could catch them, but authorities decid ed to lock down the campus so they could not return, said University Police Chief Mer nard Clarkson. Our students are secure and safe as we keep looking for these individuals, Clark son said. Clarkson said police havent gured out what led to the shooting. He said his ofcers know one person they want to talk to, but he wasnt ready to release a name. The shooting shocked the entire campus, universi ty President Thomas Elzey said. Greif counselors will be brought in to talk to students and staff. We, again, are extraordi narily sad about this. He was a very nice young man. And it hurts. It hurts us all, El zey said, trying to hold back tears. Elzey said South Carolina Gov. Nikki Haley offered any help the school needed. The university lifted its lockdown Friday evening, but Clarkson said the school was letting trafc in and out of campus through only one gate. South Carolina State also was the site of a fatal shoot ing in 2011, when police said three men met on campus for a drug deal.Student shot to death outside SC State dorm

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Saturday, January 25, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 JIM KUHNHENNAssociated PressWASHINGTON Income inequality is out, ladders of opportuni ty is in. Eager to dispel claims that President Barack Obama is engaging in class warfare as he heads into his State of the Union address next week, the White House is de-emphasizing phrases focusing on econom ic disparity and turn ing instead to messages about creating paths of opportunity for the poor and middle class. The adjustment reects an awareness that Obamas earlier language put him at risk of being perceived as divi sive and exposed him to criticism that his rhet oric was exploiting the gap between haves and have-nots. On Dec. 4 Obama delivered a sweeping eco nomic address where he declared that increasing inequality is most pronounced in our country, and it challeng es the very essence of who we are as a people. He used the word in equality 26 times in his speech that day. A month later the word has all but disappeared at the White House. In his most recent remarks about his economic agenda, the president made no mention of chasms between rich and poor. Rather, he stressed poli cies that help move low income people into the middle class. We have to make sure that there are new lad ders of opportunity into the middle class, and that those ladders the rungs on those ladders are solid and acces sible for more people, Obama said last week, expanding a metaphor from his 2013 State of the Union address. The modication in language does not represent a shift from Obamas underlying economic message, which White House ofcials note has been a consistent and prominent theme of his political life. One senior White House ofcial said the December speech and its attention to economic inequality was designed to highlight one symptom associat ed with shrinking opportunities for the middle class. But the ofcial, who asked for anonym ity to discuss the strate gy behind the economic message, said the presidents overarching message has been his desire to reverse that trend and expand opportuni ties. What you want to do is focus on the aspirational side of this, lift ing people up, not on just complaining about a lack of fairness or inequality, said Paul Be gala, a former top ad viser to President Bill Clinton who consults with White House ofcials. Watch the State of the Union, Id be sur prised if he uses phras es like inequality, which suggests a leveling down. If you talk about the middle class, it sug gests a lifting up. Obamas December speech was well received by Democrats and liberals, but conservatives jumped on it, arguing that Obama was laying a foundation for econom ic redistribution. JOSHUA FREED and PAUL WISEMANAP Business WritersFear is back in the market. Investors are wor ried about slower eco nomic growth in Chi na, a gloomier outlook for U.S. corporate prots and an end to easy money policies in the United States and Europe. Theyre also fretting over country-specic troubles around the world from economic mismanagement in Ar gentina to political instability in Turkey. Those fears converged to start a twoday rout in global mar kets this week, capped by a 318-point drop in the Dow Jones industrial average Friday. It was the blue-chip in dexs worst day since last June. The Dow plunged almost 500 points over the twoday stretch. The turbulence co incides with a global economic shift: China and other emerg ing market economies appear to be running into trouble just as the developed economies of the United States and Europe nally show signs of re newed strength near ly ve years after the end of the Great Recession. The trouble began Thursday after a Jan uary survey showed a drop in Chinese manufacturing activity. Days earlier, Chi na reported that its economic growth last year matched 2012 for the slowest pace since 1999. It is interesting how even a mild tremor in Chinas growth causes such anxiety around the world, said Eswar Prasad, professor of trade policy at Cornell University. Slower growth in China is bad news for countries that supply oil, iron ore and oth er raw materials to the worlds second-biggest economy. Some of those countries, such as Indonesia and South Africa, were already struggling with an outow of capital as rising U.S. interest rates drew investors to the United States. Since the global nancial crisis hit in 2008, the Feder al Reserve has ooded markets with cash to push interest rates lower and encourage U.S. businesses and consumers to bor row and spend. But last month, as signs of growing econom ic strength emerged in the U.S., the Fed cut back reducing its monthly bond pur chases to $75 billion from $85 billion. Fear of slowing growth pushes down markets; Dow drops by 318 NOMAAN MERCHANTAssociated PressFORT WORTH, Texas A judge on Friday ordered a Tex as hospital to remove life support for a pregnant, brain-dead woman whose family had ar gued that she would not want to be kept in that condition. Judge R. H. Wallace Jr. issued the ruling in the case of Mar lise Munoz. John Peter Smith Hospital in Fort Worth has been keeping Munoz on life support against her familys wishes. The judge gave the hospital un til 5 / p.m. Monday to remove life support. Munoz was 14 weeks pregnant when her husband found her unconscious Nov. 26, possibly due to a blood clot. Both the hospital and the family agree that the fetus could not be born alive at this point. However, John Peter Smith Hospital had argued that it had to protect the life of the unborn child. Erick Munoz says he and his wife are paramedics who were clear that they didnt want life support in this type of situa tion. Her parents agreed. His at torney argued to the judge Fri day that keeping the woman on life support would set a danger ous precedent for future cases of pregnant, brain-dead women. Attorneys for the family de clined to say what the next steps were, pending a potential ap peal from the hospital. The Tarrant County District Attorneys Ofce, which is representing the hospital in the lawsuit, said the hospital was ex pected to issue a statement later Friday in response to the ruling. Hospital ofcials have said they were bound by a state law prohibiting withdrawal of treat ment from a pregnant patient. Several experts interviewed by The Associated Press have said the hospital is misapplying the law because Marlise Munoz would be considered legally and medically dead. Marlise Munoz is dead, and she gave clear instructions to her husband and family Mar lise was not to remain on any type of articial life sustain ing treatment, ventilators or the like, the lawsuit said. There is no reason JPS should be allowed to continue treatment on Marl ise Munozs dead body, and this Court should order JPS to immediately discontinue such. The case has raised questions about end-of-life care and whether a pregnant woman who is considered legally and medi cally dead should be kept on life support for the sake of a fetus. It also has gripped attention on both sides of the abortion de bate, with anti-abortion groups arguing Munozs fetus deserves a chance to be born. Earlier this week, Erick Munozs attorneys said that the fe tus, now believed to be at about 22 weeks gestation, is distinctly abnormal. They attorneys said they based that statement on medical records they re ceived from the hospital. Not much is known about fe tal survival when mothers suffer brain death during pregnancy. German doctors who searched for such cases found 30 of them in nearly 30 years, according to an article published in the jour nal BMC Medicine in 2010. Those mothers were fur ther along in pregnancy 22 weeks on average when brain death occurred than in the Texas case. Birth results were avail able for 19 cases. In 12, a viable child was born. Follow-up re sults were available for six, all of whom developed normally. In refusing to take Marlise Mu noz off life support, the hospital has cited a provision of the Tex as Advance Directives Act that reads: A person may not withdraw or withhold life-sustaining treatment under this subchap ter from a pregnant patient.Judge orders hospital to remove life support from pregnant woman AP FILE PHOTO Erick Munoz stands with an undated copy of a photograph of himself, left, with wife Marlise and their son Mateo, in Haltom City, Texas. MESFIN FEKADUAP Music WriterLOS ANGELES For more than a year, Justin Bieber has had more tabloid hits than Bill board hits: The singers music career has taken a backseat to his wild boy antics, and a new arrest for a DUI charge marks a new low for the Gram my-nominated pop star. Biebers arrest Thursday is another sign of the crazy lifestyle that has taken over the 19-yearolds image but a more serious one given the gravity of his alleged offenses. Authorities sa y Bieber failed a eld so briety test early Thursday and he is facing driving under the inuence charges after driving nearly twice the speed limit on a Miami Beach street. Police said he also resisted the arrest and smelled of alcohol. After he was charged, some key industry watchers were hesitant to talk about the Cana dian-born singers woes and what it would mean to his imploding career. But rapper Macklemore, 30, was sympa thetic. He said if he had become a mainstream musician when he was Biebers age, people would also see his strug gles. I think its challenging for anybody to have your life be a spectacle and to be challenged and critiqued and judged. And its denitely hard if youve never had any normalcy in your adult life or in your teen age life, said Mackle more, who has struggled with substance abuse. I think thats very chal lenging. I think if I had blown up at 22 or 23, I think you would have seen me do some (crazy stuff) in public. Journals was released in December and has had some suc cess: some singles have hit then Top 40 thanks to digital sales. But its miles away from the phenomenal, chart-topping suc cess he enjoyed when he debuted as a cher ub-faced, soft-voiced teenager in 2009.Obama focus on opportunity, less on inequality AP FILE PHOTOPresident Barack Obama gives his State of the Union address during a joint session of Congress on Capitol Hill in Washington.Singing or sinking? Justin Bieber hits new low with arrest AP PHOTO Justin Bieber smiles in his booking photo in Miami.

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 25, 2014 MAGGIE MICHAEL and SARAH EL DEEBAssociated PressCAIRO A truck bomb blasted the main security headquar ters in Cairo on Fri day, one of a string of four bombings hitting police in the Egyp tian capital within a 10hour period, killing six people. The most sig nicant attack yet in the city fueled a furious backlash against the Muslim Brotherhood amid rising fears of a militant insurgency. In the hours after the blast, angry residents some chanting for the execution of Brotherhood mem bers joined police in clashes with the groups supporters holding their daily street pro tests against the gov ernment. Smoke rose over Cairo from res, and ghting around the country left 14 more people dead. The mayhem on the eve of the third anniversary of 2011s once hopeful revolution pointed to the acceler ating, dangerous slide Egypt has taken since last summers military ouster of Islamist President Mohammed Mor si: A mounting con frontation between the military-backed government and Islamist opponents amid the escalating militant vio lence. Saturday, the anniversary of the start of the 18-day uprising that ousted autocrat Hosni Mubarak, raised the potential for new violence, as both military supporters and the Islamists vowed to take to the streets with rival rallies. After Fridays blasts, interim Preisident Adli Mansour vowed to uproot terrorism, just as the government crushed a militant in surgency in the 1990s. The state will not show them pity or mer cy, he said. We ... will not hesitate to take the necessary measures. That could spell an escalation in the crackdown that the government has waged against Morsis Muslim Brotherhood ever since his July 3 ouster. Thousands of Islamists have already been arrested and hundreds killed, with authorities accusing the group of being behind militant violence. The Brotherhood, which al lied with some radical groups while in pow er, denies the claim, saying it is aimed only to justify the drive to eliminate it as a rival. The crackdown has expanded to silence other forms of dissent, with arrests of secular activ ists critical of the mil itary, security forces and the new administration. For activists, that has raised deep concerns over a return of a police state despite the governments promises of democracy. But among a broad swath of the public, those concerns are eclipsed by fear of the wave of militant bombings and shootings since the coup, which have largely targeted police but increasingly hit in public areas taking civilian casu alties. And the public fury has been funneled at the Brotherhood: After Fridays bombings, TV stations aired tele phone calls from viewers pleading with army chief Gen. Abdel-Fattah el-Sissi to denitively crush the group. Execution for Mor si and his leaders, one man shouted through a megaphone to an angry crowd that gathered outside the Cairo security headquarters hit in Fridays rst bomb ing. A woman held up a picture depicting the Brotherhood as sheep, screaming, Morsi is the butcher and el-Sissi will slaughter him. The days violence be gan with the 6:30 / a.m. blast at the capitals se curity headquarters, located on downtown Bab el-Khalq Square. Security camera foot age that became public showed a white pickup truck pulling up the buildings gate. A man gets out of it, jumps into another car and drive off. Two policemen inspect the truck for a moment, then re turn into the head quarters, and two minutes later, it explodes. The powerful blast ripped down a main avenue that at any oth er time of day would have been packed with cars and pedestrians knocking out win dows of shops for more than 500 yards. The eight-story headquar ters facade was shat tered, with air con ditioning units left dangling out of broken windows, and a cra ter was blasted into the pavement, as deep as a standing man. The explosion also wrecked Cairos renowned Islamic Arts Museum, directly across the street, blast ing out its windows, causing ceilings to col lapse, smashing display cases of porcelain and glasswork and breaking water pipes that sprayed over man uscripts. Museum ex perts said key pieces in its unique collection of Islamic artifacts were damaged. Abdullah el-Sayyed, a 26-year-old salesman who lives behind the headquarters, said he was woken up by the blast, followed by heavy gunre by frantic policemen. They were devastated. They were ring their guns in panic as if to call for rescue, he said. He said he plans to return to his home village in Fayoum south of Cairo because he no longer feels safe. Its not worth it anymore to stay here. Every day I ride the metro and go past here, he said. After the blast, sever al police ofcers sat on the sidewalk weeping outside the building, as ambulances rushed in, with a body near by on the ground un der a sheet. Some in the crowd of residents who gathered looked distraught at the damage.Bombings rock Egyptian capital, killing 6 people KHALIL HAMRA / AP An Egyptian man stands in rubble after an explosion at the Egyptian police headquarters in downtown Cairo on Friday. Associated PressLISLE-VERTE, Quebec Using steam to melt the ice, investiga tors searched the fro zen-over ruins of a re tirement home Friday for victims of a re that left about 35 people feared dead and cast such a pall over the vil lage of 1,500 that psy chologists were sent door to door. People are in a state of shock, Quebec Minister of Social Ser vices Veronique Hivon said. The cause of the early-morning blaze Thursday was under investigation, and po lice asked the public for any videos or photos of the tragedy that might yield clues. At least ve people were killed and about 30 others were missing after the ames raced through the three-sto ry building in be low-zero cold Fahrenheit. Canadas prime minister said there was little doubt the death toll would climb. Witnesses told hor ric tales of seeing people die. Most of the 50 or so residents probably never had a chance to escape many were over 85 and used wheelchairs or walkers. Some had Alzheimers. Pascal Fillion, who lives nearby, said he saw someone use a ladder to try to rescue a man cornered on his third-oor balcony. The man was crying out for help before he fell to the ground, en gulfed in ames. MARIA DANILOVA and YURAS KARMANAUAssociated PressKIEV, Ukraine As riots spread from Ukraines embattled capital to nearly half of the country, Presi dent Viktor Yanukovych promised Friday to re shufe his government and make other concessions but a top opposition leader said nothing short of his res ignation would do. Hours after the presidents comments, huge reballs lit up the night sky in central Kiev and plumes of thick black smoke rose from burn ing tires at giant barri cades erected by protesters. Clashes resumed at the barricades, which are just yards from lines of riot police and also made up of bags of ice and scraps of furni ture. Angry demonstrators hurled rebombs, rocks and reworks at ofcers. Riot police re sponded with tear gas and several dozen pro testers were rushed to a makeshift medical triage area to be treated. We will force the au thorities to respect us, 27-year-old protester Artur Kapelan said. Not they, but we will dictate the conditions of a truce. The ghting had stopped earlier this week as opposition leaders entered into face-to-face talks with Yanukovych. But hundreds of dem onstrators in ski masks and helmets were still armed with sticks, stones and rebombs at the Kiev barricades. After nearly two months of ignoring mass demonstrations calling for his oust er, Yanukovych offered to meet some of their demands, after crowds angered by the deaths of at least two protesters and allega tions of abuse by authorities besieged gov ernment buildings in scores of cities in west ern Ukraine. At a meeting with re ligious leaders, Yanukovych vowed that, at a special parliament meeting on Tuesday, he would push through changes to his Cabinet, grant amnesty to dozens of jailed activists and amend harsh an ti-protest legislation. But Vitali Klitschko, an opposition leader who is a former world heavyweight boxing champion, declared the only way to end the street protests known as the Maidan after the central Kiev square occupied by demonstrators is for Yanukovych to resign. LORI HINNANT and ZEINA KARAMAssociated PressGENEVA Bending to intense international pressure, Syrias government and the Western-backed opposition agreed Friday to face each other for the rst time since the start of the uprising against President Bashar Assad. After three days of hostile rhet oric and ve hours spent assiduously avoiding contact within the United Nations, the two sides will meet in the same room, said the U.N. mediator trying to forge an end to the civil war that has left 130,000 people dead since 2011. Mediator Lakhdar Brahimi met separately with Assads delega tion and representatives with the Syrian National Coalition, who ar rived at the U.N. European headquarters ve hours apart to en sure their paths would not cross. We never expected it to be easy and Im sure its not going to be, but I think the two parties understand whats at stake, Brahimi said. Their country is in very, very bad shape. Brahimi, a famously patient mediator, is credited with efforts to stabilize Iraq and Afghanistan after the U.S. ousted their gov ernments. But he faces a formidable task to build peace in Syr ia, which has been ooded with al-Qaida-inspired militants. The conict has become a proxy war between regional powers Iran and Saudi Arabia. Syrias government has made military gains and has capitalized on the inux of foreign militants, while the coalition nearly col lapsed as it wavered on whether to attend the talks at all. 35 feared dead in Quebec blaze Fires light up night sky in Ukraine DARKO VOJINOVIC / AP Protesters confront police in central Kiev, Ukraine, on Friday.Both sides in Syrian talks to meet in same room

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Saturday, January 25, 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. DOONESBURY Editors Note: Gary Trudeau is on vacation this week. Enjoy these strips from 2012.HAVE 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 S ometimes sea changes come so slowly that when they nally arrive, they barely make it into the news. So it was the other day when President Obama, in a magazine interview, said that marijuana, long classied as one of our worst drugs, is really about the same as alcohol. As has been well documented, I smoked pot as a kid, and I view it as a bad habit and a vice, Obama said. I dont think it is more dangerous than alcohol. This story ran on Page A6 of The Seattle Times. Thats probably because the implication of these words that pot should be legalized, or at a minimum, decriminalized has already been embraced by voters here. Its another example of how the change president has spent his years mostly following big cultural changes, not leading them. Still, that the president just declared a major plank of the War on Drugs to have been wrongheaded is big news. So big that his own Ofce of National Drug Control Policy hasnt gotten the memo. The administration steadfastly opposes legalization of marijuana and other drugs because legalization would increase the availability and use of illicit drugs, and pose significant health and safety risks to all Americans, the drug czars website says. Well, alcohol poses signicant health and safety risks, too. Its just not a crime to drink, which is the key distinction. Obama wasnt encouraging pot use at least to my ears. He was saying it makes no sense to treat people as criminals for it. Why have we been doing so for 40-plus years? I guess this all strikes me as a big deal because I came of age in the Just Say No time of zero, or little, tolerance. The hypocrisy of arresting 700,000 people a year for what most politicians themselves had probably done got so thick it led to that uncomfortable era of urine-test journalism, when we reporters would go around grilling politicians whether theyd ever smoked pot. After youthful marijuana use felled a U.S. Supreme Court nominee, Douglas Ginsburg, in the late 1980s, it became a litmus-test question even in local politics. I remember a King County, Wash., executive candidate, Bruce Hilyer, who later became a Superior Court judge, fumbling the question at a televised debate and staring ummoxed into the cameras. (He eventually admitted to smoking pot when he was younger, and went on to win the primary but lost the general election.) Well now we have the president of the United States saying it probably should have been treated the same as, say, drinking vodka. So the anti-pot criminal crusade was a decades-long governmental mistake. Sorry about that! Some critics are bashing Obama for encouraging nationwide dope smoking, but he was actually pretty negative about it, calling it a waste of time and not very healthy. He also pointed out, cor rectly I think, that the experiment taking place in Colorado and Washington is going to be a challenge. Will pot use here rise? Maybe. Will there be more drug addiction or abuse? Will it spark a drive to legalize harder drugs? Obama raised the specter of that. Right now my neighborhood is having some second thoughts about the experiment. A nearby corner is zoned for pot shops, and, depending on licensing decisions, could end up with as many as half a dozen in one block. Little Amsterdam, some are calling it in protest. But Obamas alcohol compar ison is apt. You wouldnt want six liquor stores in a block, either, and weve gured out ways as a city to keep that from happening. The experiment here might fail such as if a lot more kids start smoking and then well have to try something else. But for my entire life honest talk about the drug issue has seemed impossible, because of the hectoring, shaming stance of the government and hypocrisy of the lawmakers (remember I didnt inhale?). It really is a big change now just to hear a different tone.Danny Westneat is a columnist for The Seattle Times. Readers may send him email at dwestneat@seattletimes.com.OTHERVOICES Danny WestneatMCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICEObamas talk on marijuana is a breath of fresh air 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. Chickens and eggs have provoked a con troversy in Congress over what comes rst, interstate commerce rules or state laws. According to Rep. Steve King, a Repub lican from Iowa (the nations largest egg-pro ducing state), Californias new law requir ing that all eggs sold in the state come from chickens kept in non-conning cages vio lates the interstate commerce clause of the Constitution. In response, King persuaded his colleagues to pass the Protect Interstate Commerce Act (also known as the King amendment) as part of the House version of the U.S. farm bill. It prohibits states from enacting any laws that set standards for agricultural production that exceed those in other states governing the same production. But the amendment is misguided and overly broad, and it does far more than release egg farmers in one state from having to follow the stricter rules of another state in which they do business. Animal welfare advocates, state legislators and some legal experts say it will also invali date hundreds of state laws on animal protection, food safety and even labor welfare. Many of these laws have been on the books for years, their constitutionality accepted and unchallenged. Or, if they have been challenged, they have survived. In a recent radio interview, King dismissed all the hand-wringing about his bill, saying it is designed to target the California legislation. He added that he could not identify unintended consequences. Well, a lot of other people can. State laws requiring labeling of farm-raised sh could be struck down, critics say. So could various state bans on the use of certain dangerous pesticides on produce, Marylands ban on arsenic in poultry feed and restrictions that some states have passed to protect against invasive pests. Opponents of the King amendment say it could also affect Californias prohibition on the sale of foie gras made by force-feeding ducks and geese a law that has already been challenged in court and found to be constitutional. Ideally, laws that sensibly protect farm animals, consumers of agricultural products and the people who work in these industries would all be federal laws, uniformly governing all 50 states. But it hasnt worked out that way. States have put in place health and welfare laws that set reasonable, up-to-date standards when the federal government has lagged behind. The Senate version of the farm bill does not include this amendment. As House and Senate conferees reconcile the bill, they should throw out the King amendment.Provided by MCT.AVOICERep. King lays an egg on farm bill

