Daily Commercial

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Daily Commercial
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Newspaper
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Halifax Media Group
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Rod Dixon
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Leesburg, Floirda
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University of Florida
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LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writerlivi.stanford@dailycommercial.comAt least four customers a week visit Forever Stained Tattoo and Big Mikes House of Ink to x homemade tattoos that are done incor rectly, the owners say. Many of those people are inked at tattoo parties, where an unlicensed person often provides inexpensive tattoos for their guests, the business owners and health ofcials said. The practice is dangerous, illegal and may cause allergic reactions, skin infections and bloodborne and other diseases such as hepatitis C and HIV, according to Florida Departments of Health ofcials in Lake, Volusia, Seminole, Osceola and Orange counties. It happens all the time, said Josh Lewis, owner of Forever Stained Tattoo, of the par ties. You are not only taking a chance on getting a bad looking tattoo but letting someone not properly trained that may bring in bloodborne pathogens and cross contamination. Michael Tasse, owner of Big Mikes House of Ink, said getting a tattoo is dangerous if you dont go to a professional. Tattooing has become a lot more popular, he said. Everybody sees tattooing and thinks they can do it. Our artists trained specically for this, and we go through years of training. Tasse said anyone can pur chase tattooing equipment without a license. Indeed, on Craigslist in North Central Florida, there were at least eight ads for tattoo equip ment and kits for sale. You should be a licensed and certied artist in or der to buy the equipment, Tasse said. Anyone can go in and buy it. They dont have a clue about cross contamination and bloodborne pathogens. We are talking about open wounds and open skin. It is a minor surgery. They dont have the ability or knowledge to do it correctly. A lot of people think you can just put alcohol on the needle and it will be sterile. Bonnie J. Sorensen, director of the Florida Department of Health in Volusia County, said the practice is unsafe. It is important for people C OMMERCIAL thePressAN EDITION OF THE Daily Commercial | W ednesday J anuary 29, 2014 IS YOUR PHOTO ON OUR AROUND THE BLOCK PAGE? | CHECK A7 SOCCER: Jackets advance / A8 PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Josh Lewis, the 34-year-old owner of Forever Stained Tattoo, reworks one of 31-year-old shop manager Chris Congers tattoos in Tavares on Jan. 23. Artwork is displayed on the walls of Forever Stained Tattoo.Health officials concerned about amateur tattoo artistsTattooing has become a lot more popular. Everybody sees tattooing and thinks they can do it. Our artists trained specifically for this, and we go through years of training.Michael Tasse, owner of Big Mikes House of InkSEE TATTOO | A2 BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Florida Education Commissioner Pam Stewart reads Princess Pigtoria and the Pea as third grade students follow along on iPads at Lost Lake Elementary school in Clermont on Jan. 22. LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writerlivi.stanford@dailycommercial.comFlorida Education Com missioner Pam Stewart said Wednesday that pro p osed changes to Com mon Core, national bench mark education standards, will not affect the rollout of the standards and new statewide assessment by the 2014-15 school year. There are not major, recommended changes, she said while attending a literacy event at Lost Lake Elementary School in Clermont. Most of them are calculus, which is not assessed. Further, Stewart said the few changes, such as teaching cursive writing, will not affect teachers be cause they have already been instructing students in this area. I dont think the changes being proposed are going to upset teachers worlds very much, she said. However, some members of the Florida Senate Education Committee re mained skeptical of reach ing the deadline for imple menting Common Core by next school year. I nd it hard to believe that the districts are any where close to being ready, Education Committee Chairman John Legg, R-Lutz, said at a Jan. 8 meeting. And, Sen. Dwight Bullard D-Miami, questioned why the new assessment need ed to be put in place for the 2014-15 school year. What happens if we were to put the brakes and lets say, lets get it right and give it the right amount of time, he said. We can use this test as sort of a base line test in order to gauge whether or not it is the right tool in the tool box to use without impacting all those areas it could impact. The Common Core State Standards were researched, written and de veloped by profession al educators and education experts from across the Education Commissioner stops by school to discuss standardsCLERMONTSEE CORE | A2 AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writeraustin.fuller@dailycommercial.comWhen 70-year-old Miami resident Skip Gillam got his rst boat at age 18, he named it Last Blast because he was expecting to join the military and thought it could be his last one. His eighth boat, and seventh he named Last Blast, has been running demonstration laps this weekend at the Tavares Win ter Thunder Regatta, with his stepson Paul Mezyk in the drivers seat. The boat features the words and I mean it! beneath its name. One of Gillams pre vious boats held the straightaway world record for a 280 hydro plane from 1982 to 2008 with a speed of 124.123 mph. Gillam said the record was improved by 11 mph when his boat set it. Gillam said that while he built the boat, the driver for the world-record run was Andy Coker. Gillam said the boat being demonstrated this weekend is a 2009 replica of a 1953 Jersey Speed Skiff, complete with modern day rac ing trim. The Tavares Winter Thunder Regatta, which had practice runs open to the public on Jan. 17 and demonstrations on Jan. 18 and Jan. 19. Registrar Gerri Prusko, who is treasur er of the Classic Race Boat Association, estimated between 200 to 250 people came through the gate before 2:30 / p.m. on Jan. 18 and she expected the event would nish Jan. 18 with an attendance of 300 spectators. Theres a steady stream, theyre coming and going and people who are coming are enjoying the event, Prus ko said. There were concerns on the morning of Jan. 18 that winds would force some boats not to demonstrate because of safety concerns, but Bill John, the president of the Classic Race Boat Association, said con -Winter Thunder Regatta comes to Tavares More online For more on this story, see www.dailycommercial.com. SEE BOATS | A2 BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Gary Vore drives his body Sir Ron III on Lake Dora during the Winter Thunder Regatta in Tavares on Jan. 18.

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A2 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, January 29, 2014 rrfntbn nntnb nft bfnfnb frn $19900$16900tb rfSCHEDULED DEPARTURES EVERY SUNDAY. tb rfIP CASINO RESORT4 DAYS/3 NIGHTSwww.goclassictours.comBILOXI BOUND4 DAYS 3 NIGHTSBEAU RIVAGErffntb fnBest Western Historic rrfnTHE BIG EASYNEW ORLEANS5 DAYS, 4 NIGHTS7 MEALS/$15 FREE PLAYnttb ttft tt tt t ttbtt$49595$599 Singlebnnfbbfbrrn t tt rfffntbnrffr r If youre not reading theDaily CommercialON SUNDAY %  en MONEY In this weekly section, well take you inside the operations of some of the areas most successful businesses; welcome the newest businesses by helping them cut their ribbons during grand openings; introduce you to the employees who are the movers and shakers in their professions; and recap the key economic news of the past week. ON MONDAY %  en LIVING HEALTHY This section keeps you abreast of all the latest developments in medicine, as well as the trends in health and tness. ON WEDNESDAY %  en FROM THE KITCHEN Use the recipes from food columnist Ze Car ter to whip up some culinary delights for your family and friends. Save a bundle on your next grocery bill by following the suggestions of Divine Deal Diva Tanya Senseney. And benet from the advice that Mary Ryder offers in her Practical Potwatcher column. ON THURSDAY %  en ENJOY LIFE Looking for something to do this weekend? We publish a detailed list of the major events occur ring throughout Lake County, including indepth looks at the plays being performed at local theaters. ON FRIDAY %  en AROUND THE BLOCK This section is all about people. Youll see the smiling faces of residents that our photographers have Spotted at local events. Good for You celebrates the personal milestones of friends and neighbors; delve into the histories of Lake and Sumter counties in Rick Reeds Reminisce column; and enjoy Nina Gilferts plain speak and humor From the Porch Steps. %  en HOMES In the market for a house? Check out three featured homes, recent property transfers, and information about the local real estate market. ON SATURDAY %  en HOME LIFE Pick up ideas for your next home decorating project, or work on that green thumb with tips on fruit, vegetable and ower gardening. %  en FAITH FOR LIFE See what events are planned at local churches; enjoy Rick Reeds devotional Reections column; and delve into topical stories of local and national origin. %  en CRUISIN Find out which trucks and automobiles are the hottest vehicles on dealers lots. EVERY DAY %  en COMICS Start your day off with a laugh by reading our comics page. SUBSCRIBE TODAY To receive all the local news about your community in a more timely manner, subscribe to the Daily Commercial by calling 787-0600. EACH WEEKYOURE MISSINGDEATH NOTICESThe following death notices were pub lished in the Daily Commercial this past week:Gene Peacock BaerGene Peacock Baer, 93, of Eustis, died Saturday, Janu ary 18, 2014. Hamlin & Hil bish Funeral Directors.Gertrude R. BeebeGertrude R. Beebe, 84, of Grand Island, died Saturday, January 18, 2014. Hamlin & Hilbish Funeral Directors.Simeon BryonSimeon Bryon, 79, of Leesburg, died Friday, January 17, 2014. Hamlin & Hilbish Fu neral Directors.Dorothy Straughan ChastainDorothy Straughan Chastain, 63, of Temple Ter race, died Friday, January 17, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home.Timothy ChisholmTimothy Chisholm, 67, of Blitchton, died Saturday, January 18, 2014. Rocker-Cusack Mortuary, Leesburg.Donna M. ColwellDonna M. Colwell, 68, of Tavares died on Friday, Janu ary 17, 2014. Steverson, Hamlin & Hilbish Funerals and Cremations.Lynn Jerry DickensLynn Jerry Dickens, 86, of Grand Island, died Friday, January 17, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home.John James Fletcher Jr.John James Fletcher, Jr., 78, of Umatilla, died Monday, January 20, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home.Geneva Purcell HamiltonGeneva Purcell Hamilton, 80, of Webster, died Friday, January 17, 2014. Purcell Fu neral Home.Walter HixenbaughWalter Hixenbaugh, 89, of Leesburg died Saturday, January 18, 2014. Page-Theus Funerals & Cremations.Barbara J. (Roach) HumphreyBarbara J. (Roach) Humphrey, 72, of Eustis, passed away on Tuesday, January 21, 2014. Hamlin & Hilbish Fu neral Directors, Eustis, FL.Gail KellyGail Kelly, 60, of Webster, died Saturday, January 18, 2014. Rocker-Cusack Mortu ary, Leesburg.George E. KuhnGeorge E. Kuhn, 87, of Leesburg died Thursday, January 16, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home, LeesburgCharlie L. Martin Jr.Charlie L. Martin, Jr., 81, of Eustis, died Friday, January 17, 2014. Marvin C. Zanders Funeral Home Inc.Dennis Lee ParkerDennis Lee Parker, 70, of Umatilla, died Sunday, Jan uary 19, 2014. Beyers Funer al Home.Ruth Aline RichRuth Aline Rich, 98, of Eu stis passed away on Tuesday, January 21, 2014. Hamlin & Hilbish Funeral Directors, Eustis, FLVivian L. SmithVivian L. Smith, 73, of Wildwood, died Wednesday, January 15, 2014. Banks/ Page-Theus Funerals and Cremations.Rose L. StabileRose L. Stabile, 89, of Paisley, died Tuesday, January 21, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home.Sandra Glover TriceSandra Glover Trice, 54, of Umatilla, died Monday, Jan uary 21, 2014. Beyers Funer al Home.Shirley M WhiteShirley M White, 95, of Umatilla, died Wednesday, January 22, 2014. Hamlin & Hilbish Funeral Directors. who are seeking tattoos to use licensed artists for their own well-being, she said in a statement.Unlicensed tattoo activity may take place under unsanitary conditions such as not wearing protective gloves and using unsterile equipment. Dr. Kevin Sherin, director of the Florida Department of Health in Orange County, said in a statement those tattoo parties are very popular with minors looking for an inexpensive tattoo without their parents consent. In January 2012, a Florida law was enacted requiring tattoo artists and tattoo establishments to have a license, according to the Florida Department of Health. The law also set forth educational requirements and standards of practice for conventional and cosmetic tattoo artists, the FDOH stated. Tasse said the laws were only enforced in 2013, and it is best to get a tattoo from a licensed professional. Numerous customers who come in with homemade tattoos want them xed or covered up, he said. They dont really know the dangers of it either, he said. Tattoos have become more popular, according to the Pew Research Center. In the United States, $1.65 billion was spent on tattoos and 45 million Americans have at least one, according to Pew. Lewis said while par ties may offer an inexpensive tattoo, it is better to save your money and get it done right by someone who knows what they are doing. It is easier to pay a little more for your safety than it is to save money and wor ry about contracting a bloodborne disease, he said. The problem, Tasse said, is many people do not know they may have contracted such a disease until six months down the road when symptoms appear.This article appeared in the Jan. 24 edition of the Daily Commercial. TATTOOFROM PAGE A1 United States and agreed upon in 2010 through a state-led initiative by the National Governors Association and Council of Chief State School Ofcers, according to the Flor ida Department of Education. Specically, the CCSS provide clear edu cational standards, while allowing local districts and schools the exibility needed to deliver quality instruction in the classroom, according to the FDOE. CCSS is a shift in the way teachers teach, putting more of the learning in the teachers hands, Stewart said Jan. 22. Stewart volunteered her time to read to third-grade students for Read Across Lost Lake, an annual program that is part of Celebrate Literacy Week, Florida. Volunteers, including community leaders, read to students in numerous classrooms in the school. Rep. Daniel Webster, R-Winter Garden, Lake County Commissioner Sean Parks, Superin tendent Susan Moxley, Lake County School Board Member Rosanne Brandeburg and South Lake Chamber of Commerce President Ray San Fratello participated in the event. We believe this program shows students the importance of reading, said Susan Emrick, literacy coach. Rhonda Hunt, principal of the school, said students at the school continue to improve in reading. We received our Lake Benchmark Assess ment for the second quarter and we have im proved 10-15 percent for our mid-year read ing, she said. Moxley lauded the schools achievements. This school performs well because teach ers are so dedicated to making sure learning is rigorous and applicable, she said. Indeed, 2013 Florida Comprehensive As sessment Test scores show that 75 percent of third, fourth and fth grade students scored three or above in reading at the elementary school, according to the FDOE. The FCATs are scored on a 1-5 scale, with ve being the highest score. It is the second highest score in the district, said Chris Patton, spokesman for the district. In 2013, 59 percent of third-graders scored three or above on the FCAT in the district, according to Patton. The state average is 57 percent. Moxley said Wednesdays program highlighted how fundamental reading is to ev erything we do in life. Parks said he has participated in the pro gram for the last three years. Reading is the absolute most essential skill to grasp for learning, he said. Webster agreed. It is the gateway to knowledge, gateway to learning and gateway to success, he said. The National Coalition For Literacy reported that one in six adults in the U.S. have low literacy skills and nearly one third have weak numeracy skills.This article appeared in the Jan. 23 edition of the Daily Commercial. COREFROM PAGE A1ditions had improved enough as the day went on for all boats to per form. Theyre all running today. We had some cancellations and we did cancel two heats, John said. John said on Jan. 17 Tavares is the best loca tion in the country for a vintage race boat event. Bill Neron (has) done a great job devel oping this, John said. Roger LaPierre, a sea sonal resident who lives in Tavares six months each year, has demon strated Miss Dino mytes, a 1985 Hydro plane that won a 1988 world championship. LaPierre bought the boat in 2007 and said the championship was won by Howie Benns. He said his boat can reach about 170 mph, but he would only be driving it around 140 mph. A boat that was a member of the event was involved in an ac cident the evening of Jan. 17, but the accident did not take place during the regatta and the boat was not partic ipating in activities authorized by the event, according to John and Bill Neron, the director of economic develop ment and grants for the city of Tavares. The two people on the boat airlifted to Or lando Regional Medical Center and remained conscious as of Jan. 18, according to Prusko. She did not know the extent of their injuries.This article appeared in the Jan. 19 edition of the Daily Commercial. BOATSFROM PAGE A1

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Wednesday, January 29, 2014 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS A3 You dont have to pay extra for an evening service call. Munns is the home of 8 to 8 Same Great Rate. Emergency services are also available. Were there when you need us!Carl Munn24/7/365(352) 787-7741 www.munnair.com2135 US Hwy 441/27Fruitland Park, FL TAVARES TAVARES THE VILLAGESReading program gets grant support Staff ReportThe United Way of Lake and Sumter Counties recently received a $5,000 grant from the BJs Charitable Foun dation that it will use to help a edg ling reading program for children. The United Way has been working with the Lake County School Board and School Superintendent Susan Moxley to create the Rally for Read ing initiative. Five of the poorest performing elementary schools were selected; each reected a different geograph ic, ethnic and economic mix with in Lake County, Sue Cordova, lo cal United Way CEO, said in a press release. At each school, a reading team consisting of the principal, the third-grade teachers and the lit eracy coach was formed, goals set, barriers or problems identied and what nancial assistance was needed to make the plan work. The program at Clermont Ele mentary, where the United Way will spend the $5,000 grant this year, consists of retired teachers for after-school intensive reading enrich ment sessions for 1 1/2 hours, two days each week. The After School Enrichment Teacher Program that these funds will help provide at Clermont Elementary will contribute greatly to the success of the Rally for Reading at that school, Cordova said. Other schools in the program are Eustis Elementary, Triangle Elementary, Beverly Shores Elementary and Groveland Elementary. The BJs Charitable Foundation is dedicated to supporting hunger pre vention, self-sufciency, healthcare and education in the communities surrounding our clubs, said Jessica Newman, executive director of the BJs Charitable Foundation.This article appeared in the Jan. 24 edition of the Daily Commercial. Staff ReportDr. Thomas Spencer, a newly ap pointed commissioner on the Cler mont Planning and Zoning Board, has been inducted as a member of the Federalist Society for Law and Public Policy Studies. The Federalist Society is founded on the principles that the state exists to preserve freedom, that the separa tion of governmental powers is cen tral to our Constitution and that it is the duty of the judiciary to say what the law is, not what it should be. Spencer will serve annually as a member of the Federalist Society and biannually for the Planning and Zoning Board. It is truly an honor to become a part of the Federalist Society. I look forward to developing studies to not only help bolster the city of Cler mont, but also aid Lake County and the state of Florida, Spencer said. Ethan Matthews, a society representative, said he feels Spencer will serve as an asset. The department is looking for ward to Spencers contributions to policy studies in the areas of administrative law and regulation, as well as federalism and separation of pow er, Matthews said. Spencer served honorably in the Gulf War, earning several commen dations including a Purple Heart and a Bronze Star for valor. After his retirement from the U.S. Army, he served as an assistant and liaison for members of both the U.S. House of Representatives and the Senate. He works for the U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs as a member of the Mental Health Intensive Care Management Team, addressing the needs of veter ans with severe mental illness.This article appeared in the Jan. 24 edition of the Daily Commercial.Spencer appointed to state board MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comFire Chief Mike Tucker of the District Public Safety Department in The Villages was arrested Jan. 16 on child abuse charges. According to a heavily redacted arrest afdavit, Tucker was arguing with a child and allegedly slapped him with an open hand on the right side of his head, knocking him off a bar stool. Tucker then allegedly jumped on the child, pin ning the child to the ground with his knee, and started beating him with a closed st. Tucker, 46, then alleged ly dragged the child into the front yard and continued beating him, including hit ting his head against a gate. The afdavit quotes the chief as saying we were tussling pretty good. The afdavit said authorities became involved after a student at the childs school was made aware of bruises to the victims shoulder, ribs, back, neck and head. Standing in a green and white stripe jail suit, Tuckers bail was set at $5,000 during his rst court appearance Jan. 17. Via video, a judge or dered him to have no contact with the victim, or any witnesses, and supervised contact with his children, who are juveniles. Tucker, who is married, had been in the Sumter County jail since Thursday and was released on bond Friday. He told the judge he would live with his mother and hire a private attorney. According to Lt. Bobby Caruthers, a spokesman for the Sumter County Sheriffs Ofce, the incident occurred Wednesday. The allegations were reported to the sheriffs ofce on Thursday and, after an interview with detectives at a sheriffs substation, Tucker was arrested. Tucker has been employed with the District Public Safety Ofce since 2011 and re ceived the 2011 Florida Fire Chief of the Year award. The Villages Public Safety ofcials did not return phone calls on the arrest but a human resource ofcial said Jan. 17 that Tucker was still employed there. He has no criminal record, according to the State Attor neys Ofce. Caruthers said he was fa miliar with Tucker and fre quently sees him at school football games. Obviously, it has got to be tough on the re depart ment, Caruthers said. Tucker is at least the sec ond high-ranking re ofcial from Sumter County ar rested in the last two years. Cecil Burris, was a re mar shal and deputy re chief for Sumter County Fire and EMS in December of 2012 when he was arrested on lewd and lascivious molestation charges. Burris died in December of last year before any trial or plea deal could be reached, according to prosecutors.This article appeared in the Jan. 18 edition of the Daily Commercial.Fire chief of the year charged with child abuse MILLARD IVES / DAILY COMMERCIAL Fire Chief Mike Tucker of the District Public Safety Department in The Villages was arrested Jan. 16 on child abuse charges. He had his rst court appearance Jan. 17.

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A4 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, January 29, 2014 A/C Services Auto Service Blinds Svcs. Bathtub Refinishing Marine Services Cabinetry Services Carpet Repair Services Cleaning Services Contractor Services Door & Lock Services Concrete Services Appliance Repair Garage Door Services Garage Door Services Handyman Services Adult Care Services Hauling Services Home Improvement Home Restoration Svcs. Insurance Services Irrigation Services Land Clearing Services Landscaping Services Lawn Services Lawn Services Legal Services Moving Services Painting Services Airport Transportation Enclosure Screening Flooring Services Bathroom Remodeling

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Wednesday, January 29, 2014 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS A5 Schools/ Instruction Professional Services Psychic Services Plants & Florist Service Pest Control Services Pet Grooming Services Painting Services Pool Services Pressure Cleaning Plumbing Services Roofing Services Tile Service Tax Services Shower Doors Service Tree Service Tree Service Veterinarian Services Window Services Since 2007, The Right Training has been providing Lake, Marion, and Sumter counties with the BEST firearms training possible. Chief Instructor, Paul Mac McIntyre (former Military, Law enforcement, and Private Investigator) and his associate instructors are dedicated to educating, not just the public, but up-and-coming NRA Instructors and the dedicated men and women in Private Security. Steve and Brenda Rizer have owned Blinds 4 Less since 2000. The business is still in its original location in Lady Lake. The company focuses on strong customer service and also selling the best brand names in the industry at very competitive prices. Chris Carnes Landscape has been in business since 2005 along with over 30 yrs experience in everything from hardscapes such as patios, retaining walls, to sod repair and installations, to ripout of old landscapes and design. We also can provide maintainence to your newly installed landscape or even mowing maintainence services to even sprinkler repairs. We serve all projects big or small create landscapes one lawn at a time". Mention this bio ad and receive 15 percent off when you call for your estimate on any of our services. To have your Professional Service listed here, please contact Michelle in the Classified Department at (352) 365-8233 or by email michelle.fuller@dailycommercial.com

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A6 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, January 29, 2014 AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writeraustin.fuller@dailycommercial.comNew Mount Dora Mayor Cathy Hoechst moved to Mount Dora more than 30 years ago when she was working in Orlando and want ed to nd some afford able lakefront property. She still starts almost every day, weather per mitting, with a walk around town at about 5:30 / a.m. We have three and a half miles we walk, so we get to see the whole downtown while were walking, Hoechst said. You see the good things and you see the opportunities. Hoechst said after living in the city for so long, it is exciting to be part of the decision-making process of where were going in the future, because Ive seen so much growth in the 30 years that Ive been here. Hoechst sees herself as the citys facilitator in her new position. The city is run by a city manager, and I strongly believe in the city management form of government, Hoechst said. I totally respect that role. Mike Quinn has been Mount Doras city man ager for eight years and said Hoechsts leader ship style is very com patible with his. By being a facilita tor and being inclusive, then you draw people together, he said. She has a tendency to dif fuse rough situations where youve got people with very passionate ideas and opinions on each side. Shes able to try to get people to gether to compromise or to at least talk and listen to each other. Before running for mayor, Hoechst spent 35 years with Orlan do Health. She attended nursing school, became a nurse and worked her way up through the administrative ranks before retiring as a vice president in 2000. She then spent 10 years running the Mount Dora Area Chamber of Commerce, from 2003 to May 2013. Hoechst said she ran for mayor, after retiring from the chamber, be cause she knew what had been happening over the last 10 years and thought she could make a difference moving forward. I think Im a pretty good facilitator. I can listen to all sides, not that I dont have an opinion, she said. Hoechst said con struction work in the downtown area is a major issue coming up for the city. She said it will take place on Don nelly Street from 4th to 5th Avenue, and will include utility work, streetscaping and side walk widening. Mount Dora turned 100 in 2010 ... We have a lot of infrastructure thats been around a long time, Hoechst said. Quinn added the roadwork will include getting rid of angled parking on one side of the street and replacing it with parallel parking, in order to increase the sidewalk by more than four feet. Thats one of the things that we believe in, that our downtown needs to have that walkability and that pedestrian feel to it, more so than a car feel to it, Quinn said. This article appeared in the Jan. 24 edition of the Daily Commercial. 352-253-0059Visitpetlodgeandspa.comIn Leesburg, next to Home DepotDiscover why pet owners trust us for their boarding, day care and grooming needs. BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Cathy Hoechst talks about her experiences as mayor and her plans for the future of Mount Dora at City Hall in Mount Dora.Mount Doras mayor focuses on facilitating

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20651 U.S. Hwy 441, East of Mount Dora 352383-8393 www.renningers.com LARGEST SOURCE OF ANTIQUES IN THE SOUTHEASTANTIQUE CENTER Air Conditioned. Over 700 Vendors offer thousands of items. FARMERS & FLEA MARKETOVER 200 BOOTHS Saturdays & Sundays, Indoors & Outdoors Open 9am 5pm. Fridays: The Consignment Area, with 40 Cases & 20 Booths, Vintage Shops and Some of the Buildings in the Street of Shops are Open 10am 4pm. 352-383-8393Saturdays & Sundays 8am 4pm 352-383-3141 A7 THE COMMERCIAL PRESSWednesday, January 29, 2014AroundtheBlock352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com www.dailycommercial.comCLERMONT | MARTIN LUTHER KING JR. CELEBRATIONNEW JACOBS CHAPEL YOUTH CHOIR Whether at home, while shopping, or just enjoying Lake and Sumter counties with your friends and neighbors, youve been ...SPOTTEDPHOTOS BY LINDA CHARLTON THE RAVEN BOYS AND GIRLS CLUB MEMBERS TONE LUNDY CHARLES WRIGHT LEESBURG | COMMUNITY CENTER BIBLE PROPHECY SEMINARPHOTOS BY CINDY DIANBOB AND KATHY GIBSON BOB STEPHENS DICK JOHNSON ELIAS ESQUIVEL GILBERT SOTO SAMANTHA MOORE SCOTT MOORE SUNSHINE AND BILL WATERS

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A8 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, January 29, 2014 BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Leesburg sophomore Leydi Montejo (14) celebrates her goal with senior Morgan Shafar (11) and junior Melody Smalley (20) during Thursdays Class 3-Region 2 quarternal match between Leesburg and Daytona Beach Seabreeze at Leesburg High School. LEESBURG MARK FISHERSpecial to the Daily CommercialThe Leesburg High School girls soccer team advanced to the 3A-Region 2 seminals following a 1-0 win against visiting Day tona Beach Seabreeze (13-3-6) Jan. 23 at H.O. Dabney Stadium. The Yellow Jackets (21-1-1) were making their rst appearance in the Regionals after a 10-year absence and will host Palm Coast Mantanzas at 7 / p .m. Tuesday. Mantanzas beat Eu stis 8-0 in its regional seminal on Thursday. Leesburg broke the 0-0 tie late in the rst half when sophomore striker Leydi Montejo was fed the ball deep in the penalty box by senior Chelsea Mudd. Montejo was able to get past the defender draped on her and able to get off an angled shot in front of the charging Sandcrab keeper at the top of the goal box and into the net for the games only score with 28 minutes, 5 seconds elapsed in the half. The Yellow Jackets were able to preserve the win despite being outshot by the Sand crabs, who were able to launch 10 shots on goal in the rst half and 25 overall compared to Leesburgs total of 7 overall. This article appeared in the Jan. 24 edition of the Daily Commercial.Jackets reach regional semifinals FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comP.J. Foster has grown comfortable behind the threepoint line. The former Leesburg High School standout drained 11 three pointers and scored 35 points Wednesday for Limestone College in a 76-65 win against Erskine College in Gaffney, S.C. Both totals were NCAA Di vision-II career highs for Foster, a 6-foot-0 guard and maintained his standing as the nations best in threepoint shots attempted (200) and three-point shots made (87). Ofcials in the Limestones Sports Information ofce said they believe Fosters performance on Wednesday was the most prolic effort behind the arc in program history. The Saints defense fed off Fosters success from long range. He hit threestraight triples as part of a 12-0 scoring run that built a double-digit advantage for Limestone coming to open the second half. Limestone also fashioned 9-0 and 9-1 scoring runs and led by as many as 18 points. Foster drained 7-of11 three-point shots in the second half and helped the Saints to hold off multiple scor ing runs by the Flying Fleet. He nished the game 11-of-20 from the eld, including 11of-18 from behind the arc in 39 minutes. Entering Wednesday, Foster had made as many as 10 three-points shots in a game and a career high of 33 points with the Saints. For the season, Foster is averaging 20.4 points per game. He is shooting 46 per cent from the eld and is draining 44 percent of his triples. He has hit at least one three-pointer in every game this season. Foster began his college career at Brevard Commu nity College in Melbourne in 2009 and scored 20 points in the rst game. He averaged 9.8 points per game and hit 39 three pointers in his only season at BCC. From there, Foster transferred to Pasco-Hernando College in New Port Richey in 2010 and raised his sc or ing average to 15.3 points per game with a career high of 37 points. He was sixth in the National Junior College Athletic Association in three-point percentage. After being redshirted his rst year at Limestone, Foster stepped up as a redshirt junior to average 11.5 points per game and shot 42 per cent from behind the threepoint line. Wednesdays win boosted the Saints to 11-6 overall and 3-4 in Conference Carolinas. Limestone College is an NCAA Division II school in Gaffney, S.C.This article appeared in the Jan. 24 edition of the Daily Commercial.Ex-Yellow Jacket P.J. Foster content behind 3-point arc FOSTER THANKS FOR READING THE COMMERCIAL PRESS!

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Wednesday, January 29, 2014 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS A9 rf ntfrr b b rrnrnrrr b rnf frfrfrt trnfn frrn rt rfnr r rf b t t rrfrrfr b rf ffrtrn b rfrnr rtrrftn b rrfffrnftt trf t rnf ntnt b t r f n t n t t f n n rfrttntf b b frf nrr b tt b rfrnn rfn b t trff t rfnnfr trb b rfn rfnrf b b b r f r r trb ff rfnf fft frffft b r rfrtr b fftt rftr fr b b r f r f n f n f r t t r r t b b t t r b t f f f t r r n n r f f t r b t t r r f r b b b f t f b b b r f f f n t t f b b b b b t t r f r r f n b b r n f f b r t t t b b b f b n f r r n t t b b r f t t n b b t n f b f f b b b b r f r r t t f f f b b b r f b b b t f t r f r r r t f f r b r b b b b r f n f f b b r f t r f t b b f r f b b b b f r b b b b b b t b t f r f n b f f f t t t b b b b b r r r r b t fr rfrf rffft b b b r f f t n n b b b r f t b b t r t r b b r r t t f f t f t f t r f f n t b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b r t r f t b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b f b b t t r rfnt rfntbrr rrrrrrrrrrrff ntbrrrrrrrrff ntrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrff bbrrrrrrrrrrrrff nbrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrff rrrrff nrrrrff ttbrrrfff rrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrff rf rf ntrf brbtfrfrf nrtbrf rfnrtbntb nn rrfnf nfb nrrrb nfrnf rnbfn nnfb frrfb n brtrtbtrrbbbtb bbrtrbbrrr tbbtbbtrbtbtbtrrfnt b

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A10 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, January 29, 2014 rfntbtff b r bbr bttbtt tr rff n tb tft rttf ttbb rftbf bb tr bb tr btb r ftrf b btrf tt trf tbtb r bbttt rf bt rf tb trf btbbb rff b n t b r tbbr tb trf t tbtrff r b tb tbttt rff bff nnbr btb ffrf rf f f r t rff rntbt f b r tbb frfff btb ftrf t b r f f tbtbbtt trf frf r f bbntb r tb tr btnb r nbnnbttf trf f bnt bnrf t frfff br f b r r f n t b r f f btrf b tb b frff t rf n r ffttt rf brfr n t b r f b bbn brntb fff ttt rfntbtf fttttttb trf f b tb b t t b b t b t t b t t t b t b t b t b r b tt r tfn br bfb rf b br b r ftnf r br f b nbnnt r b ntntt brff b fnnt tr fnff bttrf bbfnf r bbrf tf tt tr f tb tr t r bt ttr ft r tb tft rf rf ftbb tt r f fbt r bbr rtt ff b tttr brftt tnt brttff bt r t b r tbtt tttrf bnbt rf tt rff ttt trff ttt r bt rf n bbrf b tbn b b r f n t b f f ttr ntbrf b trtt btttr br f tbt rf b btbr ff ntb tbrffff tt btrtt n fttb r ttt bbrf tb btr br f t tbtrff btr ttff t r b ftnb r tbt rf br tbtr tt f trf t t t t b b r f tr f tf nrff fnbt r b fbttt btr t t tb rntbt btt rf r f bbtbtt r ttttb ttr b ttbrf btt rf tbtttr f tbttr fbt trf tbbtb tttrf rf tbttr tbrf ff btttt tr b b t b r b t t t b b b b t f n tbbr tb rfff btnnr ff b tt ttbfrff ttbrf b t t t r tb rf btbtn tbr n rf btbb tttbr b tttr bbbtt trf btb rtt b r btnt tbrf ntbtttr f tb ttnn rf f bttbbrf f f r f brf f rf

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Wednesday, January 29, 2014 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS A11 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 ntnf ttfnfbn nrtnf tbt tt fnttfbbnbb ftbntb f nbtfbbb rrf nt f ffntt btnntt nb ffttt fn f f f t t b ntbf n ftt b nt f n t t f b nrrf f ffbt ntfbbnnn n n t t f n f f n t t f b ttnbtt ttt bbbnt ff ffftt f ftfbbnt nrrf f nbbt t n t f f t t t n fbtttt bbnn f b n n n n nn tbt f f f b t n n n ftt b tbtn fttfbt t n n b t t f f f t t t t b t t f b t n b tnnn fnttf bt n f brnttf bbbt ttnf fnttfbtnn nbtf b bf tfntf fff ttfbbnnt ftn ftt bbntbn n nttff ff ttttfbbnnf n nn frfbt n f f b t t f t f n t t f b b t n b b t t n nt f fn tff fbtttf nt nn f t f f t t t t t t f b b t f b t n tnnfff f f fbfnttttf bn nnb fttf t ff ffnttf ff tttbnbn nnnbb ntnfff f fnttfb ntt f f f f b f f t t b t t f t t b n tt t f n b bb bf nbfttttf bbb nnf f nnntrf f f f f b b b t nttf b n t t f b f b f f n b t t t f t t tttfbn f fbbbnn nf f nbf f f f fbbtn fnttf nn fbn f f b b b f b t b b b b n f f f f n t t f b t n nf f nnff f f t t b n tt t f n b bb f n b f t f f b t n f f b t t f t f n t t f b b t n b b t t trf fft f fntttfttf bbf f f f f b b b n t t f f frb f f ff bbbt fn bttff f ntttntttf t t tf n f f f t t t f n b b f t f n f b t t t nff f t t b n tt t f n b bb nff n f f f f f t t f n f t t f f t t f b nnff ff fttfntf bbn nft tbf f f n f f t f n n b b n b b b b f f n n n f n n f f f f b b t t t n n t t f n t f t t f b n n f f n n f f t b t b n nttf f bn n n f t f b b t b f t t b n tt t f n b b b nft ttbf f f b b b t f f bntn ffbb bntttt fb b b b f t t t f b b b b n f f f t t b b t n nf ttbf f t t b n tt t f n b b b nf ttbf nnff ft n t f n t t f b b n ntf ffnttfbtnt n t f n t t f ftfb bnt n f f t f f ffnttf ntf ffbbn ft fbbtbt f f b b n n ffbbtnb ntttf bb n ffb f n t t f n t t n f t f b b n f fntff fbbbtn rbtf fnfbbnnnn ff tfbtn fff btn tfbb f ftfbbbtbn fftfnt f tb f ftfbnt nft bbnbb b f f n t f n b b b t ntff ftfttt n ftbbbn bfbf ffntfb nb f fbbbbt n ffbntt frfbt

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A12 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, January 29, 2014

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Wednesday, January 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL 1 MOISTURE MANAGEMENT SERVICE AERATION SERVICE SPRINKLER QUALITY CHECK PRESSURE WASHING SERVICE$195(Most Homes)2X per year(1X Every 6 Months)$195(Most Homes)2X per year(1X Every 6 Months)$195(Most Homes)2X per year(1X Every 6 Months) $195(Most Homes) QUALITY MOWING SERVICE TRIMMING / WEEDING QUALITY SERVICE$695up to 1/4 acre lot$595Most HomesQUALITY SERVICE CALLS ARE ALWAYSFREE! (Walk Behind Mowing Services or Push Mowing is available for a slightly higher premium.)QUALITY SERVICE CALLS ARE ALWAYSFREE! *(Every visit for mowing customers)BUY 4SERVICES GET$200 OFFBUY 5SERVICES GET$300 OFFBUY 6SERVICES GET$350 OFFBUY 3SERVICES GET$100 OFFBUY 2SERVICES GET$50 OFFBUY 1SERVICE GET$25 OFF

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2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 29, 2014

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Wednesday, January 29, 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 BUSHNELL New classes, GED course offered in Sumter CountyNew courses are offered at the Sumter County Adult and Community Education Center and include Certied Nursing Assistant, Home Health Aide and Air Conditioning/Refrigeration and Heating Helper. Classes start with minimum enrollment. For those who want to earn their GED, classes are now in session. Open enrollment allows participants to come in at any point with convenient locations offered in Sumterville, Wildwood, Royal and The Villages. Go to www.ged.com for details. Scholarships may be available for some classes. For information, go to www.aec. sumter.k12..us, or call 352-7481510, ext. 200 or 352-793-5719.CLERMONT Animal Rescue Dice Run scheduled for SaturdayThe Animal Rescue Dice Run will take place on Saturday to help raise awareness and funds for the South Lake Animal League, www.slal.org, a no kill shelter. The event begins and ends at Stormy Hill Harley-Davidson, 2480 S. U.S. Highway 27, in Clermont. Participants will register at Stormy Hill Harley-Davidson at 10 / a.m. Riders are asked to bring in a new blanket or towel and the $15 registra tion. Dog and cat food monetary do nations are being accepted as well. This scenic run will head out to ve community stops. There will be food and beverages by Beef O Bradys, vendors, music by LostNfound and games for prizes by emcee Radical Randy. For information, call 352-2437111, or go to www.stormyhillhar ley.com.MOUNT DORA Ben Franklin portrayed at the public library Meet Ben Franklin at 4 / p.m. today at the W. T. Bland Public Library, 1995 N. Donnelly St. Guests will learn about his life and accomplishments as portrayed by actor Rich Davis, who has traveled across America since 1993 speaking at more than 5,000 schools, libraries and colleges. For information, call the library at 352-735-7180, option 5.MOUNT DORA Black Lagoon actor to appear during festivalUncle Als Time Capsule will welcome actor, director and stuntman, Ricou Browning as a special guest during the Mount Dora Art Festival, Saturday and Sunday from 10 / a.m. to 4 / p.m., 140 E. 4th Ave., in down town Mount Dora. Browning is best known for play ing the title role in The Creature from the Black Lagoon and two other movies, and was the creator of such TV programs as Flipper and Gentle Ben. Browning will greet fans at the store and have memorabilia on hand as well. For information, call Uncle Als Time Capsule at 352-383-1958.State&RegionNEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comLeesburgs new city manager has been on the job for six weeks, and Al Minner likens it to being a football coach hired to help the team build on its strengths and make the plays that win games. Once you get through a couple of plays, some tricks and you change the playbook a little bit, and have some success, its time to move on before youre asked to move on, Minner, 43, told members of the Leesburg Sunrise Rotary on Tuesday. The reason I wanted to come to Leesburg was really one-fold and it was to really get back into the electric system and managed utilities, Minner said. I really enjoyed managing those types of systems. Minner said he has a fresh set of eyes that allows him to see the city in a different light. For it to move forward, he said it still needs to be scally LEESBURGMinner sees work ahead with utilities THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL Al Minner, left, Leesburgs new city manager, meets Rotarian Marie Shelanskey on Tuesday during the Leesburg Sunrise Rotary Club meeting at Beacon College. MILLARD L. IVES | Staff Writermillard.ives@dailycommercial.comWith ve arrests in Lake County alone since 2000, Pedro Pablo Ser rano Jr. admits he has made some wrong choic es in life. The 35-year-old Leesburg man has been ar rested on charges of pos session of cocaine with intent to sell, tampering with evidence, violation of probation and various counts of battery, as well as his latest stint be hind bars on contempt of court charges in 2011. But Serrano is trying to stay out of trouble, become a productive citi zen, nd a good job and gain back his civil rights such as voting that his status of a felon took away from him. In most states, Serrano would have automatically qual ied to vote this year upon completing probation and paying back court costs. Not Florida, though. The Sunshine State is the largest of four states in the country that per manently denies felons the right to vote unless it is restored by the gover nor and members of the states Board of Executive Clemency. On Saturday, Serrano was one of many in a packed room at one of a series of workshops the Greater Leesburg Democratic Club kicked off recently to help felons nd better jobs and petition the Florida criminal justice system for resto ration of their civil rights, including the right to vote. I think its unfair to have to live under laws that you cant even vote on, said Serrano, at the workshop held at the United Community Outreach and Learning Center. Greater Leesburg Democratic Club ofcials said it is becoming increasingly difcult in Florida for felons to regain their civil rights. More than 85,000 ex-felons had their voting rights restored in 2008, after then-Gov. Char lie Crist let the clemen cy board to allow virtual ly automatic restoration rights for non-violent former felons. However, after taking ofce in 2011, Gov. Rick Scott changed it so felons would have to have the approval from the gov ernor and at least two of the state clemency boards three members to have their civil rights restored. That same year, a mere 78 felons in Florida had their right to vote re stored. The clemency board meets four times a year and it hears only15 cases at every meeting.LEESBURGFelons face uphilll battle regaining civil rights MILLARD IVES / DAILY COMMERCIAL Pedro Pablo Serrano Jr., left, was one of many in a packed room at a Greater Leesburg Democratic Club workshop aimed at helping ex-felons petition the Florida criminal justice system for the restoration of their civil rights, including the right to vote. He is being helped by Phyllis Hancock, an ofcial with the Washington, D.C.-based A. Philip Randolph Institute. AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writeraustin.fuller@dailycommercial.comSaying there is enough government intrusion into peoples lives, Tavares City Council members have re jected an effort by Vice May or Lori Pster to force res idents to spay and neuter their dogs and cats. My tax dollars pay to euthanize animals... That makes it hard to sleep at night, it really does, Pster said of the reason she proposed a spay and neutering Halifax Media GroupIn the darkest hours of Floridas eight-year battle against citrus green ing, Congress has come through with its most substantial commitment yet a guaranteed $125 million over ve years to nance research against the ruinous bacterial disease. The money is part of a bipartisan new Farm Bill congressional leaders announced late Monday. The research money caps a four-year effort by U.S. Sen. Bill Nelson to create a long-term funding solution to attack greening, arguably the biggest threat to Floridas $9 billion citrus industry in generations. It comes on top of $20 million for greening-related research in the recently approved 2013-14 feder al budget that was obtained by Nelson; U.S. Rep. Tom Rooney, R-Okeechobee, whose district includes Polk County; and other Florida representatives.WINTER HAVENCitrus greening funding part of farm bill DID YOU KNOW?Ranked No. 10, Lake is still a player in citrus production %  %  Polk 27,875 %  %  Highlands 21,592 %  %  DeSoto 17,956 %  %  Hendry 16,330 %  %  Hardee ,027 %  %  St. Lucie 10,219 %  %  Indian River 9,603 %  %  Collier 7,416 %  %  Manatee 6,111 %  %  Lake 4,438Production per 1,000 boxes in 2010, according to the Florida Agricultural Statistics Service.I think its unfair to have to live under laws that you cant even vote on. Pedro Pablo Serrano Jr.Ex-felon seeking to restore his civil rightsTavares City Council votes down pet ordinanceSEE MANAGER | A4SEE GREENING | A8SEE COUNCIL | A4SEE FELONS | A8 ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writerroxanne.brown@dailycommercial.comIn a special election Tuesday, Dina Sweatt was elect ed to the city council through November. Sweatt, 60, who garnered 63.23 percent of the vote, or 239 votes, defeated George Rosario, who had 36.77 per cent, or 139 votes. In 2010, both Sweatt and Ro sario ran for the District 3 seat and lost to Tim Loucks. Out of 5,491 registered voters, only 8 percent took the time to vote in Tuesdays special election, said Supervisor of Elections Emogene Stegall. Thats pretty low. For a Sweatt elected in Groveland SWEATT SEE SWEATT | A4

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 29, 2014 GOD CAF Breakfast & LunchSoups Salads Wraps QuicheAMAZING HOLY CHEESECAKE!A Holy Spirit filled caf serving FAITH, HOPE & LOVE Any donations over and above the cost of the food we serve goes to the ministries we support in the local area.300 W. Main St., Leesburg728-5700 Protect and Serve Thank a law enforcement professional today for their service.Steverson-Hamlin and Hilbish Funerals and Cremations226 East Burleigh Blvd, Tavares, FL 32778 352-343-4444 www.steversonhamlinhilbish.com OBITUARIESFrederick I. MessinaMr. Frederick Ignatius Messina, 83 of Grand Island, Florida passed away Thursday, January 23, 2014. Born in Newburgh, New York, he moved to Grand Island from Corn wall-onHudson, NY in 1978. He was a dietary coordinator and was a for mer owner of a meat market in New York. He was a member of Knights of Columbus, NY, was a Gold en Glove recipient, an avid bowler and a U.S. Army veteran of the Korean Conict. He is survived by his wife of 56 years: Joan Mes sina, Grand Island, FL; sons: Mark (Nan cy) Messina, Grand Island, FL, Michael (Victoria) Messina, Tavares, FL; daughter: Margo (Richard) Randle, Oak Park, CA; sister: Josephine Brown, New Pal tz, NY; grandchildren: Richard (Nicky) Bitting, Long Beach, CA, Max Messina, Casselber ry, FL, and Lily Messi na, Casselberry, FL. He was preceded in death by his brothers: Louie and Carmen Messi na. There will be a cel ebration of life held 6:00 / p.m. Thursday, January 30, 2014 at Sun Lake Estates Lifestyle Complex, 1054 Sun Lake Blvd. Inurn ment will take place 2:00 / p.m. Friday, Janu ary 31, 2014 at Florida National Cemetery in Bushnell with military honors. In lieu of ow ers please send dona tions to PAWS Therapy Dogs, P.O. Box 1264 Mt. Dora. FL 32756. Online condolences can be made at www.beyers funeralhome.com. Beyers Funeral Home, Umatilla.Deborah Correll WatsonDeborah Correll Watson, 60, formerly of Leesburg, passed away from this life on Janu ary 19, 2014. A celebra tion of life will be held on Saturday, February 1, 2014 at 11:00 A.M. at 1750 Youngs Road, Leesburg, Fl. Arrangements are entrusted to Banks/Page-Theus Funerals and Cremations, Wildwood.DEATH NOTICESGary L. BobGary L. Bob, 66, of Eustis, died Monday, January 27, 2014. Mar vin C. Zanders Funeral Home, Inc.Bessie CranfordBessie Cranford, 97, of Altoona, died Satur day, January 25, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home.Walter Frederick HudsonWalter Frederick Hudson, 87, of Leesburg, died Monday, January 27, 2014. Bey ers Funeral Home.Joseph Jackson IIIJoseph Jackson III, 58, of Dale City, VA. (for merly of Webster, FL), died Friday, January 24, 2014. Rocker-Cusack Mortuary, Leesburg.Duane Aldon WicklundDuane Aldon Wicklund, 84, of Fruitland Park, died on January 26, 2014. National Cre mation Society.IN MEMORY MESSINA responsible. Financially, we are a little bit stressed, he said, while also weigh ing in on Smart Grid. Ill be direct on Smart Grid, Minner said. I think if you had it to do over again, it would be a project that you wouldnt do. However, I think long term, there are some real important things that will come. In about ve to 10 years, hopefully, well be very proud of that Smart Grid. Bill Spinelli, Leesburgs nance director, said the city is in good hands with Minner at the helm. Im really looking forward to the future in working with Al, be cause I think he real ly has the know-how, Spinelli said. With 20 years of city government experience and a masters degree in public administration, Minner came to Leesburg in mid-Decem ber after serving the past eight years as city manager in Sebastian, a coastal community in Indian River County. He said Sebastian grew from 1,700 people in 2000 to a population of more than 22,000, yet the community was no different from others plagued with economic struggles When the bubble burst in 2008, so did Sebastian as far as econ omy and moving for ward, Minner said. We had challenges there to try to maintain the course. He said is now eager to help Leesburg build on its attributes. MANAGER FROM PAGE A3 ordinance. The measure recently failed by a 4-1 vote, with Pster the only council member in support of the mea sure. Mayor Robert Wolfe, who owns four dogs, said he does not believe it is the governments job to force people to x their pets. He said responsible pet owners dont let their animals out just to wander and obvi ously become preg nant, adding he did not see the ordinance as enforceable. Council member Kirby Smith echoed Wolfes concern about governmental intrusion. Everybody has to have some type of government involved in their lives, its just over-intrusive government that Im not in favor of, he said. City council member Norman Hope said he could possibly support some kind of program to encourage pet owners to do the right thing. I do not feel it should be a mandatory program, he said. If Tavares wanted to give an incentive for people to spay and neuter their animals, I would be in favor of that, but I am not in favor of the govern ment mandating that spaying and neuter ing must be done. Pster said she would look to do more research before she tried to pursue such an ordinance again. COUNCIL FROM PAGE A3 special election, I was expecting a bigger voter turnout, but ev erything went well. Stegall said. Sweatt will hold the District 3 seat for the remainder of Tim Loucks term. Loucks moved into the may oral Seat 1 when for mer mayor James Gearhart resigned in October. Smith, a former councilwoman and mayor, was appointed to temporarily ll the seat. She will be up for re-election come November. Sweatts qualications include a 9-year stint as president of the Green Valley Homeowners Association and two years on the Groveland Community Redevelopment Agency. On Tuesday, she laid out her priorities. I want more businesses to come to town. But to do that, we are going to have to make a few chang es. For starters, Id like to get the city dressed up a little bit, get more people into the downtown area supporting the businesses there, Sweatt said. The better we can make the city, the quicker we can move Groveland forward. SWEATT FROM PAGE A3

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Wednesday, January 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 And much more . 352-728-88001118 S. 14th St. (U.S. 27), Leesburg, FL To See Our Work Visit Us At www.lakesquare.infoFL State Certified 26 Home & Office Delivery AvailableSend a SmileBouquets & Arrangements for Every Occasion142 N. Old Dixie Hwy., Lady Lake(corner of 466 & Old Dixie Hwy.)352.633.3044NOW OPEN!639 N. Donnelly St., Mt. Dora352.729.6675www.DailyCommercial.comIn Full Bloom Mention this ad for a discount RAY HENRY and RUSS BYNUMAssociated PressATLANTA The mad rush began at the rst sight of snow: Across the Atlanta area, schools let out early and com muters left for home after lunch, instantly creating gridlock so severe that security guards and doormen took to the streets to direct cars amid a cacophony of blaring horns. Georgia State Univer sity student Alex Tracy looked on with amuse ment. My family is from up north and were used to driving in the snow and stuff, and seeing every one freak out, sliding and stuff, its pretty fun ny, Tracy said. Mary McEneaney was not as amused with her commute from a fundraising job at Georgia Tech in Midtown Atlanta to her home about ve miles away nor mally a 20 to 40-min ute drive, depending on trafc. On Tuesday, it took her 40 minutes to move just three blocks. She made it home three hours later. I had to stop and go to the bathroom at the hotel, she said. At that rate I knew I wasnt go ing to make it until I got home. A winter storm that would probably be no big deal in the North all but paralyzed the Deep South on Tuesday, bringing snow, ice and teeth-chattering cold, with temperatures in the teens in some places. Many folks across the region dont know how to drive in snow, and many cities dont have big eets of salt trucks or snowplows, and it showed. Hundreds of wrecks happened from Georgia to Texas. Two people died in an acci dent in Alabama. As I drove, I prayed the whole way, said Jane Young, an 80-yearold pastors wife who was traveling in Austin, Texas, before dawn on her way to volunteer at a polling station when sleet began falling. I said, Lord, put your hands on mine and guide me. This is your car now. As many as 50 million people across the region could be affected by the time the snow stops on Wednesday. Up to 4 inches of snow fell in central Louisiana, and about 3 inches was fore cast for parts of Georgia. Up to 10 inches was ex pected in the Greenville, N.C., area and along the states Outer Banks. On the Gulf Shores beaches in Alabama, icicles hung from palm trees. Hundreds of stu dents in the northeast ern part of the state faced spending the night in gyms or class rooms because the roads were too icy. The governors of North Carolina, South Carolina, Georgia, Alabama, Louisiana and Mississippi declared states of emergency. Four people were killed in a Mississippi mobile home re blamed on a space heater. JENNIFER SINCO KELLEHER and OSKAR GARCIAAssociated PressHONOLULU A police ofcer shot a 17-year-old runaway in the wrist Tuesday morning at a Hawaii high school after the teen cut one ofcer with a knife and punched two others, authorities said. State Department of Education spokeswoman Donalyn Dela Cruz said the boy showed up at Roosevelt High School near downtown Honolulu, and ofcials there recognized him as a runaway and called police. The boy had been a student at the public school before, but wasnt registered for classes there this se mester, she said. Honolulu police Maj. Richard Robinson said ofcers arrived at the school and tried to take the boy into custody, but he lunged at them in a small ofce. The teen punched two ofcers, then at tacked a third with a kitchen knife, leaving him with a minor cut on his torso, Robinson said. One of the ofcers then red two shots, hit ting the boy once in the wrist. The teen hospitalized in serious condi tion, EMS spokeswom an Shayne Enright said. His injuries were not life-threatening, and the ofcers injuries were not serious, authorities said. The suspect was taken into custody and walked out of the school, Robinson said. He added the boy was arrested on suspicion of three counts of attempt ed murder. The incident prompted a lockdown at Roosevelt, which has an en rollment of nearly 1,400. Several parents gathered outside, with many calling and texting their children for updates. Dela Cruz said an adult and student in the ofce ed when the scufe began, leaving police alone in the room with the boy when the shots were red. Dela Cruz said the school was informed Monday by adults re sponsible for the teen that he was a runaway. The boy was not being disruptive before of cers arrived, she said.Storm brings snow to the South ROGELIO V. SOLIS / AP Trafc creeps along Interstate 55 in north Jackson, Miss., on Tuesday as snow urries cause difcult driving conditions. Officer shoots teen at Hawaii school