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9807 N. HWY. 301 WILDWOOD, FLORIDA352-330-0047$50/HOUR LABOR RATE WE BUY BIKES FOR CASH CONSIGNMENTS WELCOME BUY HERE PAY HERE Cycles Cycles Visit us at www.luckyucycles.com FEBRUARY 1ST 9:00AM-3:00PM Come join us for food & festivities! SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268Sportssports@dailycommercial.com B1DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 25, 2014www.dailycommercial.comWOMENS HOOPS: Closing in on milestone / B4 BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Orlando Christian Preps Jonathan Joseph (12) takes a shot over Lake Minneola junior Avery Brown (5) during Fridays game at Lake Minneola. Orlando Christian Prep won 73-61. MINNEOLA MARK FISHERSpecial to the Daily CommercialThe Lake Minneo la Hawks (21-2) were swamped by a 9-2 run to open the second half that broke open a close game that they led at halftimeFriday night. The run by visiting Class 2A powerhouse Orlando Christian Prep erased a three-point lead for the Hawks that had been forged with tenacious defense. The game was a clash of Central Florida prep titans and was close for most of the game as both squads lived up to their resumes and records before the Hawks nally succumbed 73-61 to the multidimensional vis itors. The W arriors improved to 22-0 with the victory over the Class 6A Hawks. OCP led most of the rst half, but were unable to shake the Hawks, who answered every Warriors run with one of their own as Anthony Brown put up 11 of his team-high 19 points in the rst half during a critical stretch in the second period that allowed the Hawks to nally tie the game 27-27 with a little over 1 minute remaining. His twin, Avery Brown, was central to a late steal with 0:12 remaining that he dished to Drew Mendoza, who drew the defenders and dumped the ball to Chris Welch, who buried a long 3 for a 30-27 halftime lead. Avery would rake up 15 points for the Hawks. FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comChris Choong scored with two minutes to play Friday to lift the Lake Minneola boys soccer team to a 3-2 win against South Lake in the Class 3A-District 5 champi onship game at Belleview. By reaching the dis trict title match, both teams advance to Thursdays regional quarternals. Jordy Fernandez gave South Lake a lead in the rst half and Isai Rivas scored in the second half for South Lake. Rickie Mortlock and Arielle Luna also scored for Lake Minneola.BOYS BASKETBALLTavis Smith scored 19 points Friday to lead Mount Dora to a 68-39 win on the road against Umatilla. Mount Dora hosts First Academy of Leesburg at 7 / p .m. Monday. PHELAN M. EBENHACK / APLos Angeles Lakers forward Wesley Johnson (11) puts up a shot in front of Orlando guards Victor Oladipo (5) and Arron Afalo (4) during the rst half of Fridays game in Orlando. Associated PressORLANDO Tobias Harris had 28 points and a career-high 20 rebounds to lift the Orlando Magic to a 114-105 victory over the obviously fatigued Los An geles Lakers on Friday night. Arron Afalo added 23 points and Jameer Nelson scored 22 as the Magic won for only the second time in their last 14 games. Rookie Victor Oladipo had 15 points, 12 rebounds and ve assists. Pau Gasol led Los Angeles with 21 points and 10 rebounds. The Lakers, playing the sixth game of a seven-game road trip, got 19 points and 14 assists from Kend all Marshall and 17 points from Jodie Meeks, but ran out of gas in the third quarter. The Lakers led 65-55 with 9:27 left in the third quarter, but Or lando nished the period on a 36-15 run to seize control of the game. The Magic held the Lakers scoreless the last 3:30 of the quarter, scoring the nal 11 points to take a 91-80 lead into the fourth quarter. The Lakers scored the rst six points of the fourth period to cut the decit to 91-86, but that was close as they would come. Orlando responded with an 8-0 run and never let the Lakers closer than six points the rest of the game. Harris had a double-double in the rst half with 17 points and 13 rebounds, but it wasnt enough to give Orlando an ad vantage. Los Angeles countered with Marshall, who handed out 10 assists and scored seven points when the Lakers took advantage of shoddy Magic ballhandling to squeeze out a 55-53 lead. DOUG FERGUSONAssociated PressSAN DIEGO Jordan Spieth turned out to be the star attraction Friday playing with Tiger Woods at Torrey Pines. Spieth again showed game well beyond his 20 years with a 9-un der 63 on the North Course, giv ing him a one-shot lead over Stew art Cink going into the weekend at the Farmers Insurance Open. Cink drilled a 3-wood from 280 yards onto the green at the par-5 ninth on the tougher South Course for a two-putt birdie and a 71. Woods rarely gets upstaged at Torrey Pines, where his eight professional wins include the 2008 U.S. Open. But in his rst competition in six weeks, Jordan Spieth takes lead at Torrey Pines SPIETH SEE PGA | B2 More online For more on this story, see www.dailycommercial.com. Lake Minneola wins 3A-5 title OCP outlasts Hawks Harris big game lifts Magic over Lakers

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 25, 2014 BASKETBALL NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Toronto 22 20 .524 Brooklyn 18 22 .450 3 New York 15 27 .357 7 Boston 15 29 .341 8 Philadelphia 14 29 .326 8 Southeast W L Pct GB Miami 31 12 .721 Atlanta 22 19 .537 8 Washington 20 21 .488 10 Charlotte 19 25 .432 12 Orlando 12 32 .273 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 32 11 .744 1 Denver 20 21 .488 12 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 Sacramento 15 26 .366 12 L.A. Lakers 16 28 .364 13 Thursdays Games Miami 109, L.A. Lakers 102 Portland 110, Denver 105 Fridays Games Orlando 114, L.A. Lakers 105 Toronto 104, Philadelphia 95 Dallas at Brooklyn, late Oklahoma City at Boston, late Milwaukee at Cleveland, late New Orleans at Detroit, late San Antonio at Atlanta, late Charlotte at New York, late L.A. Clippers at Chicago, late Memphis at Houston, late Washington at Phoenix, late Indiana at Sacramento, late Minnesota at Golden State, late Todays Games Chicago at Charlotte, 7 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Toronto, 7 p.m. Oklahoma City at Philadelphia, 7:30 p.m. Houston at Memphis, 8 p.m. Atlanta at Milwaukee, 8:30 p.m. Indiana at Denver, 9 p.m. Washington at Utah, 9 p.m. Minnesota at Portland, 10 p.m. Sundays Games San Antonio at Miami, 1 p.m. L.A. Lakers at New York, 3:30 p.m. Orlando at New Orleans, 6 p.m. Phoenix at Cleveland, 6 p.m. Brooklyn at Boston, 6:30 p.m. Detroit at Dallas, 7:30 p.m. Portland at Golden State, 9 p.m. Denver at Sacramento, 9 p.m. HOCKEY NHL EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Boston 49 31 15 3 65 141 109 Tampa Bay 51 30 16 5 65 150 126 Montreal 50 27 18 5 59 127 125 Toronto 53 27 21 5 59 151 163 Detroit 50 22 18 10 54 127 138 Ottawa 51 22 19 10 54 144 159 Florida 50 20 23 7 47 120 151 Buffalo 49 13 29 7 33 92 142 Metropolitan GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 51 36 13 2 74 168 125 N.Y. Rangers 53 27 23 3 57 132 135 Columbus 50 26 20 4 56 148 140 Philadelphia 52 25 21 6 56 141 152 Carolina 50 22 19 9 53 125 142 New Jersey 51 21 19 11 53 122 124 Washington 50 22 20 8 52 142 152 N.Y. Islanders 53 21 25 7 49 151 175 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central GP W L OT Pts GF GA Chicago 53 32 9 12 76 189 146 St. Louis 50 34 11 5 73 173 116 Colorado 49 31 13 5 67 144 127 Minnesota 53 28 20 5 61 127 130 Dallas 51 23 20 8 54 148 153 Nashville 52 23 22 7 53 127 153 Winnipeg 52 23 24 5 51 144 153 Pacic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Anaheim 53 38 10 5 81 179 130 San Jose 51 33 12 6 72 162 123 Los Angeles 52 29 17 6 64 132 110 Vancouver 52 26 17 9 61 130 130 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. Thursdays Games Tampa Bay 4, Ottawa 3, SO Carolina 5, Buffalo 3 St. Louis 2, N.Y. Rangers 1 Columbus 5, Philadelphia 2 Pittsburgh 6, N.Y. Islanders 4 Minnesota 2, Chicago 1 Dallas 7, Toronto 1 Nashville 2, Vancouver 1 Anaheim 2, Los Angeles 1 San Jose 1, Winnipeg 0 Fridays Games Washington at New Jersey, late Ottawa at Carolina, ppd., schedule conict Montreal at Detroit, late Colorado at Florida, late Nashville at Calgary, late Phoenix at Edmonton, late Todays Games Ottawa at Carolina, 12 p.m. St. Louis at N.Y. Islanders, 1 p.m. Boston at Philadelphia, 1 p.m. Washington at Montreal, 7 p.m. Colorado at Tampa Bay, 7 p.m. Buffalo at Columbus, 7 p.m. Toronto at Winnipeg, 7 p.m. Pittsburgh at Dallas, 8 p.m. Anaheim vs. Los Angeles at Los Angeles, CA, 9:30 p.m. Minnesota at San Jose, 10:30 p.m. Sundays Games N.Y. Rangers vs. New Jersey at Bronx, NY, 12:30 p.m. Florida at Detroit, 5 p.m. Winnipeg at Chicago, 7 p.m. Nashville at Edmonton, 8 p.m. Phoenix at Vancouver, 8 p.m. TENNIS Australian Open Friday At Melbourne Park Melbourne, Australia Purse: $29.72 million (Grand Slam) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Men Seminals Rafael Nadal (1), Spain, def. Roger Federer (6), Switzerland, 7-6 (4), 6-3, 6-3. Doubles Women Championship Sara Errani and Roberta Vinci (1), Italy, def. Ekaterina Makarova and Elena Vesnina (3), Russia, 6-4, 3-6, 7-5. Mixed Seminals Sania Mirza, India, and Horia Tecau (6), Romania, def. Jarmila Gajdosova and Matthew Ebden, Austra lia, 2-6, 6-3, 10-2. Kristina Mladenovic, France, and Daniel Nestor, Canada, def. Zheng Jie, China, and Scott Lipsky, United States, 6-3, 6-1. Legends Doubles Men Championship Todd Woodbridge and Mark Woodforde, Australia, def. Jonas Bjorkman and Thomas Enqvist, Sweden, 4-6, 6-2, 13-11. Junior Singles Boys Seminals Alexander Zverev (1), Germany, def. Bradley Mousley, Australia, 6-4, 1-6, 6-1. Stefan Kozlov (2), United States, def. Quentin Halys (7), France, 2-6, 7-6 (3), 6-3. Girls Seminals Elizaveta Kulichkova (4), Russia, def. Sun Ziyue (7), China, 6-4, 7-5. Jana Fett, Croatia, def. Kimberly Birrell, Australia, 6-0, 6-4. Junior Doubles Boys Championship Lucas Miedler, Austria, and Bradley Mousley (5), Australia, def. Quentin Halys and Johan Sebastien Tatlot (3), France, 6-4, 6-3. Girls Championship Anhelina Kalinina, Ukraine, and Elizaveta Kulichkova (1), Russia, def. Katie Boulter, Britain, and Ivana Jor ovic (2), Serbia, 6-4, 6-2. Wheelchair Singles Quad Round Robin Lucas Sithole (2), South Africa, def. Dylan Alcott, Australia, 2-6, 6-2, 8-6. Andrew Lapthorne, Britain, def. David Wagner (1), United States, 7-5, 7-5. Wheelchair Doubles Men Championship Stephane Houdet, France, and Shingo Kunieda (1), Japan, def. Gordon Reid, Britain, and Maikel Schef fers (2), Netherlands, 6-3, 6-3. Women Championship Yui Kamiji, Japan, and Jordanne Whiley (1), Britain, def. Marjolein Buis and Jiske Grifoen (2), Netherlands, 6-2, 6-7 (3), 6-2. GOLF PGA Tour Farmers Insurane Open Friday 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 Second Round Jordan Spieth 71s-63n 134 Stewart Cink 64n-71s 135 Nicolas Colsaerts 69n-67s 136 Billy Horschel 70s-67n 137 Marc Leishman 66n-71s 137 Morgan Hoffmann 72s-66n 138 Gary Woodland 65n-73s 138 Russell Knox 71s-67n 138 Pat Perez 67s-71n 138 Erik Compton 69n-69s 138 Brad Fritsch 69n-70s 139 J.B. Holmes 71s-68n 139 Kevin Tway 69s-70n 139 Justin Hicks 71s-68n 139 Charley Hoffman 69s-70n 139 Scott Stallings 72s-67n 139 Jason Day 66n-73s 139 Kevin Chappell 73s-66n 139 Jamie Lovemark 72s-67n 139 Martin Laird 69n-71s 140 Matt Jones 75s-65n 140 Victor Dubuisson 72n-69s 141 D.A. Points 67n-74s 141 Will MacKenzie 72s-69n 141 Seung-Yul Noh 68n-73s 141 Jim Herman 66n-75s 141 David Lynn 68n-73s 141 Lee Westwood 73s-68n 141 Keegan Bradley 69n-72s 141 Bobby Gates 69n-72s 141 Justin Thomas 68n-73s 141 Charlie Wi 72n-70s 142 Trevor Immelman 68n-74s 142 David Lingmerth 72s-70n 142 Ian Poulter 75s-67n 142 Harrison Frazar 68n-74s 142 Nicholas Thompson 72s-70n 142 Michael Putnam 69n-73s 142 Ryo Ishikawa 72s-70n 142 Robert Streb 73s-69n 142 Robert Garrigus 71n-71s 142 Bryce Molder 77s-65n 142 Cameron Tringale 71s-71n 142 Charles Howell III 70n-72s 142 Rory Sabbatini 74s-68n 142 Phil Mickelson 69n-73s 142 Jonathan Byrd 70n-72s 142 Brendon Todd 69n-73s 142 Tyrone Van Aswegen 66n-76s 142 Camilo Villegas 72s-71n 143 Brendan Steele 76s-67n 143 Brian Stuard 70s-73n 143 John Merrick 69n-74s 143 Justin Leonard 74s-69n 143 Sang-Moon Bae 67n-76s 143 Jhonattan Vegas 68n-75s 143 Tiger Woods 72s-71n 143 Brice Garnett 75n-68s 143 Graham DeLaet 70n-73s 143 Y.E. Yang 76s-67n 143 Bubba Watson 70n-73s 143 Stuart Appleby 74s-69n 143 Michael Block 74s-69n 143 Chris Williams 71n-72s 143 Tag Ridings 73s-70n 143 Greg Owen 70n-74s 144 D.H. Lee 73s-71n 144 Matt Bettencourt 71n-73s 144 Hideki Matsuyama 72n-72s 144 Nick Watney 70n-74s 144 Chad Collins 78s-66n 144 Mark Calcavecchia 70n-74s 144 Tim Herron 70n-74s 144 Aaron Baddeley 71n-73s 144 Steven Bowditch 68n-76s 144 Blake Adams 75s-69n 144 Luke Guthrie 76s-68n 144 Hunter Mahan 72n-72s 144 K.J. Choi 74s-70n 144 Bill Haas 74s-70n 144 Ben Crane 77s-67n 144 Andres Romero 72s-72n 144 Will Claxton 71n-73s 144 Failed to qualify Spencer Levin 71n-74s 145 Martin Flores 71s-74n 145 James Driscoll 71s-74n 145 Jimmy Walker 74s-71n 145 Hideto Tanihara 70n-75s 145 Alex Aragon 72n-73s 145 Danny Lee 76s-69n 145 Ben Martin 74s-71n 145 Troy Matteson 75s-70n 145 Johnson Wagner 75s-70n 145 Chris Riley 74s-71n 145 Chesson Hadley 73s-72n 145 Andrew Svoboda 72n-73s 145 Fabian Gomez 74s-71n 145 J.J. Henry 77s-69n 146 Peter Malnati 71n-75s 146 Heath Slocum 72n-74s 146 Brendon de Jonge 76s-70n 146 Tommy Gainey 72n-74s 146 Jonas Blixt 72n-74s 146 Geoff Ogilvy 74s-72n 146 Chris Smith 76s-70n 146 Roberto Castro 71n-76s 147 Vijay Singh 73n-74s 147 Scott Brown 70n-77s 147 Rickie Fowler 77s-70n 147 Ben Curtis 78s-69n 147 Tim Wilkinson 70n-77s 147 Robert Allenby 75s-72n 147 Paul Goydos 73s-74n 147 David Hearn 72n-76s 148 John Huh 76s-72n 148 Lucas Glover 74s-74n 148 Hudson Swafford 70n-78s 148 Chad Campbell 81s-67n 148 Bronson LaCassie 72n-76s 148 Kevin Foley 71n-77s 148 Alex Prugh 79s-69n 148 Billy Mayfair 72n-77s 149 Dicky Pride 75s-74n 149 Troy Merritt 70n-79s 149 Andrew Loupe 75s-74n 149 Brandt Snedeker 77n-72s 149 Kyle Stanley 78s-71n 149 James Hahn 80s-69n 149 Miguel Angel Carballo 75n-74s 149 Wes Roach 72n-77s 149 Edward Loar 77s-72n 149 Will Strickler 77s-72n 149 Daniel Chopra 74n-76s 150 Joe Durant 76s-74n 150 Davis Love III 70n-80s 150 Derek Ernst 77n-73s 150 Russell Henley 79s-71n 150 Michael Kim 70n-80s 150 Max Homa 73n-78s 151 Richard H. Lee 72n-79s 151 Shawn Stefani 71n-80s 151 Jim Renner 74n-77s 151 Kevin Kisner 80s-71n 151 John Peterson 76s-75n 151 Charlie Beljan 80s-72n 152 Will Wilcox 78s-74n 152 Josh Teater 77s-75n 152 Mark Anderson 74n-80s 154 Gonzalo Fdez-Castano 72n-83s 155 Scott Gardiner 73n-82s 155 Lee Williams 74n-81s 155 John Rollins 73n-83s 156 Riley Wheeldon 76n-81s 157 LPGA Tour Bahamas Classic Friday At Ocean Club Golf Course Paradise Island, Bahamas Purse: $1.3 million Yardage: 6,644; Par: 73 Second Round Jessica Korda 69-66 135 Paula Creamer 71-65 136 Michelle Wie 72-65 137 Jenny Suh 71-66 137 Christel Boeljon 71-67 138 Na Yeon Choi 70-68 138 P.K. Kongkraphan 69-69 138 Lydia Ko 68-70 138 Lizette Salas 72-67 139 Sandra Gal 71-69 140 Pornanong Phatlum 71-69 140 Amy Yang 71-69 140 Stacy Lewis 69-71 140 Brittany Lincicome 70-71 141 Pernilla Lindberg 70-71 141 Azahara Munoz 70-71 141 Thidapa Suwannapura 70-71 141 Candie Kung 69-72 141 Hee Young Park 69-72 141 Chella Choi 73-69 142 Danielle Kang 73-69 142 Katherine Kirk 73-69 142 Sun Young Yoo 73-69 142 Amelia Lewis 69-73 142 Jodi Ewart Shadoff 75-68 143 Mi Jung Hur 75-68 143 Laura Diaz 74-69 143 Mi Hyang Lee 74-69 143 Natalie Gulbis 73-70 143 Sandra Changkija 71-72 143 Paz Echeverria 70-73 143 Morgan Pressel 70-73 143 Danah Bordner 69-74 143 Austin Ernst 69-74 143 Kathleen Ekey 75-69 144 Alena Sharp 75-69 144 Rebecca Lee-Bentham 74-70 144 Lisa McCloskey 74-70 144 Julieta Granada 73-71 144 Kristy McPherson 73-71 144 Cindy LaCrosse 70-74 144 Meena Lee 68-76 144 Erica Popson 74-71 145 Dewi Claire Schreefel 74-71 145 Hannah Jun 73-72 145 Birdie Kim 73-72 145 Se Ri Pak 72-73 145 Sarah Jane Smith 72-73 145 Ai Miyazato 75-71 146 Moriya Jutanugarn 74-72 146 Perrine Delacour 73-73 146 Megan Grehan 73-73 146 Angela Stanford 73-73 146 Lexi Thompson 73-73 146 Ayako Uehara 72-74 146 Gerina Piller 71-75 146 Mo Martin 70-76 146 Jennifer Song 70-76 146 Mirim Lee 69-77 146 Mindy Kim 77-70 147 Kelly Tan 76-71 147 Seon Hwa Lee 75-72 147 Caroline Masson 75-72 147 Vicky Hurst 74-73 147 Karine Icher 74-73 147 Dori Carter 73-74 147 Lisa Ferrero 73-74 147 Tiffany Joh 73-74 147 Haru Nomura 73-74 147 Line Vedel 73-74 147 Brittany Lang 69-78 147 Failed to qualify Jennifer Kirby 75-73 148 Ji Young Oh 75-73 148 Jennifer Johnson 74-74 148 Ilhee Lee 74-74 148 Paola Moreno 74-74 148 Alison Walshe 74-74 148 Jacqui Concolino 73-75 148 Belen Mozo 73-75 148 Jaye Marie Green 71-77 148 Maude-Aimee Leblanc 79-70 149 Maria Hjorth 75-74 149 Sydnee Michaels 74-75 149 Kris Tamulis 73-76 149 Juli Inkster 78-72 150 Mariajo Uribe 78-72 150 Katie M. Burnett 77-73 150 Giulia Molinaro 75-75 150 Moira Dunn 74-76 150 Becky Morgan 70-80 150 Maria Hernandez 80-71 151 Christine Song 78-73 151 Jeong Jang 75-76 151 Pat Hurst 74-77 151 Amy Anderson 73-79 152 Heather Bowie Young 78-75 153 Ryann OToole 77-76 153 Beatriz Recari 77-76 153 Jaclyn Sweeney 77-76 153 Wendy Ward 78-76 154 Victoria Elizabeth 74-80 154 Silvia Cavalleri 78-77 155 Katie Futcher 76-80 156 Sue Kim 79-78 157 Cydney Clanton 78-81 159 Paula Reto 77-83 160 Georgette Rolle 83-84 167 TV2DAY AUTO RACING 2 p.m.FOX United Sportscar Championship, Rolex 24, start of race, at Daytona BeachBOXING 9 p.m.SHO Junior middleweights, Jermell Charlo (22-0-0) vs. Gabriel Rosado (21-7-0); champion Lamont Peterson (31-2-1) vs. Dierry Jean (25-0-0), for IBF junior welterweight title, at Washington9:45 p.m.HBO Heavyweights, Bryant Jennings (17-0-0) vs. Artur Szpilka (16-0-0); champion Mikey Garcia (33-0-0) vs. Juan Carlos Burgos (30-1-2), for WBO junior lightweight title, at N.Y.COLLEGE FOOTBALL 4 p.m.NFL Senior Bowl, at Mobile, Ala.EXTREME SPORTS 2 p.m.ESPN X Games, at Aspen, Colo.4 p.m.ABC X Games, at Aspen, Colo.9 p.m.ESPN X Games, at Aspen, Colo.GOLF 1 p.m.TGC PGA Tour, Farmers Insurance Open, third round, at San Diego3 p.m.CBS PGA Tour, Farmers Insurance Open, third round, at San Diego TGC LPGA, Bahamas Classic, third round, at Paradise Island, Bahamas4:30 a.m.TGC European PGA Tour, Qatar Masters, nal round, at Doha, QatarMENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 11 a.m.ESPNU Ohio at E. MichiganNoonESPN Florida st. at Duke ESPN2 Virginia Commonwealth at La Salle FS1 Xavier at Providence NBCSN George Washington at George Mason1 p.m.CBS Syracuse at Miami ESPNU Vanderbilt at Texas A&M2 p.m.ESPN2 West Virginia at Oklahoma St. FS1 Villanova at Marquette CBSSN Boston U. at Bucknell WRBW Virginia Tech at Virginia4 p.m.ESPN Tennessee at Florida ESPN2 Western Kentucky at Louisiana-Lafayette NBCSN Saint Josephs at Richmond WOFL Mississippi State at Mississippi CBSSN Dayton at Rhode Island FS-Florida St. Johns at Butler6 p.m.ESPN2 Pittsburgh at Maryland CBSSN DePaul at Seton Hall SUN Auburn at Arkansas7 p.m.ESPN Michigan at Michigan St. ESPNU UConn at Rutgers8 p.m.ESPN2 LSU at Alabama FS1 Georgetown at Creighton CBSSN Marshall at Louisiana Tech9 p.m.ESPNU Kansas at TCU10 p.m.ESPN2 BYU at Gonzaga CBSSN Fresno State at UNLV11 p.m.ESPNU San Diego St. at Utah St.MENS COLLEGE HOCKEY 7 p.m.NBCSN Northeastern at Notre DameMIXED MARTIAL ARTS 8 p.m.FOX UFC, featherweights, Darren Elkins (18-3-0) vs. Jeremy Stephens (22-9-0); lightweights, Donald Cerrone (21-6-0) vs. Adriano Martins (25-6-0); heavyweights, Stipe Miocic (10-1-0) vs. Gabriel Gonzaga (16-7-0); lightweights, Benson Henderson (19-3-0) vs. Josh Thomson (20-5-0), at ChicagoNATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 7 p.m.NBA Chicago at Charlotte10 p.m.NBA Minnesota at PortlandNATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE 7 p.m. SUN Colorado at Tampa Bay 10 p.m.NBCSN Anaheim vs. Los Angeles, at Dodger StadiumRUGBY 2 p.m.NBCSN USA Sevens, pool play, at Las Vegas4 p.m.NBC USA Sevens, pool play, at Las VegasSOCCER 7:30 a.m.FS1 FA Cup, fourth round, Liverpool at Bournemouth10 a.m.FS1 FA Cup, fourth round, Kidderminster at SunderlandTENNIS 3 a.m.ESPN Australian Open, mens championship, at Melbourne, AustraliaWOMENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL NoonFSN FIU at UAB2 p.m.FSN Kansas at Kansas St.SCOREBOARD 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 Woods hardly looked the part as the defend ing champion. He did not make birdie on any of the par 5s for the sec ond straight day, and a three-putt bogey on the par-5 ninth hole on the North gave him a 71. He was nine shots behind. Phil Mickelsons ailing back wasnt much better, though Lefty plodded along and shot 73 on the South to n ish eight shots out of the lead. Mickelson contemplated pulling out to rest his back, and said only that he would give it a shot Saturday depending on how he felt. It was the rst time Spieth has played with Woods in a tournament they played a prac tice round together at the Presidents Cup last fall and the Texan felt and played as if it was any other round on the PGA Tour. Then again, the rst time he played with Mickelson, Spieth closed with a 62 at the TPC Boston last year, a round that led Mickel son to call Presidents Cup captain Fred Couples and lobby for Spi eth to be picked for the team. In both cases, Spieth was more interested with the score than the audience. Any time you can shoot a lower score than a 66 or 65 and you can really get it deep and be in a zone and not worry about what your score is ... thats special, Spieth said. Thats proving that I can play my best golf when it matters on a PGA Tour venue. Each time you can do that, you get more and more condent that you can do it more often. As for playing with Woods? He only shrugged. Spieth grew up watching, idolizing and being amazed by Woods. But this was only a Friday. They were both rounds that I needed to move up the leader board, he said about playing with Woods this week and Mick elson last year. They werent in the last cou ple groups on Sunday, so they werent to win. They were to get myself up and in a position. Spieth was at 10-under 134 and will be in the last group Saturday with Cink and Nicolas Colsaerts, who shot 67 on the South and was two shots behind. Im looking forward to playing with Jordan. Ive never seen him hit a ball, so that will be fun, Cink said. Its al ways exciting to see the young guys play. Im playing really well. Im really excited about golf right now and the way Im playing. Im having some fun out there and seeing a lot of good things. The nal two rounds will be on the South, which is about 600 yards longer and on Friday played more than 4 shots harder. Spieth didnt hit the ball better than his opening-round 71 on the South. His putter made the difference. He rolled in a bend ing 18-foot birdie putt on the 10th hole and his condence grew up there. He avoided a three-putt on the 17th by making a 15-footer for par, and he really took off down the stretch. He holed an other sidehill birdie putt on the par-3 sixth from about 20 feet, and he made a 15-footer for his nal birdie on the eighth hole. The rest of his birdie putts were in side 4 feet. The kids got talent, Woods said. He hits it a long way, phenome nal putter. He made a boat load of putts to day from the 10to 20foot range, and on poa greens, thats not easy to do. He was pour ing them in there. He had speed to them, too. Thats what you have to do to putt on poa. He putted with a lot of condence. That wasnt the case for Woods, whose only birdies came on his opening hole and on his sixth hole, a ip wedge to 4 feet. He didnt feel like he was off by much, but thats all it took. The course is set up in such a way that the thickest grass is just off the fairway. PGA FROM PAGE B1