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 29, 2014 Family Owned Lighting Centerwww.bescolights.comVISIT OUR SHOWROOM352-787-4542 20% OFF rfntbrtbrt brftbtrt brfb Find brilliant lighting solutions for every room in your home. Your Podiatrist treats... CENTRALFLORIDAFOOTCARE, P.A.Dr. Nick Przystawski, DPM www.Floridafoot.com CANADIAN DISCOUNT SERVICES Save Up To... 80% OFFPharmacy Prices!Generic MedicinesCialis 20mg.24 count.....$89.95Viagra 100mg.20 count.....$65.95Actonel 35mg.12 count.....$69Flomax 4mg.90 count.....$68Nexium 40mg.90 count.....$74 CANADIAN DISCOUNT SERVICES10111 S.E. HWY 441, Belleview, FL 34420 (1/4 mi. North of K-Mart on Hwy. 441)(352) 347-0403/fx (352) 347-2034CDRX441@gmail.com 352-394-8228Ron Becker, Director $675 IAN DEITCHAssociated PressJERUSALEM Palestinians can accept a lim ited Israeli presence in the West Bank for up to three years after a peace deal, but reject demands for a transition period of more than 10 years, their leader said in comments broadcast Tuesday. Palestinian President Mahmoud Abbas re iterated a long-standing position, suggesting that theres been little movement in U.S.-me diated talks toward nar rowing the gaps between the two sides. In an interview broad cast at an Israeli securi ty conference, Abbas appeared to be speak ing about the Jordan Valley, an area in the West Bank that borders Jordan and has become a central issue in Israe li-Palestinian peace negotiations. Israel wants a continued presence along the strategic bor der and Palestinians de mand they withdraw once a Palestinian state is formed. Israel has traditionally viewed the valley as a buffer against possible Arab attack from the east, though Israeli secu rity experts are now split on whether the Jewish state needs to maintain control there in an era when long-range rockets may pose a greater threat than tanks. Isra el also has a peace treaty with Jordan. I am saying that clearly that whoever proposes 10 or 15 years for a transition period does not want to with draw. We say that a transitional period should not exceed three years during which Israel can withdraw gradually, Abbas said. Abbas said a third party like NATO could take over security ar rangements during the withdrawal time. The border of the Palestinian state will eventually be in the hands of the Palestin ians, not the Israeli army, Abbas said. This opportunity for peace might not return, he added, saying a peace agreement would earn Israel the recognition of Arab and Muslim states from Mauritania to Indonesia. U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry is expected to return to the region in the coming weeks with a proposed framework for a nal peace deal. Israeli Prime Min ister Benjamin Netanyahu stressed Tuesday that Israel does not have to agree to all the U.S. positions in the framework. Speaking at the same security conference Tuesday evening, Netanyahu said: We will soon know if it is possi ble to continue negotiations with the Palestin ians. He said a peace agreement would demand strong security ar rangements to protect against Palestinian attacks. Israel withdrew its soldiers and settlers from the Gaza Strip in 2005, and the Islamic militant group Hamas later took over the ter ritory and used it to re thousands of mor tars and rockets into the Jewish state. Netanyahu said he doesnt want an other terror state on its borders. Palestinians: Gradual Israeli withdrawal OK AP FILE PHOTOSupporters of Hamas chant slogans as they demonstrate in Nuseirat Refugee Camp, central Gaza Strip. will quickly consume Washingtons attention. Democrats, seeking to cast Republicans as uncaring about the mid dle class, have urged Obama to focus on eco nomic mobility and the gap between the wealthy and poor. His focus on executive actions was greeted with shouts of Do it! from many members of his party. For Obama, the address was also aimed at convincing an increasingly skeptical public that he still wields pow er in Washington even if he cant crack through the divisions in Congress. Burned by a se ries of legislative fail ures in 2013, White House aides say theyre now redening success not by what Obama can jam through Congress but by what actions he can take on his own. Indeed, Obamas proposals for action by lawmakers were slim and largely focused on old ideas that have gained little traction over the past year. He pressed Congress to re vive a stalled immigration overhaul and pass an across-the-board increase in the feder al minimum wage. His one new legislation proposal calls for expanding an income tax credit for workers without children. Republicans, who saw their own approval ratings fall further in 2013, have also picked up the refrain of in come inequality in re cent months, though they have cast the wid ening gap between rich and poor as a symptom of Obamas economic policies. Republicans have plans to close the gap, plans that focus on jobs rst without more spending, government bailouts and red tape, said Rep. Cathy McMor ris Rodgers, R-Wash., in the Republicans televised response to the presidents speech. The economy and other domestic issues, including health care, dominated the pres idents address. He touched only briey on foreign policy, touting the drawdown of Amer ican troops from Af ghanistan this year and reiterating his threat to veto any new sanctions Congress might levy on Iran while nuclear ne gotiations with the Islamic republic are un derway. Even as Washing ton increasingly focus es on income inequality, many parts of the economy are gaining strength, with corpo rate prots soaring and the nancial markets hitting record highs. But with millions of Americans still out of work or struggling with stagnant wages, Obama has found himself in the sometimes awkward posi tion of promoting a re covery that feels distant for many. The cold, hard fact is that even in the midst of recovery, too many Americans are working more than ever just to get by, let alone get ahead, Obama said. And too many still ar ent working at all. OBAMA FROM PAGE A1 MICHELLE L. PRICEAssociated PressSALT LAKE CITY A little more than a month after a surprising federal court ruling overturned this conservative states ban on gay marriage, the battle over the issue hit the Capitol building Tuesday as hundreds of opponents and support ers of same-sex marriage held twin rallies. Brian Brown, president of the National Organization for Mar riage, said Utah is the epicenter of the ght over marriage and how its decided. Activist judges now feel no qualms in sim ply putting forward their opinion as the law, Brown said. The people of Utah voted on this. The National Organization for Marriage, a Washington, D.C.-based group that opposes same-sex marriage, held its rally inside the Capitol building with a local group called Celebration of Marriage. About 500 people attended. During the rally, sever al supporters of gay mar riage were escorted out by security ofcers after they interrupted the event and threw glitter. A few hours earlier, about 300 supporters of same-sex marriage ral lied at the Capitol steps, carrying rainbow ags and homemade signs with messages such as Love is Legal and Its okay to be gay. Speakers at the rally called for the recognition of same-sex mar riages and attacked arguments made by their opponents that children do best with a mother and a father. More importantly, children need a safe and sup portive home, said Mark Lawrence, director of the group Restore Our Hu manity, which is backing the legal challenge to the gay marriage ban. Marriage is the foun dation of society. Yes, we agree with that, he said. And that foundation will only be strengthened when its built upon equality, decency and humanity. Lawrence also addressed arguments made by opponents that recognizing gay rights is carving out special rights for one par ticular group. We are not asking for special rights, he said. We are demanding human rights. The opposing gath erings are the latest square-off over gay mar riage, an issue that took Utah by surprise over the past month. More than 1,000 gay couples rushed to wed when a federal judge over turned Utahs constitutional amendment banning same-sex marriage in late December.Gay marriage factions hold dueling rallies RICK BOWMER / AP Supporters of gay marriage gather for a rally at the Utah State Capitol on Tuesday.

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Wednesday, January 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 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 Trusted by hundreds of families for the care of their beloved pets!Staff on site 24/7. Day care available. Large air conditioned indoor play areas. State-of-the-art grooming studio. Grooming 7 days a week. 3 groomers on staff.352.253.0059 10837 U.S. Hwy. 441, Suite 3, Leesburg (next to Home Depot)www.pet lodgeandspa .com Central Florida Express CareAllergies to Ankle Sprains, No Appointment Needed!Walk-Ins Welcome or Call aheadWhen the unexpected happens, were here with quality medical care. We offer on-site lab services and prescriptions for your convenience.Pharmacy Coming Soon!URGENT CARE (352) 431-3743 501 West North Blvd. | Leesburg, FL | 352.431.3743WE OFFER CASH DISCOUNTS FOR UNINSURED PATIENTS. APPOINTMENTS ARE ALSO AVAILABLE. JIM HEINTZ and MARIA DANILOVAAssociated PressKIEV, Ukraine In back-to-back moves aimed at defusing Ukraines political crisis, the prime minister resigned Tuesday and parliament repealed anti-protest laws that had set off violent clashes between protesters and police. The two developments were signicant concessions to the anti-government protesters who have fought sporadically with police for the last 10 days after two months of peaceful around-the-clock demonstrations. The protests erupted after President Viktor Yanukovych turned to ward Russia for a bailout loan instead of signing a deal with the European Union and have since morphed into a gener al plea for more human rights, less corruption and more democracy in this nation of 45 million. The departure of Prime Minister Mykola Aza rov removes one of the ofcials most disliked by the opposition forces whose protests have turned parts of Kiev, the Ukrainian capital, into a barricaded maze. However, Azarovs spokesman told the Interfax news agency that another staunch Ya nukovych ally, depu ty Prime Minister Ser hiy Arbuzov, will assume temporary leadership of the Cabinet, a move that is unlikely to please the opposition. Other key issues re main unresolved in Ukraines political crisis, including the op positions repeated demand that Yanukovych resign and a new elec tion be held. Azarovs resignation came just before the opening of a special par liament session that re pealed anti-protest laws that had set off violent clashes between pro testers and police. Earlier, Yanukovych pushed through the new laws to crack down on protests and increase prison sentences for creating disorder. The laws also prohibited demon strators from wearing helmets and gas masks as many have done for fear that riot police would try to violently disperse protests. Arseniy Yatsenyuk, a lawmaker and one of the oppositions top g ures, hailed the parliaments move. We have repealed all the laws against which the whole country rose up, he said. Over the weekend, Yanukovych offered the premiership to Yatsenyuk, but the opposition leader refused the post. Parliament will consider an amnesty measure Wednesday for scores of arrested protesters. But Yanukovych has said the amnesty is only pos sible if demonstrators clear the streets and vacate the buildings they now occupy a condi tion that is probably un acceptable to many. The prime minis ters departure on Tuesday brought encourage ment to those at Kievs sprawling protest encampment but no inclination to end their demonstrations. JOHN HEILPRIN and ZEINA KARAMAssociated PressGENEVA Syrian government anger over a U.S. decision to resume aid to the opposition prompted the U.N. media tor to cut short Tues days peace talks, but he said no one was to blame for the im passe and that the negotiations would continue. A deal to allow humanitarian aid into Homs remained stalled, with the Syr ian delegation de manding assurances the U.S. aid will not go to armed and terrorist groups in the besieged city. U.N.-Arab League mediator Lakhdar Brahimi said he was relieved that the gov ernment and oppo sition said they will remain in the daily talks through Friday, as planned. Nobodys walking out. Nobodys run ning away, he told reporters. We have not actually made a breakthrough, but we are still at it, and this is enough as far as Im concerned. Tuesdays talks were the fth day of negotiations regarding the civil war, focusing on opposition calls for the for mation of a transition government. But there has been little progress toward resolving a key issue of whether President Bashar Assad should step aside and transfer power to a transitional government. Russian Foreign Minister Sergey Lavrov, whose country has been a Syr ian ally, said Moscow wants to avoid obsession with regime change because of somebodys personal animosity, per sonal hatred to a particular individual. Ukraine PM resigns, govt offers concessions AP FILE PHOTO Ukraines Prime Minister Mykola Azarov speaks to lawmakers during the parliament session in Kiev, Ukraine on Tuesday.Brahimi: Syria peace talks slow but still at it

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 29, 2014 Advertisement Business DigestDoes your business qualify? Call 1-888-900-5960By Russ Sebring Browns Auto Sales Will Buy Your Car Or TruckMore and more people here in Lake County are becoming aware that Browns Auto Sales has grown to become one of this areas largest and most suc cessful family owned used car dealers. They are this areas hometown dealer and carry one of the biggest and nicest selections of quality used cars and trucks around. Best of all, they sell their vehicles to the public at lower wholesale prices. At Browns Auto Sales, youll save thousands. Its also important to let everyone know that in ad dition to saving you money on superior quality used cars, Browns Auto Sales is also a leader in the com munity when it comes to buying used cars from the general public. Basically, Browns Auto Sales invites you to sell them your car or truck, and theyll pay you more for your vehicle than anyone else. If youve got a car or truck you want to sell, I encourage you to stop by or call Browns Auto Sales and let them see what you have. Their car buying service is simple and hassle-free. Be sure to ask for Craig Brown. Also, at Browns Auto Sales if you dont see the exact car or truck youre looking for, Browns offers a wonderful car locator service where theyll nd the exact vehicle you want to buy directly thru the re gional car auctions. Browns Auto Sales is located at 9942 County Road 44 in Leesburg (phone 352-365-1990) and 17880 U.S. Hwy. 441 in Mount Dora (phone 352-7296177). They have an excellent reputation with over 5,000 satised customers. Now celebrating their 17th year, Browns Auto Sales is Lake Countys hometown dealer with over 5,000 satised custom ers. They also buy cars and trucks from the public.Larger Selection, Lower Prices At Nobles Golf CartsIve got some important information for all of you who golf in the area. Now is the perfect time of year to buy a golf cart at Nobles Golf Carts, 1416 North Blvd. E. (half mile south of the Juice Plant on Hwy. 441) in Leesburg, phone 352-787-4440. Now celebrating their 47th year, the Nobles family at Nobles Golf Carts can save you a for tune on a full line of remanufactured carts by Club Car as well as superior used golf carts by Club Car, EZ-GO and Yamaha. How much can you save? Typically, you can save between $1,500 to $3,000 on a Club Car with all the upgrades and nicer accessories youre looking for. Nobles Golf Carts has an outstanding repu tation in the community and stands behind every cart they sell. Nobles Golf Carts has over 50 remanufactured and used golf carts on their lot to choose from. Also, these are not the old style, stripped down carts like you see for rent at most golf courses. The carts for sale at Nobles are the newer style 48-volt systems with lots of better accessories and upgrades. At Nobles Golf Carts, you can buy a great looking Club Car or other golf cart at a fraction of the price youd pay new somewhere else. They also customize golf carts, take trade-ins and provide free delivery with purchase. Q Could you give me the name of a reputable air conditioning company who can repair our air conditioner? A One of the best A/C companies around is Independent Air (phone 352-357-9678). Independent Airs ex perienced technicians repair all makes and models of equipment quickly and properly. They charge sensible rates and provide prompt, attentive service throughout the area. Now celebrating their 20th year, Independent Air has an excellent reputation in the community. Many longtime Lake County residents use them. In addition, they sell and install many different A/C brands, giving you more energy efcient technology choices and alterna tives that can save you money. [CAC056944] Q My wife and I are getting up in years, and neither of us hear as well as we once did. Where can we get our hearing tested? And who sells hearing aids at affordable prices?A I encourage you to contact dB Hearing Solutions. They have been awarded the Citizens Choice Award as the areas best hearing aid center six times. This popular hearing aid center provides experienced care and service, and theyll test your hearing free of charge. If you are indeed suffering with a hearing loss, they can t you the right hearing aids to correct the problem. dB Hearing Solutions has an excellent reputation and is one of the most trusted and best hearing aid ofces in Central Florida. In addition, they have the lowest prices around on the worlds most advanced hearing aids. You can save thousands of dollars going to dB Hearing Solutions. Plus, they provide free lifetime in-house service to everyone regardless where you bought your hearing aids. dB Hearing Solutions has three ofces in Central Florida including a location in Belleview 12301 SE U.S. Hwy. 441 in Belleview (a half mile north of Market of Marion), phone 352-307-8371. Their website is www.dbhearingsolutions.com. Nobles Golf Carts attracts folks from all over and has an excellent reputation. They can save you $1,500 to $3,000 on remanufactured golf carts by Club Car. This means people will still have orange juice to drink, Nelson said in a press statement. The research money comes as Florida citrus growers are desperately searching for new strategies to cope with greening, which is blamed for unprecedented rates of pre-harvest fruit drop in the early months of the 2013-14 citrus season. The U.S. Department of Agriculture already has shaved 8 percent off this sea sons Florida orange crop, now at 115 million boxes, be cause of pre-harvest drop and small fruit size, also at tributed to greening-dam aged trees. Most Florida growers expect further declines in the 2013-14 orange, grapefruit and tangerine crops until harvesting ends in June. We would imagine, given the importance of the citrus industry to the state of Flor ida, that well get a substan tial part of that money, said Harold Browning, chief operation ofcer at Citrus Re search and Development Foundation Inc. in Lake Alfred, the lead agency in Floridas greening research effort. The federal help comes at a crucial time because the foundations budget, cur rently $19.3 million, comes largely from a tax on the an nual citrus harvest, which has been declining as the disease spreads, Browning said. Current estimates put the infection rate at about 75 percent of the states 69 million citrus trees. Citrus was being shipped from Lake County soon after the Civil War ended in 1865 on the same steamboats that provisioned southern soldiers. It continued after the St. Johns and Lake Eustis Railway was established in 1880. During the Great Depres sion, citrus became the leading industry in Lake Coun ty. However, by the 1970s, things had changed. Walt Disney World had come to Orlando, developers were buying up land, and backto-back freezes in 1983, 1985 and 1989 caused many citrus growers to throw in the towel. Today, Lake County re mains the No. 10 producer of Florida citrus. GREENING FROM PAGE A3 Paul B. Czigan of Flor idas American Civil Liberties Union was at the Leesburg workhop and said Scotts new rules have created a backlog of cases which can add more years to the felons wait. It has slowed down to a trickle, said Louis Ward, president of the Greater Leesburg Dem ocratic Club. According to numbers from the Washing ton, D.C.-based Sentencing Project, which promotes reforms in sentencing policies and addresses unjust racial disparities, some 5.85 million felons across the nation have been dis enfranchised by various state rights restoration laws. The group puts the number in Florida at 1.54 million, although other advocates quote smaller numbers. Czigan puts the Flor ida number at 1.2 mil lion, with more than 900,000 of them having applied to have their civil rights restored. We believe after someone pays their debt to society, they should be able to vote, said Czigan, adding the ACLU has been helping felons get their civil rights back more quick ly. Attorney General Pam Bondi favors the current system. Committing a felony is a serious breach of the bonds that join us together as a soci ety, she said in an Associated Press story last year. As a former prosecutor, I believe felons must demonstrate they are willing to live crimefree for a reasonable period of time before ask ing to have their rights restored. The same AP story said civil liberties activists believe Flori das rights restoration rules have the effect, if not the intent, of sup pressing the minority vote. While blacks make up 16.5 percent of the states population, they make up 31.5 per cent of the states pris on population meaning a higher percentage of blacks dont have the right to vote after com pleting their sentences. It appears to be a tactic to suppress the African-American vote, the Democratic clubs Ward said. Once that person serves his time and pays his res titution, why cant they get their civil rights im mediately? In an ACLU blog last November, state ACLU ofcials Nancy Abudu and Joyce Hamil ton Henry wrote about the struggle to protect the fundamental right to vote for people with a felony conviction is nothing new in this country, but has now reached a crisis level. Almost six million people are denied the right to vote because of felon disfranchisement laws that perpetuate racial and economic disparities by excluding citizens from the Democratic process even after they have paid their debt to soci ety, the blog read. FELONS FROM PAGE A3 E. EDUARDO CASTILLOAssociated PressMEXICO CITY Mex ican ofcials said Tuesday that they are launching a nationwide effort to ght kidnapping, a crime that has risen to epidemic levels across the coun try and become what of cials are calling a national emergency. Federal authorities said they are establishing a national anti-kidnapping committee that will establish strategies focused on the 10 of 31 Mexican states that see 74 percent of all kidnappings. A little more than a year after President Enrique Pena Nieto took power, homicides have decreased but kidnappings and extortion have risen, frustrat ing his pledges to reduce the level of the crime. Ofcial gures say Mexicans reported 1,695 kid nappings last year. But ex perts estimate more than 90 percent of kidnappings go unreported. The campaign will focus on areas includ ing Morelos, Guerrero, Zacatecas, Mexico, Tamaulipas, Michoacan, Tabasco and Durango.Anti-kidnapping campaign announced in Mexico

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Wednesday, January 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARDROD DIXON . ........................................... PUBLISHERTOM MCNIFF . .................................. EXECUTIVE EDITORSCOTT CALLAHAN . ................................. NEWS EDITORWHITNEY WILLARD . .......................... COPY DESK CHIEFGENE PACKWOOD . ..................... EDITORIAL CARTOONISTVoiceswww.dailycommercial.com The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875EDITORIALSEditorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday.COLUMNSColumns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diversity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycom mercial.com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. DOONESBURYHAVE YOUR SAYThe Daily Commercial invites you to write letters to the editor. Letters should be no longer than 350 words. They must be original, signed with the full name of the writer, and include the writers address and telephone number for verication. We reserve the right to edit for length. Letters also will be edited for grammar, clarity, taste and libel. We accept no more than two letters per month from the same writer. No open letters, form letters or copies of letters to third parties will be published. We do not publish unsigned letters. Submissions are not returned. We retain the right to archive and republish any material submitted for publication.You can submit your letters by:Email (preferred) to:letters@dailycommercial.comBy regular mail to:Voices P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, FL 34749-0007By fax to: 325-365-1951 A nyone in the news business will tell you that a side ben et is the diverse number of people one gets to meet. Jay Leno, who leaves The Tonight Show on Feb. 6 after a 22year run (retire is not the right word in his case), is one such person. The circumstances surrounding our rst meeting involved a column I wrote 15 years ago in support of his wifes activism on behalf of Afghan women. Jay and Mavis Leno invited my wife and me for a visit. Things progressed from there. Last October when we attended the show, I asked him why he wouldnt want to move to another network after leaving NBC. He told me that after being number one for some time, a new show would always be measured by the success of The Tonight Show and he didnt want that. Besides, he said, I am going to be very busy. He said he has scores of appearances scheduled, starting the day after his departure from Tonight. On a previous visit I asked him why he never had a substitute host. He said, Are you kidding? Thats how I got the job. He often subbed for Johnny Car son. Unlike the four-times mar ried Carson, Jay is married to the same woman he started with and he has never been associated with any scandal. He is the anti-Justin Bieber. If you saw the Minutes interview Sunday night, you witnessed what seemed like genuine humility from a man at the top of his game. That is rare in entertainment and in politics. I once asked him why the show wasnt labeled starring, instead of with Jay Leno. He said, You always want to under play yourself, implying as Scripture does that pride goes before destruction. Once he invited us to a movie screening on the Fox lot, not far from the NBC studios in Bur bank. The movie was The Insider, about a Minutes expose of the cigarette industry and the behind-the-scenes battle involving lawyers and journalists to get the expos on the air. It was an amazing moment for me, sitting next to one of the most famous entertainers in America. I have been privileged to know two of The Tonight Shows four hosts. Steve Allen, who invented the format, was the other. Allen was a multitalented man. In addition to his comedic skills, he wrote more than 3,000 songs (the theme from the lm Picnic and This Could Be the Start of Something Big are among the best known). Leno has had some detractors, including a few fellow entertainers (I call them B-listers) who criticized what they regarded as his bad behavior during NBCs disastrous decision to replace him with Conan OBrien and then move Leno to 10 p.m. Leno was vindicated when NBC was forced to return him to Tonight after OBriens ratings tanked. The website splitside.com offers Reasons Why Jay Lenos Retirement Will Be the End of Late Night Drama, by which it means rivalries among hosts. Writes splitside, Its likely ... that this will be the last headline-grabbing talk show power struggle for a while because the late-night landscape has changed so much the past few years. And it probably wont be a bloody battle like the last one given how super polite and new to the job Jimmy Fallon is. Reason number nine is: Once Jay Leno retires, there will be no more Jay Lenos. Thats for sure. One more mark of Lenos graciousness is something Johnny Carson refused to do when he departed. Jay plans to have his replacement, Jimmy Fallon, on the show his nal week. Jay Leno will leave Tonight number one in total audience ratings and number one with the coveted younger demographic. He is living proof that sometimes not often, but on occasion nice guys can nish rst. Readers may e-mail Cal Thomas at tcaeditors@tribune.com.OTHERVOICES Cal ThomasTRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES Jay Leno: a gracious, one-of-a-kind host LETTERS TO THE EDITORYOUR POINT OF VIEW 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. Last weeks report that failure to expand Medicaid could cost Florida business es $253 million in tax penalties is just the latest evidence that the Legislatures obstina cy on this issue will hurt the states economy. The report offers one more reason for the public and the business community to push lawmakers to close this troubling gap in Florida health care. Previously, a University of Florida study found that Medicaid expansion and the $51 billion in federal dollars that would ow to the state as a result over a decade would create more than 120,000 permanent jobs. Business and hospital leaders also touted the benets of Medicaid expansion. As Greater Tampa Chamber of Commerce executive Bob Rohrlack put it, the expansion funding makes good business sense for our hospitals by re ducing the amount of emergency care they would need to provide for the uninsured. That, in turn, he said, could help stabilize business health insurance premiums by reducing the need to pass along those costs. And it should go without saying that, besides making economic sense, providing access to health care for more than 1 million Floridians including thousands in Lake County who currently do not qualify for Medicaid or cannot afford their own insur ance through Medicaid expansion is simply the decent thing to do. Still, so far, all logic regarding Medicaid expansion has failed to move the Legislature or, more precisely, House Speaker Will Weatherford. Weatherford has maintained that Florida cant count on the federal government which, under the Affordable Care Act, would fund 100 percent of Medicaid expansion for the rst three years and 90 percent thereafter to provide the promised funding and that the state would be on the hook for coverage it cant afford. Yet even the staunchly conservative Gov. Rick Scott is willing to try expansion for at least the initial three years to try to help Floridas uninsured. And the Republican-controlled Senate proposed using the federal dollars to fund a state-based program, called Healthy Florida, that would subsidize expanded Medicaid coverage through private insurers. While the Obama administration has delayed for a year the imposition of tax penalties on large employers that fail to provide insur ance to their workers, when the postponement expires at the end of this year, those penalties could kick in with a vengeance. Floridians, especially business owners affected by the coming penalties, need to remind their legislators of all the costs of failing to expand Medicaid.From Ocala.com.AVOICETax penalties give more incentive to expand Medicaid Let the public vote on water permits I want to thank Car ole Rietzel for her letter to the paper on Jan. 12 regarding the use of the publics water. I couldnt agree more with Rietzels thought on the water, which be longs to the people. The governing board of the St. Johns Water Management does not have the authority to make a decision of this sort. Please leave this up to the public. The public will never cooperate with the request to conserve water use when the Niagara bottler is allowed to use water, which belongs to all of us. I demand that the public be allowed to vote on this issue in the next election. We should also demand that our water be good to use from the tap. If it isnt, why isnt it? SARA HALE | Tavares