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Saturday, January 25, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 TENNIS JOHN PYEAssociated PressMELBOURNE, Australia The way Ra fael Nadal managed to somehow retrieve a forehand midway through the second set shocked even Roger Federer, who has been on the receiving end of the Spaniards unbelievable shots more than anyone else in Grand Slams. It was a tipping point in their Australian Open seminal. Feder er had lost the rst-set tiebreaker but was still throwing his whole ar senal at Nadal. At 15-30 in the sixth game of the second set, Federer thought hed wrong-footed Nadal with a volley deep into the left corner. Nadal lunged for a desperate forehand, swinging just as the ball was about to bounce for the sec ond time and angling it back over the net. Fed erer, in good position but not expecting hed need to play another shot, framed a volley. It gave Nadal a breakpoint, and he quickly broke Federer for the rst time in the match. He completed his 23rd win in 33 headto-heads, and ninth in 11 Grand Slam match es, 7-6 (4), 6-3, 6-3 in 2 hours and 24 minutes against the 17-time major winner. A win over another Swiss, No. 8-seeded Stan Wawrinka, in Sundays nal, would give Nadal a 14th Grand Slam title and make him the rst man to win all four majors at least twice in the Open era. Nadal missed the 2013 Australian Open during a seven-month layoff for illness and a knee injury, but re turned to win the French and U.S. Opens among his 10 titles for the season and nished the year at No. 1. He won the Australian Open in 2009, beating Federer in the nal, and lost in a ve-set, 5-hour, 53-minute 2012 nal to Novak Djokov ic after ousting Feder er in the semis. In oth er years, hes struggled with injuries its the only Grand Slam tour nament he hasnt won at least twice. Its really, really emotional for me to be back on this court, and to be able to play another nal tonight I played the best match of the tournament, he said, elaborating later: Very emotional mo ments in the Rod La ver Arena in the past, very emotional mo ments this year espe cially because (this) is the Grand Slam that I really had more prob lems in my career. Injuries kept him out of the 2006 Australian Open and hampered his progress in the 2010 and quarternals. Lot of years I didnt have a chance to play in this tournament that I really love so much with the perfect con ditions, he said. So is very special have the chance to be in the nal here again. By reaching his rst major nal with a win over Tomas Berdych on Thursday night, Wawrinka ensured hed replace Federer as Switzerlands highest-ranked player for the rst time. But the 32-year-old Federer is condent of returning to his old winning ways, expect ing some coaching from Stefan Edberg and continued improvement in his tness to help after a slump in 2013, when he didnt reach any of the major nals for the rst time in 11 years. I still think my best tennis is only ahead of me now, he said. Nadal is now second on the list of players reaching Grand Slam nals, joining Ivan Lendl on 19 Federer leads the list with 24. Another Grand Slam title would lift Nadal to equal sec ond on the all-time list with Pete Sampras, who was in the crowd for the match. Nadal has struggled with a blister on the palm of his left hand in his last two matches, but he removed the heavy tape that affected his serve in his quar ternal win over Grigor Dimitrov and replaced it with one square of ad hesive tape. The blister is OK, Nadal said. The prob lem ... is the position of the blister, its difcult. But, he added, he didnt feel any pain. He certainly didnt s how it if he did. He resisted just about every thing Federer threw at him, scrambling to keep balls in play that usually would be winners. Federer served and volleyed, he played with good touch, he played drop shots, he tried everything even complaining to the chair umpire about Nadals loud grunting after the tiebreaker but his 50 resulting unforced er rors doubled the num ber by his rival. Left-handed Nadal hit 13 of his 28 winners on his powerful forehand side, attacking Federers one-handed backhand yet again. I tried a few things ... then again, Rafa does a good job of neutralizing you, Federer said. So I guess at times I couldnt quite do what I wanted to do, but thats because of Rafa. Li Na will be hoping for third time lucky in the womens nal to day against Domini ka Cibulkova. The 2011 French Open champion has reached the Austra lian Open nal in three of the past four years, but is yet to win the ti tle.Too good for Federer, Nadal into Aussie final AARON FAVILA / AP Rafael Nadal celebrates after defeating Roger Federer during their seminal on Friday at the Australian Open in Melbourne, Australia. OLYMPICS RAF CASERTAssociated PressBRUSSELS There is nothing more mythical in Dutch sports than an age-old 11-city race skating across lakes and canals in bone-numbing cold from dawn to dusk. No wonder the Netherlands is the great est speedskating nation in the world. And with Sven Kramer and Ireen Wust leading the way on the big Olympic oval in Sochi, they are bent on proving it again. Time and again over the last half century, the Dutch have been at the top or near the top of the Olympic speedskat ing standings a na tion of 16.8 million de fying giants like the United States, Russia or Germany. In Sochi too, the Dutch have a realis tic chance of a half doz en gold medals on the big oval. While the Netherlands will be challenged for a number of skaters, in cluding Ocalas Brittany Bowe the daughter of Eustis High School boys basketball coach Mike Bowe, the Dutch have a longstanding tradition of excellence on Olympic ovals. They won more longtrack speedskating medals than any oth er nation in Vancouver, and federation sporting director Arie Koops said the only way forward is to become even more dominating. What makes the difference? Check out the Netherlands in ear ly wintertime when ice coats the trees and the rst lm of frozen water turns into a resistant sheet. People get skates out of the cellar and attic, go out when they can, and all dream of if-andwhen the Elfstedentocht Eleven cities trek marathon will be held. It is ingrained in our culture, said Peter Kolder, a youth coach of Kramer, who is a hot fa vorite to take three golds in Sochi. Even if the race happens only once in a generation when it is cold enough, kids go out by the tens of thousands, skating on countless canals and lakes in the hope that one day they might cross the nish line. On such a tradi tion-bound foundation, the Dutch have smart ly built a skating pow erhouse that has made the sport second only to football as a national winter pastime. Also, look at the sur roundings. Much of the Netherlands is below sea-level, the country is criss-crossed with canals and lakes, making dunes and dikes of ten the highest natural points as far as the eye can see. It means there is no competition from any sport like Alpine skiing. Snow is so rare that Nordic events are non-existent. So the Dutch have made the most of what they had to become a Winter Games contender. In the 1960s and early 1970s, when sports became a major television draw, they got some extra help from two great champions too. The intense rivalry between Ard Schenk and Kees Verkerk not only yielded Olympic gold for the Netherlands, but also got the na tion hooked on skating. Soon, throngs were following the stars around, to local and international competitions. The whole world is awed by the vast stands full of orange-clad Dutch football fans at the World Cup. Skating ovals may hold fewer supporters, but the color orange is no less in tense. It is not only fanatical fans that drive on Dutch skaters. Their country may have plenty of waterways, but many winters are not cold enough to turn them to ice. Instead, one of Eu ropes most prosper ous nations has built an abundance of articial tracks. While other speedskating powers have to make do with only a handful of big man-made ovals, the Dutch have no less than 17 dotted around a na tion reaching about 350 kilometers (220 miles) from top to bottom, or twice the size of New Jersey. For good measure, they have two, pos sibly three more covered ovals planned. By comparison, the United States has two such ovals for a popu lation of 315 million. A talent in Miami would have to travel 1,300 miles (2,000 kilometers) to the closest top notch facility. In practice, that means moving house to live near an oval, whereas most Dutch skaters can train and be home by dinnertime.Dutch have it all to dominate frozen ovals PETER DEJONG / AP Dutch skater Ireen Wust celebrates after winning the 10,000-meter race on Jan. 13 at the European speedskating championships at Thialf Stadium in Heerenveen, Netherlands. ANDREW DAMPFAssociated PressCORTINA DAMPEZZO, Italy When Stacey C ook completed her downhill run Friday, she raised both arms to the sky and ashed her pink mouth guard in a wide smile. The fastest racer to that point with the No. 13 bib Cook end ed up fth to match Lindsey Vonn for the best result by the U.S. womens speed team this season. With Vonn out injured, this race marked a big breakthrough two weeks before the opening ceremony for the Sochi Olympics for Cook and a team that has struggled all sea son. Cook was joined by teammates Julia Man cuso in ninth, rookie Jacqueline Wiles in 15th for her rst World Cup points and Laurenne Ross in 17th for her best result of the season. The race was won by overall World Cup leader Maria Hoe-Riesch on a course that was shortened slightly due to overnight snowfall. The revised start put skiers directly into the courses bestknown section, the To fane Schuss a long straightaway between two high rock outcrop pings. Cook missed the po dium by a mere 0.03 seconds, showing the same speed that earned her second-place n ishes in consecutive downhills last season in Lake Louise, Alberta. Cook also won a downhill training session earlier this season in Beaver Creek, Colo., but couldnt maintain her speed. Mancuso won the only training session Wednesday and wasnt pleased that the course was shortened. Mancuso nished seventh in Thursdays super-G and now has two consecutive top10 results after failing to break into the top 10 previously this season. Now its just a mat ter of having that run where everything comes together, and Im feeling positive it will come soon, Mancuso said. Last season, every member of the speed team reached the podi um. Another downhill is scheduled for today, followed by a super-G on Sunday to round out four consecutive days of racing The 21-year-old Wiles is enjoying the repeti tion, too. As a rookie, all of the courses in Europe are new to her. Usually, racers take a few years to study courses before they can really attack. Not Wiles. Already two-time U.S. downhill champion, Wiles chances of being selected to the Olym pic team just got a big boost.Without Vonn, Stacey Cook leads surging downhill squad

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 25, 2014 BASKETBALL STEVE MEGARGEEAssociated PressCHATTANOOGA, Tenn. Chattanoo gas Jim Foster is on the verge of joining a select group of coaches. A victory today over Samford would make Foster just the 11th NCAA womens basket ball coach with 800 ca reer wins. Foster would be the rst in the 800win club to coach four different schools. Foster is downplay ing the milestone, because like most coaches he doesnt like to think beyond the next game. Foster remembers his previous mile stone victories most ly for how they affected his team. The one that sticks out in my mind more than any other was the 500th, Foster said. It was the seminals of the SEC tournament. We beat Arkansas by two or four points or something (81-78) to go play LSU in the nals. That was my last year at Vanderbilt. ... We ended up with a No. 1 seed in the NCAA tournament that year. If wed lost the game, we wouldnt have had a No. 1 seed. The only womens coaches with 800 wins are former Tennessee coach Pat Summitt (1,098-208), North Car olinas Sylvia Hatchell (925-324), Rutgers C. Vivian Stringer (915336), Stanfords Tara VanDerveer (911-204), former Texas coach Jody Conradt (900309), Bentleys Barbara Stevens (899-246), Connecticuts Geno Auriemma (859-133), Georgias Andy Landers (837-280), Montanas Robin Selvig (808-261) and Scrantons Michael Strong (803-180). Ste vens seeks her 900th victory today when Bentley hosts St. Anselm in a Division II game. Foster is 799-310 in his 36-year career. Foster and Stringer are the only mens or womens college coaches to win at least 200 games at three different schools. Foster went 248-126 at St. Josephs from 197891, 256-99 at Vanderbilt from 1991-2002 and 279-82 at Ohio State from 2002-13. He is 16-3 in his rst season at Chattanooga. I think by any mea sure, hes had a phe nomenal career, said Auriemma, who began his coaching career working for Foster. Hes done it at a high level, and hes done it the right way, where he gets the right kind of people in his program, and he makes sure they graduate and he makes sure they play the way the game is supposed to be played. Foster said he was on an eighth-grade CYO team when he got his rst coaching assign ment. The coach got frus trated and quit, Foster said. The parish priest told me I was the coach the rest of the year. I was a player-coach at 13. Those humble begin nings launched a Hall of Fame career. Not only is he good at de veloping players, Foster also knows how to train promising coaches. Auriemma was his assistant, rst at the high school level and later at St. Josephs. They remain close friends, and Foster told the story last week of how he and his wife recently sent Auriemma a picture of the Connecticut coach reading a book to the children of Auriemma, Foster and St. Josephs mens coach Phil Mar telli. If it wasnt for him, I dont know that I ever would have decided to go down this road, Au riemma said. Notre Dame coach Muffet McGraw also worked for Foster at St. Josephs. He was my mentor right from the start, McGraw said. He gave me my rst college job. Weve been friends. Hes my sons godfather. Weve kept in touch over the years when ever Ive had a prob lem. My rst few years at Notre Dame, I prob ably called him weekly, maybe twice a week. ... Hes always been so important in my ca reer and my life. I have so much to thank him for. This milestone victo ry would cap an event ful 12 months for Fos ter. Ohio State red Fos ter at the end of the 2012-13 season, the only year the Buck eyes failed to reach the NCAA tourna ment during his ten ure. Since then, he has taken the job at Chattanooga and entered the Womens Basketball Hall of Fame. Foster says he enjoys being at a program outside the major confer ences. Every Division I school at the highest level takes themselves a little bit too serious ly and what they do a little bit too seriously, Foster said. This is a game. We are in the ed ucation business. All of that other stuff all of the minutiae is just a byproduct. The reality of it is its about those two hours (during a game). Its about the players. But the next time Chattanooga wins, its coach will get most of the attention.Chattanoogas Jim Foster seeks 800th win PAUL EFIRD / AP Chattanooga coach Jim Foster talks to the ofcials during a game in November against Tennessee in Knoxville, Tenn. KEVIN BROCKWAYHalifax Media GroupThrough the rst 17 games of the season, Floridas best offense has been a good de fense. The Gators lead the Southeastern Confer ence in scoring de fense at 59.7 points per game. Florida also has been adept at generating points off miscues, averaging 17.3 points off turnovers in its rst four SEC games on layups and runouts in transition after steals and unforced errors. But No. 6 Flori da (16-2, 7-0 SEC) still has room to grow of fensively going into its matchup on today against Tennessee. The Gators enter the game tied for 170th in Divi sion I and eighth in the SEC in scoring offense at 72.4 points per game. In its 68-61 win at Auburn, Florida had a scoreless drought of 3:13 during a 14-0 Au burn run. The empty possessions includ ed a missed 3-pointer from DeVon Walker, a missed front end free throw on a one-andone by Will Yeguete, a missed 3-point attempt by Kasey Hill and backto-back turnovers by Michael Frazier II and Scottie Wilbekin. We can do a better job of taking care of the ball, Yeguete said. Offensively, we are going to be better if we play defense. It starts with being a better defensive team for us. Florida has posted a negative assist-to-turnover ratio in ve of its last eight games. But the Gators have still managed to overcome some sloppy stretches with stellar defense. We just lose focus, Yeguete said. We are kind of just there in the moment. We generally did a good job of guarding them in that rst half besides the last three or four min utes in the rst half. We just start losing focus. You have to stay in the moment. Florida coach Billy Donovan acknowl edged that he thinks the Gators could be more cohesive offensively. He attributed UFs recent assist-to-turnover struggles to ear ly-season injuries and suspensions that have hampered the teams chemistry on the offen sive side of the ball. Some of that chem istry has been some what disrupted because weve had dif ferent guys out, Donovan said. Its going to take us some time to continue to play, utilize each others strengths and talents and abilities to help us be better as a team. Florida received a lift offensively from the return of senior forward Casey Prath er, who had a teamhigh 21 points against Auburn. Prather had missed UFs previ ous two games with a bone bruise in his right knee. The 6-foot6 senior from Jackson, Tenn., is ninth in the SEC in scoring (17.3 ppg). Hes also been UFs most consistent scorer, reaching double figures in all 15 games hes appeared in this season. Hes playing to his identity, Donovan said. Hes slashing to the basket. Hes get ting to the free-throw line, hes offensive re bounding, hes getting out in transition (and) hes taking pull-up, mid-range jump shots. He hasnt taken a lot of 3s, but when theyre wide open and theyre there, hes going to take them. So I think hes kind of played to his identity and thats kind of helped him, I think, evolve into who we thought he could be when we recruited him.No. 6 Gators have room to grow offensively MICHELLE LEPIANKA CARTER / AP Alabamas Algie Key (0) and Levi Randolph (20) try to stop Florida guard Scottie Wilbekin during the second half of Thursdays game at Coleman Coliseum in Tuscaloosa, Ala. Florida beat the Crimson Tide 68-62. Associated PressA look at ve things to watch in the South eastern Conference this week:GAME OF THE WEEKENDTennessee at No. 6 Florida. The Volunteers could use a quality road win to boost their NCAA tournament hopes. Although Flor ida has made back-toback trips to the NCAA regional nals while Tennessee has failed to earn a bid each of the last two years, the Vols have dominated this series lately. Tennessee has won all three of its games with Flori da during Cuonzo Mar tins three-year tenure as the Vols coach. The Vols now must try to end Floridas 25-game home winning streak.LOOKING AHEADFlorida and Kentucky are widely considered to be the top two teams in the Southeastern Conference, but theres a clump of programs behind them vying for national attention. Missouri and Geor gia are both off to a 4-1 start in league play while LSU and Tennessee are among four teams at 3-2.PLAYER TO WATCHKentucky hopes big man Willie Cau ley-Stein can bounce back from his recent slide. The 7-foot sophomore has emerged as one of the nations elite defensive players while also showing progress on the offen sive end but has averaged just 1.0 points, 3.3 rebounds and 0.7 blocks over the last three games while bat tling foul trouble and ineffective play.KEY STATSArkansas is now 45-6 at home and 2-21 in true road games during coach Mike Andersons tenure. The Razorbacks were expected to be a factor in the SEC this season, but still havent shown they can break through on the road. ... Georgia and South Carolina combined for 86 free throws in the Bulldogs 97-76 victory on Wednesday. Geor gia tied a school record with 50 free-throw at tempts. ... Auburn has lost 15 straight games against SEC competition.ON THE WOMENS SIDEVanderbilt senior guards Jasmine Lister and Christina Foggie have developed into one of the nations top backcourt duos. Foggie is averaging 19.3 points per game, while List er has 16.8 points per game. Both are averaging more than 20 points per game in SEC competition. Their produc tion has helped the 16th-ranked Commodores (16-3, 5-1 SEC) win 13 of their last 14 games. SEC teams battling for No. 3 behind Florida, Kentucky

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Saturday, January 25, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE ARNIE STAPLETONAssociated PressENGLEWOOD, Colo. Seattles Legion of Boom secondary led by All-Pros Richard Sher man and Earl Thomas may be able to slow down, say, Demaryius Thomas, in the Super Bowl. That doesnt mean Peyton Manning will have to tap the brakes on Denvers Lamborgh ini offense. Manning doesnt have just one go-to receiver like most quarterbacks. He has ve. The Seahawks will match up the NFLs top pass defense this season against the best passing offense of all time in the Super Bowl at East Ruth erford, N.J. Thats the matchup everybody is going to be talking about, Pey ton Manning vs. the Le gion of Boom, Hall of Famer and Fox col or analyst Troy Aikman said. Im excited to see it. Thats why I spoke about how disappoint ing it would be if condi tions keep that part of it from happening the way wed like to see because of the impact the weath er may have on the passing game. Even if wintry weath er curtails his pass ing prowess, Manning can downshift as easily as he can dial up a deep pass. With the bunch formations and picks and rubs that got under Bill Belichicks skin, the turbo-charged Broncos have morphed into a yard-chewing, clock-eating machine in the playoffs. With Manning dinking and dunking his way downeld, Denvers three most time-consuming drives of the season have all come in the last two weeks, 7-minute masterpieces that rendered Philip Rivers and Tom Brady short-tempered sideline spectators to Mannings magic. He simply has more outlets than defenses have answers for. Its hard to catch a break with him, catch a tendency or something that you can jump, Sherman said of Man ning, who sports a 40-1 TD-to-interception ratio in the red zone this season, including the playoffs and that one interception bounced off his receivers chest, no less. Of all the records Man ning and the Broncos set this season, the one that stands out to Denver wide receivers coach Tyke Tolbert is this: No team in NFL history ever had ve players reach the end zone 10 or more times until Demary ius Thomas (14), Knowshon Moreno (13), Julius Thomas (12), Eric Decker (11) and Wes Welker (10) did it this season. That tells you about the players we have on our team, the way Pey ton spreads the ball out, how anybody can score at any given time, Tolbert said. No other team has ever had more than three players hit double-digit TDs. This quintet helped the Broncos break the once-unfathomable 600-point barrier and each of them also caught 60 or more passes. No team had ever had ve players do that before, either. Manning says his unprecedented 55 TD passes and 5,477 yards through the air are only temporary records which will be surpassed by Brady or Drew Brees in no time or by any number of other quar terbacks if owners get their way and expand the regular season to 18 games. But Tolbert thinks the 5-10 guys have nothing to sweat. The beauty of the Broncos offense is in its balance. Manning targeted his three starting receivers almost identically: De maryius Thomas (8.87 times a game), Welker (8.54), Decker (8.5). Julius Thomas, whose dozen scores broke Hall of Famer Shannon Sharpes club record for tight ends, was targeted 6.42 times per game. Take one away and another will burn you. Peyton doesnt dis criminate, Decker said. He doesnt force passes, Demaryius Thomas said. He just takes what the defense gives him, said Julius Thomas, the power forward-turnedtight end who caught 65 passes for 788 yards after catching just one pass in his rst two sea sons. He just goes down the line and nds who ever is singled up, of fensive coordinator Adam Gase said. Or whoevers wide open, suggested backup tight end Jacob Tamme, who was left all alone for a TD in Denvers win over New En gland last week. Yeah, thats the truth, weve got a lot of weap ons on our offense, said fellow ll-in Bubba Caldwell, who caught two TD passes against San Diego last month when Welker was sidelined. If you shut down one guy, weve got like four or ve other guys that we can go to at any other time. The common thread among Mannings many targets, including Moreno, who had three TD catches to go with his 10 TD runs, is a refreshing unselshness in an age where prima donnas so often demand passes and attention. To be an outstanding team, you have to be seless, not selsh, Broncos coach John Fox said. I think that speaks to the character of those guys in that room. They dont get all pouty about things like that. Manning wouldnt put up with such shenanigans anyway. The only thing that makes all of us happy is if we win games, wheth er thats blocking all day and having zero catches or whatever it is, Welk er said. Thats what Deck er did before breaking out for eight TDs in December, his blocks on screens springing Demaryius Thomas, who led the leagues receivers with 718 yards after the catch. Our whole group is like that and Decker knows that at any point in time that day can be your day, Tolbert said. Like when we went to Kansas City, I mean, whod have thought hed have four touchdowns? But any day a guy can go out there, it can be a re ceiver, it can be a tight end, it can be a running back, any day can be your day.Peyton Manning spreads the wealth in Denver JACK DEMPSEY / AP Denver quarterback Peyton Manning (18) is congratulated by wide receiver Demaryius Thomas after throwing a touchdown pass to Wes Welker during an early season game against Philadelphia in Denver. No team in the 93-year history of the NFL ever scored more than 606 points that Denver put up this year. SCHUYLER DIXONAssociated PressDALLAS Former Dallas Cowboys play er Josh Brent was sen tenced Friday to 180 days in jail and 10 years of probation for a drunken car crash that killed his friend and teammate, Jerry Brown. Brent was convicted Wednesday of in toxication manslaughter for the December 2012 crash on a subur ban Dallas highway that killed Brown, who was a passenger in Brents car. Brent could have been sentenced to up to 20 years in prison. Brent, a Cowboys defensive tackle, and Brown, a linebacker on the practice squad, also played together at the University of Illinois and were close friends. They were headed home from a night of partying Dallas teammates when Brent lost control of his Mercedes and crashed. Ofcers who arrived on scene saw Brent trying to pull Browns body from the wreckage. Blood tests pegged Brents blood alcohol content at 0.18 per cent, which is more than twice the states legal limit to drive of 0.08 percent. Prosecu tors told jurors that the burly, 320-pound line man had as many as 17 drinks on the night of the crash. One of Brents attor neys, George Milner, ar gued that Brent wasnt drunk and was only guilty of being stupid behind the wheel of a car. He con tended that Brent couldnt have had nearly as much to drink as prosecutors said he had, and that the police blood tests were awed. Brents attorneys pushed their case for probation Thursday, calling a Dallas County ofcial who testi ed that the county curr ently has 34 intoxication manslaughter cases that resulted in probation. Kevin Brooks, one of Brents attorneys, said the one-time defensive tackle would be easy to monitor because of who he is and who he was. Brent retired from football last year. Browns mother, Sta cey Jackson, has also publicly forgiven Brent. When asked Thursday if she holds Brent responsible for her sons death, she said: Hes still responsible, but you cant go on in life holding a grudge. We all make mistakes. Prosecutors pushed for prison time for Brent, who went to tri al only weeks after an other Texas intoxication manslaughter case sparked widespread public outrage. In that case, a defense expert argued that the defendant, a 17-year-old boy who caused a drunk en crash that killed four people, deserved leni ency because his par ents coddled him into a sense of irresponsi bility a condition the expert termed afuenza. The teen wasnt given prison time. On Thursday, prosecutor Rebecca Dodds emphasized Brents 2009 drunken driving arrest in Illinois to press the states argu ment that he deserves prison time. In that case, he served 30 days in jail after pleading guilty to a misdemean or charge. Probation doesnt work for Josh Brent, Dodds told the jury during closing state ments in the punishment phase. Brent played in all 12 games for the Cow boys in 2012 before the crash. Brown made the practice squad that season.Ex-Cowboy Josh Brent gets 180 days, probation BRENT

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B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 25, 2014

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Saturday, January 25, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B7

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B8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 25, 2014

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Many people tell me they could never write. But I believe ev erybody can, it is just talking on paper. Many people also feel they couldnt preach. But every day we preach ser mons, sometimes without uttering a word. So, when people read the Gospel According to Rick, or you, is what theyre reading helpful? There are four gospels in the New Testament, written by Matthew, Mark, Luke and John, with Johns being written last. They were written for different audiences. Gospel means good news. And is used more than 90 times in the English Standard Version, the translation I know predominantly use. The word doesnt appear in the Old Testament, yet Paul wrote in Galatians 3:8, Know then that it is those of faith who are the sons of Abraham. And the Scripture, foreseeing that God would justify the Gentiles by faith, preached the gospel beforehand to Abraham, saying, In you shall all the nations be blessed. So then, those who are of faith are blessed along with Abraham, the man of faith. The words good news appear 15 times in the Old Testament, though some of those attributions didnt mean the good news we receive in the Gospel. Isaiah prophesized the Messiah would proclaim good news to the poor. Jesus fullled it when He began is public ministry reading from Isaiah in the synagogue at Nazareth: The Spirit of the Lord is upon me, because he has anointed me to proclaim good news to the poor. He has sent me to proclaim liberty to the captives and recovering of sight to the blind, to set at liberty those who are oppressed, to proclaim the year of the Lords favor. Though His words are truth and lead to freedom, it wasnt what Jesus said as much as what He did. Our actions also speak louder than words. Paul admonished the Philippians, Only let your manner of life be worthy of the FaithforLife www.dailycommercial.com352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.comC1DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 25, 2014 TODAYKNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS OF ST. VIN-CENT DE PAUL PARISH IN WILDWOOD HOST FUNDRAISER PANCAKE BREAK -FAST: From 7 to 10 / p .m., at Tierra Del Sol Country Club in The Villages. Funds support the Wildwood Soup Kitchen and other K of C charities. Cost is $7 per person. Tickets avail -able at the door.HOPE LUTHERAN CHURCH INSTALLS NEW PASTOR TODAY: At 6 / p.m., JonMarc MacLean will be installed as the new co-pastor at Hope Lutheran Church, 250 Avenida Los Angelos, The Villages. Call 352-750-2321 for information. SUNDAYREVIVAL SERVICES WITH EVANGE -LIST TOM FARRELL: At 10:30 / a.m. and 6 / p.m. today and 7 / p .m. through Fri., Jan. 31, Grace Bible Baptist Church, 1703 Lewis Road, in Leesburg. Call 352-326-5738 or go to gbbconline.com.CHARLES HAUGABROOKS IN CON -CERT: For services at 9:15 / a. m. and at 10:30 / a.m., F irst Christian Church, 1701 Vine St., in Leesburg. Hauga -brooks has been a regular singer for television ministries, sacred con -certs throughout the U.S., and other public venues. For information, call the church at 352-250-9502 or go to www.rstchristianleesburg.com.THE CHURCHMEN PERFORM AT LADY LAKE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH: At 10 / a.m., 109 W. McClen don St., in Lady Lake. At 6 / p .m. on Sunday evening the movie, Facing the Giants will be shown, with free popcorn. Call the church at 352-753-1136.LINDSAY HUGGINS IN CONCERT AT CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE: At 10:30 / a.m., 32151 D avid Walker Dr., in Tavares, singing all styles of music including the hymns of the church and Southern Gospel. For details go to www.lindsayhuggins.com, or call the church at 352-343-0577.GUITARIST RICHARD KISER IN CONCERT AT TUSCANOOGA BAPTIST CHURCH: At 11 / a.m., 18609 Tusca -nooga Road in Groveland. Kiser is well know for his award-winning, n -ger-style guitar picking. For details, call the church at 352-429-3230. MONDAYFAITH LUTHERAN SCHOOL OPEN HOUSE: From 5:30 to 7 / p .m., 2727 S. Grove St., in Eustis. Offering struc -tured preschool for 3 and 4-year-olds and free VPK available. Before and af -ter school care for all students. For information, call the school at 352-589-5683.FAIRWAY CHRISTIAN CHURCH SIN -GLES BIBLE STUDY: From 6 to 7 / p .m., with Rick Warrens book Purpose Driven Life. Registration not re -quired. Call the church, 251 Avenida Los Angelos, The Villages, 352-259-9305.HOSPICE 101 PRESENTED BY JUDY FLICKINGER: Based on her book, Spirit Matters, Flickinger will speak on her ministry as a parish nurse and her hospice community work. She will also host a book sign-ing at the event, held at the United Church of Christ at The Villages, 12514 County Road 101 in Oxford. CHURCH CALENDAR RICK REEDREFLECTIONS Let our lives and Gospels bring glory to GodSEE CALENDAR | C3SEE REFLECTIONS | C3 NICOLE WINFIELDAssociated PressVATICAN CITY The Internet is a gift from God that facilitates communication, Pope Francis said in a statement released Thursday, but he warns that the obsessive de sire to stay connected can actually isolate people from their friends and family. Francis made the observations in a message about Catholic Church communications, meditating on the marvels and perils of the digital era and what that means for the faithful going out into the world and interacting with people of different faiths and backgrounds. In comments that will likely rile the more conservative wing of the church, Francis suggested that in engaging in that dialogue, Cath olics shouldnt be arrogant in in sisting that they alone possess the truth. To (have a) dialogue means to believe that the other has something worthwhile to say, and to en tertain his or her point of view and perspective, Francis wrote. Engaging in dialogue does not mean renouncing our own ideas and traditions, but the pretense that they alone are valid and absolute. According to church teaching distilled by then-Cardinal Joseph Ratzinger, the Catholic Church holds the fullness of the means of salvation a message that has long been taken to mean that only Catholics can nd salvation. Church teaching also holds that those who dont know about Jesus but seek God can also attain eter nal salvation.Pope: Internet is a gift from God for dialogueTo (have a) dialogue means to believe that the other has something worthwhile to say, and to entertain his or her point of view and perspective.Pope Francis BRADY MCCOMBSAssociated PressSALT LAKE CITY The Mormon church has is sued a sweeping defense of Utahs famously strict li quor laws, drawing a line against tourism, restaurant and bar industry advocates who have helped ease alcohol regulations in recent years. Ahead of the upcom ing legislative session, The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints posted to its website a hefty multime dia policy statement urging lawmakers to uphold rules that church leaders say are closely tied to the moral culture of the state. The posting features an explanation of the churchs stance, a video interview with one of the faiths top leaders and graphic presen tations of supporting statistics. Its very important that we avoid an alcohol cul ture, said D. Todd Christofferson, of the Quorum of the Twelve, the churchs second-highest governing body, in the video. Experts say church leaders are exing their consid erable political muscle with a move that could have a chilling effect on efforts to change state liquor laws this session. In Utah politics, no one wants to go up against the LDS church, said Damon Cann, a political scientist at Utah State University. The majority of Utah leg islators are Mormons and an estimated two-thirds of the states residents belong to the faith. Avoiding alcohol is a fun damental part of being con sidered a fully practicing member of the Mormon church, religious experts say. Those who drink alco holic beverages cant wor ship in temples and face social stigma, said Mat thew Bowman, assistant Mormons defend strict liquor laws AP FILE PHOTOS Manager Dustin Humes xes a drink in a small room which is out of the view of patrons at Vivace Restaurant, in Salt Lake City. A drink is made in the food prep area in the back of Dojo sushi restaurant in Salt Lake City. SEE POPE | C3SEE MORMONS | C3