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SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268Sportssports@dailycommercial.com B1DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 29, 2014www.dailycommercial.comOLYMPICS: Shaun White ies for gold / B3 FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comA new rivalry may have been created in the Florida Collegiate Summer League. The league announced Monday that it has awarded a franchise to the city of Win ter Garden in west Or ange County and will become the closed FCSL team to the loops only Lake County team, the Leesburg Lightning. The new team replac es the Orlando Monarchs, which played for the previous two seasons at Tinker Field. That facility is being demolished to accommodate major reno vations being made at the Florida Citrus Bowl, which sits behind Tinker Fields right-eld fence. City ofcials plan to replace Tinker Field, which was rst con structed in 1913, with a new facility. Among the baseball greats who have played at the his toric ballpark include Jackie Robinson, Hank Aaron, Joe DiMaggio, Babe Ruth, Rod Carew, Tony Oliva and Har mon Killebrew. League ofcials said the Winter Garden team, which has not been given a nickname or a mascot, will play its home games at Winter Garden West Or ange High School. Res idents in the city will help decide on a nick name and a mascot, ac cording to FCSL President Rob Sitz. The arrival of a team in Winter Gar den helps us accomplish a goal weve had for quite some time, Sitz said. The Winter Garden area has a very deeply rooted baseball community and we are looking forward to working with them to make this a very successful franchise. Between now and open ing day, the (FCSL) and the Winter Garden baseball club will be working with the community to establish and roll out further details regarding the team. We are looking for ward to joining such a great and established area. In the coming weeks, the league will announce coaches and staff members who will lead the Winter Garden baseball program in its inaugural year. The addition of Win ter Garden to the Leesburg Lightning gets new FCSL rival BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Leesburg junior Melody Smalley (20) kicks a ball downeld during Tuesdays Class 3A-Region 2 regional seminal at Leesburg High School. FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comThe magical run for the Leesburg High School girls soccer team has come to an end. The Yellow Jackets fell victim to Palm Coast Matanzas in a 7-0 loss at H. O. Dabney Stadium in Class 3A-Region 2 re gional seminal. Miracle Porter, a freshman, scored ve goals for Matanzas. Por ter played a faster pace than the Yellow Jackets, which struggled to nd its rhythm after Morgan Shafar went down with an injury early in the game. I think she tore her ACL, Leesburg coach Israel Ramos said. When Morgan went down, it really affect ed us. We panicked and played defensively and you cant do that and win at this level. The Yellow Jackets nished the season with a 21-2-1 record.BOYS BASKETBALLKiron Williams scored 28 points on Tuesday to lead Eustis to an 83-58 win against East Ridge. Antwon Clayton had 15 points and Coy Pat terson added 13.GIRLS BASKETBALLMorgan Kerns scored 23 points to lead South Lake to a 56-44 win against Ocala Forest on Tuesday at the Class 6A-District 6 tournament in Leesburg. Karelys Reyes had nine points and Madison Ellis added eight. South Lake will play Leesburg at 7 / p .m. Thursday in a seminal TAVARES HS CELEBRATES SOFTBALL SIGNING T avares High School softball standout Savannah Money signed a national letter of intent recently with State College of Florida in Bradenton during a ceremony in Tavares. Pictured with Money (seated, center) are (front row from left): Moneys other, Margaret and SCFBradenton coach Meredith Headings. Standing (from left) are: Tavares coach Nikki Sauerbrey, teammate Stephanie Moorhead, and Moneys grandparents, Dennis and Vicki Emmert.PHOTO COURTESY / NIKKI SAUERBREY ROB MAADDIAssociated PressNEWARK, N.J. Internet star Lil Terrio danced with cheerleaders, an Austrian man dressed as Mozart, another guy wore a Waldo costume and Nickelode ons Pick Boy was in the house. Welcome to Media Day, the annual Su per Bowl circus. It seems tting this event was held at a hockey rink, of all places, because theres nothing ordinary about it. More than 6,000 journal ists, pseudo-journalists and other credentialed media from all over the world gathered at the home of the NHLs New Jersey Devils on Tuesday to meet the Denver Broncos and Seattle Seahawks. Strange questions were the norm in stead of football ones. A man asked Seahawks center Max Unger if he Super circus takes center stage SEE FCSL | B2SEE SUPER | B2LHS playoff run ends SEE LOCAL | B2

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 29, 2014 BASKETBALL NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Toronto 23 21 .523 Brooklyn 20 23 .465 2 New York 17 27 .386 6 Boston 15 31 .326 9 Philadelphia 14 31 .311 9 Southeast W L Pct GB Miami 32 12 .727 Atlanta 23 21 .523 9 Washington 21 22 .488 10 Charlotte 19 27 .413 14 Orlando 12 33 .267 20 Central W L Pct GB Indiana 34 9 .791 Chicago 22 22 .500 12 Detroit 17 27 .386 17 Cleveland 16 29 .356 19 Milwaukee 8 36 .182 26 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB San Antonio 33 11 .750 Houston 29 17 .630 5 Dallas 26 20 .565 8 Memphis 22 20 .524 10 New Orleans 19 25 .432 14 Northwest W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 36 10 .783 Portland 33 12 .733 2 Denver 22 21 .512 12 Minnesota 22 22 .500 13 Utah 16 29 .356 19 Pacic W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 32 15 .681 Golden State 27 18 .600 4 Phoenix 26 18 .591 4 L.A. Lakers 16 29 .356 15 Sacramento 15 29 .341 15 Mondays Games Phoenix 124, Philadelphia 113 Toronto 104, Brooklyn 103 Minnesota 95, Chicago 86 Oklahoma City 111, Atlanta 109 L.A. Clippers 114, Milwaukee 86 Utah 106, Sacramento 99 Tuesdays Games New Orleans 100, Cleveland 89 Orlando at Detroit, late Boston at New York, late San Antonio at Houston, late Memphis at Portland, late Washington at Golden State, late Indiana at L.A. Lakers, late Todays Games Oklahoma City at Miami, 7 p.m. Orlando at Toronto, 7 p.m. Philadelphia at Boston, 7:30 p.m. Detroit at Atlanta, 7:30 p.m. New Orleans at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Phoenix at Milwaukee, 8 p.m. Houston at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. Charlotte at Denver, 9 p.m. Chicago at San Antonio, 9:30 p.m. Memphis at Sacramento, 10 p.m. Washington at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m. Thursdays Games Phoenix at Indiana, 7 p.m. Cleveland at New York, 8 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Golden State, 10:30 p.m. College Tuesdays Scores Men SOUTH High Point 81, Presbyterian 74 VMI 109, UNC Asheville 105 Women EAST Albany (NY) 65, UMBC 39 Creighton 76, Seton Hall 73 UConn 93, Temple 56 MIDWEST Butler 72, Providence 69 HOCKEY NHL EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Boston 51 33 15 3 69 153 113 Tampa Bay 52 31 16 5 67 155 128 Toronto 54 27 21 6 60 155 168 Montreal 52 27 20 5 59 128 134 Detroit 52 23 18 11 57 135 144 Ottawa 52 22 20 10 54 147 165 Florida 52 21 24 7 49 127 158 Buffalo 51 14 30 7 35 97 147 Metropolitan GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 53 37 14 2 76 171 128 N.Y. Rangers 54 28 23 3 59 139 138 Carolina 52 24 19 9 57 134 147 Columbus 52 26 22 4 56 152 148 Philadelphia 53 25 22 6 56 142 158 New Jersey 53 22 20 11 55 127 132 Washington 52 23 21 8 54 148 154 N.Y. Islanders 55 21 26 8 50 157 185 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central GP W L OT Pts GF GA Chicago 54 32 10 12 76 190 149 St. Louis 51 35 11 5 75 177 119 Colorado 52 33 14 5 71 153 137 Minnesota 54 28 20 6 62 129 133 Dallas 53 24 21 8 56 154 157 Winnipeg 54 25 24 5 55 152 158 Nashville 54 23 23 8 54 132 163 Pacic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Anaheim 54 39 10 5 83 182 130 San Jose 53 34 13 6 74 165 126 Los Angeles 54 30 18 6 66 133 113 Vancouver 54 27 18 9 63 137 138 Phoenix 52 24 18 10 58 151 160 Calgary 52 18 27 7 43 119 165 Edmonton 55 17 32 6 40 144 190 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for over time loss. Mondays Games Boston 6, N.Y. Islanders 3 Carolina 3, Columbus 2 Pittsburgh 3, Buffalo 0 Colorado 4, Dallas 3 Edmonton 4, Vancouver 2 Los Angeles 1, San Jose 0 Tuesdays Games Florida at Boston, late Tampa Bay at Toronto, late Detroit at Philadelphia, late Ottawa at Columbus, late Washington at Buffalo, late Carolina at Montreal, late New Jersey at St. Louis, late Nashville at Winnipeg, late Los Angeles at Phoenix, late Chicago at Calgary, late Minnesota at Anaheim, late Todays Games N.Y. Rangers vs. N.Y. Islanders at Bronx, NY, 7:30 p.m. San Jose at Edmonton, 9:30 p.m. Chicago at Vancouver, 10:30 p.m. Thursdays Games Montreal at Boston, 7 p.m. Florida at Toronto, 7 p.m. Washington at Columbus, 7 p.m. Tampa Bay at Ottawa, 7:30 p.m. New Jersey at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. Minnesota at Colorado, 9 p.m. San Jose at Calgary, 9 p.m. Buffalo at Phoenix, 9 p.m. Philadelphia at Anaheim, 10 p.m. Pittsburgh at Los Angeles, 10:30 p.m. TRANSACTIONS BASEBALL National League CINCINNATI REDS Agreed to terms with LHP Ar oldis Chapman on a one-year contract. COLORADO ROCKIES Agreed to terms with INF Paul Janish on a minor league contract. National Baseball Hall of Fame NBHOF Named Jeffrey J. Jones senior vice presi dent of nance and administration. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association PHOENIX SUNS Signed F Leandro Barbosa for the remainder of the season. FOOTBALL National Football League CAROLINA PANTHERS Signed coach Ron Rivera to a three-year contract extension through the 2017 season. GREEN BAY PACKERS Signed FB Ina Liaina. PITTSBURGH STEELERS Signed WR Danny Coale to a reserve/future contract. Named James Saxon running backs coach. Canadian Football League EDMONTON ESKIMOS Named Steve McAdoo offensive coordinator, Craig Dickenson special teams coordinator, Jarious Jackson quarterbacks-passing game coordinator-player development, Jason Shivers defensive backs coach, Ed Philion defensive line coach, Kez McCorvey receivers coach and Craig Davoren offensive assistant coach. HOCKEY National Hockey League NHL LW Vinny Prospal announced his retirement. DETROIT RED WINGS Assigned G Petr Mrazek to Grand Rapids (AHL). Reassigned G Jared Coreau from Grand Rapids to Toledo (ECHL). MONTREAL CANDIENS Assigned F Louis Leblanc to Hamilton (AHL). WASHINGTON CAPITALS Recalled C Ryan Stoa from Hershey (AHL). American Hockey League AHL Suspended Oklahoma City C Will Acton one game for his actions in a Jan. 24 game at Charlotte.TV2DAY AUTO RACING 7 p.m.FS1 NASCAR, Hall of Fame Induction Ceremony, at Charlotte, N.C.MENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 7 p.m.ESPN2 North Carolina at Georgia Tech ESPNU Memphis at Central Florida CSS Vanderbilt at Georgia ESPNews Rutgers at Temple9 p.m.ESPN2 Arizona at Stanford ESPNU Iowa St. at Kansas FS1 Butler at Seton Hall CBSSN Belmont at Morehead State11 p.m.ESPNU Arizona St. at CaliforniaNATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 7 p.m.FS-Florida Orlando at Toronto ESPN Oklahoma City at Miami9:30 p.m.ESPN Chicago at San AntonioNATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE 7:30 p.m.NBCSN N.Y. Rangers vs. N.Y. Islanders, at Yankee StadiumSOCCER 2:40 p.m.NBCSN Premier League, Manchester City at TottenhamWOMENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 8 p.m.SUN Texas Tech at BaylorSCOREBOARD 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 leagues roster of franchises ensures it will be able to maintain a six-team structure for the fourth straight season. In addition to Leesburg and Winter Garden, the four remaining franchises include, DeLand, Sanford, College Park and Winter Park, the defending champi ons. For the Lightning, the new franchise makes for a shorter road trip. Previously, the teams closest road games were played in Sanford and DeLand. FCSL FROM PAGE B1 could touch his long, scruffy beard. He said yes. A woman asked Se ahawks defensive line man Brandon Mebane for a kiss. He said no. Perhaps the only player who felt at home was Seattle tight end Luke Wilson. He grew up in Canada, played hockey through his sophomore year of high school and was genuinely psyched to be in an NHL arena. I thought it was kind of cool to be here, said Wilson, a fan of the To ronto Maple Leafs. I was a left winger, grinding forward-type of guy. I have two broth ers and we would play on the street in front of the house, go to spring camps, played all the time. I played a lot of hockey. Asked if any of his teammates could lace up the skates, Wilson was brutally honest: No, denitely not. No way. Unger, the 6-foot-5, 305-pound lineman, played roller hockey long before he packed on the pounds for a career in the NFL. This is an awesome venue, seems like a great place to play hockey, he said. I watch a little bit of hockey. We have the Vancouver Canucks up the road. Coincidentally, while football players spent their day at the rink, a couple of New York hockey teams prepared to play an outdoor game at Yankee Stadi um. The Rangers and Islanders will contin ue the NHLs Stadium Series in the Bronx on Wednesday night. Seahawks defensive end Benson Mayowa isnt a fan of the sport, but he appreciates the toughness of hockey players. Only thing I like to watch in hockey is ghts, he said. But they do get physical, they lose teeth, get stitched up and come back out there. Its the same as football. But hockey has noth ing like this on its cal endar. The Media Day ex travaganza is one of the wildest scenes in sports. Even current football players were in on the reporting ac tion. Eagles Pro Bowl wide receiver DeSean Jackson co-hosted a show for BET. Steel ers defensive end Brett Keisel interviewed players for a shampoo promotion. This is pretty cra zy, man. Pretty crazy, Broncos defensive end Malik Jackson said. I saw Waldo. I saw the superhero. They told us there were going to be people dressed up, but you never really know what to expect until you see them. Of course, a few celebrities also took part in the spectacle. Ac tor Nick Cannon wore a Peyton Manning jer sey. Michelle Williams, former Destinys Child singer, asked players to sing. But the most popular person was Lil Terrio, who became famous for posting his Ohhh, kill em dance online. Players stopped to pose for pictures with him, interrupted their inter views to call him over and everyone who rec ognized him asked him to dance. As for players, Manning and Seattle cor nerback Richard Sher man were surrounded by the biggest throng of reporters. Manning deftly evaded questions about his legacy and Sherman was so eager to talk that he showed up early for his 60-minute session. Several players cap tured the craziness on video. Its a once-ina-lifetime experience for many players who may never get another chance to play in a Su per Bowl. I wanted to share the experience with my family, said Seahawks receiver Golden Tate, who wore Google Glass and a Go Pro cam era on his hat. I want ed them to get some of the behind-the-scenes footage and see what its like. Its my way of giving back and shar ing with them. Speaking of shar ing, it was a no-brainer for the Devils to share their building with the NFL on the biggest day ahead of the Big Game. This is a 24-7 opera tion, said Scott ONeil, chief executive ofcer of the Devils, Philadel phia 76ers and Pruden tial Center. We have 200 events here a year and this is one of them. Its just with a huge me dia spotlight on it. SUPER FROM PAGE B1 MARK FISHERSpecial to the Daily CommercialWhenever private schools and public schools meet, the games often produce surpris ing results. Many public schools are able to use their higher student-population numbers by wearing down their private-school counter parts, which form their teams from much smaller student bodies. Every now and then, however, the smaller private schools defy the odds and develop powerhouse programs with their limited resources. First Academy of Lees burg has become one such program. The Eagles currently sport a 17-1 record and a No. 7 state ranking in Class 2A. First Academys latest win came Monday with a 77-74 win in dou ble overtime on the road against Mount Dora. The Eagles shot just 18 percent in the rst period and trailed 16-12 as Mount Dora struggled, but managed to hit 35 percent from the eld. It looked like Mount Dora (11-13) would pull away in the second pe riod until Eagles senior center Luke Lea got un tracked when his team mates began feeding him the ball in the low post. The decision to go inside gave First Academy of Leesburg multiple trips to the freethrow line and the Eagles responded by going 5-for-5. As a result, First Academy rebounded to take a 30-24 advantage in the locker room at halftime. In the second half, First Academy came out shooting at a 61-per cent clip, pushing their advantage to 46-37. Jef ferson Vea kept Mount Dora without shouting distance of the Eagles with a pair of 3 pointers in the third quarter. In the fourth, Charod Weaver, who hit 6-of8 shots from the freethrow line, and John ny Worthy, who scored seven points, helped the Hurricanes chip away at the Eagles advantage. With 1:45 to play, Mount Dora railed 5955 when the Hurricanes full-court press paid dividends. Mount Dora forced an Eagles two points at 59-57. Af ter forcing four consecutive turnovers, the Hurricanes took a twopoint lead with less than a minute to play. First Academys Chip Gause saved the day for the Eagles and forced overtime with a game-tying shot at the end of regulation. Gause emerged in the second extra period to push the Ea gles ahead as he was able to get to the foul line where he converted 4-of-6. He was joined by Ojay Cummings, who knocked down a critical jumper and two critical free throws with 38 sec onds remaining to give the Eagles a two posses sion lead at 76-72. After Worthy missed a long 3-point attempt, Mount Dora was forced to foul, but could not overcome the decit. Lea paced First Acad emy with 22 points and 17 rebounds.FA-Leesburg outlasts CanesMOUNT DORA BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL First Academy senior Luke Lea (40) shoots the ball over Mount Dora senior Donte Albert (30) during Mondays game at Mount Dora High School. contest. Ocala Vanguard and Lake Minneola will meet at 5 / p.m. Both games will be played at Leesburg.MOUNT DORA BIBLE 54, SOUTH DAYTONA WARNER CHRISTIAN 14Hayley Todd scored 14 and Gianna Bon ner added 12 to lead the Bulldogs to a 54-14 win against South Daytona Warner Christian on Tuesday in the Class 3A-District 5 tourna ment at Mount Dora Bible. Maiya Taylor added 10 for the Bulldogs (20-6). Mount Dora Bible will host Oviedo Masters Academy at 7 p.m. Friday for the district ti tle and a home game in the regional quarter nals. LOCAL FROM PAGE B1

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Wednesday, January 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 OLYMPICS EDDIE PELLSAssociated PressThe question hovers over Shaun White not so much the way a black cloud might lin ger but more like a whiff of smoke he casu ally can bat away. What if hes not good enough? Instead of avoiding those sort of conun drums, the worlds best snowboarder pursues them. On the halfpipe, where he spent the bet ter part of a year try ing a trick he couldnt master but nonetheless emerged a favorite for a third straight Olympic gold. On the slopestyle course, where he ea gerly took up the chal lenge presented by the Olympic overlords, who gave him a chance to win not one, but two, gold medals in Sochi. Even on the concert stage with a gui tar in his hand where White and his band will soon tour the country to promote their newly released album. Much as they watch him do tricks on the mountain, fans will come to listen to the superstar play and see if he can make it as a rocker. Part of the thrill is knowing theres at least a chance that he cannot. I like it. I like the fact that these things are there, the 27-year-old action sports icon tells The Associated Press White heads to Sochi as arguably the most fa mous athlete competing: Its going to push me to do things I never wouldve done before, he says. White concedes theres more at stake this time that hes had to grow up since the last time he hit the grand stage, in Vancou ver four years ago. Back then, he had the gold medal wrapped up with one run left the so-called victory lap that meant nothing. White used it to stomp his biggest trick, the Double McTwist 1260. It was one of the most electric moments of the Olympics: Total ly unnecessary as far as the scoreboard went. But an absolute ne cessity as far as he was concerned. Ive got to imagine he did it for himself, for everyone else, for the sport, says Jake Burton, the godfather of snowboarding and one of Whites rst key mentors. Hes got very high expectations for himself. I think the pro gression of the sport is one of the things he ex pects of himself. Along those lines, White spent several months, starting in the spring of 2012, trying a triple cork three head-over-heels ips. Nobody had ever done it in a halfpipe, and White couldnt either. Yet he didnt recoil from releasing an uninching portray al of that setback in a self-produced doc umentary a story that ends with a suc cess: Whites co-opting, then improving upon, a 1440-degree spinning jump that one of his key rivals, Iouri Podla dtchikov, pulls off rst. Podladtchikov, aka the I-Pod, named it the Yolo. Thats the biggest compliment I could ever get in the sport, Podladtchikov says. Whites longtime coach, Bud Keene, de scribes the very cal culating process the Olympic champion uses when he decides which tricks hell focus on. He looks at the world standard, extrapolates it into the fu ture based on how far the competition can push until game time, then adds 50 percent to that level, Keene says. Basically, his formula for the Olympics is to show up one-and-ahalf times better a rider as his nearest com petition. That way, if he has a bad day and they have a good day, he can still win. Its an even tougher hill to climb in slope style, a trick-lled trip down the mountain that White once dominated but more or less left behind for a half-dozen years to fo cus on the halfpipe. When the Interna tional Olympic Committee added it to the program, presenting White a chance to win two golds, he never hesitated to throw his board into the ring. He did it knowing hed be one of only a handful of riders who will try both disciplines and did it knowing there are doz ens of competitors who have been focusing on slopestyle exclusively while Whites time has been divided. At a key event in December that White missed because of in jury, top-ranked Mark McMorris of Canada stomped a triple-ipping jump (Which are daunting on the slopestyle course, but not as near-impossible as they appear in the half pipe) and blew away the competition. Asked whether he or White should be the favor ite in Russia, McMor ris countered quickly: You tell me, dog. McMorris broke a rib at the Winter X Games. A teammate of his, Max Parrot, won that con test with two triple corks. While all that was playing out, White was practicing about 100 miles away in Copper Mountain. All these competitors in slopestyle, they havent really had to deal with me, he says. Im hoping I can sur prise them a little bit. Show them something new. Its always something new with him. Clothing lines. Snow board gear. Mountain bikes. Gum avors. Put them all together, and its no wonder White has a 63 percent awareness among the general population, according to a survey by the global marketing research rm, Repu com. Seventy-four per cent of people aware of White identify him as a trendsetter and 81 per cent say he is inuential in todays society; thats about the same number as Usain Bolt. It helps explain how White can move the needle with something as mundane as, say, a haircut. These days, he sports a sleeked-back look thats more suited to the red carpet than the slopes, and bears lit tle resemblance to the unkempt, tomato-red locks that were once his trademark. He do nated his hair to Locks of Love, which serves nancially disadvantaged kids who lose their hair due to medi cal reasons. The two-month leadup to the Olympics has been grueling lled with at least one signif icant injury (left ankle) and one big crash (on the slopestyle course in Mammoth, Calif.) A day after the crash, White returned and stomped the Yolo trick on the halfpipe in a competition for the rst time. He skipped the Winter X Games, where he would have gotten the best look at his main competition and they couldve seen him. Instead, he trained privately, his eye xed squarely on Sochi and the goal ahead: Two gold medals. Improbable, some might say. But a challenge the worlds best snowboarder wouldnt think of shying away from. Ive never really low ered my sights from that, White says. Its driven me this far. At any competition, its a risk you take that you might not win it, that someone might be better than you. But when you get into this, you know youre putting yourself up for that from the very beginning.Shaun White goes for gold twice in Sochi SEBASTIAN FOLTZ / AP Two-time Olympic gold medalist Shaun White takes to the air on Friday off a private jump built at Copper Mountain, Colo. After deciding to opt out of the Winter X Games in Aspen, Colo., earlier this week, White switched his focus to Sochi and had the large slopestyle feature with airbag landing built at Copper Mountain. HOWARD FENDRICHAssociated PressNEWARK, N.J. Peyton Manning is not interested in talking about where his career stands in football history. Not right now, any way. Not when hes still playing. And cer tainly not less than a week from playing in the Super Bowl for the Denver Broncos. As collected and measured as he is while standing in a pocket, Manning coasted through the circus that is Media Day, opining on his familys favorite beer, politely evading silly questions about reality TV and avoiding any wild pronounce ments. Reporters repeatedly brought up the word legacy as the 37-year-old Manning, a four-time NFL MVP who broke records by throwing for 55 touchdowns and 5,477 yards this season, sat through his hour-long session Tuesday. Hardly surprising that he never took the bait. Ive been being asked about my lega cy since I was about 25 years old. Im not sure you can have a legacy when youre 25 years old. Even 37, Man ning said in response to the first such query. Id like to have to be, like, 70 to have a leg acy. Im not even 100 percent sure what the word even means. Then, in about the closest thing to a stumble, Manning continued: Im still in the middle of my career. At least one of the dozens of assembled media members gasped, middle?! Realizing his miscue, Manning chuck led and went on. Let me rephrase that, he resumed. Im down the homestretch of my career, but Im still in it. Its not over yet. And so its still playing out. This has been the sec ond chapter of my ca reer. Sundays game against the Seattle Se ahawks will be Man nings third appear ance in a Super Bowl. The other two came with the Indianapolis Colts. He helped that franchise win the NFL championship game in 2007, then lost in the 2010 Super Bowl.NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUEManning declines to talk about legacy at Super Bowl Media Day MARK HUMPHREY / AP Denver quarterback Peyton Manning answers a question on Tuesday during media day for Super Bowl XLVIII in Newark, N.J. BARRY WILNERAssociated PressNEWARK, N.J. Seattle Seahawks star Marshawn Lynch made an early exit at Super Bowl media day, then returned to Tuesdays session just in time to possibly avoid a hefty ne from the NFL. The running back abruptly left the required session at the Prudential Center, walking out after 6 minutes. He later came back and stood on the side of the media area, doing interviews with the Armed Forces Net work, Deion Sanders for the NFL Network and a Seahawks Web reporter. Lynch also talked to teammates and signed footballs and a helmet for fans in the stands. While he did that, about ve dozen me dia members stood in front of Lynch and shouted out questions. He ignored al most all of them as time ran out in Seat tles 45-minute availability. One reporter asked, Are you trying to avoid being ned by standing here? Lynch twice nodded his head yes. Earlier this month, Lynch was ned $50,000 for not cooperating with the Se attle media. The NFL put the ne on hold, saying it would be re scinded if his behav ior improved. Players are re quired to participate and he participated. We will continue to monitor the situation, NFL spokesman Greg Aiello said Tuesday.Seahawks star Lynch walks out of media day