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 25, 2014 rfntbr President Dunstan & Son Plumbing Co.,Inc. ofLEESBURG 352-365-1228Come visit our new location!rfnttb The Charlotte Mayfield Assisted Living Retirement CommunityrfAssisted Living, Independent Living, Day Stay Residency Combining Independence with Personal Care for over 40 yearsHoly Tr i ni ty Epi s copal Church2201 Spring Lake Road, Fruitland Park352-787-1 500Father Ted KoellnSunday Service 8:00am, 9:30am, 11:00amWednesday Healing Service 11:30am www.holytrinityfp.comLIFE Church Assem bly of God04001 Picciola Rd., Fruitland Park352-787-7962Pastor Rick WelborneSunday Deaf Impaired 10:00am Sunday Evening 6:00pm Wednesday Prayer and Youth Service 7:00pm Sunday School 9:00am Wednesday Bible Study 7:00pmPi lgrims Un i ted Church of Chri st (UCC)509 County Road 468, Fruitland Park www.pucc.info352-365-2662 or office@pucc.infoRev. Ronal Freyer Nicholas, OSL, PastorRev. Robert Van Valkenburg, Pastoral Associate Emeritus Sunday Worship 10:00amContact us or visit our website for more infoThe Fi nal Hour M i ni stri esP.O. Box 523, Webster847-91 2-0596Email: finalhourminitries@ymail.com Speaking Engagements Contact:Kingdom Citizen Apostle Michael White Jr. Prophetess Wanda White www.thefinalhourministries.orgL i ghthouse Foundati on M i ni stri es Internat i onal INC .11282 SR 471, Webster352-793-2631Pastor Patricia T. BurnhamSunday Services 8:30am & 6:00pm www.lighthousefoundationministries.orgL i nden Church of God4309 CR 772, Webster Pastor Doyle D. Glass Sunday Evening Worship 6:00pm Sunday School 9:45amAll Sa i nts Rom an Cathol ic Chapel407-391 -8678 352-385-3880Fi rst Bapti st Church of Tavares352-343-71 3 1Sunday Contemporary Service 8:30am 11:00am & 6:00pm Wednesday Life University 6:15pm Wednesday Prayer Service 6:15pm Providing direction for all generationswww.fbctavares.comTavares Fi rst Uni ted Methodi st Church (UMC)352-343-2761Pastor John Barham Contemporary Cafe Service 10:00am Children of Light-Youth & Family Service 1st Sunday of each month 6:00pmwww.fumctavares.com For information on listing your church on this page call Michelle at352-365-8233or e-mail tomichelle.fuller@dailycommercial.comBethany Lutheran Church1334 Griffin Road, Leesburg352-787-7275Sunday Service 8:00am & 10:30am Wednesday Bible Study 10:00am Sunday Bible Study 9:15amEmmanuel Bapti st Church of Leesburg1710 U.S. Hwy. 441 E., Leesburg352-323-1 588Pastor Jeff CarneySunday Celebration Service 10:30am 8:00am Wednesday Praise & Prayer 6:30pm Sunday Bible Study 9:15am www.EmmanuelFL.comFi rst Bapti st Leesb urg352-787-1 005Sunday Service 8:15am, 9:30am & 10:45am Sunday Bible Study 8:15am, 9:30am & 10:45am www.fbcleesburg.orgFi rst Church of Chri st, Sci enti st, Leesburg13th & Line St., Leesburg352-787-1 921Sunday Service 10:30am Sunday School 10:30am Wednesday School 3:30pmFi rst Presbyter i an Curch of Leesburg200 S. Lone Oak Dr., Leesburg352-787-5687Sunday Service 10:00pm Sunday School 8:45am www.firstpresleesburg.orgGlor i a Dei L utheran Church130 S. Lone Oak Drive, Leesburg352-787-3223 8:00am & 10:30am 9:15am 9:15am www.gloriadeielca.netLakes and Hi lls Covenant ChurchRev. Ken Folmsbee, PhD, PastorWorship Service 10:15am Bible Study 9:00am 700 S. 9th Street, Leesburg Church Office 352-552-0052www.lakeshillscovenantchurch.orgLegacy Communi ty Church Pastor Theo Bob-352-250-0 1 56 Pastor Buddy Walker-352-978-0509Spanish Pastor Luis Fuentes-352-5521 357Sunday Worship Service 9:30am Legacy is a multicultural, multiracial, generational, Christian Church www.legacycic.orgSt. Paul Rom an Cathol ic Church Sacrament of Penance Seventh Day Advent i st508 S. Lone Oak Dr., Leesburg352-326-41 09Worship Service 9:30am Sabbath School Service 11:00am L i berty Bapt i st Church352-394-0708Senior Pastor Chris JohnsonSun. Svc. 10:40am, Family Prayer Svc. 6:00pm Unashamed Students Service 6:00pm Sun. Bible Fellowship 9:30am Wed. Bible Study 6:30pm, www.lbcclermont.org ClermontFi rst Church of Chri st, Sci enti st352-357-3899Sunday Service 10:30am Sunday School 10:30am Christian Science Reading Room Fi rst Uni ted Methodi st Church of Eust i sA Place where You Matter600 S. Grove Street, Eustis352-357-5830Senior Pastor Beth FarabeeCoffee and Fellowship 9:00am Contemporary Worship 9:30am L i fe W i thout L imits Mini stri es352-399-291 3Bishop Robert DixonSunday School 9:00am Sunday Worship Service 10:00am Wednesday Family Bible Study 7:00pmwww.lifewithout-limits.comSt. Thom as Epi s copal Church 352-357-4358Rev. John W. Lipscomb III, RectorSunday Holy Eucharist Services 8:00am & 10:30am 10:00amwww.stthomaseustis.com Eustis Fruitland Park Leesburg Tavares Webster Mount DoraCongregati onal Church352-383-2285Reverand Dr. Richard DonSunday 11:00am St. Phi l i p L utheran Church352-383-5402Pastor Rev. Dr. Johan BerghSunday Service 9:30am Fellowship 10:45amwww.stphiliplc.com OkahumpkaCorpus Chri st i Epi s copal Church3430 County Road 470, Okahumpka352-787-8430Sunday Eucharist Service 9:00am Evening Prayer 4:00pm Fellowship following both services www.corpuschristiepiscopal.org GrovelandMt Oli ve Missi onary Bapti st Church15641 Stucky Loop, Stucky 352-429-3888Rev. Clarence L. Southall-PastorSunday Worship Service 11:00am Sunday School 9:30am Bible Study-Wednesday 7:00pm Youth Bible Study-Wednesday 7:00pm LeesburgThe Heal i ng Place352-61 7-0569Facilitator: Phyllis GilbertSunday Service and Kids Club 11:00am Wednesday Bible Study and Kids Club 6:00pm Come as you are and leave different! MinneolaNew L i fe Presbyteri an Church, PCA 407-920-0378Sunday School 9:30am Sunday Worship 10:45amSt. Catheri ne Un i ted Methodi st Church9848 CR 738B, Bushnell 352-446-41 49Sunday Worship Service 9:00am Everyone Welcomewww.stcatherineumc.org BushnellZi on L utheran Church (ELCA)352-429-2960Pastor Ken StoyerSunday Worship Service 11:00am Groveland

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Saturday, January 25, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 Arts/CulturalAn individual whose personal or professional talents/activities in the cultural arts have contributed to the enrichment of Lake County.Hall of Fame Business AwardFor career business achievement of 20 years or more.Business AchievementA business leader whose achievements within his or her field have aided the economic business climate of Lake County. Categories: Small Medium (12-39 employees) Large EntrepreneurEducationAn employed, elected or volunteer educator who has shown innovation and dedication to public or private schools in Lake County.HumanitarianAn individual whose volunteer activities have improved the quality of life in Lake County..Public ServiceAn outstanding elected or employed official of state, county or city government; or a volunteer who has made contributions toward improving Lake Countys quality of life.Sports/AthleticsA person who has achieved in sports through performance or in promotion of athletic events in Lake County.Chris Daniels Memorial Public Safety AwardTo recognize an individual in the area of Public Safety who has demonstrated superior performance in their career, and has shown a commitment to better the Lake County through community involvement. This would include those persons in Lake County in the careers of law enforcement, fire, emergency medical services and emergency management.Special Judges AwardAwarded at the discretion of the judges for particularly outstanding contributions to Lake CountyLake County Leadership AwardAn individual whose guidance & leadership has impacted Lake CoNominations must be postmarked by February 21, 2014 Mail to:LAKE COUNTY COMMUNITY SERVICE AWARDS Lake County League of Cities or email to myersj@ci.eustis.fl.us CommunityService Awards NOMINATIONS ARE NOW BEING ACCEPTED!Applications will be Printed in the THURSDAY EDITION of the Daily Commercial Were sure you know a person whose dedication and selflessness have made Lake County a better place. Now its time to give them the recognition they deserve.Nominating someone is easy. Nomination forms will be printed in the Thursday editions of the Daily Commercial, can be picked up at the Chamber of Commerce offices and City Halls throughout Lake County or you can contact Janice Jones (phone: 352-483-5440 or email: JonesJ@ci.eustis.fl.us.com) and have one sent to you. You can also access and submit the nomination form on-line at www.dailycommercial.comIf selected, your nominee will be honored at the 2014 Lake County Community Service Awards Dinner on April 30, 2014.SO SHOW YOUR APPRECIATION. MAKE YOUR NOMINATIONS TODAY! Your First Choice In-Print & On-Line Call 352-748-9199. WEDNESDAYCHRISTIAN 12 STEP MEETING WALKING THE 12 STEPS WITH JE -SUS: From 7 to 8 / p .m. Wednesdays at the First Baptist Church, 550 Hateld Dr., room 110, in Umatilla. The Christ-centered pro -gram is an overcomers group for addictions, alcoholism and co-de-pendency. For details, call 386-868-9989.GROWING IN CHRIST CLASS AT FAIRWAY CHRISTIAN CHURCH REGISTRATION DUE: For the class to be held on Feb. 1, from 9 / a.m. to 2 / p.m., at the church 251 Avenida Los Ange -los in The Villages. Call 352-259-9305, or go to www.fairwaycc.org for details.REVIVAL EVENTS BEGIN TODAY AT FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH WITH DR. WAYNE BRIANT: Today, fellow -ship lunch at noon; el -ementary hot dog party at 5:30 / p.m. and revival service at 6:30 / p .m. Daily events continue through Saturday. Ser -vices on Sunday will be held at 8:30 / a.m., 10: 50 / a.m. and 6 / p .m.; Bi ble study at 9:45 / a.m. Call the church, 802 N. County Road 470 in Lake Panasoffkee, 352-793-5510 for informa tion and times of all events. FEB. 1FREE STAINED GLASS TOURS AT FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH: From 10 / a.m. to 4:30 / a.m. today and from 12:30 to 4:30 / p .m., Sunday. For informa-tion, call the church at 352-383-2005 or go to www.mtdorafumc.org.FAIRWAY CHRISTIAN CHURCH GROWING IN CHRIST CLASS: From 9 / a.m. to 2 / p .m., at the church, 259 Avenida Los Angelos, The Villages. Lunch served. Call the church at 352-259-9305 for details.MEMBERS OF THE CEN -TRAL CHRISTIAN CHURCH OF MOUNT DORA SERVE ALL-YOU-CAN-EAT BREAK -FAST: From 7:30 to 10 / a.m., at the chur ch, 3720 N. State Road 19A between Eustis and Mt. Dora. Tickets are $4 and baked goods will be available for sale.THE DOWN EAST BOYS PERFORM AT BEREAN BAPTIST CHURCH: At 6 / p.m., 5640 County Road 48 in Okahumpka. Free event. Call the church at 352-728-0900 for details. FEB. 2SUITCASE DRIVE FOR LOCAL WOMENS SHEL TERS UNDERWAY: The United Church of Christ at The Villages is col lecting used suitcases through Feb. 2 for the Shepherds Lighthouse in Belleview and The Ha-ven in Leesburg. Items can be dropped off at the church, 12514 County Road 101 in Oxford. For information, call 352-748-9199, or go to www. villagesUCC.org.CELEBRATE THE ARTS PRESENTS CHARLES HAUGABROOKS: At 3 / p.m., First United Methodist Church, Ta-vares. Specializing in gospel music, he has performed extensively across the United States and abroad. Admission is free. For information call the church at 352-343-2761. CALENDAR FROM PAGE C1 gospel of Christ, so that whether I come and see you or am absent, I may hear of you that you are standing rm in one spirit, with one mind striving side by side for the faith of the gospel, and not frightened in anything by your opponents. This is a clear sign to them of their destruction, but of your salvation, and that from God. While their life was a sign of the destruction of their enemies, it could also be a sign that helps lead to their salvation. Too many use Christians as an excuse from seeking God. Its not a valid excuse, all must give an answer, but we are supposed to be lights shining in a depraved world leading others to Jesus, not away from Him. Let our lives and our gospels bring glory to God and lost souls into the kingdom. I would like to thank those who prayed for me this past week. It has been difcult but I hopefully press on with thanks for your encour agement.Rick Reed is a columnist who lives in Mount Dora. To reach him call (352) 383-1458, or email him at RICOH007@aol.com. REFLECTIONS FROM PAGE C3 Pope Benedict XVI was a strong proponent of engaging in interreligious dialogue, but Francis has offered a softer approach in his sermons and gestures. In one famous off-thecuff homily, he suggested that even atheists can nd salvation. He also riled some conservatives when he washed the feet of two Muslims during the Holy Thursday re-enactment of Christ washing the feet of his apostles. Archbishop Claudio Mario Celli, the head of the Vaticans social communications ofce, said he didnt think Francis was mak ing an ofcial policy statement on interre ligious dialogue, not ing that the message was merely a reection, not a conciliar or dog matic text. But he acknowledged that Francis is shaking things up in much the same providential way Pope John XXIII shook up the church in launching the Second Vatican Council. We are realizing that there are sensations of, I wouldnt say dif culty, but of discom fort sometimes in cer tain circles, he said. I think step by step we must rediscover a sense of the path, of what the pope wants to tell us. In his message Thursday, Francis said the Internet offers immense possibilities to encounter people from different cultur al and traditional backgrounds and show soli darity with them. This is something truly good, a gift from God, he wrote. But he warned: The desire for digital connectivity can have the effect of isolating us from our neighbors, from those POPE FROM PAGE C1 closest to us. He called for communications in the digital era to be like a balm which relieves pain and a ne wine which gladdens hearts and for the churchs message to not be one of bom barding others with Christian dogma. May the light we bring to others not be the result of cosmet ics or special effects, but rather of our being loving and merci ful neighbors to those wounded and left on the side of the road, he said. professor of religion at Hampden-Sydney College in Virginia. In Utah, liquor licenses are issued to restaurants based on state population quo tas, creating a long waiting list. In establish ments that do serve alcohol, portion sizes are tightly controlled. And in some restau rants, drinks must be mixed in a backroom or behind a partition that detractors have come to call a Zion curtain. Other alcohol sales are limited to state-run liquor stores, where beer is not refrigerated and ancillary items like margarita mix arent sold. Christofferson said the church is not pro posing banning alcohol and doesnt want to impose its rules on the entire state. But, he said, the states current laws strike the right balance between allowing people to drink while limiting social costs of alcohol abuse. Weve got a reasonable system and it seems to be working, and I believe that the efforts to chip away at this that have gone on for years and years are counterproduc tive, Christofferson said. Utahs rules governing the sale of beer and alcohol have slowly loosened as tour ism and business leaders have worked to normalize the laws to make the state more friendly to out-of-state visitors. In 2009, for example, the state did away with a requirement for bars to operate as mem bers-only social clubs. Lawmakers havent announced any ma jor proposals to loosen Utahs liquor laws during the 2014 legislative session, which starts Monday. But tourism and restaurant associations have made clear their inten tion to continue pushing for normalizing the states liquor rules to attract more tour ists and chip away at the outside percep tion the Utahs rules are abnormal. In the video, Christofferson disputes the notion that Utahs liquor laws are signi cantly different from those in other states and points to statistics to back the churchs assertion that the current system keeps people safe. Utah had the lowest number of alco hol-related trafc deaths per capita in 2012, the church points out, citing federal highway statistics. The churchs stance comes as no sur prise. Mormon leaders have long worked to defeat efforts to relax the laws and com monly take public stances on moral and public safety issues. But, the decision to have an apostle front the cause is noteworthy and ups the ante, Cann said. The church didnt say why they chose this year to roll out the campaign, but Mor gan Lyon Cotti of the University of Utahs Hinckley Institute of Politics said its rea sonable to presume the church felt the ef forts to ease laws had reached a tipping point. Despite the churchs statement, Scott Beck, president of Visit Salt Lake, remains optimistic that legislators will continue to be open to nding ways to make liquor laws more suitable for urban and tourist areas. We agree that we have a culture that should be celebrated. Thats part of what we do, Beck said. But we hope there is di alogue about the opportunity to normalize some of our liquor laws. MORMONS FROM PAGE C1 AP FILE PHOTO Manager Lindsay Pitts makes a mojito in the bar which is beyond the view of patrons in the kitchen of La Jolla Groves Restaurant in Salt Lake City.

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 25, 2014 Opportunity Knocks Look here for a variety of exciting new career opportunities every week! TO ADVERTISE A JOB OPENING HERE, PLEASE CALL 352-314-3278SCHOOL BUS DRIVERS NEEDEDTraining provided. Lake County Schools, Transportation 352-728-2561 or Apply online: www.lake.k12.fl.us ELECTRICIANS RESIDENTIALMin. 2 yrs. exp. Benefits, paid vacation, medical ins. 401K match. Must have a good driving record. Drug Free Work Place. Please call Carol at 352-748-5818 or email resume to Carol@lenhartelectric.com 8618 NE 43rd Way, Wildwood DRIVER TRAINEES! GET PAID CDL TRAINING NOW!Learn to drive for Stevens Transport. NO EXPERIENCE NEEDED! New drivers can earn $900 per wk + Benefits! Carrier covers cost! Be trained & based locally! 1-877-214-3624 LPN, RN, PARAMEDIC & EMTNeeded for Busy Urgent Care. Email to: medicalbillingtoday@ yahoo.com AGGREGATE PLANT OPERATORWebster area 352-569-0422 AUTO MECHANIC F/TCall 352-702-9922 DOG GROOMERSEXP. F/T or P/TExperienced only need apply. Call 352-748-7837 DIESEL MECHANICNEEDED W/EXP.75 TRUCK SERVICE Wildwood Call: 352-748-7575 MECHANIC NEEDEDMust have exp. & own tools. WILDWOOD AUTO Call 352-748-1716 RODMAN/ INSTRUMENT PERSON ONLYExp. required. Provided 3 References. Valid Clean FL Drivers License. Apply within 1-4pm: 1501 Akron Dr., Leesburg, FL AUTO-CAD JR. DRAFTSMANMust have 3 yrs. of Auto-CAD exp. Prior exp. in precast concrete is a plus. Direct contact w/customers on a daily basis. Send resume to: Dura-Stress Inc. PO Box 490779 Leesburg, FL 34749 Email: jobs@durastress.com SHOWROOM SALES/ AWARDS ASST. 24-30hrs per wkFor small but busy shop. Personal, attentive, detail oriented with good organizational skills a must. Apply Moore Awards 11433 U.S. 441 #9 Tavares DIRECT CARE STAFFExpd CNA or Childcare for Group home for people with disabilities in South Lake County. Hours vary. Please send resume to: dudl820@aol.com Fax 352-787-0997 ENTRY LEVEL LABOR POSITIONSMOUNT DORA FULL-TIMEExperience with hand tools, outdoor work & concrete. Insurable FL DL, good driving record. DFWP & EOE. Pre-employment drug testing. HS Diploma or GED. Fit in 48 manholes. Competitive pay & benefits after 90 days. 352-383-0194 or 1222 Camp Ave, Mt. Dora 8am 4pm Monday Friday. COOKS/PIZZA MAKERS EXPD SERVERS/ DRIVERSApply in person: Tues. Sat. 356 N. Central Ave., Umatilla DAY CARE TEACHERNEEDED IMMEDIATELY EXPERIENCEDLeesburg 352-217-6505 LAWN MAINTENANCEComm. expd, drug free, prefer reside in Lake Cnty. Prefer Dr. Lic. 50/hrs per wk salary. 407-247-8925 LAW FIRM IN LEESBURGSeeks an experienced litigation secretary. Excellent pay & benefits. Send resume toadmin@mclinburnsed.comor fax to 352-326-2608. NO phone calls. MEDICAL ASSISTANT F/TFor busy office in The Villages. Computer exp. a must. Fax Resume to: 352-750-1998 or Call 352-750-1999 CAREGIVERS P/TNeeded. Non-Medical Home Instead Senior Care Clermont, Leesburg, Villages Apply on line @ HomeInstead.com/239 MACHINE OPERATORfor food pkg. operation Must be mechanically inclined, able to lift 50 lbs, stand for 8 hrs., able to work multi-shift, self starter, responsible, attention to detail. Apply in person: VistaPak Inc. 1103 Thomas Ave., Leesburg LOCAL SOD COMPANY LOOKING FOR CLASS A CDL DRIVERSfor local runs. Hrly pay. Apply in person 16929 CR 48, Mt. Dora CONSTRUCTION ALL POSITIONS$12/hr and up to start. Paid medical, vacation & 401k. CDL & travel a must. DFWP/EOE Call 352-383-3159 Ext. 229 TREATMENT COORDINATORHigh tech dental office looking for a professional individual who can present treatment plans & financial arrangements to patients. If you are dedicated to exceptional patient care, & have good verbal skills & clerical skills, then come grow with our family. Sales experience and dental chairside experience are required. We offer a positive team environment, a competitive salary and benefits. Please fax your resume to: (352) 205-8754. ESTIMATORFor repair/remodeling projects. Prior exp. Construction background. Perm Full time Leesburg Office Competitive salary/ incentive/ ins./401k/vacation/sick/ holidays/cell/advancement/more! Send resume or apply in person Restoration Specialists 244 NW 9th St. Ocala 34475 Fax (352) 732-8950 Attn: Eric Ehrlund (352) 425-2901 cell EEhrlund@RestorationSpecialists.com EOE/DFWP HOUSEKEEPING POSITION AVAILABLEApply in person at: Hampton Inn 19700 US Hwy. 441, Mt. Dora 352-383-4267 We Find People For Jobs We Find People For Jobs We Find People For Jobs IF $150-$200 WOULD HELP YOUHandout free newspapers at different locations in our delivery area. 20-25 hrs/wk. Hours + commission. Good for college students & retirees. Will train the right person. Must be clean cut & not afraid to talk. Sales experience a plus. Call Joseph 813-484-3766 or Ed 352-217-9337 CARRIERSNeed immediately for LEESBURG AREA & FRUITLAND PARK Apply by Email or In Person Daily Commercial 212 E. Main St. Leesburg or Email: carriers@ dailycommercial.com Include phone number and address when Emailing. Candidates must have reliable transportation, Drivers License & Ins. EOE AUTOMOTIVE SALES PROFESSIONALSPhillips Toyota Scion has immediate openings available for professional, experienced, automotive salespeople. We are looking for seasoned auto professionals to sell both new and pre-owned vehicles who have excellent closing skills and a proven track record. Or, if you have a successful sales track record and a willingness to learn, we will train the right person for a rewarding career in the automotive industry. We are successful because we are able to offer career and growth opportunities as well as an aggressive pay plan, generous bonuses based on performance, medical benefits, 401K and vacation package. We are a family owned and operated dealership where your sales ability will make a difference in your career and in the future of the dealership. We have the traffic and the leads for a pro to take ownership and take automotive sales to the next level. Apply in person at: Phillips Toyota Scion 8629 Hwy. 441 S. Leesburg CITY OF WILDWOOD City Clerk/ Financial OfficerManage, control, interpret, communicate fiscal ops. Also Commission meeting minutes, attesting contracts, record retention. Understanding of GAAP and GASB; budgeting process and procedures; auditing principles and practices; purchasing; payroll; and applicable legislation and fiscal operating requirements. Applications online www.wildwood-fl.gov or City Hall 100 N. Main St, Wildwood, FL 34785 Min Salary $61,000 Closes 2/21/14 5:00pm Return applications Attn: D Gibson Smith EEO/AA/V/H/MF/DFWP DRIVERPart Time & Weekends CDL preferredSECURITY GUARDPart Time Retirement Community Altoona, FL 352-669-2133 Fax: 352 669-1170 Email: jamlung@ lakeviewterrace.com Equal Opportunity Employer NEW DENTAL PRACTICE HIRING ALL POSITIONSMust be experienced. Send resume to: topfloridadentalteam@ gmail.com IN JUST 10 SATURDAYSYou can have the skills you need to get a job as aDENTAL ASSISTANT10-Saturday course. Tuition $2,300 Payment plans. Call 407-478-0206 for Info. packet & Free CD. Class Starts Feb 22, 2014 Open house Feb. 8th @ 11am SPACE IS STILL AVAILABLE In partnership with Lake Sumter State College www.mygodas.com/lssc Lic. by FL. Commission of Ind. ED Lic. #3333 WERE HIRING!RN & LPNs P/T & PRN on all shifts CNAs F/T & P/T on all shifts. All applicants must have prior Long Term Care exp. & current FL certification or license. *We offer competitive rates and room for growth* Apply in person at the facility or email resume to Jobs@cqcare.com 715 E. Dixie Ave., Leesburg