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 29, 2014 BEN WALKERAssociated PressNEW YORK Big league pitchers might feel safer on the mound this season. Major League Base ball has approved a protective cap for pitchers, hoping to reduce the damage from line drives to head that have brought some terrifying and bloody scenes in the last few years. The heavier and big ger new hat was intro duced Tuesday and will be available for testing during spring training on a voluntary basis. Major leaguers and minor leaguers wont be required to wear it comfort is likely to be a primary concern. Obviously, itd be a change, two-time Cy Young winner Clay ton Kershaw of the Los Angeles Dodgers told the MLB Network. Im denitely not opposed to it. I think itd take a lot of getting used to, he said. You dont look very cool, Ill be honest. The safety plates made by isoBLOX are sewn into the hat and custom tted. They weigh an extra six to seven ounces a base ball weighs about ve ounces, by comparison and offer protection to the forehead, tem ples and sides of the head. Theyll make the hats about a half-inch thicker in the front and around an inch wider on the sides. Several pitchers have been hit in the head by line drives in the re cent seasons. Brandon McCarthy sustained a brain contusion and skull fracture after be ing struck in 2012 and Doug Fister was hit during the World Series that October. Torontos J.A. Happ and Torontos Alex Cobb were sidelined af ter being hit last year. McCarthy tweeted that he had already tried out the fortied cap and that it was headed in right direction but not game ready. Said star closer Grant Balfour: I am always appreciative of any thing that will make the game safer. That being said, I may try it. Just not sure yet until I see it. Has to t with a cap and be comfortable. We talked to a lot of guys who had been through this, and they provided a wealth of in formation to help us, said Bruce Foster, CEO of the 4Licensing Cor poration, parent company of isoBLOX. We went through a myriad of different designs to develop this. Foster said the cap went through extensive testing and provid ed protection from line drives up to 90 mph in the front of the head and 85 mph on the side. Line drives in the majors have been clocked at even faster rates. While the hat is slightly bigger than a regular baseball cap, Foster said: Its not go ing to be a Gazoo hat. Several years ago, MLB introduced larger batting helmets that offered increased safety. But big leaguers mostly rejected them, say ing they looked funny and made them resem ble the Great Gazoo, a character on the The Flintstones cartoon series. In recent seasons, pitchers have said they would try padded caps, provided they werent too cumbersome. You see guys get hit with line drives. I know in the last couple of years there have been several of them. So it happens. You want to be wary of it, All-Star closer Glen Perkins of the Minnesota Twins said. Player safety is important. I think nd ing a solution is good. But by the sounds of what they have, I dont know if thats entirely feasible to go out there with basically a hel met on your head and pitch. Without seeing it or trying it on, I hate to make a blanket judg ment. But just thinking out loud, that seems a little bit much. Just the bulkiness, he said. In December 2012, MLB medical direc tor Dr. Gary Green pre sented ideas on pro tective headgear to executives, doctors and trainers. The prototypes under study included some made of Kevlar, the high-impact material often worn by military and law enforcement and NFL players for body armor. Several companies tried without success to make a product that would be approved by MLB and the players union. While isoBLOX was rst to get the OK, other rms still might submit proposals. Foster said the caps design diffuses the impact of being hit, rath er than only absorbing the shock. The technology will be available on the retail market for ballplayers of all ages in a form of a skull cap. A memo from MLB will advise teams that the caps are available in spring training, and pitchers who express interest in testing will be tted. MLB has the right to mandate that minor leaguers wear it, but has no plans now to do that. Perkins pointed out that a regular hat weighed about three ounces. With the weight, I dont know if its prac tical or not, he said. Im sure Ill try one on and go out and eld some grounders or something. But as far as pitching, I couldnt imagine pitching in like a catchers helmet. I think it will be one of those things that people will wear them when they have to wear them. Maybe a guy here or a guy there, he said. MLB didnt make the use of helmets or protective cap inserts mandatory for batters until the Nation al League required them for the 1956 sea son. Helmets werent required until the 1971 season and, even then, they werent mandato ry for players already in the big leagues. An ear ap on the side of the head facing the pitcher was required for new players starting in 1983. Its nice to see any sport take precautions to prevent injury, San Francisco reliever Javi er Lopez said. As a pitcher we are the clos est to the action in the eld of play and bat ted balls can get on you quickly. That being said, I look forward to seeing what the n ished product looks like. And if it helps just one pitcher, then its worth it. Its always nice to have safety nets.Protective caps OKd for pitchers, fit for camp AP PHOTO Major League Baseball, on Tuesday, approved protective caps, like the isoBLOX caps pictured to reduce the effects of pitchers being hit in the head by line drives. Players will be permitted to test them on a voluntary basis in spring training. CHARLES ODUMAssociated PressATLANTA Braves closer Craig Kimbrel has played only three full seasons in the ma jors, and already his contemporaries are considered the veter ans of the team. That includes Atlantas rotation, where replacements must be found for departed vet erans Tim Hudson and Paul Maholm. Hudson signed with the Giants and Maholm is a free agent. The rotation returns Kris Medlen, Mike Minor, Julio Teheran and Brandon Beachy. Kimbrel, 25, said its difcult for him to re alize the young starters must now lead the rotation. Yeah, its kind of hard. Guys that I played minor league ball with are now the veterans of the ballclub, Kimbrel said Monday, the rst day of the Braves in formal pitching camp. Its something that happened really fast and a lot of those guys are going to have to step into those shoes and win a lot of base ball games. Medlen, 28, has the most experience of the returning starters. He made his debut in At lanta in 2009 and led last years staff with 15 wins. The others came up in 2010 or later. Minor was 13-9 with a 3.21 ERA last season. Teheran, 23, enjoyed his breakthrough last season, when he was 14-8 with a 3.20 ERA. Beachy missed most of last season recov ering from elbow ligament-replacement surgery in 2012. He had a follow-up proce dure last year to clean up the elbow and said Monday he expects to be ready when pitch ers and catchers report to spring training on Feb. 13. Beachy said his offseason has gone ex actly as I would have hoped to this point. He said hell ap proach workouts be fore spring training a little smarter with velocity but will have no restrictions when the Braves report to Flori da. Theres always going to be a little something in the way back part of the mind until I go out there in April and get a few starts un der my belt, Beachy said. Every day I come out here and throw and dont feel anything just eases that a little bit. Beachys return as a healthy member of the rotation is a key for the Braves this spring. He was only 5-5 but led the National League with a 2.00 ERA when his 2012 season ended after 13 starts. The Braves have added some veterans to bolster the rotation. Gavin Floyd, 31, signed a one-year $4 million deal last month. Floyd is recov ering from surgery in May to repair the ul nar collateral ligament and a torn exor mus cle in his right elbow. That ended the righthanders seventh season with the White Sox. Braves general man ager Frank Wren said he hopes Floyd will be ready by May. Kimbrel said Floyd was an important ad dition for the Braves, who won 96 games and the NL East title in 2013. Thats a good guy to put in our rotation, and when hes on hes really good, Kimbrel said. I think that is a big move. Its not a big money move but strategy wise it is a big move for our ballclub. The Braves also resigned right-hander Freddy Garcia, 37, to a minor league deal and invited him to their big league camp. Garcia went 1-2 with a 1.65 ERA in six games for the Braves, includ ing three starts, late last season. Left-hander Alex Wood is expected to compete with Garcia for the No. 5 spot in the rotation this spring. Wood was 3-3 with a 3.13 ERA overall and 3-2 with a 3.54 ERA in 11 starts. Right-hander David Hale, who allowed only one run in two starts, is another pitcher to watch in the spring. There was no name plate on the locker next to Beachy in the Braves clubhouse on Monday. It was the space formerly reserved for Hudson. Were obviously going to miss Hud dys presence, Beachy said. Ive lockered next to Huddy my whole career. Kris is going to be the elder statesman and hes the guy. Mike and Julio are building off incredible campaigns and hope fully I can help with that. Alex Wood has shown what he can do. I think were a pretty good unit together.Braves must replace Hudson, Maholm in rotation JOHN BAZEMORE / AP Atlanta closer Craig Kimbrel throws on Monday during the rst day of voluntary workouts for pitchers in Atlanta. Pitchers and catchers report to camp Feb. 13.

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Wednesday, January 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 KRISTEN WYATTAssociated PressDENVER The federal government is ready to let farmers grow cannabis at least the kind that cant get people high. Hemp marijua nas non-intoxicating cousin thats used to make everything from clothing to cooking oil could soon be cul tivated in 10 states un der a federal farm bill agreement reached late Monday. Some wonder if the move is an indication that the federal govern ment is ready to follow the 20 states that have already legalized medical and recreational marijuana. This is part of an overall look at cannabis policy, no doubt, said Eric Steenstra, president of Vote Hemp, a Washington-based advocacy group. However, opponents of legalized pot insist the hemp change doesnt mean marijua na is right behind. Kevin Sabet, director of Smart Approaches to Marijuana, a nation al alliance that opposes legalization and imprisoning people for marijuana possession, downplayed the change to the farm bill. On the one hand, I think its part of a larger agenda to normalize marijuana, by a few, Sabet said. On the oth er hand, will it have any difference at the end of the day? I would be highly skeptical of that. Hemp and marijua na are the same spe cies, Cannabis sativa. Hemp, however, is cultivated to reduce or eliminate THC, mar ijuanas psychoactive chemical. With the move al lowing the cultivation of hemp, the U.S. gov ernment hopes to clear the way for farmers to compete in an industry currently dominated by China and Canada. Even though its not grown here, the U.S. is one of the fast est-growing hemp markets. In 2011, the U.S. imported $11.5 million worth of hemp products, up from $1.4 million in 2000. Most of that growth was seen in hemp seed and hemp oil, which finds its way into gra nola bars and other products. ONLY$599!*Relax & Recline!CALL TODAY & SAVE! #1in customer service and satisfactionLOWEST PRICES GUARANTEED! 1323 S. 14th Street (US Hwy 27) LeesburgLIFT CHAIRS 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 CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchang e Pvs Rate Day Yen 102.87 102.75 Euro $1.3664 $1.3666 Pound $1.6578 $1.6574 Swiss franc 0.8978 0.8973 Canadian dollar 1.1151 1.1096 Mexican peso 13.2531 13.3776 Business features@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 DOW JONES 15,928.56 + 90.68 NASDAQ 4,097.96 + 14.35 S&P 500 1,792.50 + 10.94 GOLD 1,250.80 12.60 SILVER 19.50 0.29 CRUDE OIL 97.41 + 1.69T-NOTE 10-year2.75 0.02 www.dailycommercial.com AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writeraustin.fuller@dailycommercial.comOReilly Auto Parts is gearing up to open a new store in the for mer Save-A-Lot market location at 712 N. 14th St. in Leesburg and hire about a dozen workers. The discount grocery moved from its 13,732 square-foot store across from Palm Plaza last year to the Southside Shopping Center about a mile-and-a-half south on U.S. 27. Tim Williams, a com pany project adminis trator with OReilly Au tomotive Stores Inc., said on average each new auto parts store employs between 12 to 15 people. The company plans to open a new distribu tion center in Lakeland in the coming weeks, which will serve the Leesburg store, he said. As far as the city goes, this is obviously showing that the city has some economic activity thats very exciting, said Robert Sargent, the citys public infor mation ofcer. Were seeing new businesses come in and theyre coming to Leesburg. Even though Leesburg has been losing some businesses, we continue to gain busi nesses. So, its a transforming environment out there. According to the OReilly Auto Parts website, the company opened its rst store in 1957 in Missouri and currently has more than 4,000 stores in 42 states. It plans to open a total of 190 new locations in 2013. In 2011, the company had total sales of $5.8 billion, according to the companys website. There is currently a NAPA Auto Parts store located at 1309 W. Main St. in Leesburg and three Advance Auto Parts stores in Leesburg. The only other OReilly Auto Parts store in Lake County is at 1003 W. Broad St. in Groveland. Associated PressThe price of oil rose nearly 2 per cent Tuesday, reversing the losses from the previous two sessions. Benchmark U.S. crude for March delivery gained $1.69, or 1.8 percent, to close at $97.41 on the New York Mercantile Exchange. Two events could drive trading Wednesday: the latest report on U.S. oil supplies and the conclusion of a two-day meeting of the Federal Re serves monetary policy committee. Fed ofcials are widely expected to reduce the central banks monthly bond buying that has underpinned an economic recovery. Oil prices have beneted from the Feds stimulus because it has kept the dollar from strengthening and because low interest rates have attracted investors to commodities like crude oil in search of higher prots. As for supplies, data for the week ending Jan. 24 is expected to show increases of 2.1 barrels in crude oil stocks and 1.6 million barrels in gas oline stocks, according to a survey of analysts by Platts. LEESBURGOReilly Auto Parts comingOil above $97 as market eyes FedHemp going legit; some wonder if pot is far behind AP FILE PHOTO Colorado farmer Ryan Loin harvests hemp on his farm in Springeld, Colo.

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Stock Footnotes:g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf Late filing with SEC. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferred. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus stock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange High-flying demandWall Street anticipates that Boeings fourth-quarter earnings improved from a year earlier. The aircraft manufacturer, due to report its latest financial results today, is riding a wave of demand for new fuel-efficient planes from airlines around the globe. A big expansion of low-cost airlines in Asia and Latin America also has fueled demand for plans. In response, the company has been speeding up production of its big commercial planes.More tapering?The Federal Reserve could announce an additional $10 billion cut in its monthly bond purchases as early as today. Thats when the central banks monetary policymaking body wraps up its latest two-day meeting. Last month, the Fed said it would start reducing its monthly purchases from $85 billion to $75 billion. Analysts expect the Fed to stick with that policy despite the turmoil in overseas markets, which has battered the currencies of some emerging economies.Mobile ads update?Facebooks latest quarterly results should provide insight into spending on mobile advertising. The social networking giant has benefited from strong growth in mobile advertising, which spurred a 60 percent increase in revenue for the July-September quarter. Investors will be listening today for an update on how mobile ad spending on Facebook fared in the fourth quarter. Source: FactSetPrice-to-earnings ratio: 128based on past 12 months results 20 40 $60 4Q Operating EPS 4Q est.$0.17 $0.27 FB$55.14 $45.83 Today 1,600 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 J ASOND 1,760 1,820 1,880 S&P 500Close: 1,792.50 Change: 10.94 (0.6%) 10 DAYS 14,500 15,000 15,500 16,000 16,500 17,000 J ASOND 15,760 16,160 16,560 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 15,928.56 Change: 90.68 (0.6%) 10 DAYS Advanced2318 Declined772 New Highs27 New Lows42 Vol. (in mil.)3,320 Pvs. Volume3,947 1,985 2,335 1750 848 44 23NYSE NASDDOW15945.8915840.8415928.56+90.68+0.57%-3.91% DOW Trans.7303.557196.727277.62+78.44+1.09%-1.66% DOW Util.495.81493.14495.43+2.54+0.52%+0.99% NYSE Comp.10075.619981.4010066.84+85.49+0.86%-3.21% NASDAQ4099.814067.694097.96+14.35+0.35%-1.88% S&P 5001793.871779.491792.50+10.94+0.61%-3.02% S&P 4001315.241302.941314.32+11.81+0.91%-2.10% Wilshire 500019195.1919029.2019185.70+144.40+0.76%-2.64% Russell 20001138.241128.651138.24+10.51+0.93%-2.18%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T33.09239.00 33.70+.19 +0.6stt-4.2+3.8251.84f Advance Auto Parts AAP72.140120.31 116.25+.85 +0.7sss+5.0+53.7210.24 Amer Express AXP58.70993.62 86.64+.92 +1.1ttt-4.5+45.6180.92 AutoNation Inc AN40.30554.49 47.39+.55 +1.2stt-4.6+6.117... Brown & Brown BRO27.09735.13 31.95+.30 +0.9sss+1.8+18.0220.40 CocaCola Co KO36.54443.43 38.87+.14 +0.4stt-5.9+7.6211.12 Comcast Corp A CMCSA37.81054.65 53.35+.86 +1.6sss+2.7+34.0220.90f Darden Rest DRI44.11655.25 50.16-.07 -0.1stt-7.7+14.2192.20 Disney DIS53.41976.84 72.88+.63 +0.9stt-4.6+34.4210.86f Gen Electric GE21.11728.09 25.46+.39 +1.6stt-9.2+16.0170.88f General Mills GIS41.54753.07 48.96+.43 +0.9stt-1.9+19.8181.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08071.40 70.44+1.74 +2.5sss+0.9+42.0241.68 Home Depot HD63.82882.57 78.54-.40 -0.5ttt-4.6+18.7211.56 IBM IBM172.571215.90 176.85-1.05 -0.6ttt-5.7-11.4123.80 Lowes Cos LOW35.86752.08 46.96-1.04 -2.2ttt-5.2+26.2220.72 NY Times NYT8.07916.14 14.61+.08 +0.6stt-7.9+61.3470.16 NextEra Energy NEE71.42089.75 88.78+1.89 +2.2sss+3.7+23.5202.64 PepsiCo PEP70.98887.06 82.32+.26 +0.3stt-0.7+16.3192.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.93940.21 38.04+.19 +0.5rss+3.3+30.2140.40 TECO Energy TE16.15219.22 16.73+.01 +0.1stt-3.0+2.4180.88 WalMart Strs WMT68.13581.37 74.67+.52 +0.7stt-5.1+10.2141.88 Xerox Corp XRX7.75712.65 10.88+.27 +2.5ttt-10.6+36.7120.25f52-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 29, 2014

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Wednesday, January 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B7 Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 73.72+.69+38.5BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.09+.05+11.1 SmallCap d 36.08+.45+31.8CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 20.30+.22+24.6 LgCapVal 11.99+.10+20.1CGMFocus 38.24+.68+18.5CRMMdCpVlIns 33.94+.28+23.5CalamosGrIncA m 32.61+.15+10.6 GrowA m 46.11+.62+24.6 MktNeuI 12.74+.02+4.2 MktNuInA m 12.86+.01+3.9CalvertEquityA m 46.70+.23+21.3CausewayIntlVlIns d 15.66+.07+17.2Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 16.34+.11+24.7ClipperClipper 88.19+.88+21.8Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.12+.02+3.2 Realty 64.14+.65+0.4 RealtyIns 41.63+.42+0.8ColumbiaAcornA m 34.83+.39+19.4 AcornIntZ 45.24+.38+15.3 AcornUSAZ 35.15+.38+21.9 AcornZ 36.33+.40+19.7 CAModA m 12.02+.05+9.4 CAModAgrA m 13.04+.07+11.8 CntrnCoreA m 19.81+.11+23.1 CntrnCoreZ 19.91+.11+23.3 ComInfoA m 49.93+.11+16.5 DivIncA m 17.77+.10+18.5 DivIncZ 17.78+.10+18.8 DivOppA m 9.86+.03+15.8 DivrEqInA m 13.34+.10+20.3 HiYldBdA m 2.99+.01+4.8 IncOppA m 10.05+.01+3.8 IntmBdA m 9.04...-0.9 IntmBdZ 9.04...-0.7 IntmMuniBdZ 10.59-.01-0.5 LgCpGrowA m 32.47+.24+20.4 LgCrQuantA m 8.16+.04+23.0 MdCapGthZ 31.24+.41+22.5 MdCapIdxZ 14.73+.13+21.6 MdCpValZ 17.64+.23+25.2 SIIncZ 9.97...+0.6 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.50...+0.8 SmCaVaIIZ 17.98+.18+27.1 SmCapIdxZ 22.79+.18+28.0 StLgCpGrA m 18.77+.32+32.7 StLgCpGrZ 19.06+.32+33.0 StratIncA m 6.01+.01+0.1 TaxExmptA m 13.48-.01-2.1 ValRestrZ 47.43+.26+23.6Community ReinvestQualInv b 10.63+.01-1.8ConstellationSndsSelGrI 17.52+.27+30.5 SndsSelGrII 17.12+.27+30.2DFA1YrFixInI 10.32...+0.3 2YrGlbFII 10.01...+0.5 5YearGovI 10.66+.01+0.1 5YrGlbFII 10.93+.01+1.0 EmMkCrEqI 18.29+.11-8.8 EmMktValI 25.82+.13-11.5 EmMtSmCpI 19.26+.12-6.6 EmgMktI 24.22+.16-9.5 GlAl6040I 15.24+.08+11.2 GlEqInst 17.44+.14+19.4 GlblRlEstSecsI 8.93+.07-0.2 InfPrtScI 11.66+.02-6.7 IntCorEqI 12.58+.12+16.8 IntGovFII 12.43+.02-1.4 IntRlEstI 4.96+.02+0.9 IntSmCapI 20.25+.28+25.9 IntlSCoI 19.07+.21+21.8 IntlValu3 17.13+.17+16.2 IntlValuI 19.47+.20+16.1 LgCapIntI 21.97+.17+13.5 RelEstScI 26.58+.25-0.9 STMuniBdI 10.24...+0.7 TMIntlVal 16.02+.16+15.4 TMMkWVal 22.98+.22+26.7 TMMkWVal2 22.15+.21+26.9 TMUSEq 19.63+.13+23.3 TMUSTarVal 31.28+.25+29.3 TMUSmCp 35.46+.27+30.1 USCorEq1I 16.06+.12+24.9 USCorEq2I 15.87+.13+25.5 USLgCo 14.13+.09+21.9 USLgVal3 22.93+.24+27.0 USLgValI 30.58+.32+26.8 USMicroI 19.43+.17+32.2 USSmValI 34.05+.22+28.4 USSmallI 29.94+.23+28.8 USTgtValInst 21.89+.18+28.6 USVecEqI 15.84+.14+26.8DWS-ScudderEqDivB m 41.14+.26+14.8 GNMAS 14.36+.02-2.3 GrIncS 22.64+.25+25.7 GvtSc m 8.18+.01-2.4 HiIncA m 4.98...+5.7 MgdMuniA m 8.99-.01-2.4 MgdMuniS 9.00-.02-2.3 SP500IRew 25.62+.16+21.9 TechB m 14.33+.09+21.6DavisNYVentA m 39.81+.39+21.7 NYVentC m 38.05+.37+20.7 NYVentY 40.29+.39+22.0Delaware InvestDiverIncA m 8.95+.02-0.2 OpFixIncI 9.46+.01-1.3 USGrowIs 24.14+.24+22.5 ValueI 15.65+.07+21.3Diamond HillLngShortI 22.32+.12+16.2 LrgCapI 21.00+.16+24.5Dodge & CoxBal 96.86+.60+20.6 GlbStock 11.16+.07+22.9 Income 13.68+.01+1.8 IntlStk 41.60+.26+16.9 Stock 164.19+1.49+28.2DoubleLineCrFxdIncI 10.84...+0.2 TotRetBdN b 10.98...+1.2DreyfusAppreciaInv 50.01+.06+11.0 BasSP500 36.73+.23+21.8 FdInc 11.61+.16+22.5 IntlStkI 14.79+.03+1.8 MidCapIdx 35.99+.32+21.3 MuniBd 11.32-.02-2.0 NYTaxEBd 14.47-.02-3.6 OppMdCpVaA f 39.59+.20+27.0 SP500Idx 47.40+.29+21.4 SmCapIdx 28.70+.23+27.9DriehausActiveInc 10.78...+2.1 EmMktGr d 30.75+.16+0.1Eaton VanceFlRtHIA m 9.63+.01+4.3 FloatRateA m 9.51...+3.9 IncBosA m 6.06...+5.9 LrgCpValA m 23.45+.20+20.7 NatlMuniA m 9.32-.02-6.5FMICommStk 28.04+.17+23.3 LgCap 20.15+.07+19.2FPACapital d 44.42+.25+13.0 Cres d 32.49+.17+15.5 NewInc d 10.30...+0.8Fairholme FundsFairhome d 38.41+.65+27.1FederatedEqIncB m 22.89+.11+19.1 InstHiYIn d 10.23...+5.9 KaufmanA m 6.18+.09+34.1 KaufmanR m 6.19+.09+34.3 MuniUShIS 10.04...+0.5 MuniUltA m 10.04...+0.1 StrValA f 5.73+.02+15.0 StrValI 5.75+.02+15.2 ToRetIs 10.96+.01+0.5 UltraIs 9.15...+0.6FidelityAstMgr20 13.33+.05+4.3 AstMgr50 17.42+.11+10.5 AstMgr85 16.80+.16+18.0 Bal 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13.16+.07+8.3 Fr2025A m 12.90+.07+10.4 Fr2030A m 13.64+.09+11.0 Fr2035A m 13.04+.10+12.8 Fr2040A m 13.97+.09+12.9 GrowOppI 58.60+.67+29.5 GrowOppT m 56.37+.65+28.9 HlthCrC m 29.45+.48+54.0 LeverA m 51.95+.47+23.8 Mid-CpIII 20.53+.24+24.1 NewInsA m 25.91+.40+25.4 NewInsC m 24.06+.37+24.5 NewInsI 26.35+.41+25.7 NewInsT m 25.44+.39+25.1 SmCapA m 26.79+.24+24.8 StSlctSmCp d 25.86+.20+26.5 StratIncA m 12.14+.01+0.4 StratIncC m 12.11+.01-0.4 StratIncI 12.30+.01+0.7 StratIncT m 12.13+.01+0.4Fidelity SelectBiotech d 205.05+5.16+73.7 Chemical d 137.87+.61+16.0 ConsStpl d 85.57+.47+9.5 Energy d 53.79+.69+11.4 HealtCar d 199.65+3.31+55.6 ITServcs d 36.26+.51+37.4 Industr d 32.60+.31+26.4 Materials d 81.23+.61+11.7 MedEqSys d 36.73+.34+32.7 Pharm d 19.49+.27+35.4 Retail d 84.15+.62+28.8 SoftwCom d 116.92+1.99+39.5 Tech d 122.62+1.98+28.4Fidelity Spartan500IdxAdvtg 63.56+.39+22.0 500IdxAdvtgInst 63.56+.39+22.0 500IdxInstl 63.56+.39+22.0 500IdxInv 63.56+.39+21.9 ExtMktIdAg d 52.55+.56+26.6 ExtMktIdI 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25.29+.22+18.6 IntItVlIV 25.26+.23+18.7 QuIII 24.22+.10+16.4 QuIV 24.24+.10+16.4 QuVI 24.22+.10+16.4 StFxInVI d 16.27...+1.5GabelliAssetAAA m 63.12+.49+20.7EqIncomeAAA m 27.81+.20+18.8SmCpGrAAA m 46.80+.36+23.0GatewayGatewayA m 28.63+.06+5.4Goldman SachsGrOppA m 27.21+.29+21.4 GrOppIs 29.66+.32+21.9 HiYdMunIs d 8.72-.02-4.0 HiYieldIs d 7.16...+6.5 MidCapVaA m 43.17+.41+22.2 MidCpVaIs 43.52+.41+22.6 ShDuTFIs 10.56...+0.3 SmCpValA m 51.57+.28+25.9 SmCpValIs 54.60+.29+26.4GuideStone FundsBlcAlloGS4 13.00...+6.4 GrEqGS4 22.59+.30+25.2HarborBond 12.06+.03-0.2 CapApInst 55.83+.69+29.7 CapAprInv b 54.89+.67+29.2 HiYBdInst d 10.88...+4.8 IntlAdm b 68.40+.65+10.1 IntlInstl 68.88+.65+10.4 IntlInv b 68.20+.65+10.0Harding LoevnerEmgMkts d 45.66+.29-3.3 IntlEq d 17.04+.06+6.2HartfordBalHLSIA 24.77+.11+15.5 BalIncA m 12.94+.05+8.4 BalIncC m 12.79+.04+7.5 CapApr C m 39.92+.42+29.7 CapAprA m 45.53+.48+30.6 CapAprI 45.55+.48+31.0 CapAprY 49.69+.53+31.2 ChksBalsA m 11.07+.07+16.5 CpApHLSIA 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18.88+.14+24.4 MultiCapGrA m 74.82+.64+27.5 VoyagerA m 30.71+.27+33.2RSGlNatResA m 34.66+.54-3.7 PartnersA m 38.94+.32+32.4RidgeWorthHighYI 9.80...+4.6 LgCpVaEqI 16.31+.16+22.6 MdCpVlEqI 13.37+.14+20.9 SmCapEqI 16.93+.08+18.8 USGovBndI 10.12...+0.2RoyceOpportInv d 15.22+.18+30.7 PAMutInv d 14.23+.10+23.0 PremierInv d 21.26+.17+16.3 SpecEqInv d 23.99+.16+18.7 TotRetInv d 15.88+.07+20.8RussellEmgMktsS 16.86+.06-8.4 GlRelEstS 36.30+.23-0.1 GlbEqtyS 11.10+.07+18.0 ItlDvMktS 35.94+.24+14.8 StgicBdI 10.86+.02-0.1 StratBdS 11.00+.01-0.2Russell LifePointsBalStrC b 11.64+.05+6.8RydexBiotechIv 71.53+1.71+60.7 InvOTC2xH b 4.71+.01-43.7SEIIdxSP500E d 48.26+.29+21.7 IntlEq A d 9.88+.04+14.3 IsCrFxIA d 11.26+.010.0 IsHiYdBdA d 7.77...+5.7 IsItlEmMA d 9.99+.03-8.3 IsLrgGrA d 31.68+.26+22.7 IsLrgValA d 23.48+.17+23.3 IsMgTxMgA d 17.95+.16+23.3SSGAS&P500Idx b 28.72+.18+21.8Schwab1000Inv d 47.32+.32+22.2 CoreEqInv d 22.22+.17+20.9 DivEqSel d 17.11+.13+20.2 FUSLgCInl d 13.72+.09+22.1 IntlIndex d 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NA not available. p previous days net asset value. s fund split shares during the week. x fund paid a distribution during the week.Source:Morningstar and the Associated Press.

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B8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 29, 2014

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r frnttbbr nntt ntt tntt nft f nt Children ages 4 to 94 Belly up to our Bars! nn t tnb bbf t tbttftfb nttt ttb tb tb ttnb tbrtr trt nftt From theKitchenSend your food news to features@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 C1DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 29, 2014SAVINGS DIVA: Couponers have more price-matching questions / C3 www.dailycommercial.com MICHAEL FELBERBAUMAssociated PressRICHMOND, Va. The Super Bowl is all about the spec tacle. Whether its the food, the commercials, the half-time show, the game itself, its got to be big and brash. Which is why you have no ex cuse for drinking some watered down, mass market beer this year. We live in an age of seem ingly limitless craft beer choices, making it easy to nd truly ne brews worthy of drinking during the Feb. 2 showdown between Seattle and Denver. And for in spiration, you need look no fur ther than the teams home states.SEATTLEWhile Seattle is more famous for coffee than beer, Washing ton State is still home to around 160 craft breweries, as well as the source for many of the hops used in beers worldwide. Seahawks territory includes Redhook Ale Brewery, which of fers Audible Ale, a pale ale cre ated along with sports broad caster Dan Patrick. The beer, which refers to the term when a team changes its play at the line of scrimmage, is a medi um-bodied beer with a mild hop bitterness. Redhook also features Long Hammer IPA, which uses hops during and at the end of fermentation to give it a certain bitterness with a pine and citrus avor. Seattle also is home to Ely sian Brewing Co., whose lineup Craft beer playbook open wide for Super Bowl AP PHOTO This image released by Oskar Blues Brewery shows cans of Old Chub Scotch Ale in Longmont, Colo.We live in an age of seemingly limitless craft beer choices, making it easy to find truly fine brews worthy of drinking during the Feb. 2 showdown between Seattle and Denver. And for inspiration, you need look no further than the teams home states. SARA MOULTONAssociated PressJust in time for Val entines Day, heres a luxurious little treat to make and serve at home that may bring to mind your most elite restaurant thrills. Its based on the beggars purse, a signature ap petizer at the Quilted Giraffe, a groundbreak ing s-era New York City restaurant. The beggars purse was a voluptuous serving of Beluga caviar and sour cream spooned onto the center of a crepe, the ends of which were then gathered up and tied with a bow of chive. The resulting little bag with the pleats at the top looked like a purse, but there was nothing beggarly about its contents. It was rich in all ways. Caviar has been con sidered a decadent treat for ages. About 200 years ago, the Unit ed States produced so much of it, saloons used to give it away for free with a glass of beer. That changed, of course. And as true sturgeon caviar (considered the very best) has become rarer, the price has become Serve a little bundle of love on Valentines MATTHEW MEAD / AP A recipe for smoked salmon and caviar bundles is displayed on a plate.SEE CAVIAR | C2SEE BEER | C2 KIM ODEStar TribuneBagels are so familiar these days perhaps too familiar, given the contortions of new avors, from chocolate chip to spinach. But bagels, at heart, are about the basics: yeast, wa ter, our, salt and a bit of sweetener. What takes a bagel from good to great in volves using the best basics. Yeast, water and salt are straightforward enough, al though for conveniences sake, you cant beat instant yeast. It doesnt need to rst be dissolved in warm water, but merely is whisked into the our. For bagels, bread our is the path to the distinctive chewiness because it has more protein, or strength, than all-purpose our. The choice of sweetener is the nal key to a great bagel. Barley malt syrup, readily available in local food co-ops and some grocery stores, has a malty taste that gives bagels their es sential avor. Lacking this, you can use honey, or even a light molasses. But once you try this syrup, you may nd yourself slipping a spoonful into all sorts of recipes for a avor that not only is sweet, but has some depth. For the best-tasting ba gels, as well as preparation ease, mix the dough in the evening, then let it slowly rise overnight in the refrig erator. This enables every smidgen of yeast to develop to its full avor potential. In the morning, let the dough Homemade bagels are fun to make, and require a few key ingredients CARLOS GONZALEZ / MCT Homemade bagels are fun to make, and a few key ingredients provide a depth of avor and chewiness that make these better than most you can buy.SEE BAGELS | C3

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 29, 2014 Saturday, February 1st, 2014 9:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m.Leesburg Community Building Venetian Gardens 109 East Dixie Avenue, Leesburg, FLPresented by rfnftbrnntb nnrtnr nttntfnbfntrnfn LADYLAKECHAMBEROFCOMMERCEPRESENTS... For more info 352-344-0657 or www.tnteventsinc.comArt in the ParkFebruary 1-2, 2014Sat 10-5 & Sun 10-4Log Cabin Veterans Park Lady LakeHwy 27/441 1 Block South of CR 466 FREE ADMISSION FREE PARKING Shoppes of Lake Village (Next to Lake Square Mall)www.leadingdental.comLEESBURG 365-6442Sleep through your Dental Appointment The patient and any other person responsible for payment has a right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for payment for any other service, examination or treatment which is performed as a result of an within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for treatment.License# DN14389MOST INSURANCES ACCEPTED Proudly celebrating20 YEARSin Leesburg. Enhance your life with Mini Dental Implants in 1 hrIV SEDATION: FREECONSULTATIONNew Patients$85 Value*x-rays not includedFinancing Available Dr. Vaziri & Staff rfff ntbnrf f r r steeper. In recent decades, American-made caviar has made a come back. And the quality is excellent. You can nd several American stur geon caviars as well as many sh roes, such as salmon, trout, white sh, paddlesh and bown. Less expensive than sturgeon caviar, theyre all quite tasty, which makes them good alternatives for the budget-minded. This recipe is a Russian-leaning variation on the Quilted Giraffe original. Ive replaced the crepes with blini, the buckwheat pancakes on which the Russians serve caviar. Ive also swapped in low-fat sour cream for the full-fat variety, and added smoked salmon to bulk up the protein. Its still plenty rich. I added a little all-purpose our to the blini; the buckwheat contributes hearty avor to the dish, but it needs the gluten of all-purpose to hold together. The resulting pancake is a little thicker and larger than a crepe, which means the purse is a little larg er than those served at the Quilted Giraffe. Ac cordingly, it takes two scrumptious bites, not one, to polish off one of these delightful little packages. Its not what Id call a problem.SMOKED SALMON AND CAVIAR BUNDLES %  en If the idea of bundling crepes into a purse lled with salmon and caviar seems daunting, you also can prepare these as rolled cigars. Simply add the llings to each crepe as directed, arranging them in a line down the center. Starting on one side, roll the crepe and llings up, then tie across the center with a chive. %  en Start to nish: 1 1/2 hours (30 minutes active) %  en Makes 8 bundlesINGREDIENTS: %  en 1/2 cup plus 2 tablespoons 1 percent milk %  en 1 large egg %  en 2 tablespoons vegetable oil, divided %  en 1/4 cup buckwheat our %  en 2 tablespoons all-purpose our %  en Kosher salt and ground black pepper %  en Hefty pinch of sugar %  en 8 fresh chives %  en 2 ounces smoked salmon, cut into thin strips %  en 1 ounce black American caviar or salmon roe %  en 1/4 cup low-fat sour cream or non-fat plain Greek yogurt %  en Zest of 1 lemonDIRECTIONS: 1) In a medium bowl, whisk together the milk, egg and 2 1/2 teaspoons of the oil. Add the buckwheat and all-purpose ours, a pinch of salt, several grinds of pepper and the sugar. Beat just until combined. Cover and let rest at room temperature for 1 hour. 2) In a small saucepan, bring several inches of water to a boil. Add the chives and cook for 10 seconds, or until just wilted. Transfer them to a bowl of ice water to cool, then pat dry with paper towels. Set aside. 3) Brush a medium nonstick skillet with a bit of the remaining oil, then heat the pan over medium-high until hot. Add 1/8 cup of the batter, then quickly lift and tip the pan to spread the batter evenly in a wide, thin circle. Let cook for 45 seconds to 1 minute, or until the batter has set. Flip and cook on the second side for about 30 seconds. Transfer the crepe to a wire rack and repeat with the remaining oil and batter to create 8 crepes. 4) Working with one crepe at a time, in the center of each crepe, place an eighth of the salmon, 1 teaspoon of the caviar, a heaping teaspoon of the sour cream, and a sprinkle of the lemon zest. Fold the edges up over the llings to create a bundle, then carefully tie it closed with one of the chives. Repeat with the remaining crepes and serve right away. %  en Nutrition information per bundle: 100 calories; 50 calories from fat (50 percent of total calories); 6 g fat (1 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 50 mg cholesterol; 6 g carbohydrate; 0 g ber; 1 g sugar; 5 g protein; 150 mg sodium. CAVIAR FROM PAGE C1 features Immortal IPA and Split Shot Espresso Milk Stout. The brewery, which was found ed in 1995, says it takes a Northwest interpreta tion of the classic English style India Pale Ale and loads it with New World hop avor and aroma. The stout combines sweet cream and rich chocolate avors with Stumptown Coffee to keep you on the edge of your seat during the game. Seattles The Pike Brewing Co., locat ed near the famous Pike Place Public Mar ket, features Pike Pale Ale, a medium-bodied beer with a crisp, citrus avor balanced with hints of caramel from the malt. Its Scotch ale, Pike Kilt Lifter, has the sweetness from the toasted malt with a hint of smokiness. Seattles Fremont area is home to artists, tech geeks and plenty of beer lovers. Fremont Brewing Co. plays on the areas self-proclamation as the Center of the Universe for its agship beer, Univer sale Pale Ale. The beer offers a twist on a clas sic pale ale using roast ed malt balanced with Northwest hops for spice.DENVERFor Broncos fans, Colorado is home to more than 150 different craft breweries, many based in the Denver area. About three miles from Sports Authori ty Field at Mile High, Great Divide Brewing Co. has been serving craft beer fans a wide variety of brews since 1994. Its Lasso IPA of fers drinkers a more sessionable beer they can drink throughout the game. Despite its lower alcohol content (5 percent), the beer still features the crisp, refreshing and citrus avors one would expect from an India Pale Ale. For a somewhat different beer to sip during the big game, try Old Rufan (packing a heftier 10.2 per cent alcohol), a barley wine that combines a huge sweet, toffee malt backbone with citrus hop avors. Bronco country also is home to New Belgium Brewing Co. with its agship Fat Tire, an amber ale balanced with toasted malts and a hint of bitter hops. New Belgium also is releasing a new yearround beer just in time for the Super Bowl called Snapshot Wheat, an unltered wheat beer with a citrus aro ma and a tart nish. In 2002, Oskar Blues Brewery in nearby Ly ons became one of rst on the U.S. craft beer scene to put its beer in cans. Its Deviant Dales IPA is delivered in a 16-ounce tallboy can and packs a punch of hops that impart hints of grapefruit and pine. For something with less hop avor, Oskar Blues offers cans of Old Chub, a Scottish strong ale brewed with malted barley and grains that evoke avors of cocoa, coffee and smoke. Other breweries in the area to consider include Left Hand Brewing Co., Odell Brewing Co. and Avery Brewing Co.NEW JERSEYThe Super Bowl is being played at the MetLife Stadium in East Rutherford, N.J., and thats a ne excuse to sample some of the local brews. The oldest of New Jerseys several dozen craft breweries is Fly ing Fish Brewing Co. in Somerdale, which opened in 1996. The brewerys lineup includes its Hopsh IPA, which balances the bit ter hops with a malt sweetness and a citrus nish. Flying Fish also offers Exit 16, a double IPA brewed with wild rice, which the brewery says helps the beer ferment dry and show case the ve different hops used in the beer that create hints of pine and mango. Exit 16 also happens to be the offramp for MetLife Sta dium. Also be on the look out for New Jersey Beer Co., as well as brews from Brooklyn Brewery and Sixpoint Brew ery in nearby New York City. BEER FROM PAGE C1 AP PHOTOSABOVE: This image released by New Belgium Brewing shows a six pack of Snapshot wheat beer. RIGHT: A product image released by Red Hook Brewery shows bottles of Audible Ale. Bronco country also is home to New Belgium Brewing Co. with its flagship Fat Tire, an amber ale balanced with toasted malts and a hint of bitter hops. New Belgium also is releasing a new year-round beer just in time for the Super Bowl called Snapshot Wheat, an unfiltered wheat beer with a citrus aroma and a tart finish.

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Wednesday, January 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 Have you wanted to try your hand at price match ing your groceries but were afraid to, or struck out on your rst try? Dont worry, try again. It will get easier each time. Remember that you are putting money back into your familys budget and it is worth the effort to save. Make sure to know your store price-match policy and be courteous to your cashiers. Last weeks column about price matching at Walmart brought a lot of responses. I thought Id share some.QI loved your article about price match ing last week. Recent ly I tried my hand at price matching grocer ies for the rst time. I have always wanted to try but was afraid. Af ter carefully laying out my plan and shopping trip, I still felt unor ganized with sale ads and my other grocer ies. Do you have any suggestions? R. NELY, Clermont A A little organi zation will help you save more when price matching. Sim ply place your pricematch items up last before checking out. Typically, I put all the other items I am buy ing up rst, then I tell the cashier to stop at this point or I put up a divider bar as if I am do ing separate transac tions. This gives me a second to pull out my store ads to show the ca shier. Circling the item in your sale ads will help as well; if you are price matching multiple items, try paper clips to mark your ad.QLast week you men tioned price match ing at Walmart. Are there other stores that price match as well? N. LETTENCLE, Sebring A Yes, there are oth er stores that price match like Target, Walmart, Bed Bath & Beyond and Best Buy to name a few. Many ofce supply stores will price match as well. It is always a good idea to check with your local store before making your plan.QWhat do you do when the cashier says you cant price match an item in an other sale ad? Recent ly, I price matched my favorite mayo with an other grocery stores ad, but the cashier told me that I couldnt do that. J. ORDEL, Lake County A You want to make sure that the size and description match. Common mis takes are the size is different or the ad may specify a certain a vor or type of mayo. Example: 30-oz. mayo is on sale at another store and when price matching you acciden tally picked up the 20oz. bottles. SAVVY SAVERS TIP: Dont forget your manufacturer coupons when price matching. This is another tool in your savings tool belt. You can view and print your stores price-match and coupon policy at www.DivineSavings.com.Tanya Senseney is a syndicated columnist and radio show personality. Contact Tanya for more information at Tanya@DivineSavings.com or visit www.DivineSavings. com for more information. rfntbr fbrbf ntbtbfbfb rbtff frfb ffrfr bbtbrr fbt Count on us for a comprehensive range of quality services to meet the unique healthcare needs of you and your family. Abu Azizullah, M.D. Board Certified Internal Medicine Maria A. Crystal, M.D. Board Certified Internal Medicine Joan De Riggs P.A.-C.(Three Locations To Serve You )TAVARES 2736 Dora Ave., Tavares, FL 32778 LEESBURG 26218 US Hwy 27, Suite 103 LADY LAKE ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTS. CALL FOR AN APPOINTMENT.Internal Medicine Practices FREE SMALL NUGGET TRAYrfnt bt bbb tbt tb tb ntnt bfnbCATERING Couponers have more price-matching questions TANYA SENSENEYSAVINGS DIVA BAGELSFROM PAGE C1warm up on the count er for about an hour, then shape the bagels. While they rest, begin heating a large pot of water. Briey poaching the dough in simmering water is what makes a bagel a bagel, and not just a ring of bread. Stirring in some bak ing soda gives the crust a slight tang. After poaching a minute on each side, lift out the bagels with a slotted spoon, brush with egg white, add toppings if you wish, then bake in a hot oven for about 20 minutes. Let them cool for at least 30 minutes, then slice, slather and savor. Now, a modest proposal: While perusing various bagel recipes, one popped up that called for nely ground black pepper. It was from Rose Levy Beranbaum, author of the various bibles for cakes, bread and pies, and so no slouch in the baking department. She, in turn, has said she was inspired by Ju lia Child, who used 1 to 2 teaspoons in her ba gel recipe. Yikes! Still, we had to try it, although cowardice led to using barely a half teaspoon. But heres the thing: Its won derful. You dont taste pepper. You just taste more avor. Granted, black pepper isnt ev eryones favorite sea soning, but trust us on this one: Just a bit add ed to this recipe makes a knockout bagel. So its optional but encouraged. Sort of like making bagels in the rst place.BAGELS %  en Makes 12.INGREDIENTS: %  en 2 c. lukewarm water %  en 1 tbsp. barley malt syrup (see Note) %  en 1 tbsp. honey %  en 3 tsp. kosher salt %  en 6 c. bread our %  en 2 tsp. instant yeast %  en Scant tsp. nely ground pepper, optional %  en 1 tbsp. baking soda %  en 1 egg white, beaten %  en Toppings as desired %  en Note: Barley malt syrup is found in food co-ops and some grocery stores. Instant yeast also is called bread machine yeast. If you choose to add the optional pepper, make sure its nely ground.DIRECTIONS: 1) In a bowl, stir together 2 cups water, barley malt syrup, honey and salt. In a large bowl, stir together our, yeast and, if desired, the pepper. 2) If using a stand mixer, use the dough hook on low speed as you add the water mixture to the our. Mix until well-blended, about 3) 3 minutes. If mixing by hand, use a sturdy spoon, or your hands, and mix for about 3 minutes. This is a fairly stiff dough. 4) Turn the dough out onto a counter and knead for several minutes until the dough is smooth and only slightly tacky. Round into a ball and place in a lightly oiled bowl. Cover with plastic wrap and let rise at room temperature for about an hour. 5) (For fresh bagels in the morning, place the dough in the refrigerator overnight. In the morning, let the dough warm up on the counter for about an hour before shaping.) 6) Turn the risen dough out into a lightly oured counter. Cut into 12 even pieces, then shape each piece into a ball by pulling the raw edges toward the center, pinching them closed, then rmly rolling the dough on a clean, unoured surface using the cup of your hand. 7) To shape the bagels, poke a hole through the center of each ball, then use your ngers to gently pull and rotate the dough until you have a hole about 2 inches across. Make the hole larger than you think you should, because the dough will spring back and swell while poaching and baking. 8) Cover the shaped bagels with a cloth and let rise until a bit puffy, about 15 minutes. 9) While the bagels are resting, heat 4 quarts (16 cups) water in a large pot. Preheat the oven to 450 degrees and place racks in the bottom and upper third. Cover 2 baking sheets with parchment paper and mist with cooking spray. Or, oil baking sheets and sprinkle with cornmeal. 10) When the water boils, reduce to a simmer and stir in baking soda. 11) Gently lower 3 bagels, top side down, into the simmering water, leaving enough room for them to oat around. (They will sink rst, then rise.) Poach for a minute, then ip over and let poach for another minute. Remove bagels with a slotted spoon and place on a prepared baking sheet. Repeat with 3 more bagels. 12) Brush beaten egg white over each bagel, taking care not to let it drip onto the paper. If desired, coat with toppings such as sesame or poppy seeds, grated cheese, sauted garlic or onion, etc. 13) Place pan on lower rack and bake for 10 minutes. While the rst pan is baking, repeat the poaching process with the remaining bagels. 14) When the rst pan has baked for 10 minutes, move it to the upper rack and place the second pan on the lower rack. 15) Continue baking for 8 to 10 minutes, or until the rst bagels are golden brown. Move the second pan to the top rack for its remaining 8 to 10 minutes. 16) Cool for at least 30 minutes on a wire rack before slicing. THANKS FOR READING THE DAILY COMMERCIAL

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 29, 2014 rfntbntntttntbrbbnbb rntbtbbrbtbntbrnntnbtbbnbbn nnbbtb bnbntbbnnbbnnt bbtfff tn ntbntt ttbbn f nbbtbtnn btbb bnbn bbftntttntbb bbnt bn bbbntnt bntbb bttbb bntbnt bbbtbbb ntbnnbnn bbnbtb bbbbnt ntbn bnttntb nnb fWORLDWIDE EXPOSURE!fHow to place an ad:fDirections to a Successful Garage Sale352-314-3278ntbbrbbwww.dailycommercial.com rbbf NAME ADDRESS CITY STATE ZIP DAYTIME PHONE HOME PHONE SIGNATURE VISA # MASTERCARD # EXPIRATION DATE CHECK OR MONEY ORDER CLASSIFICATION1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8Include spaces between words HOW TO PLAY1. Find the hidden Bingo chips within the advertisements in this section that spell Bingo 2. Mark an X on the matching numbers on your entry form. 3. Fill out your name, address, daytime phone and home phone numbers and mail the entry form and Bingo card to: The Daily Commercial c/o Bingo P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, Fl 34749-0007Contest rulesrfnntfbttf ntnfnf rfnntfnnnft ttrfnntfffr ffftnnt ffftrfnntf fbnffb tfnn nntfffrfn ntffftnrfnntf ffff ftff tn fnnb fttfttftnff fnnft ttrfnntfff tttftf bbfffft nnffrfnntf rfnntfbfft ttWIN$2500 BINGO B I N G O NEW GAME EVERY WEDNESDAY ENTRY FORMn n JEANIE MASON1/29/14 725344767 1318315974 9215372 216424863 529395268FREE SPACEBI N G O O 63 I 16 B 2 N 42 G 48

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Wednesday, January 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5

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C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 29, 2014 CROWNS$399Each(3 or more per visit) D2751/Reg $599 ea. Porcelain on non Precious metal DENTURES$749EachD05110 or D05120DENTAL SAVINGSThe patient and any other person responsible for payment has the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for payment for any other services, examination which is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the discounted fee or reduced fee service or treatment. Fees may vary due to complexity of case. This discount does not apply to those patients with dental plans. Fees are minimal. PRICES ARE SUBJECT TO CHANGE. LEESBURG MT. DORASunrise DentalTri-DentalConsultation and Second Opinion No Charge! NEW PATIENT SPECIAL COMPLETE SET OF X-RAYS (D0210) CLEANING BY HYGIENIST (D110) EXAMINATION BY DOCTOR (D0150) SECOND OPINION$49Reg. $155(IN ABSENCE OF GUM DISEASE) JESSICA YADEGARANSan Jose Mercury NewsSAN JOSE, Calif. Theres no majestic es tate. No grapevines out back. And, instead of pests, these winery dogs chase street trafc and sidewalk skate boards. Urban vinting may seem like a new or un usual concept, but it is as central to the history and success of the California wine industry as the Mission grape or the buttery chardonnay, from the pre-Prohibition commercial cellars in San Francisco to the rst zinfandel Kent Rosenblum made on the docks of Alameda. The majority of Bay Bridge wineries have sprouted in the last decade. Today, there are 50 in San Francisco, the East Bay and perched midway across the bridge. Most are small and family-owned, and some are making wines so good, the only rea son you dont know about them is because their entire allocation has been snapped up by Gary Danko. These vintners make wine here because they live here; because they cant afford to buy land in Napa, and, quite frankly, dont want to be limited by doing so. By chasing the best fruit and making wine for, in, and some times with the com munity, these winemakers are stalwarts of sustainability and locavore-living. They are challenging long-held beliefs that ne wines must be made next to vines or that credible winemakers focus on one varietal. Marilee Shaffer of Oaklands Urban Leg end Cellars couldnt imagine making wine any other way. We believe that our location actually liber ates us to embrace a di versity of avor and be absolutely devoted to terroir, because we can go where the variety is best suited, says Shaf fer, who sources pinot noir from Napas Car neros region and sangiovese from the Sierra foothills, where Italian varietals thrive. Wine educator and historian Karen MacNeil says the urban wine movement is a reection of the wild West spirit of those late 1970s and early 1980s mavericks, like Rosenblum, Berkeleys Steve Edmunds and Rick Longoria of Lompocs Wine Ghetto. They developed their own wine equivalent of the counterculture, and it continues today, says MacNeil, author of The Wine Bi ble (Workman, 2000) and chairman of the Rudd Center for Pro fessional Wine Studies at the Culinary In stitute of America in St. Helena. This is noglitz winemaking. Just give me the grapes and let me do it. It is no-glitz on the consumer side, too. In 2004, when Bryan Kane envisioned a winery for the people of San Fran cisco, the former Co pain winemaker says he wanted to build something that was ac cessible to everyone. I wanted a fun place people could come, whether theyre wine enthusiasts or just wine-curious, taste great wine, and have an experience that wasnt snooty or hoity-toity, says Kane, whose partnership has since opened Treasure Islands The Winery SF along with Vie and Sol Rouge, which special ize in premium Rhonestyle wines. Everywhere you sip, from abandoned naval stations to for mer airplane hangars, the community spir it is palpable, wheth er youre strolling Blux ome Street Winerys monthly Meet Mar ket in San Franciscos SOMA or taking in the sustainable art at Two Mile Wines in the 25th Street Collective, an in cubator in the center of Oaklands Art Murmur. Winemaker Bill Bedsworth says Two Mile Wines feels like a neigh borhood cafe, a place people can stop in to learn about and taste wine in a non-snobby environment. Theres no reason for people to feel like wine is for a special group of learned people whove studied it, he says. Ive been at the win ery tasting with a tat tooed biker and a single mom who walked over with her family. We believe there are benets to having the wine you drink made locally, not the least of which is easily connecting with the people who make it and actually getting in volved yourself if youre interested. Restaurateur Lev Delany of Chop Bar agrees. Thats why sev eral of the wines on his list come from within 10 miles of the Oakland restaurant. If someone was visiting and want ed to experience what Oakland has to offer, Id serve them a classic zinfandel from Dashe or one of Urban Leg ends quaffable wines. Closer and fresher is better, but its not the only reason Mark Mendoza, wine director for the Daniel Patterson Group, which includes Oaklands Haven and Plum, has featured Donkey & Goat, Dashe Cellars and JC Cellars on his wine list. They are doing all the right things, going after the best vine yards, Mendoza says. Some are sourcing or ganic or even biody namic, too. And, as MacNeil points out, inuential wine critics like Robert Parker and Wine Spec tator, which came of age in the late 1970s at the same time as those rst urban wineries, have never cared if a winery had a palatial spread. They were evaluating the wine alone, she says. They still are. Jeff Cohn of JC Cellars is what youd call a Parker darling, regularly scoring above 90 points for his luscious syrahs and elegant zinfan dels since he started the Oakland winery in 1996.Why an urban winery in the greater Bay Area? RAY CHAVEZ / MCTEmployee Melanie Rose, right, of American Grilled Cheese Kitchen, hands over smoky tomato soup as sandwiches are cooked on the grill during the Winter Solstice Wine Tasting and Grilled Cheese event at Treasure Island Wines in San Francisco.