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Saturday, January 25, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchang e Pvs Rate Day Yen 102.29 103.17 Euro $1.3684 $1.3697 Pound $1.6491 $1.6631 Swiss franc 0.8949 0.8973 Canadian dollar 1.1076 1.1115 Mexican peso 13.5255 13.3941 Business features@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 DOW JONES 15,879.11 318.24 NASDAQ 4,128.17 90.7 S&P 500 1,790.29 38.17 GOLD 1,264.30 + 2.00 SILVER 19.76 0.245 CRUDE OIL 96.64 0.68T-NOTE 10-year2.74 0.03 www.dailycommercial.com AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.comOne company each in Lake and Sumter County have been recognized by Gov. Rick Scott as innovative busi nesses. Recognized with 2013 Governors Innovators in Busi ness Awards were Elec tron Machine Corporation in Umatilla and Highway Systems Inc. in Sumter ville. Electron manufactures equipment that measures the density of a liquid ow ing through a pipeline, while Highway Systems makes supports for highway signs and light poles. Electron Machine Corporation won the export excel lence award in a major mar ket. Company President C.A. Vossberg said approximately 50 percent of the companys business around $1 million in sales is outside of the United States. Our products are used in industry worldwide and, un fortunately, a lot of industry is expanding outside of this country, Vossberg said. The company makes an inline refractometer that mea sures the density of the liquid as it ows through a pipeline. That can be used in var ious industries, such as the food industry to determine how much sugar is dissolved in water; it can be used in the chemical industry to deter mine the strength of an acid; it can be used in the paper industry to determine how much water is left in the or ganic material that they used after making the paper pro cess, Vossberg said. Electron has 20 employees. As far as Im concerned, the real recognition goes to all the staff that work here, Vossberg said. We have a very loyal staff thats dedi cated in what they do, and theyve been with us for a long time. Vossbergs grandfather, Carl Vossberg Jr., founded the company in 1946 and the company has been in Uma tilla since the early 1950s. Were proud to manufac ture something in the United States and in Lake County in particular, Vossberg said. Highway Systems was the winner of the business ex pansion award in a mid-mar ket. It manufactures the structures that hold signs over highways and road signs, as well as the struc tures and poles that hold and support trafc signals. Jason Bell, the president and owner of Highway Sys tems, said the company ex panded in sales, physical facilities and number of em ployees in 2013. It added 12 workers last year and two so far this year for a total of 35 employees. Bell said the company nished a 14,000 square-foot expansion in 2013 and is cur rently working on a 18,750 square-foot expansion that should be nished in early April. With the expansions, the total plant will be 49,000 square feet, according to Bell. The workload that we have is really pushing the ex pansion, basically to get ev erybody under the roof, in stead of having to have some people work outside, you know, on a slab, Bell said. He expected the additional space will boost his production by about 40 percent. Bell said in scal year 2013, sales increased by $5.7 mil lion over 2012, for a total of $17 million in sales last year. For all my employees, ac tually, it means a lot to us, be cause weve been working really hard, Bell said of the award. Highway Systems customers include contractors work ing for the states of Florida, Georgia and Texas, and even the states themselves. Its big gest market is Florida. According to the press release the awards, recognize Florida companies in se lect industries that have in uenced the states econom ic growth and diversication over the last year. Electron is at 15824 County Road 450 W. in Umatilla and the Highway Systems is located at 1749 County Road 525 E. in Sumterville.UMATILLALake, Sumter businesses honored by Gov. Scott STEVE ROTHWELLAssociated PressNEW YORK JPMor gan Chase almost doubled Chairman and CEO Jamie Dimons pay for 2013, rewarding the executive for settling probes against the bank. Dimon will receive to tal compensation of $20 million in 2013, con sisting of $18.5 million in stock options and a base salary of $1.5 million, the bank said in a statement Friday. That compares with $11.5 million a year ear lier, down from $23 mil lion in each of the previ ous two years. The bank says it took several factors into account when deciding on Dimons pay, includ ing the sustained longterm performance of the bank. JPMorgan boosts CEO Dimons pay to $20M

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.74e25.20-.82 ACE Ltd2.14e92.19-1.99 ADT Corp.80f38.78-.24 AES Corp.2013.72-.47 AFLAC1.48f62.29-1.27 AGCO.44f53.08-2.32 AK Steel...6.25-.44 AOL...47.16-1.35 AU Optron...2.91-.07 Aarons.08f27.15-.19 AbbottLab.88f36.58-.85 AbbVie1.6047.79-1.08 AberFitc.8034.89-.45 AbdAsPac.425.81-.11 Accenture1.74e81.18-2.74 AccoBrds...6.36-.21 Actavis...177.19-5.98 Actuant.0435.16-1.36 Adecaogro...7.23-.64 AMD...3.47-.15 AdvSemi.18e4.62-.04 AecomTch...29.52-1.20 AegeanMP.049.52-.51 Aegon.26e8.83-.35 AerCap...34.71-1.04 Aeropostl...d7.26-.28 Aetna.90f68.93-1.04 Agilent.53f57.87-1.60 Agnico g.8830.92+.31 Agrium g3.0089.19-1.97 AirLease.12f31.71-.86 AirProd2.84106.71-4.30 Airgas1.92108.82-2.36 Alamos gn.20d9.07-.23 AlaskaAir.80u79.65-1.70 Albemarle.9663.31-2.21 AlcatelLuc.18e3.81-.22 Alcoa.1211.44-.63 Alere...36.71-.54 AllegTch.7231.93-1.09 Allegion n...46.84-.88 Allergan.20114.87-1.49 Allete1.9049.22-.90 AlliData...249.72-6.22 AlliBInco.41a7.58-.01 AlliantEgy2.04f50.75-.94 AlldNevG...4.86-.12 Allstate1.0050.62-1.02 AlphaNRs...5.83-.37 AlpToDv rs.688.21-.18 AlpAlerMLP1.07e17.66-.07 AltisResid.35e31.44-.96 Altria1.9237.30-.07 Ambev n...d6.72-.28 Ameren1.6035.91-.56 AMovilL.34e21.18-.40 AmApparel...1.12-.02 AmAxle...19.55-.89 AmCampus1.4434.60-.55 AEagleOut.50d12.77-.42 AEP2.0046.77-.86 AEqInvLf.18f22.72-.49 AmIntlGrp.4047.86-1.35 AMidstrm1.81f26.15-.60 AmTower1.16f79.62-3.66 AmWtrWks1.1241.83-.33 Ameriprise2.08106.79-4.45 AmeriBrgn.94f67.25-2.39 Ametek.2449.63-1.74 AmiraNatF...19.49+.43 Amphenol.8085.89-2.60 Anadarko.7281.09-1.79 AnglogldA.10e14.10+.19 ABInBev3.03e98.05-4.37 Ann Inc...34.20-.17 Annaly1.50e10.54+.02 AnteroRs n...57.99-.53 Anworth.50e4.58... Aon plc.7078.41-2.88 Apache.8082.42-1.17 AptInv.9626.73-.32 ApolloGM3.95e32.20-1.57 AquaAm s.6123.46-.31 ArcelorMit.2016.28-.77 Arcelor 161.5024.37-.66 ArchCoal.124.11-.13 ArchDan.96f39.57-1.27 ArcosDor.24d9.24-.30 ArmourRsd.604.12... 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Embraer.48e31.99-1.14 EmeraldO...7.90... EmergBio...22.85-.70 EmersonEl1.72f65.26-2.09 EmpStR n.3414.68-.07 EmpIca...7.62-.23 Emulex...7.50-.19 EnbrdgEPt2.1728.93-.13 Enbridge1.40f42.08-.44 EnCana g.28m18.21-.18 EndvSilv g...4.44-.06 Energen.60f69.38-1.82 Energizer2.00102.06-3.20 EngyTEq2.69f83.75-1.04 EngyTsfr3.62f54.04-.08 Enersis.46ed14.24-.46 ENSCO3.00fd51.34-1.27 Entergy3.3261.28-.43 EntPrPt2.80f64.73-.57 Entravisn.10a5.87-.24 Equifax.8869.77-.51 EqtyRsd1.85e53.70-.07 EsteeLdr.80f68.79-1.68 Evertec n.4025.25-1.05 ExcoRes.205.36+.07 Exelis.4120.07-.39 Exelon1.2428.27-.05 Express...17.83-.28 ExterranH...35.36-.37 ExtraSpce1.6043.60-.43 ExxonMbl2.5294.85-2.12 FMC Corp.5471.62-2.52 FMC Tech...49.40-.79 FNBCp PA.4812.37-.27 FXCM.2416.56+.38 FactsetR1.40106.10-2.89 FamilyDlr1.24f62.95-1.32 FedExCp.60134.58-5.66 FedRlty3.12107.08-.63 FedSignl...12.85-1.10 FedInvst1.0027.53-.72 FelCor.088.20-.34 Ferrellgs2.0023.83-.27 Ferro...12.69-.41 FibriaCelu...10.60+.05 FidlNFin.72f30.13-.57 FidNatInfo.8850.84-2.41 Fifth&Pac...28.36-.38 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Workday...88.99-2.50 WldW Ent.48u20.84+.09 WuXi...33.73-2.55 Wyndham1.1671.85-2.38 XL Grp.5628.81-.94 XcelEngy1.1228.06-.42 Xylem.4733.68-1.76 YPF Soc.15e23.02-1.09 Yamana g.269.56-.07 Yelp...75.99-3.46 YingliGrn...5.86-.52 YoukuTud...29.96-1.59 YumBrnds1.4868.82-.98 ZaleCp...15.27-.46 Zimmer.8093.36-2.02 Zoetis n.29f31.46-.28 Stocks in bold changed 5% or more in price from the previous day. Stock Footnotes:g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf Late filing with SEC. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferred. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus stock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange More refining woes?Wall Street anticipates that Exxon Mobil's latest quarterly earnings declined from a year earlier. Exxon produces oil, then refines and sells finished products such as gasoline. Like other major oil companies, Exxon has been making less money refining oil into fuel. Refining margins collapsed last year as gasoline prices declined because of ample supply and moderate demand. Exxon reports fourthquarter earnings on Thursday.Strong finish?Ford Motor halved its losses in Europe in the third quarter. It also increased its market share and profits in South America and Asia. The results led the automaker to raise its full-year profit forecast. Ford reports fourthquarter earnings on Tuesday. Investors will be looking for signs that the nation's second-largest automaker met or exceeded its benchmarks for the year and is off to a strong start in 2014.Eye on the FedThe monetary policymaking body of the Federal Reserve wraps up a two-day meeting on Wednesday. Its the last meeting before Janet Yellen takes over the leadership of the central bank on Feb. 1. At December's meeting, the panel agreed to modestly reduce its bond purchases because of improvements in the job market. Today 1,600 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 JJ ASOND 1,760 1,820 1,880 S&P 500Close: 1,790.29 Change: -38.17 (-2.1%) 10 DAYS 14,500 15,000 15,500 16,000 16,500 17,000 JJ ASOND 15,840 16,200 16,560 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 15,879.11 Change: -318.24 (-2.0%) 10 DAYS Advanced423 Declined2729 New Highs29 New Lows72 Vol. (in mil.)4,593 Pvs. Volume3,907 2,440 2,076 370 2249 46 33NYSE NASDDOW16203.2915879.1115879.11-318.24-1.96%-4.21% DOW Trans.7558.767252.147258.72-311.17-4.11%-1.92% DOW Util.498.12491.96491.96-4.92-0.99%+0.28% NYSE Comp.10222.0810034.4110034.42-234.97-2.29%-3.52% NASDAQ4197.934128.174128.17-90.70-2.15%-1.16% S&P 5001826.961790.291790.29-38.17-2.09%-3.14% S&P 4001343.841314.071314.07-33.80-2.51%-2.12% Wilshire 500019590.3219168.6219168.63-421.69-2.15%-2.73% Russell 20001164.771141.801144.13-28.27-2.41%-1.68%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T33.09139.00 33.42-.38 -1.1ttt-4.9+5.4251.84f Advance Auto Parts AAP72.140120.31 115.98-.35 -0.3tss+4.8+55.9210.24 Amer Express AXP58.70993.62 86.95-2.22 -2.5ttt-4.2+52.8180.92 AutoNation Inc AN40.30554.49 47.34-1.04 -2.1ttt-4.7+9.917... Brown & Brown BRO26.53635.13 31.40-.86 -2.7tsr...+18.7220.40 CocaCola Co KO36.54443.43 38.84-.40 -1.0ttt-6.0+8.7211.12 Comcast Corp A CMCSA37.81954.65 52.40-.68 -1.3tss+0.8+34.7220.78 Darden Rest DRI44.11655.25 50.10-.99 -1.9ttt-7.9+17.0182.20 Disney DIS52.18976.84 72.72-2.07 -2.8ttt-4.8+40.2210.86f Gen Electric GE21.11628.09 24.95-.87 -3.4ttt-11.0+21.3170.88f General Mills GIS41.27653.07 48.28-.43 -0.9rtt-3.3+20.9181.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08971.40 68.06-1.70 -2.4ttt-2.5+44.0231.68 Home Depot HD63.82982.57 79.16-1.08 -1.3ttt-3.9+23.1211.56 IBM IBM172.572215.90 179.64-3.09 -1.7ttt-4.2-8.9123.80 Lowes Cos LOW35.86852.08 47.83-.32 -0.7stt-3.5+29.0230.72 NY Times NYT8.07816.14 14.47-.84 -5.5ttt-8.8+75.9470.16 NextEra Energy NEE71.35989.75 87.06-1.74 -2.0tss+1.7+27.4192.64 PepsiCo PEP70.98787.06 81.43-1.00 -1.2ttt-1.8+17.9192.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.93940.21 38.05-1.12 -2.9tss+3.4+35.8140.40 TECO Energy TE16.15219.22 16.69-.30 -1.8ttt-3.2+4.5180.88 WalMart Strs WMT68.13581.37 74.42-.54 -0.7ttt-5.4+10.6141.88 Xerox Corp XRX7.48812.65 11.24-.52 -4.4ttt-7.6+58.2120.25f52-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 25, 2014

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Saturday, January 25, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7 Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 74.12-1.92+39.8BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.07-.13+11.5 SmallCap d 36.30-1.00+33.5CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 20.27-.53+24.9 LgCapVal 11.94-.25+20.1CGMFocus 37.84-1.28+16.6CRMMdCpVlIns 33.83-.79+23.5CalamosGrIncA m 32.67-.63+11.1 GrowA m 46.00-1.43+25.3 MktNeuI 12.74-.07+4.3 MktNuInA m 12.87-.07+4.0CalvertEquityA m 46.76-.88+21.8CausewayIntlVlIns d 15.66-.45+17.9Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 16.43-.33+25.7ClipperClipper 87.80-1.66+21.1Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.11-.01+3.0 Realty 64.01-.90+1.1 RealtyIns 41.54-.59+1.5ColumbiaAcornA m 34.81-1.00+20.4 AcornIntZ 45.28-1.04+15.2 AcornUSAZ 35.19-1.07+23.2 AcornZ 36.32-1.04+20.7 CAModA m 12.03-.16+9.5 CAModAgrA m 13.05-.21+12.0 CntrnCoreA m 19.80-.45+23.5 CntrnCoreZ 19.91-.44+23.8 ComInfoA m 50.30-1.11+19.8 DivIncA m 17.74-.33+18.8 DivIncZ 17.75-.33+19.1 DivOppA m 9.87-.16+16.4 DivrEqInA m 13.31-.31+20.4 HiYldBdA m 2.99-.01+4.8 IncOppA m 10.06-.03+3.9 IntmBdA m 9.05+.01-1.4 IntmBdZ 9.05+.01-1.1 IntmMuniBdZ 10.60+.02-0.8 LgCpGrowA m 32.50-.83+21.1 LgCrQuantA m 8.16-.19+23.2 MdCapGthZ 31.04-.81+22.5 MdCapIdxZ 14.72-.38+22.4 MdCpValZ 17.52-.47+25.0 SIIncZ 9.98+.01+0.7 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.50...+0.8 SmCaVaIIZ 17.99-.46+28.2 SmCapIdxZ 22.90-.54+29.2 StLgCpGrA m 18.74-.50+33.8 StLgCpGrZ 19.03-.51+34.1 StratIncA x 6.01-.03-0.1 TaxExmptA m 13.49+.03-2.4 ValRestrZ 47.43-1.07+24.0Community ReinvestQualInv b 10.63+.02-2.2ConstellationSndsSelGrI 17.51-.48+31.5 SndsSelGrII 17.11-.47+31.2DFA1YrFixInI 10.32...+0.3 2YrGlbFII 10.01...+0.5 5YearGovI 10.66+.01-0.1 5YrGlbFII 10.93+.02+0.6 EmMkCrEqI 18.40-.36-9.2 EmMktValI 25.99-.47-11.6 EmMtSmCpI 19.39-.36-6.9 EmgMktI 24.36-.49-10.0 GlAl6040I 15.23-.21+11.1 GlEqInst 17.42-.42+19.7 GlblRlEstSecsI 8.90-.12-0.1 InfPrtScI 11.68+.03-7.2 IntCorEqI 12.56-.32+17.1 IntGovFII 12.43+.04-2.0 IntRlEstI 4.93-.08+0.1 IntSmCapI 20.22-.54+25.9 IntlSCoI 19.05-.44+21.9 IntlValu3 17.10-.45+16.5 IntlValuI 19.42-.52+16.3 LgCapIntI 21.94-.56+13.7 RelEstScI 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NA not available. p previous days net asset value. s fund split shares during the week. x fund paid a distribution during the week.Source:Morningstar and the Associated Press.

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C8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 25, 2014

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D1DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 25, 2014Cruisin352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.comInside: Classieds D2-D8 www.dailycommercial.com SUSAN CARPENTERThe Orange County RegisterWhen Volkswagen released its year-end sales gures this month, it tried to put a hap py face on some pretty abys mal news. While its clean diesel models now account for 23.5 percent of all VW sales the best in company history overall retail was down for each of its 13 mod els except for the Beetle convertible. VWs U.S. sales were down 6.9 percent overall last year while the rest of the market grew by 7.6 percent. Ouch. Chalk it up to Europe an pricing, stiff competition and names that are down right odd; freaky-sounding models such as the Touareg SUV got clobbered last year. The Tiguan, which shares the same linguistic afiction, was least affected. Sales of the midsize crossover were still down, but only by 5.4 percent in 2013, due to the popularity of the small SUV segment and a 2014 mod el refresh that added a sub scription safety system and made the Tiguan available with VWs R-Line sport trim. Driving the Tiguan R-Line one recent week, I played the usual guessing game with my 10-year-old, who has co-piloted everything from a Nissan Versa to a Ferrari 458 Italia. When I asked him to name its price, he hesitated before offering, $40,000? He was close. The Tiguan starts at a reasonable $23,305, but the price quick ly ratchets up as customers add options that upgrade the cloth seats and 16-inch wheels of the base model to add more substantial rims, navigation, a backup cam era, heated seats, keyless en try, push-button start and other features that are in creasingly standard on ve hicles from other manufacturers. The R-Line, with its panoramic roof, premium audio, emergency telematics and sport styling, is the topof-the-line Tig and has pricing to match: $36,880. Named after a nonexis tent animal a tiger com bined with an iguana the Tiguan is in a pricing No Mans Land as a marginally exotic ve-seater whose primary competition is Amer ican, Japanese and Kore an and lower-priced for the same equipment. Lacking the cache of Audi, BMW or Mercedes-Benz, Volkswagen needs to offer more than it does for the thousands extra it charges piecemeal. If only it cost $10,000 less. Then VW might have a con tender on its hands, since the overall driving experience of the Tiguan is quiet, comfort able, intuitive and versatile. Like any crossover worth its name, the Tiguan can be had with an all-wheel drive option, but that, too, costs extra $1,955. Front-wheel drive is standard. Surpris ingly for a German and, spe cically, a Volkswagen, the Tiguan is not available as a more fuel-efcient and funto-drive diesel but with the same perky turbocharged, 2.0-liter, four-cylinder gasoline engine used in the GTI. Its a terric and punchy little engine that offers a lot of driving satisfaction, espe cially when paired with the six-speed automatic trans mission and paddle shift ers. For an even sporti er drive, theres also a sport mode that doesnt feel sub stantially more responsive when pressing pedal to metal, though it does make the engine scream a little louder with higher shift points. Sprite and satisfying as the GTI engine is, it has a couple bugaboos for the price-con scious. It runs most efcient ly on recommended premi um fuel, but doing so yields fuel economy that is merely average: 23 mpg combined. Despite its sporting R des ignation, the R-Line offers no engine enhancements just a stiffer suspension working in concert with the trims low-prole 19-inch alloy wheels and a leath er-wrapped, squared-off steering wheel. At least the ride quality is smooth, and the sound inside the cabin is pleasant ly quiet the better to hear the premium Fender audio streaming a Pandora play list or an emergency alert through VWs new Car-Net telematics system. Free for six months, after which, like everything else on the Tiguan, it costs, the sub scription service works similarly to GMs OnStar and offers automatic crash notication, roadside assistance, stolen vehicle location assistance and remote vehicle ac cess, among other things. Most of what makes the R-Line sporty is cosmetic, such as the leather seats, me tallic nish door trim and alu minum sport pedals. Its unlikely the baby-sized spoiler extending from the slight ly sloped roof over its rear liftgate produces any down force whatsoever, even if the Tiguans driver was game to indulge its (largely empty) sporting premise. Weighing 3,400 pounds and offering a re-trail-capable 6.9 inches of ground clearance, this small SUV just isnt that kind of car. The Tiguan is, however, quite practical. Like a lot of people in the days follow ing the new year, Ive been juggling various home improvement projects, most of which have involved the usual hauling of giveaways to Goodwill and oversized replacement items. With the rear seats in their upright position, the car go hold was large enough to carry two ceiling fans (in boxes), even without scoot ing the rear seats forward 6 inches, as theyre designed to do. Those seats collapse easily in a 40/20/40 congu ration using pull tabs for the seatbacks and buttons that ip over the headrests so the seats fold at. The Tiguan also has the option of a front passenger seat that folds all the way forward. And if that still doesnt provide enough interior space for all of ones toys, a towing hitch option can haul up to 2,200 pounds. With its Tiguan, VW claims its putting the sport in SUV. If only it would truly do so with out nickel and diming cus tomers for everything extra.Price stings for faux-sporty Volkswagen Tiguan 2014 VOLKSWAGEN TIGUAN R-LINE %  %  POWERTRAIN: Direct-injected, turbocharged, intercooled, 2.0-liter, inline-four cylinder, four valves per cylinder, DOHC, six-speed automatic transmission %  %  HORSEPOWER: 200 %  %  TORQUE: 207 pound-feet %  %  CURB WEIGHT: 3,404 pounds %  %  WHEELBASE: 102.5 inches %  %  OVERALL LENGTH: 174.3 inches %  %  EPA-ESTIMATED FUEL ECONOMY: 21 mpg city, 26 mpg highway, 23 mpg combined %  %  BASE PRICE: $36,880 %  %  PRICE AS TESTED: $36,880Prices exclude destination charge. VOLKSWAGEN / MCT ABOVE, BELOW: The 2014 Volkswagen Tiguan underwent a refresh that added a subscription safety system and made the Tiguan available with Volkswagens R-Line sport trim. ALISA PRIDDLEDetroit Free PressDETROIT As the nation and world struggle with ev er-more-complex questions of privacy related to personal data mined from the Inter net, Ford Motor Co. found itself trying to assure the public last week it doesnt use onboard technology to spy on driver behavior. Trying to put out a brush re ignited by a Ford executives comment, the automaker said laws are needed to protect driver priva cy in vehicles that can gather as much data as a smart phone. Recently at the annual Consumer Electron ics Show in Las Vegas, Ford marketing head Jim Farley sparked a fury among privacy advocates. During a panel discussion he said, We know everyone who breaks the law; we know when youre do ing it. We have GPS in your car, so we know what youre doing. By the way, we dont supply that data to anyone. Last week, Ford CEO Alan Mulally received a letter from Sen. Al Franken, D-Minn., chairman of the Sen ate Judiciary Commit tees subcommittee on privacy, technolo gy and the law, seeking more information on the data Ford collects and how it is used. In 2011 Franken proposed a law to protect the pri vacy of location data in mobile devices. Mulally plans to respond to Franken by early February as re quested. What (Farley) said was not right, Mu lally told reporters on the sidelines of the North American In ternational Show. We do not track the vehicles. Thats absolutely wrong. And wed only send data to get map data if they agree that thats OK to do that, but we dont do anything with the data; we dont track it. And we would never do that. With data breaches now seemingly com mon, the debate over how and when collected auto-related driving data can be used is likely to intensify. Vehi cles produced by Ford and other automakers, as well as myriad mo bile devices, can re ceive and send massive amounts of information. Black boxes capture detail on the cars performance while modems and smart phones transmit infor mation to and from the cloud. The technology that allows for such voracious data gathering can be used for good pur poses. Knowing a cars location can be lifesaving when it alerts emer gency services to an accident. Police can track dangerous criminals. But consumers dont want their driving pat terns sold to marketers, their vehicles speed fed to local law enforcement, or their lives sub ject to arbitrary privacy invasions. People are hyper aware and reactionary about data, said technology analyst Doug Newcomb of Newcomb Consulting in Portland, Ore. It is good that the issue is coming to the forefront. Technology in vehicles is latest privacy battlefieldPeople are hyperaware and reactionary about data. It is good that the issue is coming to the forefront.Doug Newcomb ,technology analyst

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Saturday, January 25, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3 r fntbnnbt ttnntnr tbbtntr tnnntnb btrbbn nbbnnnbnt t n t r t b btnfnnbb bnbb ntbbtnt trtnntn n n t t n b t n n t n t n n t b t b b t t b n b b t n r f r ntnf tbtnfbtntnnb btnnt bb n t n n t t n f n n t r b t t n r r r r t b n b n b n n t n f r f n n t n n n t t n t n b n b b b r r ftbtntt ntnnbbbbbnb ntt n n n t n n r f n n n n b n t n n t b n b n n n n n f n t b n n n t n n t b n n b n n b n n n t t n b b n t n r t n n r r t n t b b n n t n n n b r b b b r bbbbnbn nbbnttnb nfntbnnbnnnn ntnbtnn tnbnn tnnnbnn nfnnbbtn ttnttbn nnttnt bbnntnbtbn tbntttntbtnntb nbnbt ntnnnnntn nnttnntt tbbnntnbn nntnn nttnnbnnb bnntn bnntnnntb ntntnbbbn bntnnbttnntbn tnnnntbnnn tbnnttn ntbnbnn nnfnn b n t b b b n n t rf rttnbttnnbtntbt nftbt ntrbnnntbn nbbntbnbnb bbbn nntn ntnntbnt ntbnbb rf tbt n tntbnbb r n n t ntn bn t b b t n n t b b n f b b t b b t n n t b t n n n t b b b b t b b r t n n f r n n b t b n n b n r b n n f n n b r b n b t b n n b t b n r b n b n n r t n n b rnnt r n t b n b n n t n t r t b n t t n t n n t b n b r t n t b t r n r n n r t b n n b n n n n n n b b t t b b b n n t n n b t n t n b b n t t b b n n b t n n t b b t b b n n n t n n b n t n n b n n btbnn nbntbnnn nttnfnnt ntbbtn n t b n n t t b n b t n b t n n b t n b n t n t n n n b r r t b n n b b n n t t n t b b t b n b n t n t n n t n b t n n b b n n t b t n b n t b b n n t n b n n t b b n r t b n n n t n t b n b t n b b b b b b b n t b n n n n t n b n n n t b b n n b n n b t n t n n b b n b t n r nf b n b t n t n t t t n t n t b t n n t n t b n n n n t b n b b b r n t b t b b b b b t t b b b t b n n t n n b b t n n b t n n b n n t n n t b n t n t n t n t b b n t n n n n t b t n n t t n n r n n t b b b n b n rntn f r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r rf n r n r nbbbnbrtb tbnbtnb trnttb nbbntb nnttnnrtbt rtbbnnbbnn b ntnbtbnbb bnnbnnbbbtb bbtnnbnt bnbn tnnbntbtn nnnnbrtbn r ntnbnnnbb nbtnnntbntn nnbtntbntnb nntntntnnb ntnntbtntn tnnbbnbtntbn nnbnbnnbn nbnnnbbn tbnntbtntrtb n t n t r b b b n n t n b r t b n nt bnbntnbnnntbn tnrbbbnn rtbnbtnbnt bnbbbttbntn nnrtbtnnb tbbtbbnn rbbbnb ntnbntnbrbbbn nnntn r nbntnnntbbbn nnttbnb nbnrtbb n r ntntnbnbnnbb tbbnnbtt bnbb ntbnnt tnnrtbtrtbb nnbbnnb ntnbtbnbb bnnbnnbbbtb bbtnnbnt bnbn tnnbntbtn nnnnbrtbn r ntnbnnnbb nnbnnbtnn ntbntnnnbt ntbntnbnntntn tnnbntnntb tntntnnbbnb tntbnnnbnbnn bnnbnnn bnnntbnntb tntrtbn t r r r r r bn rrr rbtn bttn rrr r r ntbn tf rbt nrtbtrtnbtn nnbnnnntb bnnbbntnbtntb nrtbrbt nbttn tntnbtnntnt tbnnnnbtbbt nbbnttnntnb ntnntnrtb tntnntrntt bnntbbbnntb tnbntntnntbnnbbnt tntbnbnntnntntbn nbnnntnbtn tnbnnnbnb nnnt ntnt nbbnnt nbtnn tnrtb nnt t r r r r bb r r r r rrr tbnbbtntt bnnnntnnt bbtnntb tbnbnbtnbnntnn bnnbnttnbttnnt ntbbbt nttbnnnn nn r nbnn r rbt rtntntnnb ntbntnt r r r r tnntn r nnbnbtn tnbtnntnttbn nnnbbb nbbbtnt bbntnbttn tbnbnrtntnr bbbtntnbt bbbbnb bnntbbbn ntbtnbntntnntbn bbtntbnbnntnnt ntbnnbnnntnb tntnbnnnbnb t n n t b b b b n n b b t n t t b b n b b t n n b t n n b n t b b n t b b n n n n t b b t t n b t n n t n r n f b b t b t t n n b b b n n t b t n t b n t n f nnbt bnnnt ntnt nnt t n n t b b b b n n b b t n t t b b n b b t n n b t n n b n n t b b n t b b n n n n t b t t n t t n b n n n t n b t b t b t n n f t n r t b n b b t b t t n n b b b n b t n n t b t b n b b t n t n

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D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 25, 2014 rrfntb nrr t tt t n n f n t t t t t t t n t rrt nn fb nnrr b tnttn t bn ntft nttnt n tt b n r r n t f t t t f b n t t n b bnnn ft nttttnt ttn b f t r t n n b t t t t b n t t f t t t n t t t n r b n r f r n t f t b t t t r ff nt b b t rrtr r r ff nt n n t t r r t trrr ttn rr r r f ttt t br t f r b t nrr nt ntnrr r t tr ntr rr r fr ttr t frrrrr n r t r rr n rrrr r r r tr rt r f t r r r f r rr nn trr f n tr f t n f t f b r b r r r rt b t r b tt rr rr nr rr b ttt b t nt rrrr trr r tr t r f f trr f f r b trr tt r ffr t t t r t t f b t t b b t t t t t t t t b b r r ffr rrr trr r b f r trf rrr r ttr f tr b tt tntr r b rrr r rr t t t r r ttnt rr r f f t nttt rrr rr tr r r r r n r brt r rr t rrr t rrr ft rr f trr r r f nt nt rrr f rr trr bn nrr nt trr r tt nttr b t fr b b t f r r f t b r r n t t t t t t t b t n n t n b n r t t n t t brt t r bntr r t tb ttn t tt rrr rr f trr f r r rt nr nt rr tt trr t ff tr b t t t t n n n t n r t b f r t btnttt ttnt t t f t nr ttt nttttt t t r n t t b r r r f f t t t r t f t n n t t t t t t t t t t b n n b n t n n t n t n n n n t t n t n t t t t t f t t t brf t f n r r f t t n b trt t t b t t n r t b f t t b t f t n n t r t t r b

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Saturday, January 25, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D5

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D6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 25, 2014 rfnr fnntbb bb rfrntbb r f n t b r t b f t n t b b f n n r f r b n t n n n n r b n r n tbft tttt tt b r n ttt tbbb n t t t t b t t b b n tt ttb bbbbb r fn n n b n b b tn b n r bb n ttt t bb f t bt tb nn r b b n b b b tbb t t bb t n n n n b t b t b b b f tt bb rbt bbbb f tt rrtb t tbb rt ttr r t t t t b t t b r n b n b n b n b b b bb ttt ttb b tn n tn n n r n f f t t t t b n t b n n n n n r n f t t b b n n t t t t b t b n t t tt rt ntr rtt ntb n nbt tt b n n n n f b b b n n r t t b t b t b b n n r t b b b nn n nbn n n b n b n b b b bb n t t b f b b r b b n b b b tn nn n t bb t bb n b b n t b t b b f t tt t tt ttt tt t r t n f n n r n b fn n b t t f n n t t b b b b n t r b t t n b nn n b n b n b b b bb nn n n r r t t b b b b b t bb n nr n f r n n r t r n n b b n t t b b n n r n n n b n r b n n r b b b b b n n b b b n b bbb n r b t b b f n f n b b r n b t b b b b b r n b n b n b b b b b n nn n n n f n f n n b b n n n ttbt rfb n tbt bb n n t t b b b b t t t b b n n n b n b n b b b b b n n nbn n b t bb n r n n n bb b n t b r n n n b r r n n b n t b n r n b b b n ttb bbb n n t bbbbb t bbb n r n b n n b b n r n n tt bbb tn r t bbb bbb n b b n r tbbbbb t tb bb t ttbb r b n t b t bb t b b bb tttrt bbb ttt bb b bb rtt rtbb nn n n t bb n f b bnnbn rnb b n n n f n b n n n f n f bb n tt b n t b btf bb r n f bb t n n t n t b r r t t bb tt b n b trt bb n r bb f n t t b b b b t b n bb r n n n bb r rt bb r n rt b b f t b tnf b b n n b b f b n f b r bb n f tt tbbb f tt bb n t t b n bbb n fb bb n n b t t tbbbb n n n bbb n bbb rt t bbb n n b n n tt b f n f r b f bb n n t b t bbbb n t bb r t bbb t btbb f b b n n n t t bb n n n n b bb n n t t t b n n r r b r n n t bbb r n rtrb bbb fn rb n b bbb f n tt b f n ttt bb n r b bb n n bb n n n n n r n n t t bb tn n btt n b n ntt n b r r bb n t b r rt tb f n f b t b t b b f tt bb n t t t bbb n n b b n n n t bb r t r bb r bb r n n bb n n r b n f t n tt tbbbb n n t bb n t bbb n f n n ttt n b rb n n t t b t n ntt n n b b n n bt nn n nt ttt t ttt n n n nn

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Saturday, January 25, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D7 rfnttf bbnt tntff f fbttffb nbn f t f b n b bff ntfbntbb ttnf f nfntfft n fntt f fbnb bfff ffnttf nt ttf ffbtf nt ttf fnfbbnt f tf rrf ntnf ttfnfbn nrtnf tbt tt fnttfbbnbb ftbntb f nbtfbbb rrf nt f ffntt btnntt nb ffttt fn nb ffttt fn ntbf n ftt b nt f n t t f b ffbt ntfbbnnn n n t t f n f f n t t f b ttnbtt ttt bbbnt nrrf f ff ffftt f ftfbbnt nrrf f nbbt fbtttt bbnn n

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D8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 25, 2014

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Featuring The Largest Selection Of Leather Furniture In The Area!$200 OFFANY LEATHER SECTIONAL$100 OFFANY LEATHER SOFA$75 OFFANY LEATHER LOVE SEAT$50 OFFANY LEATHER CHAIR OR RECLINERNext to Leesburg International Airport 8626 U.S. Hwy 441 ~ Leesburg, FL352.435.6131 www.sho p famil y furniture.com Save On The Brands You Know And Trust! E1DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 25, 2014HomeLife352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com SAGE: Easy to grow and often overlooked / E2 www.dailycommercial.com SARAH WOLFEAssociated PressWhen temperatures fall, theres nothing bet ter than a piping hot cup of tea. And as craft and or ganic tea seeps into the mainstream, tea gardens are becom ing a popular way for brew lovers to bypass the store and enjoy the benets of herbal tea without additives or preservatives. It just tastes and smells better, says chef Kimmy Tang, who snips mint, lavender and lemongrass from her garden for herbal teas at her 9021PHO restaurants in Los Angeles. I also know that its 100 percent organic. I dont use any chemicals to help them grow, and I can taste the difference. It may sound daunting, but British gardener and author Cassie Liver sidge says many tea gar den staples may already be at your ngertips. Honeysuckle, mint, rosemary. Theyre all quite common plants, LYNN UNDERWOODStar TribuneAurora the cat crept over to the pet door and then disap peared. Her litter box was on the other side, concealed with in a maple cabinet in her own ers Minneapolis mudroom. A moment later, a motion detec tor triggered a fan to ventilate the area. This cat-friendly and owner-friendly feature is one of many updates and improvements Heidi Hardner and Bill Humphrey have made to their early-1900s bungalow. They added a total of 500 square feet on the main and second oors to expand the kitchen and mas ter suite and create a handy mudroom. And they did it all with an eye on sustainability, by incorporating eco-friendly products and practices such as geothermal heating and cool ing, a metal roof and recycled materials. Plus, the homes new modied shape blends with the modestly scaled homes in their Fulton neighborhood. We kept the homes original front porch, Humphrey said. Even with the addition, its still a reasonable size. And the changes on the back and sides are subtle. The couples remodeling project, designed by Wynne Yelland and Paul Neseth of Lo cus Architecture, earned the EcoBlend award last fall, a new category, added in 2012, to the 7-year-old B.L.E.N.D Awards (Buildings and Landscapes En hancing the Neighborhood through Design) in Minneap olis. The award program is de signed to encourage and rec ognize builders, architects and homeowners who incorporate eco-friendly design and sustainable building practices into new and remodeled projects in the city, while respecting neighborhoods overall character.Q My avocado tree is not producing fruit. Can you tell me why?A Avocado trees are cloned so that good fruit char acteristics are retained. Buds from the selected vari ety are grafted onto a root stock, and those buds grow into the branches that will carry the selected fruit. Av ocados do not come true from seed. Seedling plants will have recombined genes from the two parents, and will not have the same characteristics as the fruit they came from. It may take many years for a seedling avocado to produce fruit, and then the fruit may or may not be good. If you know that this is not a seedling avocado, then there are some other possibilities. Some varieties of avocado will bear heavily every other year, and bear very little fruit in the off year. Even grafted trees will take three to four years to produce fruit. Avocados do not like to have their roots wet, so trees in poorly drained soils will not thrive. Some varieties of avocados require cross-pollination, and will need other varieties of avocados growing nearby and owering at the same time to provide pollen. More details on varieties and requirements can be found at edis.ifas.u.edu/mg213.Q I want to grow red rasp berries in my backyard. What are the best varieties for Central Florida?A Red raspberries will not grow in Central Flori da. It is too hot here. Even the thornless blackberries Grow, harvest and brew tea from your garden ABIGAIL GEHRING / AP Oat tops, rose hips, hibiscus and red raspberry leaf, ingredients for tea, steep in the sunlight. How to cultivate avocados, raspberries and grapes SUBMITTED PHOTO Muscadine grapes are generally tolerant to insect and disease pests and can be successfully grown without pesticides.Bungalow makeover is both eco-friendly and cat-friendly ELIZABETH FORES / MCT The dining room features a long modern bay with windows that created space for built-in shelves and storage. The pet features are really for us. We dont want to see litter boxes, step in food bowls or have cats jumping into the sink to try to get a drink while were brushing our teeth.-Heidi HardnerBungalow designerSEE POPENOE | E3SEE TEA | E6SEE MAKEOVER | E3 JUANITA POPENOELAKE COUNTY EXTENSION