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Wednesday, January 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7 & FAMILY OWNED & OPERATED!SERVING CENTRAL FLORIDA FOR OVER 25 YEARS! Its Not Just a Floor...Its a Masterpiece!Come visit our5,000 sq. ft. showroom!rfntrbntrffffff ffffffffff ffrbtrrffffrff NEW STORE Now Open!HERE WE GROW AGAIN.SERVING YOU IN 2 LOCATIONS! 352-787-40363199 US Highway 441/27, Fruitland Park, FL 34731352-771-236412 Orange Lane, Umatilla, FL 32784 US 19 North (Across from Beef O Bradys) #1IN SALES AND SERVICE 352-787-40363199 US Highway 441/27, Fruitland Park, FL 34731 352-771-236412 Orange Lane, Umatilla, FL 32784 US 19 North (Across from Beef O Bradys) LAMINATE $3.29 Installed DONT BE FOOLED BY SMALL PRINT! OUR LAMINATE INSTALLATIONS INCLUDE FREE: Transitions Move Furniture 1/4 Round Carpet Removal Upgrade PadIMMEDIATE INSTALLATIONSTOCKrr HANDSCRAPED 12MM DONT BE FOOLED BY SMALL PRINT! OUR LAMINATE INSTALLATIONS INCLUDE FREE: Transitions Move Furniture 1/4 Round Carpet Removal Upgrade Pad IMMEDIATE INSTALLATIONLAMINATE$4.99InstalledSTOCKrr CERAMIC TILE$3.79rr13 Colors 18x18Installed IMMEDIATE INSTALLATION PORCELAIN TILE$4.79rr8 Colors 20x20Installed WHY PAY MORE? 352-748-9099CALL TODAY AND SAVE ON NEW BLINDS, SHUTTERS, DRAPERIES AND MORE!Trust Joys for all your window treatment needs IN STOCK SALE$1449PLUSH CARPETSSTARTING ATSQ. YD. INSTALLED W/PAD LANAI CARPET4 Colors In StockSQ. YD. INSTALLEDIN STOCK SALE $1499

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C8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 29, 2014 Dairy Queen Brazierof Mount Dora 2590 W. Old US Hwy 441352-383-5092$2.49 Banana Split One coupon per customer. Not valid with any other special.ALL DAY!11AM 4PM Everyday Cost: $40/pp Includes motor coach transportation, tip to driver, and entrance to Museum & Butterfly Rainforest. and GAINSVILLESee the Release of Butterflies at 2:00pm NEW EXHIBIT(not included in price) DEAR ABBY: I have been with my husband for 19 years. I offered his plumbing services to a married couple I work with. While he was xing the problem, he became friendly with their adult daughter. She was lonely and I knew the family, so I wasnt concerned. Their relationship developed into something more and we separated. He ended their friendship and we reconciled. Things were going great, but she continued to contact him. He has suddenly decided he cant live without her friendship and has decided to divorce me in order to continue it with her. He swears its platonic, but something he cant live without. He hopes we can still be friends! My question is how to move on from this. I have to see her enabling parents every day at work, and all of this happened under their roof. I feel betrayed on every level, especially by my husband, who was my best friend. Every aspect of my life, including my job, has been affected. Have you any advice for moving past this without all of the anger I carry? I dont want to leave my job. It pays well and the commute is easy. But every time I see either one of the parents, I want to cry and scream. P.S. My husband and I still live together as roommates, as this is all very recent, and we havent gured out our living arrangements yet. WRONGED IN NEW ENGLAND DEAR WRONGED: I do not for one minute believe that your husbands relationship with this woman is strictly platonic, and neither should you. Consult a lawyer now, while you and your husband are still roommates. Make sure he doesnt hide any assets because, after 19 years of mar riage, you should be entitled to a healthy share of them. I agree that you have been wronged, but for now hang onto your temper. Best friends dont treat each other the way you have been treated. It may take the help of a religious adviser or licensed mental health professional for you to let go of your anger. DEAR ABBY: My friend of ve years, Gigi, has a heart of gold. However, we were raised differently. Gigi comes into my home when Im not here and borrows whatever she needs without telling me. And whether Im here or not, she feels free to go through every thing personal documents, my drawers and cabinets. Nothing is safe from her ngers or her eyes. I have tolerated her behavior because when I tried talking to her about it, she became upset and started cry ing, which made her husband irate. Im now dating a man who values his privacy, and my friends behavior bothers him. Hes friendly with Gigis husband and deals with my friend only out of respect for her husband. How can I get her to leave things alone without her having another meltdown? I dont want to lose a friend, but my boyfriend has a valid point that I happen to agree with. INVADED IN TEXAS DEAR INVADED: How does this woman get into your home when youre not there? Does she have a key? If she does, ask for it back or change your locks. And when you know Gigi is coming over, place anything you would prefer this nosy woman not peruse out of sight or under lock and key. That way, you can reclaim your privacy without being directly confrontational.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 Husbands plumbing help results in leaky marriage

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Wednesday, January 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C9 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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C10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 29, 2014

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Wednesday, January 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D1 rfntb r ft trf ttr rft t ft tt t frnrr nnnfr rrfnt nn rrnrn nr rfrrt trffn frfnrf rbrttrfnnnr nrtrt rfnrn rnnf nrffnfrrb t t r r n n r t r r t r f r r r n n n r n n n n n r n n r t r b fnrrf ffnfrrnr nnrfnrnf ffrrf rfrfrt n ft trnr nnr rfnrtt r nrf rr nt rr rfb nnrfttr nnnrftt r ft rntrnr nfnrtrrf nftnnrtnn rft frnr r rfntn nnrr nrnnrn nrfttrn nnrfttrr rntrnr nfnrtrrf nftnnrtnnr rfnn fnfrfnrf t bttnr nnfnrffn frrnb t t n r r f n r f r n f r r n n r n n n r r f n n r r n n f n n n n f n n r r f f f r t r f n r n n r n r n r n f r n f r n f n r r f n r n n n r f n n n f n t n r r n n r r t rbt rnnr ft b nr r nrrnnr ntb rr rfb b frrnrfnrn rnrrfffnt nnnrf ffrrff r ft ffrnrrrn frr rft frnr r r r rfntn nnrr nrnnrf rrnrfnrnrn rrfffntn nnrfff rrff rrffrnrr rnfrrr rffnfr fnrf t bttn r nnf nrffnfrr nb t t rf rn r r t ftnf rnnr b nnrnnrt rr ntb rrr rfnt rfntbrr rrrrrrrrrrrff ntbrrrrrrrrrff 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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D2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 29, 2014 r f n t b r r t t r n r n t n n r r n r b b n n t n r t r n t n r r f b f f r r n r t n n n t n n rtn nrrntr r rn rt rnrt nr r n n r r n f n f b t r r rf b rtnrn nrrnn rnn rtrr t r n r t n r b t r rf ntbn r r r f f f n r n r r r r r r n r n r n n n n n n bb n n r r n n n r n bb r t r r r r b r r t r n f r r n r n n n r n n b b n n r r f n n n r n n r t r t r r n r r r t r n r n n b f ntrn rt rtrnnrnn nntrnr r n n r r r t t r r n t n r r r n n n n r r t r n t t r t r r r t t r n r r n r r r n r n n r n n r n r t n r n n r t n r n t n n t r r r f br b f f b f b b f b f f b f b b b b f f f b b f f rt bf bn b f b nrt fb nrrnnfr t f t r r n r n n rntr rrtnfr t r nn rntnr frrn rnrnrn nrrrtr tnnr n nnnt rntnr nrn nfrfr rnrrn rr r rt b b b b b n f n n nrnn rrn b b rrn b rrn br rnrr nrrrt f b b f b nnttr rrnrttrr nntr rtrnrnnn b brt tnrrnn rrnrr rnrnrtr trrrn rntrr trrnnt ntrr rnrtr ntrn rnnnn rrrr nrrnrn frnr rtntrrnnr trrrr tt b nrr ftnf ntr rt bf f nr r nnnrt rr rntt rr rnt nn rrnnrr ntnrnr rrnn nrn tnnrnnn rnrrnrr t rnnnnrnnrr tnrrn nrrtr nr nrnrrn r rnr nrrt rtnrr nrrrnf r rt nrrrnr tntnnrn nrn rnrnnnr nt tnnr nrnrnrnn nrnr ttnnr nrnr nrnnnrn rn tnn rn rnr ntn rn n rnrrn r tnrrnr rrnrr nrnrrnnnrn nrnrrnnnrnr nnr tnnrtnr rrnrnrrnnn rnnn rrnrnnnt nrnnt nnrnnr nrnt rrnnrn rnr nr rnrnn r rr nrrt nrrrrnnrn tr rt nnrn n rnrr rrrnr rtrrn rrnr rnr fnnrr rnnnnrt n nrntrr ntn r r n r r r n r n n r r n r r tnnnn rnrrn rn rtrntt rnrnnn rnnr nrnnt frfr rtrn rt b b b b b n b rr rr n t n b f rrnr rtnnr rrttrt nrrrrr rrrrt nrn f r r n n n r r n r r f n r n r n t r nnttrrn rrrtr rrnrttrr nntrfr nrnrtn rnnnr rrrt tnrrnn rrn rrrnrn rtrtrrrn rntr rr tnnr tr t rtrn ftn tr rt rnnt rr rr n frr nnr rrtnnn ftnnn nr nr nnr rnr rrtn rrn r rrtrnnr nnr rnnr rrrttnn nntrnr rrrrn rt bf b b b b b n b bb fbf fb bf n n nrnn rrnb br rnrr nrrrt b f b f b nnttr rrnrttrr nntr rtrnrnnn b brt tnrrnn rrnrr rnrnrtr trrrn rntrr trrnnt ntrr rnrtr ntrn rnnnn rrrr nrrnrn frnr rtntrrnnr trrrr tt f nrr ftnb ntr rt b b b b b b f n bbbb n b bb b b b b b b b b nrnnnt nt ntnnn rnnnrnnnnrn rrnrnnrn rntrrrn nr rrnr trrrnrrt nrrrn r bf rnr rrt b f b b f b f b f b nnttr rrnrttrr nntnr nrnnnrnn frr rtnrrn nr rnrrr nrnrtrt rrrnr ntrr rr tnnr trntr b f b fb rnn fr r rt bf b fn b rrtt r n r rrr r rnrrf rntr r r t r nnttr rrnrttrr nnt nrtnrnnn nr r rrrt rrnrr rnrnrtr trrrn rntrr r r t bb ft trn rt bf

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Wednesday, January 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3 rfrntb tt t ttr rbt r tr tt ft r r t r r f r trtb ttr t f t t t r f tb r trrf rr t frt fttttt rrfttt t rrfttr r r f r tftt r tfttt r f r r t ttrfrn fttt rr tr ttftt t r r n t r r t t b t f r r r n f r t tfr t r tr ftt ttb br frtt n f t t t trb r r rrf t ttt bt rtt tr nrffttt rbt ttr ttrfrr fnttrt bt r r ttrr tnb trfttt br nfrr rrbt r b rtt f t t t rr b b b rfr rr rrr r ttt br tf rtt rfr b ttntt r bbr tfrt f f t t t trf r ftttr fr tbt fr tr rttrn tr rft r btttr tt r r t f r b r r r r f tt rrtt trtt r rtr t ftttt rtrr rr tbf rr ttr rtr r t t r r t r f r r n r t f r r t n t r r r n f t t t r t r t t t r r r r r t n r n r r rr t b r r rt r tr r ttb rf fn frt r tb r ftr ttr r r r rfbb r r rfbtt r frf r btr r r b t f tttrn rtnrt rnrrn ttr rrf r rtntr rttn tttrnf rnrrttr trttrt nrttt frrtt tnttt tfrrrtf tnrtttt rtrtb ttr tr trt tttftt t r t r b r r t t r r t tttftrt rrrt rtrtt rt rttr t r r t r n f r t r r t r t t n r r t t t t t t t f r f t r t r r t r r b r r t t ttt ttnfrnrnf tftt r r t f rtrr rrtt nrttrrnrrf r r t r t t r t r r f t r r r t r t t r r r f r r r n r r t r t n r f t n r t t t r t r t t t r t r r t t r rb brn rtrf fttt rr rtrnrrt r t t r t t r r t t r br nrrtrr rnrfttnft ftr r r r t r t r t r t r t r t t r r t t t r r b r r f r n r t r t t r t r r r n r r t r n r r b rnttb tbrtr trttr rr t r t b f r t r t rtrrftt rtrtrf frttr rrtrnrf trrrf btfnr ttt rrft rr ttf r t r f t r t t t t r f t b r r b t t r f

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D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 29, 2014

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Wednesday, January 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D5

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D6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 29, 2014 r f n t b n b n f b b n b f b b f b n n f b n b n n n b f r t b f r t b f n t n n b n f b n b n n b b f b n b n f b f n fn r f bbbn bbnb b n b n t bbbn n f n n b n bbn n ffbn bfn rr bfn f f t n b t b b n f f bb nbfbf bnbn bnntbffbf f bbf bbfbn bbf b b f f bfbnbf fn f b b n n f b b n b b f n r f bbbn bbnb b n b n t bbbn n f n n b n bbn n fn r tb nt r bnf n r n n b b f f r nnnf fnbff r bnffn r r nn fff nbf bbbnff r nnf f nf n b b b n b f f r nnnnb nnnnff f f n bnfn fnnb r bnbfbf fn fff n nb nbf f nff rnbnbnn fbff nbtbbfr nbn bfn r tf n r b b b f n b b n n t b f f ff bbff nbbb bn nbt tbbfn bbfnbf ntbbnbbb fff nbntbf fn nbnbb btbbff fn tn ff b bf f bftb bfn f bbfnbbff n fnbnbf fn r n t t b b f f ff b nfb bnff bbf fbn nf bnff bbff fb r nnbn fn bftb bff bnnb ff nbnbnnf fn fnbbb bftf n b b n t b b f f tbnfn bnbbbf bbfb r b f b f f t f n nfbf rbff r n fbf tbbfn t fn nf fn nbbf bnnbff nbfbnb bff n r r r f rbfbf fn nbffn brnbbb bff bnbbbf fn n b n f b b f b f bbbnfb ffn ffn f nbbb ff fb nb nnbf ff bnnbnbf tbbff nnb bfbff bbbbf nbfn bfff r nnbb nfn nbbb bffn b f b f n f b f bbbfn bn nff tbbf n bf bff tnnfb bntbbf f n bn nbnbbntn bffnbn bff fb nb t b n b b b b n f b b n n b n b n n n b f n n f b fb r b b b b f f r bt nfn rn bbfnf fn r bbbftb bfn r bbbnntb ntbftbbff ntff tf nbf ffn bbbnnb nbntfbf n r r nff frb r n bff fnbf bff f r ff nbbbfn rbnbnt f bf bbb f f nbftbb ff n f f f fnbf bfnbn fnbnbf n r n f n b n n n f b b f f n f r nbf nbfff b fn nnb nff n nbff b n t b n f r bbb fbff r nn nnfn r r nbbb bbbff bbbbbfn nnnb nfnf f n f fn fr r n f b f f f f f r b b n b n t nf bbnfbnb bbnbnb bnbbb n fnfnf bntbbf bbbf fnnf tfbnbnbrbf nfnfnf f nnb bbbnnnb nfbf b b b n n t b fnbff nffntbbf bbt nfntbnb nbf fb bnbnnnfbff nbfbnbf fftbbb tfbntn nnnbf fnfnf fbf f nfbnfnf ntbbnb nnf r fb bfntbnb fnfnf ffnnf b b n n b f n f b f f n f n f r n f fnfnfb nbbf nnf bbf nfnffn nbbbfr bbbnb nbb bbbf fb f f b n fbn f nff rbb ff nn nnbffn fbr b b n b f n ftbbfn bf bbntbbnf bff bfn bffn bn bnfff fbr nnbf n f nbnff f f ntbnf fn bnbff nnbn bf nffn ffbn

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Wednesday, January 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D7 rfnr fnntbb bb rfrntbb rfnttf bbnt tntff f fbttffb nbn f t f b n b ntf ft f fntt f fbnb bfff ffnttf nt ttf ffbtf nt ttf fnfbbnt ttt nf ftfbbtn bnb ntnf ttfnfbn nrtnf tbt rrf tt fnttfbbnbb ftbntb f f n n rrf nt f ffntt btnntt nb ffttt fn f f f t t b ntbf t n n f f f n f b n n t t ntftttb tnt fnbf fntttfbn tnntt nbfbf f tfbnbb nr b 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 ff ffftt f ftfbbnt nrrf f nbbt ff fnnfntttb n fbtttt bbnn f b n n n n nn tbt f f f b t n n n ftt b t n n b t t f f f t t t t b t t f b t n b tnnn fnttf bt n f rtfb bbt t ftb t ttnf fnttfbtnn nbtf b bf f f rtfnbttf n nn frfbt n f f b t t f t f n t t f b b t n b b t t n nn f t f nn nf ff tttf ft f t t t t t t f b b t f b t nnf f f bnf ff n tnnfff f f fbfnttttf bn ff ffnttf ff tttbnbn f f f f b f f t t t b t t f t t b n tt t f n b bb nnf f bf nbfttttf bbb nnf f nnntrf f f f f b b b t nttf b n t t f b f b f f n b t t t f t t nbf f f f fbbtn fnttf nn fbn tttfbn f fbbbnn f f b b b f b t b b b nf f nnff f f t t b n tt t f n b bb f n b f t f f b t n f f b t t f t f n t t f b b t n b b t t trf fft f fntttfttf bbf b n f n n t n t t f b t t f n t f n t b t t t frb f f fftt fbn f ff ttfbb f f f ff bbbt fn bttff f ntttntttf t t tf n f f f t t t f n b b f t f n f b t t t f t t b n tt t f n b bb nff n f f f f f t t f n f t t f f t t f b nnff ff fttfntf bbn nft tbf f f n f f t f n n b b n b b b b f f n n n t f t f t t f n n f t f b b t b nft ttbf

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D8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 29, 2014



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LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com A t least four customers a week visit Forever Stained Tattoo and Big Mikes House of Ink to x homemade tattoos that are done incor rectly, the owners say. Many of those people are inked at tattoo parties, where an unlicensed person often pro vides inexpensive tattoos for their guests, the business own ers and health ofcials said. The practice is dangerous, il legal and may cause allergic reactions, skin infections and bloodborne and other diseas es such as hepatitis C and HIV, according to Florida Depart ments of Health ofcials in Lake, Volusia, Seminole, Osce ola and Orange counties. It happens all the time, said Josh Lewis, owner of Forev er Stained Tattoo, of the par ties. You are not only taking a chance on getting a bad look ing tattoo but letting someone not properly trained that may bring in bloodborne pathogens and cross contamination. Michael Tasse, owner of Big Mikes House of Ink, said get ting a tattoo is dangerous if you dont go to a professional. Tattooing has become a lot more popular, he said. Ev erybody sees tattooing and thinks they can do it. Our art ists trained specically for this, and we go through years of training. Tasse said anyone can pur chase tattooing equipment without a license. Indeed, on Craigslist in North Central Florida, there were at least eight ads for tattoo equip ment and kits for sale. You should be a licensed and certied artist in or der to buy the equipment, Tasse said. Anyone can go in and buy it. They dont have a clue about cross contamina tion and bloodborne patho gens. We are talking about open wounds and open skin. It is a minor surgery. They dont have the ability or knowledge to do it correctly. A lot of peo ple think you can just put alco hol on the needle and it will be sterile. Bonnie J. Sorensen, director of the Florida Department of Health in Volusia County, said the practice is unsafe. It is important for people C OMMERCIAL the Press AN EDITION OF THE Daily Commercial | W ednesday J anuary 29, 2014 IS YOUR PHOTO ON OUR AROUND THE BLOCK PAGE? | CHECK A7 SOCCER: Jackets advance / A8 PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Josh Lewis, the 34-year-old owner of Forever Stained Tattoo, reworks one of 31-year-old shop manager Chris Congers tattoos in Tavares on Jan. 23. Artwork is displayed on the walls of Forever Stained Tattoo. Health officials concerned about amateur tattoo artists Tattooing has become a lot more popular. Everybody sees tattooing and thinks they can do it. Our artists trained specifically for this, and we go through years of training. Michael Tasse, owner of Big Mikes House of Ink SEE TATTOO | A2 BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Florida Education Commissioner Pam Stewart reads Princess Pigtoria and the Pea as third grade students follow along on iPads at Lost Lake Elementary school in Clermont on Jan. 22. LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com Florida Education Com missioner Pam Stewart said Wednesday that pro p osed changes to Com mon Core, national bench mark education standards, will not affect the rollout of the standards and new statewide assessment by the 2014-15 school year. There are not major, recommended changes, she said while attending a literacy event at Lost Lake Elementary School in Cl ermont. Most of them are calculus, which is not as sessed. Further, Stewart said the few changes, such as teaching cursive writing, will not affect teachers be cause they have already been instructing students in this area. I dont think the changes being proposed are going to upset teachers worlds very much, she said. However, some mem bers of the Florida Senate Education Committee re mained skeptical of reach ing the deadline for imple menting Common Core by next school year. I nd it hard to believe that the districts are any where close to being ready, Education Committee Chairman John Legg, R-Lu tz, said at a Jan. 8 meeting. And, Sen. Dwight Bullard D-Miami, questioned why the new assessment need ed to be put in place for the 2014-15 school year. What happens if we were to put the brakes and lets say, lets get it right and give it the right amount of time, he said. We can use this test as sort of a base line test in order to gauge whether or not it is the right tool in the tool box to use without impacting all those areas it could impact. The Common Core State Standards were re searched, written and de veloped by professio n al educators and education experts from across the Education Commissioner stops by school to discuss standards CLERMONT SEE CORE | A2 AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com When 70-year-old Miami resident Skip Gillam got his rst boat at age 18, he named it Last Blast because he was expecting to join the military and thought it could be his last one. His eighth boat, and seventh he named Last Blast, has been running demon stration laps this week end at the Tavares Win ter Thunder Regatta, with his stepson Paul Mezyk in the drivers seat. The boat features the words and I mean it! beneath its name. One of Gillams pre vious boats held the straightaway world re cord for a 280 hydro plane from 1982 to 2008 with a speed of 124.123 mph. Gillam said the record was improved by 11 mph when his boat set it. Gillam said that while he built the boat, the driver for the world-record run was Andy Coker. Gillam said the boat being demonstrated this weekend is a 2009 replica of a 1953 Jersey Speed Skiff, complete with modern day rac ing trim. The Tavares Win ter Thunder Regat ta, which had practice runs open to the public on Jan. 17 and demon strations on Jan. 18 and Jan. 19. Registrar Gerri Prus ko, who is treasur er of the Classic Race Boat Association, es timated between 200 to 250 people came through the gate before 2:30 p.m. on Jan. 18 and she expected the event would nish Jan. 18 with an attendance of 300 spectators. Theres a steady stream, theyre coming and going and people who are coming are en joying the event, Prus ko said. There were concerns on the morning of Jan. 18 that winds would force some boats not to demonstrate because of safety concerns, but Bill John, the president of the Classic Race Boat Association, said con Winter Thunder Regatta comes to Tavares More online For more on this story, see www.dailycommercial.com. SEE BOATS | A2 BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Gary Vore drives his body Sir Ron III on Lake Dora during the Winter Thunder Regatta in Tavares on Jan. 18.