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E2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 25, 2014 CINDY MCNATTThe Orange County RegisterIve been wonder ing lately if, as gardeners, we havent forgotten about the sages. If there is a plant that is as easy to grow in our region, that attracts as many hummingbirds and butteries, that can waft a scent like pineapple through the entire landscape while making its way into our kitchen, Id like to know about it. Salvias do all that with color and style, yet we dont see them planted as we used to. Consider that two kinds of sage occur naturally in Southern California, which includes growing zones 10a, 10b and 11a: Salvia api ana (California white sage) and Salvia mellif era (black sage). These plants smell so won derful when we brush against them on hikes. No reason why their kin wont thrive in our gardens. Salvias occur natural ly on many continents, from Europe to West ern Asia to North and South America, plus Africa, according to Bet sy Clebsch, who wrote the go-to book of sages, The New Book of Salvias, still available from Timber Press. Clebsch describes hundreds of sages in 344 pages that include photographs. I like the back of the book where she groups salvias into owers by season, shade lovers and sun lovers and wa ter-wise kinds, and lists those grown for foliage and not so much the owers. I only grow two: Salvia clevelandii, which gives my garden a Califor nia smell, and the cu linary sage, Salvia ofcinalis. Ive grown many more. One I miss is Sal via uliginosa, which wasnt ugly at all, but a bog sage with true, skyblue blossoms, a col or that is hard to nd in the ower world. One of my favorite people of all time, Pliny the Elder, mentioned salvia in his early ency clopedia, Natural History. It was probably Salvia ofcinalis, since Pliny was interested in household remedies and edible plants. Sal via, in Latin, means to heal. With every size, shape, color imagin able, all salvias belong to the mint fam ily, and all mints have square stems. Curious if a plant is truly a sage? Roll a piece of the stem between your ngers. If the stem is square, youve got your answer. Salvias tend to get woody after a while and dislike a hard pruning back to the wood. When a sage is too large for its allotted space in your landscape and ready for a serious whacking back, it is probably better to start over with a new plant. This isnt as expensive as it sounds, since salvias are notoriously easy to root from cuttings. On the whole (but not always in the case of bog sage), salvias will want full sun, fast drainage and to live a little on the dry side. Theyre not overly fond of moisture during the winter, and if you have problems, youll nd them where soils are overly wet. You can nd many forms of salvia, from annuals to perennials and shrubs. Colors lean to reds, pinks and blues with an occasional yellow in the mix. A favorite for beginners is Salvia microphylla Hot Lips, a bright red and white owering shrub with a mint-scented leaves. Too much water can do this one in. Salvia argentea, the silver sage, is a new dar ling for foliage lovers. This biennial lives for two years, not long for a landscape plant. Allow it to go to seed and it will quickly die back. But the bonus is it is easy to start from seed. Feel free to propagate more plants to replace those that die back. If you love the smell of our native chaparral, try Salvia clevelandii, a large gray shrub whose scent drifts easily on the wind. Its not the most attractive plant I grow it only for its fragrance so feel free to disguise it behind other shrubs in a sunny spot. Salvia elegans, or pineapple sage, is a favorite among gar deners not only for its scent, but to avor teas and other cold drinks. Culinary sage comes in many forms. Salvia ofcinalis can be plant ed in purple and green, a green and yellow var iegated, or all gray and fuzzy plants like the fa mous Berggarten cultivar popular with cooks. Salvia sclarea, or Clary sage, is used in perfumes and potpour ri, while smudge sticks or sage wands are tradi tionally made with our native white sage and used by Native Amer icans to bless people and places. Starting Salvia from cuttings is super easy, and these plants root within weeks. Follow these directions: %  en Choose the tip growth of salvia plants in late spring or ear ly summer when the growth is new, but not too soft. A six-inch piece of tip growth will do. Non-blooming stems root faster than stems that have bloomed. %  en Remove all of the leaves on the cutting except for the top two. Remove owers and ower buds. %  en Use a pencil to make a hole in moist, loose potting soil with plenty of Perlite in the mix. You can insert two to four cuttings per 4-inch pot. %  en You may dip your cuttings in rooting hor mone, but its not totally necessary. %  en Insert cuttings two inches deep in each hole, and rm the soil around each cutting so the nodes where the lower leaves were re moved come in contact with the soil. %  en Water the pot and let it drain thoroughly. To create a green house, slip the entire pot into a one-gallon zip-top baggie. %  en If any of the leaves touch the side of the baggie, trim the leaves with scissors so they dont touch. %  en Place the pot in light shade. %  en Air out the pot every few days to ex change fresh air for old. Zip closed again. %  en You will know your plants are rooted when a slight tug reveals the plant is rooted to the soil. New growth can indicated the plants have rooted, also. %  en Leave the baggie open and grow on until the plants look vigorous enough to hold their own in the landscape.Easy-to-grow sage is often overlooked BRUCE CHAMBERS / MCT Minnie mouse sage (Salvia microphylla Hot Lips) grows near the Fullerton. Calif., Arboretum ofces. CINDY YAMANAKA / MCT Culinary sage grows in a home garden. LISA BOONELos Angeles TimesYou dont have to be a hoarder to feel overwhelmed by the prospect of an organized home. For most of us, an environment where every paper is in its place is nothing more than an elusive fantasy. How to get organized? Start some where, said Los Angeles organizing consultant Kim Anker-Paddon. It doesnt matter where. I usually start with something that is bothering the client but is not so big that its over whelming. Anker-Paddon shared some sim ple tips on how to get organized in 2014: 1) Bring less into your house. I encourage people to raise the bar on what they buy and what they keep. Most of the people I work with have a lot of stuff. Instead of just lik ing something, keep the things you love that add to your life in some way. Once things are in the house, its harder to get rid of stuff. Donate things to the best charity possible rather than sell them, unless you are really good at it. And if your goal is to get organized, its best to get the stuff out of the house. 2) Know exactly where you will put what youre bringing into the house. Think about it before you ac quire the object. Many clients cant nd what they are looking for so they go out and buy it again. 3) Find a convenient home for items. Putting things away should be just as easy as putting them down. Think about where you use objects. Create zones or areas where you do certain activities. Keep supplies for those activities together. Make it convenient so you can put supplies down and come back to it later. 4) Know exactly why you keep each piece of paper. Paper is the big gest problem that I encounter. We all keep too much of it. Set up sys tems to streamline the paper ow. Keep important papers near your desk. Right now you should be keeping tax-related papers as they arrive. I encourage people not to spend too much time on ling. If you have an overly detailed ling system, youll have a harder time nding things. It should be really simple. Assign big categories: credit cards, taxes. The same is true with your desktop. Keep a shredder someplace handy. If you dont like shredding, gather boxes or bags of papers and take them to an industrial shredder such as Shred It. 5) Have fun organizing. When inspiration hits, run with it. Trade with a friend: Have someone help you with a closet or a pantry and help them in return. You will have some company and its more enjoyable. If organization doesnt come easily to you, get some help. You can have someone help you set up a system and then you can maintain it. 6) Watch out for perfectionism. This really impedes getting orga nized. People think they have to be perfect. Its not always a neat and tidy process. 7) Delegate. All of my clients work really hard and have a lot going on in their lives. Getting some help makes all the difference for them. 7 home organization tips

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Saturday, January 25, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL E3 Umatilla Chamber of CommerceGateway to the Ocala National Forest Monday, January 27, 20145:00 pm 7:30 pm Florida Elks Youth CampAdvanced Tickets:$15.00 per person $25.00 per couple $20.00 per person at the doorGreat Table Sponsorships available! Join us for the most exciting tasting event in Lake County! Enjoy samplings from: Who will be the 2014 Silver Spoon and Peoples Choice Winners? Media Sponsor Valet Parking at the event! Tickets Available at: Umatilla Chamber of Commerce do not seem to thrive in our climate because we do not get enough cold in the winter and get too much heat in the summer. There is one raspberry that will grow in south Florida, the my sore raspberry, or Rubus niveus, introduced from India in 1948. It produces delicious black raspber ries on thorny, drooping branches that grow 10 to 15 feet long. It needs well-drained soil, and fruits from ear ly spring to early summer. Details on culture and propagation can be found at www.hort. purdue.edu/newcrop/ morton/mysore_raspberry.html.Q I recently bought a property with some grape vines. What do I need to do to get them producing?A If the grapes are alive, they are most likely muscadine grapes. The common table or wine grapes that you see in grocery stores will not grow here because of dis ease. Researchers are working on disease re sistance, but it is not available yet. Scuppernong and muscadine are not exactly the same. There are hundreds of named muscadine cultivars, one of which is called scuppernong. They are all generally tolerant to insect and disease pests and can be successfully grown without pesticides. The vines can be grown on trellises in a variety of ways, and the chosen design will determine exactly how to prune your vines whether as short spurs or longer shoots. Go to edis.ifas.u.edu/hs100 to see the various trellis and pruning systems. The best time to prune in Central Flor ida is mid-January to mid-March. Dont wor ry if your vines drip watery sap from the cut ends for a while after pruning. They will need fertilizer in April after growth begins and again in June/July. We will have a class on pruning on February 1 in the Discovery Gardens and will cover grapes as well as other landscape plants. Visit the Discovery Gardens and our plant clinic with your plant problems and questions, week days from 9 / a.m. to 4 / p.m. at the Ag Center, 1951 Woodlea Rd., in Tavares.Juanita Popenoe is the director of the UF/IFAS Lake County Extension ofce and Environmental Horticulture Production Agent III. Readers may email Juanita at jpopenoe@u.edu. POPENOE FROM PAGE E1 The idea of blend ing without having a house thats historically nostalgic is a big ac complishment, Yelland said. But this project was less about a green checklist and more about how we could maximize what Bill and Heidi want ed, without adding excessive square footage, and make the envelope more efcient. Hardner and Hum phrey bought the three-bedroom house in 1997. By the time they approached Locus Architecture, they had assembled a 60-page idea book to show Yelland and Neseth. It spooked us at the beginning, Yelland admitted. The kind of people who would make such a document would be very thorough about all the details. The architects and homeowners agreed that they needed to put on some kind of addition to achieve an expanded kitchen and new mudroom on the main oor and a roomi er and modernized bedroom and bathroom on the second oor. We had to shoe horn all that into a tight building space, Yelland said. The couple also requested the use of energy-efcient fea tures wherever possible. We wanted a con temporary aesthetic that would blend the old and new parts and also have sustainabili ty, Hardner said. The nal design was driven by the narrow lot size and setback restrictions, as well as the couples dayto day living require ments. On the dining room side, Yelland designed a long modern bay with windows that created space for builtin shelves and storage and a new mudroom, which could be entered from the back yard. On the back of the home, he devised a two-story addition, rebuilding a new rooine and replacing the old asphalt with a durable metal roof that would last 50 years. The new rooine looks neither modern or old to me, Yelland said. It spans the two. From the exterior, you can see the master bed rooms contemporary asymmetrical gable, which draws in light for Hardners orchids and provides a sunny nook for their two cats. In fact, the felines inu enced many of the inte riors amenities. The pet features are really for us, Hardner said. We dont want to see litter boxes, step in food bowls or have cats jumping into the sink to try to get a drink while were brushing our teeth. Thats why the lit ter box is hidden in the mudroom cabinet, ac cessed by two pet doors covered with the same fabric as the nearby window seat. The din ing rooms whimsical maple cabinetry has multiple levels for the cats to climb. In the upstairs shower, theres a motion-activated drinking fountain. Theres no good place for kitty litter seems at least as wor thy of a design solution as Theres no room for my pots and pans or whatever else you would hope to cure in a remodel, Hardner said. Theres also plenty of room for pots and pans, inside pull-out drawers, in the couples transformed kitchen. The clean-lined con temporary space is an chored by a massive center island covered with PaperStone, a recycled product. Fused glass pendants by local artist Malcom Potek are suspended above. The new appliances include an induction cooktop. Were nerds, Hardner said, noting that she and Humphrey are both physicists. We like the idea of us ing new technology. And for the cats, theres a tiny door opening to the pantry where their food bowls are stored. Today the revitalized bungalow consumes much less energy, will last for many more decades and is customized for Humphrey, Hardner and their cats. The couples favorite spot is the kitchen is land, where they can relax and bathe in the natural light from the oor-length windows. Aurora and Nokomis spend a lot of their time on the new win dow seats. MAKEOVER FROM PAGE E1 ELIZABETH FORES / MCT The walk-in shower walls are a translucent aqua, and the vessel sink is as green as grass. The oor is covered with dark blue Marmoleum. ROSEMARY SADEZ FRIEDMANNMcClatchy-TribuneReal estate agents tell us the kitchen and the master bath are the two most important rooms in a home that a buyer looks at, even if not consciously. So if youre thinking of sell ing, even if you plan to live in your home a few more years, con sider upgrading those rooms if they look like they need it. Lets talk about what most people like in master bathrooms. Remember when a master bathroom wasnt worth much if it didnt have a tub? Well, we are told that most remodels skip the bathtub. Showers are in. Toilets are more exposed now as opposed to hav ing their own private room. If some privacy is still wanted, a simple partition is what is being built. Those ar ent my thoughts on the matter, but those of the people who want to remodel their current bath. Light in the bath room is always important. The trend now is to add a window in the room or at least a skylight. Yes, plenty of vanity lighting and overhead lighting still dominate the scene. And even the show er is being brightened up with more lighting. Some showerheads come with LED lights in them. Back to the toilet. Wall mounted ones are quite popular and in demand nowadays. Look them up and see what you think. But dont worry if you dont like the looks of the wall mounted ones. The two-piece toilets are still very popular. Dont even think of using a shower cur tain in the master bath. Youd be tagged as out of touch. A fra meless glass enclo sure is the right choice so you can be back in touch with style. If nothing else, at least consider upgrading the xtures. New faucets can make a huge differ ence in a bathroom. New pulls on the old cabinets can also make the room feel refreshed. If you have wallpaper in the master bath and it is peel ing here and there, remove it and paint instead. Wallpaper in the master bathroom is losing its popularity. Interiors: Bathroom remodeling

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E4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 25, 2014 ORECK VACUUMS990 Alverez Ave, Spanish Springs, The VillagesAcross from McCalls TavernMon-Sat 10-6 Golf Cart Accessible352-259-3800 VACUUM SERVICE/ TUNE-UP$49.95 $19.99*NOWWith Coupon. Valid through 1/31/14. DC With Coupon. Valid through 1/31/14. DCALL VACUUM CLEANER BAGSWith Coupon. Not valid on Miele or Magnesium. Valid through 1/31/14. DCALL VACUUMS 20%*OFF*Not valid on previous purchases or with other coupons or discounts. WORKS ON FRIEZE CARPET50% OFF DEAR ABBY: My daughter, who recently turned 21, sent me a two-word text message, Im pregnant. She has been dating a marijuana-smoking young man for less than a year, and Im disappointed by this outcome. Her sister, who is a year older, already has two children by two men. No, they werent raised by a harlot. I adopted them when they were early elementary-aged children. Its not my fault. Im disgusted by their choices. I havent talked with her yet. I wont try to lecture her or tell her how she should live her life. The time for that is over. I feel it would be best to say nothing if I cant be positive. Suggestions? DISGUSTED IN THE SOUTH DEAR DISGUSTED: It would be better if you said nothing to your daughter while you are angry, or you may say something you will regret. It would not be out of line, however, to text her back and ask, How do you and John plan to support the baby? If you dont plan to help her in any way, you should let her know NOW that shell be on her own. DEAR ABBY: Our 13-year-old is addicted to her phone. She stays on it for hours, and its affecting the time she goes to bed. Shes now starting to oversleep the alarm in the morning before school. Shes spoiled, and Im afraid that removing or limiting phone privileges will lead to major problems with her protesting it. I dont want truant ofcers or social workers com ing to my house because my wife and I cant discipline our kid. How do you handle a spoiled brat without involving outside agencies? Shes nice to people in school, but is lazy at home and totally self-centered. FRUSTRATED, EXHAUST ED DAD DEAR DAD: You and your wife created this monster, and now its your job to make things right. Of course your daughter wont like it when you set rules, but you must establish some for her before your lack of parenting causes even more serious problems. Set the rules and stick with them. If she wont follow them, there should be penalties for not doing so. Try this: Start with homework. When its done, she can have her phone for a period of time. Inform her that if she oversleeps because she was up too late on her phone, you will take it at bedtime. And then follow through. DEAR ABBY: Im about to be 17 and just started living with my mom after being a runaway for three months. During that time, I made friends with people who were not good for me. However, I still feel I need to cling to these people and be there for them. As I write this, one of the girls I was closest to is in pris on and will be there for a long time. I have to pretend to be ne and act as if I dont care for her, but I do, desperately. My mom refuses to be under standing and talk about any thing with me. I dont know what to do. TEEN IN LITTLE ROCK DEAR TEEN: Your mother appears to belong to the ostrich school of parenting. If she doesnt hear something, it doesnt exist. Clearly, you DO need to talk with someone about the feelings youre experiencing and why you feel the need to cling to these people. Because your mother cant/wont do this, its important that you talk to a counselor at school and ask for the help you need.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 Text announcing pregnancy is no cause for celebration

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Saturday, January 25, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL E5 SNUFFY SMITH HAGAR THE HORRIBLE BEETLE BAILEY BABY BLUES BLONDIE PHANTOM PICKLES SHOE DILBERT DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical column and ninesquare sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puzzle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION

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E6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 25, 2014 Hours are Mon Thur 10 11 or later Fri 10 Midnight Sat 9 Midnight Sun 9 10 or laterPBA SOUTH REGIONAL TOURNAMENT Come Watch The Pros February 7th, 8th & 9th! Whimsical Wednesday 5 Close $1.00 nightCall 352.343.5333 Or visit our website www.breakpointalley.com p ointalle y .comTuesday Ladies NightFriday College Night TWO LOCATIONS FOR YOUR CONVENIENCErrfntbbr352-205-7484352-729-6675Shop us on www.dailycommercial.com Custom Futons & Barstoolsr rbb WILDWOOD CYCLERY rrffntfrb Bikes for Every Terain & Budget but can be turned into tea, says Liversidge, au thor of the forthcoming book Homegrown Tea: An Illustrated Guide to Planting, Harvesting and Blending Teas and Tisanes (St. Martins Grifn, March 2014). She and other tea gardeners offer the following tips to get your feet wet:GROWINGFirst and foremost, no sprawling English estate is required here. Tea gardens come in many forms, and dont even need to be in the ground. Tang grows her herbs in a vertical gar den hanging on a wall behind her restaurants, while other city dwellers cramped for space use pots and other con tainers. All you need is dirt, water and some seeds. Liversidge recommends easy-to-grow plants like mint, lavender or chamomile for beginners. If youve already got those growing, take a stab at other popular tea ingredients like coriander, lemon balm, rose hips, hibiscus and jasmine. Keep the plants in an area that gets at least six hours of sunlight each day, rotate them often and monitor moisture per directions on the seed packet.HARVESTING/DRYINGEach plant is unique when it comes to har vesting. The ower tops are the most medicinal part of the rosemary plant, for example, so be sure to clip those off along with the leaves for tea, Liversidge says. Fennel is valued for its seeds, and those must be shaken out from the owers once they turn brown. Snip owers like chamomile at the base of their stems, not the top, so you can use the stems, leaves and petals in your brew, according to Liversidge. Many herbs can be used fresh, but dry ing them is a good way to keep your tea cup board stocked through the winter. Tie them up and hang them in bundles to dry, or spread them out on a at surface in the sun. A dehydrator or an oven at a temperature of 212 degrees Fahrenheit or lower can also be used. No matter the meth od, be sure to store your tea ingredients in airtight containers.BREWINGThere are a few ways to brew your homemade tea, depending on the ingredients and personal preference. Hershey, Pa.-based writer and photographer Amy Renea prefers to chop off big hunks of fresh mint, lemon balm, chamomile and sometimes stevia from her tea gar den and put them right in the tea kettle. Once its reached boiling, pull the kettle off the heat and let it sit for a few minutes be fore pouring into your favorite tea cup. For the freshest tea possible, Liversidge ad vises pouring fresh water into your tea kettle every time. It has more oxygen, which will bring out the teas avor. TEA FROM PAGE E1 LEE REICHAssociated PressPencil cactus is a tting common name for Euphorbia tirucalli, even though the plant would be useless for writing and is not real ly a cactus. A single plant looks like many slender, green pencils, each stuck on the end or growing off the side of the one before it. A cou ple of small, elongat ed leaves perch inconspicuously and briey at the end of the pen cils, relegating photosynthesis to the succu lent, green stems. Lack of thorns is one indication that this plant is no cactus. Even more telling is the milky sap that oozes from broken or cut stems. That sap and the plants owers not very showy and rarely appearing indoors put pencil cactus in the spurge family, along with more familiar houseplants such as poinsettia and crownof-thorns. On the positive side, the sap has been used in its native Africa as folk medicine, and to repel mosquitoes and kill rats. Its also a po tential source of latex rubber and oil 10 to 50 barrels of oil per acre by one reck oning. On the negative side, the sap has been implicated as a poten tial carcinogen and, if it gets in the eyes, is said to cause tempo rary blindness. At the very least, it is somewhat toxic and irritates skin, as does the sap of many spurge family plants.MAKING NEW PLANTSAll that is necessary to get a pencil cactus started is to snap a few stems, each 2 or 3 inches long, from an existing plant (again, avoid ing touching the sap). My pencil cactus cuttings came from a liv ing fence I happened upon during a recent visit to Florida. There was no need to keep those cuttings moist until I returned home because this plant, like all succu lents, roots best if its cut ends are allowed to callous over in dry air be fore being put in soil. So it wasnt until I brought my cuttings home that I stuck them into pots of soil, watered them, and then waited each time until the soil was thor oughly dry before wa tering again.GROWING THIS PENCILWhere winter tem peratures dont drop below freezing, pencil cactus can grow out doors as high as 30 feet. There, the dense tangle of stems and a sap that virtually every animal avoids make the plant an ideal living fence. Where winters are too cold to grow pencil cactus outdoors, it makes a nice houseplant (keeping in mind the cautions about the sap). As a succulent, the plant loves light but otherwise toler ates the threats facing most houseplants: dry air and forgetful water ing. If in doubt about whether or not to water this plant, dont. It wont die from un der-watering. Taper off or completely avoid watering in winter. Ex tra perlite added to any potting mix further ensures that the mix drains well and stays on the dry side. Once my pencil cactus plants take root and begin to grow, I may leave them to grow freely like a jumble of branching pencils in their pots. Or perhaps Ill coax them with pruning and bending into a living sculpture. No matter how I grow my new pencil cactus, Ill be careful to avoid the sap.Sap aside, pencil cactus is nice indoors and out LEE REICH / AP The pencil cactus, the common name for Euphorbia tirucalli, is an easy-to-care-for and interesting-looking houseplant.