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A2 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, January 29, 2014 rrfntbn nntnb nft bfnfnb frn $19900$16900tb rfSCHEDULED DEPARTURES EVERY SUNDAY. tb rfIP CASINO RESORT4 DAYS/3 NIGHTSwww.goclassictours.comBILOXI BOUND4 DAYS 3 NIGHTSBEAU RIVAGErffntb fnBest Western Historic rrfnTHE BIG EASYNEW ORLEANS5 DAYS, 4 NIGHTS7 MEALS/$15 FREE PLAYnttb ttft tt tt t ttbtt$49595$599 Singlebnnfbbfbrrn t tt rfffntbnrffr r If youre not reading the Daily Commercial ON SUNDAY MONEY In this weekly section, well take you inside the operations of some of the areas most suc cessful businesses; wel come the newest busi nesses by helping them cut their ribbons during grand openings; intro duce you to the employ ees who are the mov ers and shakers in their professions; and recap the key economic news of the past week. ON MONDAY LIVING HEALTHY This section keeps you abreast of all the latest developments in medicine, as well as the trends in health and t ness. ON WEDNESDAY FROM THE KITCHEN Use the recipes from food columnist Ze Car ter to whip up some cu linary delights for your family and friends. Save a bundle on your next grocery bill by follow ing the suggestions of Divine Deal Diva Tan ya Senseney. And bene t from the advice that Mary Ryder offers in her Practical Potwatcher column. ON THURSDAY ENJOY LIFE Looking for something to do this weekend? We publish a detailed list of the major events occur ring throughout Lake County, including indepth looks at the plays being performed at local theaters. ON FRIDAY AROUND THE BLOCK This section is all about people. Youll see the smiling faces of res idents that our photog raphers have Spotted at local events. Good for You celebrates the personal milestones of friends and neighbors; delve into the histo ries of Lake and Sumter counties in Rick Reeds Reminisce column; and enjoy Nina Gilferts plain speak and humor From the Porch Steps. HOMES In the market for a house? Check out three featured homes, recent property transfers, and information about the local real estate market. ON SATURDAY HOME LIFE Pick up ideas for your next home decorating project, or work on that green thumb with tips on fruit, vegetable and ower gardening. FAITH FOR LIFE See what events are planned at local church es; enjoy Rick Reeds de votional Reections col umn; and delve into topical stories of local and national origin. CRUISIN Find out which trucks and automobiles are the hottest vehicles on deal ers lots. EVERY DAY COMICS Start your day off with a laugh by reading our comics page. SUBSCRIBE TODAY To receive all the local news about your com munity in a more time ly manner, subscribe to the Daily Commercial by calling 787-0600. EACH WEEK YOURE MISSING DEATH NOTICES The following death notices were pub lished in the Daily Commercial this past week: Gene Peacock Baer Gene Peacock Baer, 93, of Eustis, died Saturday, Janu ary 18, 2014. Hamlin & Hil bish Funeral Directors. Gertrude R. Beebe Gertrude R. Beebe, 84, of Grand Island, died Saturday, January 18, 2014. Hamlin & Hilbish Funeral Directors. Simeon Bryon Simeon Bryon, 79, of Lees burg, died Friday, January 17, 2014. Hamlin & Hilbish Fu neral Directors. Dorothy Straughan Chastain Dorothy Straughan Chastain, 63, of Temple Ter race, died Friday, January 17, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home. Timothy Chisholm Timothy Chisholm, 67, of Blitchton, died Saturday, Jan uary 18, 2014. Rocker-Cusack Mortuary, Leesburg. Donna M. Colwell Donna M. Colwell, 68, of Tavares died on Friday, Janu ary 17, 2014. Steverson, Ham lin & Hilbish Funerals and Cremations. Lynn Jerry Dickens Lynn Jerry Dickens, 86, of Grand Island, died Friday, January 17, 2014. Beyers Fu neral Home. John James Fletcher Jr. John James Fletcher, Jr., 78, of Umatilla, died Monday, January 20, 2014. Beyers Fu neral Home. Geneva Purcell Hamilton Geneva Purcell Hamilton, 80, of Webster, died Friday, January 17, 2014. Purcell Fu neral Home. Walter Hixenbaugh Walter Hixenbaugh, 89, of Leesburg died Saturday, Jan uary 18, 2014. Page-Theus Funerals & Cremations. Barbara J. (Roach) Humphrey Barbara J. (Roach) Hum phrey, 72, of Eustis, passed away on Tuesday, January 21, 2014. Hamlin & Hilbish Fu neral Directors, Eustis, FL. Gail Kelly Gail Kelly, 60, of Webster, died Saturday, January 18, 2014. Rocker-Cusack Mortu ary, Leesburg. George E. Kuhn George E. Kuhn, 87, of Leesburg died Thursday, Jan uary 16, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home, Leesburg Charlie L. Martin Jr. Charlie L. Martin, Jr., 81, of Eustis, died Friday, January 17, 2014. Marvin C. Zanders Funeral Home Inc. Dennis Lee Parker Dennis Lee Parker, 70, of Umatilla, died Sunday, Jan uary 19, 2014. Beyers Funer al Home. Ruth Aline Rich Ruth Aline Rich, 98, of Eu stis passed away on Tuesday, January 21, 2014. Hamlin & Hilbish Funeral Directors, Eustis, FL Vivian L. Smith Vivian L. Smith, 73, of Wildwood, died Wednes day, January 15, 2014. Banks/ Page-Theus Funerals and Cremations. Rose L. Stabile Rose L. Stabile, 89, of Pais ley, died Tuesday, January 21, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home. Sandra Glover Trice Sandra Glover Trice, 54, of Umatilla, died Monday, Jan uary 21, 2014. Beyers Funer al Home. Shirley M White Shirley M White, 95, of Umatilla, died Wednesday, January 22, 2014. Hamlin & Hilbish Funeral Directors. who are seeking tat toos to use licensed artists for their own well-being, she said in a statement.Unli censed tattoo activity may take place under unsanitary conditions such as not wearing protective gloves and using unsterile equip ment. Dr. Kevin Sherin, di rector of the Florida Department of Health in Orange County, said in a statement those tattoo parties are very popular with minors looking for an inex pensive tattoo without their parents consent. In January 2012, a Florida law was en acted requiring tattoo artists and tattoo es tablishments to have a license, according to the Florida Depart ment of Health. The law also set forth educational re quirements and stan dards of practice for conventional and cos metic tattoo artists, the FDOH stated. Tasse said the laws were only enforced in 2013, and it is best to get a tattoo from a li censed professional. Numerous custom ers who come in with homemade tattoos want them xed or covered up, he said. They dont really know the dangers of it either, he said. Tattoos have become more popular, accord ing to the Pew Re search Center. In the United States, $1.65 billion was spent on tattoos and 45 mil lion Americans have at least one, according to Pew. Lewis said while par ties may offer an in expensive tattoo, it is better to save your money and get it done right by someone who knows what they are doing. It is easier to pay a little more for your safety than it is to save money and wor ry about contracting a bloodborne disease, he said. The problem, Tasse said, is many peo ple do not know they may have contracted such a disease until six months down the road when symptoms ap pear. This article appeared in the Jan. 24 edition of the Daily Commercial. TATTOO FROM PAGE A1 United States and agreed upon in 2010 through a state-led initiative by the National Governors Association and Council of Chief State School Ofcers, according to the Flor ida Department of Education. Specically, the CCSS provide clear edu cational standards, while allowing local dis tricts and schools the exibility needed to deliver quality instruction in the classroom, according to the FDOE. CCSS is a shift in the way teachers teach, putting more of the learning in the teachers hands, Stewart said Jan. 22. Stewart volunteered her time to read to third-grade students for Read Across Lost Lake, an annual program that is part of Cel ebrate Literacy Week, Florida. Volunteers, including community leaders, read to stu dents in numerous classrooms in the school. Rep. Daniel Webster, R-Winter Garden, Lake County Commissioner Sean Parks, Superin tendent Susan Moxley, Lake County School Board Member Rosanne Brandeburg and South Lake Chamber of Commerce President Ray San Fratello participated in the event. We believe this program shows students the importance of reading, said Susan Em rick, literacy coach. Rhonda Hunt, principal of the school, said students at the school continue to improve in reading. We received our Lake Benchmark Assess ment for the second quarter and we have im proved 10-15 percent for our mid-year read ing, she said. Moxley lauded the schools achievements. This school performs well because teach ers are so dedicated to making sure learning is rigorous and applicable, she said. Indeed, 2013 Florida Comprehensive As sessment Test scores show that 75 percent of third, fourth and fth grade students scored three or above in reading at the elementary school, according to the FDOE. The FCATs are scored on a 1-5 scale, with ve being the highest score. It is the second highest score in the dis trict, said Chris Patton, spokesman for the district. In 2013, 59 percent of third-graders scored three or above on the FCAT in the district, according to Patton. The state average is 57 percent. Moxley said Wednesdays program high lighted how fundamental reading is to ev erything we do in life. Parks said he has participated in the pro gram for the last three years. Reading is the absolute most essential skill to grasp for learning, he said. Webster agreed. It is the gateway to knowledge, gateway to learning and gateway to success, he said. The National Coalition For Literacy report ed that one in six adults in the U.S. have low literacy skills and nearly one third have weak numeracy skills. This article appeared in the Jan. 23 edition of the Daily Commercial. CORE FROM PAGE A1 ditions had improved enough as the day went on for all boats to per form. Theyre all running today. We had some cancellations and we did cancel two heats, John said. John said on Jan. 17 Tavares is the best loca tion in the country for a vintage race boat event. Bill Neron (has) done a great job devel oping this, John said. Roger LaPierre, a sea sonal resident who lives in Tavares six months each year, has demon strated Miss Dino mytes, a 1985 Hydro plane that won a 1988 world championship. LaPierre bought the boat in 2007 and said the championship was won by Howie Benns. He said his boat can reach about 170 mph, but he would only be driving it around 140 mph. A boat that was a member of the event was involved in an ac cident the evening of Jan. 17, but the acci dent did not take place during the regatta and the boat was not partic ipating in activities au thorized by the event, according to John and Bill Neron, the director of economic develop ment and grants for the city of Tavares. The two people on the boat airlifted to Or lando Regional Medical Center and remained conscious as of Jan. 18, according to Prusko. She did not know the extent of their injuries. This article appeared in the Jan. 19 edition of the Daily Commercial. BOATS FROM PAGE A1

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Wednesday, January 29, 2014 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS A3 You dont have to pay extra for an evening service call. Munns is the home of 8 to 8 Same Great Rate. Emergency services are also available. Were there when you need us!Carl Munn24/7/365(352) 787-7741 www.munnair.com2135 US Hwy 441/27Fruitland Park, FL TAVARES TAVARES THE VILLAGES Reading program gets grant support Staff Report The United Way of Lake and Sumter Counties recently received a $5,000 grant from the BJs Charitable Foun dation that it will use to help a edg ling reading program for children. The United Way has been working with the Lake County School Board and School Superintendent Susan Moxley to create the Rally for Read ing initiative. Five of the poorest performing elementary schools were selected; each reected a different geograph ic, ethnic and economic mix with in Lake County, Sue Cordova, lo cal United Way CEO, said in a press release. At each school, a reading team consisting of the principal, the third-grade teachers and the lit eracy coach was formed, goals set, barriers or problems identied and what nancial assistance was needed to make the plan work. The program at Clermont Ele mentary, where the United Way will spend the $5,000 grant this year, consists of retired teachers for af ter-school intensive reading enrich ment sessions for 1 1/2 hours, two days each week. The After School Enrichment Teacher Program that these funds will help provide at Clermont Ele mentary will contribute greatly to the success of the Rally for Reading at that school, Cordova said. Other schools in the program are Eustis Elementary, Triangle Elemen tary, Beverly Shores Elementary and Groveland Elementary. The BJs Charitable Foundation is dedicated to supporting hunger pre vention, self-sufciency, healthcare and education in the communities surrounding our clubs, said Jessica Newman, executive director of the BJs Charitable Foundation. This article appeared in the Jan. 24 edition of the Daily Commercial. Staff Report Dr. Thomas Spencer, a newly ap pointed commissioner on the Cler mont Planning and Zoning Board, has been inducted as a member of the Federalist Society for Law and Public Policy Studies. The Federalist Society is founded on the principles that the state exists to preserve freedom, that the separa tion of governmental powers is cen tral to our Constitution and that it is the duty of the judiciary to say what the law is, not what it should be. Spencer will serve annually as a member of the Federalist Society and biannually for the Planning and Zoning Board. It is truly an honor to become a part of the Federalist Society. I look forward to developing studies to not only help bolster the city of Cler mont, but also aid Lake County and the state of Florida, Spencer said. Ethan Matthews, a society repre sentative, said he feels Spencer will serve as an asset. The department is looking for ward to Spencers contributions to policy studies in the areas of admin istrative law and regulation, as well as federalism and separation of pow er, Matthews said. Spencer served honorably in the Gulf War, earning several commen dations including a Purple Heart and a Bronze Star for valor. After his retire ment from the U.S. Army, he served as an assistant and liaison for mem bers of both the U.S. House of Repre sentatives and the Senate. He works for the U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs as a member of the Mental Health Intensive Care Management Team, addressing the needs of veter ans with severe mental illness. This article appeared in the Jan. 24 edition of the Daily Commercial. Spencer appointed to state board MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com Fire Chief Mike Tucker of the District Public Safety Department in The Villages was arrested Jan. 16 on child abuse charges. According to a heavily re dacted arrest afdavit, Tucker was arguing with a child and allegedly slapped him with an open hand on the right side of his head, knocking him off a bar stool. Tucker then alleged ly jumped on the child, pin ning the child to the ground with his knee, and started beating him with a closed st. Tucker, 46, then alleged ly dragged the child into the front yard and continued beating him, including hit ting his head against a gate. The afdavit quotes the chief as saying we were tus sling pretty good. The afdavit said authori ties became involved after a student at the childs school was made aware of bruises to the victims shoulder, ribs, back, neck and head. Standing in a green and white stripe jail suit, Tuckers bail was set at $5,000 during his rst court appearance Jan. 17. Via video, a judge or dered him to have no con tact with the victim, or any witnesses, and supervised contact with his children, who are juveniles. Tucker, who is married, had been in the Sumter County jail since Thursday and was released on bond Friday. He told the judge he would live with his mother and hire a private attorney. According to Lt. Bobby Caruthers, a spokesman for the Sumter County Sheriffs Ofce, the incident occurred Wednesday. The allegations were reported to the sheriffs ofce on Thursday and, af ter an interview with detec tives at a sheriffs substation, Tucker was arrested. Tucker has been employed with the District Public Safe ty Ofce since 2011 and re ceived the 2011 Florida Fire Chief of the Year award. The Villages Public Safety of cials did not return phone calls on the arrest but a hu man resource ofcial said Jan. 17 that Tucker was still employed there. He has no criminal record, according to the State Attor neys Ofce. Caruthers said he was fa miliar with Tucker and fre quently sees him at school football games. Obviously, it has got to be tough on the re depart ment, Caruthers said. Tucker is at least the sec ond high-ranking re of cial from Sumter County ar rested in the last two years. Cecil Burris, was a re mar shal and deputy re chief for Sumter County Fire and EMS in December of 2012 when he was arrested on lewd and lascivious moles tation charges. Burris died in December of last year before any trial or plea deal could be reached, according to prosecutors. This article appeared in the Jan. 18 edition of the Daily Commercial. Fire chief of the year charged with child abuse MILLARD IVES / DAILY COMMERCIAL Fire Chief Mike Tucker of the District Public Safety Department in The Villages was arrested Jan. 16 on child abuse charges. He had his rst court appearance Jan. 17.

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A4 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, January 29, 2014 A/C Services Auto Service Blinds Svcs. Bathtub Refinishing Marine Services Cabinetry Services Carpet Repair Services Cleaning Services Contractor Services Door & Lock Services Concrete Services Appliance Repair Garage Door Services Garage Door Services Handyman Services Adult Care Services Hauling Services Home Improvement Home Restoration Svcs. Insurance Services Irrigation Services Land Clearing Services Landscaping Services Lawn Services Lawn Services Legal Services Moving Services Painting Services Airport Transportation Enclosure Screening Flooring Services Bathroom Remodeling

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Wednesday, January 29, 2014 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS A5 Schools/ Instruction Professional Services Psychic Services Plants & Florist Service Pest Control Services Pet Grooming Services Painting Services Pool Services Pressure Cleaning Plumbing Services Roofing Services Tile Service Tax Services Shower Doors Service Tree Service Tree Service Veterinarian Services Window Services Since 2007, The Right Training has been providing Lake, Marion, and Sumter counties with the BEST firearms training possible. Chief Instructor, Paul Mac McIntyre (former Military, Law enforcement, and Private Investigator) and his associate instructors are dedicated to educating, not just the public, but up-and-coming NRA Instructors and the dedicated men and women in Private Security. Steve and Brenda Rizer have owned Blinds 4 Less since 2000. The business is still in its original location in Lady Lake. The company focuses on strong customer service and also selling the best brand names in the industry at very competitive prices. Chris Carnes Landscape has been in business since 2005 along with over 30 yrs experience in everything from hardscapes such as patios, retaining walls, to sod repair and installations, to ripout of old landscapes and design. We also can provide maintainence to your newly installed landscape or even mowing maintainence services to even sprinkler repairs. We serve all projects big or small create landscapes one lawn at a time". Mention this bio ad and receive 15 percent off when you call for your estimate on any of our services. To have your Professional Service listed here, please contact Michelle in the Classified Department at (352) 365-8233 or by email michelle.fuller@dailycommercial.com

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A6 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, January 29, 2014 AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com New Mount Dora Mayor Cathy Hoechst moved to Mount Dora more than 30 years ago when she was working in Orlando and want ed to nd some afford able lakefront property. She still starts almost every day, weather per mitting, with a walk around town at about 5:30 a.m. We have three and a half miles we walk, so we get to see the whole downtown while were walking, Hoechst said. You see the good things and you see the opportunities. Hoechst said after living in the city for so long, it is exciting to be part of the deci sion-making process of where were going in the future, because Ive seen so much growth in the 30 years that Ive been here. Hoechst sees herself as the citys facilitator in her new position. The city is run by a city manager, and I strongly believe in the city management form of government, Hoechst said. I totally respect that role. Mike Quinn has been Mount Doras city man ager for eight years and said Hoechsts leader ship style is very com patible with his. By being a facilita tor and being inclusive, then you draw people together, he said. She has a tendency to dif fuse rough situations where youve got peo ple with very passion ate ideas and opinions on each side. Shes able to try to get people to gether to compromise or to at least talk and listen to each other. Before running for mayor, Hoechst spent 35 years with Orlan do Health. She attend ed nursing school, be came a nurse and worked her way up through the adminis trative ranks before re tiring as a vice presi dent in 2000. She then spent 10 years run ning the Mount Dora Area Chamber of Com merce, from 2003 to May 2013. Hoechst said she ran for mayor, after retiring from the chamber, be cause she knew what had been happening over the last 10 years and thought she could make a difference moving forward. I think Im a pret ty good facilitator. I can listen to all sides, not that I dont have an opinion, she said. Hoechst said con struction work in the downtown area is a major issue coming up for the city. She said it will take place on Don nelly Street from 4th to 5th Avenue, and will include utility work, streetscaping and side walk widening. Mount Dora turned 100 in 2010 ... We have a lot of infrastructure thats been around a long time, Hoechst said. Quinn added the roadwork will include getting rid of angled parking on one side of the street and replacing it with parallel parking, in order to increase the sidewalk by more than four feet. Thats one of the things that we believe in, that our downtown needs to have that walkability and that pe destrian feel to it, more so than a car feel to it, Quinn said. This article appeared in the Jan. 24 edition of the Daily Commercial. 352-253-0059Visitpetlodgeandspa.comIn Leesburg, next to Home DepotDiscover why pet owners trust us for their boarding, day care and grooming needs. BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Cathy Hoechst talks about her experiences as mayor and her plans for the future of Mount Dora at City Hall in Mount Dora. Mount Doras mayor focuses on facilitating

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20651 U.S. Hwy 441, East of Mount Dora 352383-8393 www.renningers.com LARGEST SOURCE OF ANTIQUES IN THE SOUTHEASTANTIQUE CENTER Air Conditioned. Over 700 Vendors offer thousands of items. FARMERS & FLEA MARKETOVER 200 BOOTHS Saturdays & Sundays, Indoors & Outdoors Open 9am 5pm. Fridays: The Consignment Area, with 40 Cases & 20 Booths, Vintage Shops and Some of the Buildings in the Street of Shops are Open 10am 4pm. 352-383-8393Saturdays & Sundays 8am 4pm 352-383-3141 A7 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, January 29, 2014 Around the Block 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com www.dailycommercial.com CLERMONT | MARTIN LUTHER KING JR. CELEBRATION NEW JACOBS CHAPEL YOUTH CHOIR Whether at home, while shopping, or just enjoying Lake and Sumter counties with your friends and neighbors, youve been ... SPOTTED PHOTOS BY LINDA CHARLTON THE RAVEN BOYS AND GIRLS CLUB MEMBERS TONE LUNDY CHARLES WRIGHT LEESBURG | COMMUNITY CENTER BIBLE PROPHECY SEMINAR PHOTOS BY CINDY DIAN BOB AND KATHY GIBSON BOB STEPHENS DICK JOHNSON ELIAS ESQUIVEL GILBERT SOTO SAMANTHA MOORE SCOTT MOORE SUNSHINE AND BILL WATERS

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A8 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, January 29, 2014 BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Leesburg sophomore Leydi Montejo (14) celebrates her goal with senior Morgan Shafar (11) and junior Melody Smalley (20) during Thursdays Class 3-Region 2 quarternal match between Leesburg and Daytona Beach Seabreeze at Leesburg High School. LEESBURG MARK FISHER Special to the Daily Commercial T he Leesburg High School girls soccer team advanced to the 3A-Region 2 semi nals following a 1-0 win against visiting Day tona Beach Seabreeze (13-3-6) Jan. 23 at H.O. Dabney Stadium. The Yellow Jackets (21-1-1) were making their rst appearance in the Regionals after a 10-year absence and will host Palm Coast Mantanzas at 7 p.m. Tuesday. Mantanzas beat Eu stis 8-0 in its regional seminal on Thursday. Leesburg broke the 0-0 tie late in the rst half when sophomore striker Leydi Montejo was fed the ball deep in the penalty box by senior Chelsea Mudd. Montejo was able to get past the defender draped on her and able to get off an angled shot in front of the charging Sandcrab keeper at the top of the goal box and into the net for the games only score with 28 minutes, 5 seconds elapsed in the half. The Yellow Jackets were able to preserve the win despite being outshot by the Sand crabs, who were able to launch 10 shots on goal in the rst half and 25 overall compared to Leesburgs total of 7 overall. This article appeared in the Jan. 24 edition of the Daily Commercial. Jackets reach regional semifinals FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com P.J. Foster has grown com fortable behind the threepoint line. The former Leesburg High School standout drained 11 three pointers and scored 35 points Wednesday for Lime stone College in a 76-65 win against Erskine College in Gaffney, S.C. Both totals were NCAA Di vision-II career highs for Foster, a 6-foot-0 guard and maintained his standing as the nations best in threepoint shots attempted (200) and three-point shots made (87). Ofcials in the Limestones Sports Information ofce said they believe Fos ters performance on Wednesday was the most prolic effort be hind the arc in pro gram history. The Saints defense fed off Fosters success from long range. He hit threestraight triples as part of a 12-0 scoring run that built a double-digit advantage for Limestone coming to open the second half. Limestone also fashioned 9-0 and 9-1 scoring runs and led by as many as 18 points. Foster drained 7-of11 three-point shots in the second half and helped the Saints to hold off multiple scor ing runs by the Flying Fleet. He nished the game 11-of-20 from the eld, including 11of-18 from behind the arc in 39 minutes. Entering Wednesday, Fos ter had made as many as 10 three-points shots in a game and a career high of 33 points with the Saints. For the season, Foster is averaging 20.4 points per game. He is shooting 46 per cent from the eld and is draining 44 percent of his triples. He has hit at least one three-pointer in every game this season. Foster began his college career at Brevard Commu nity College in Melbourne in 2009 and scored 20 points in the rst game. He averaged 9.8 points per game and hit 39 three pointers in his only season at BCC. From there, Foster trans ferred to Pasco-Hernando College in New Port Richey in 2010 and raised his sc or ing average to 15.3 points per game with a career high of 37 points. He was sixth in the National Junior Col lege Athletic Association in three-point percentage. After being redshirted his rst year at Limestone, Fos ter stepped up as a redshirt junior to average 11.5 points per game and shot 42 per cent from behind the threepoint line. Wednesdays win boosted the Saints to 11-6 overall and 3-4 in Conference Carolinas. Limestone College is an NCAA Division II school in Gaffney, S.C. This article appeared in the Jan. 24 edition of the Daily Commercial. Ex-Yellow Jacket P.J. Foster content behind 3-point arc FOSTER THANKS FOR READING THE COMMERCIAL PRESS!

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Wednesday, January 29, 2014 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS A9 rf ntfrr b b rrnrnrrr b rnf frfrfrt trnfn frrn rt rfnr r rf b t t rrfrrfr b rf ffrtrn b rfrnr rtrrftn b rrfffrnftt trf t rnf ntnt b t r f n t n t t f n n rfrttntf b b frf nrr b tt b rfrnn rfn b t trff t rfnnfr trb b rfn rfnrf b b b r f r r trb ff rfnf fft frffft b r rfrtr b fftt rftr fr b b r f r f n f n f r t t r r t b b t t r b t f f f t r r n n r f f t r b t t r r f r b b b f t f b b b r f f f n t t f b b b b b t t r f r r f n b b r n f f b r t t t b b b f b n f r r n t t b b r f t t n b b t n f b f f b b b b r f r r t t f f f b b b r f b b b t f t r f r r r t f f r b r b b b b r f n f f b b r f t r f t b b f r f b b b b f r b b b b b b t b t f r f n b f f f t t t b b b b b r r r r b t fr rfrf rffft b b b r f f t n n b b b r f t b b t r t r b b r r t t f f t f t f t r f f n t b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b r t r f t b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b f b b t t r rfnt rfntbrr rrrrrrrrrrrff ntbrrrrrrrrff ntrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrff bbrrrrrrrrrrrrff nbrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrff rrrrff nrrrrff ttbrrrfff rrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrff rf rf ntrf brbtfrfrf nrtbrf rfnrtbntb nn rrfnf nfb nrrrb nfrnf rnbfn nnfb frrfb n brtrtbtrrbbbtb bbrtrbbrrr tbbtbbtrbtbtbtrrfnt b

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A10 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, January 29, 2014 rfntbtff b r bbr bttbtt tr rff n tb tft rttf ttbb rftbf bb tr bb tr btb r ftrf b btrf tt trf tbtb r bbttt rf bt rf tb trf btbbb rff b n t b r tbbr tb trf t tbtrff r b tb tbttt rff bff nnbr btb ffrf rf f f r t rff rntbt f b r tbb frfff btb ftrf t b r f f tbtbbtt trf frf r f bbntb r tb tr btnb r nbnnbttf trf f bnt bnrf t frfff br f b r r f n t b r f f btrf b tb b frff t rf n r ffttt rf brfr n t b r f b bbn brntb fff ttt rfntbtf fttttttb trf f b tb b t t b b t b t t b t t t b t b t b t b r b tt r tfn br bfb rf b br b r ftnf r br f b nbnnt r b ntntt brff b fnnt tr fnff bttrf bbfnf r bbrf tf tt tr f tb tr t r bt ttr ft r tb tft rf rf ftbb tt r f fbt r bbr rtt ff b tttr brftt tnt brttff bt r t b r tbtt tttrf bnbt rf tt rff ttt trff ttt r bt rf n bbrf b tbn b b r f n t b f f ttr ntbrf b trtt btttr br f tbt rf b btbr ff ntb tbrffff tt btrtt n fttb r ttt bbrf tb btr br f t tbtrff btr ttff t r b ftnb r tbt rf br tbtr tt f trf t t t t b b r f tr f tf nrff fnbt r b fbttt btr t t tb rntbt btt rf r f bbtbtt r ttttb ttr b ttbrf btt rf tbtttr f tbttr fbt trf tbbtb tttrf rf tbttr tbrf ff btttt tr b b t b r b t t t b b b b t f n tbbr tb rfff btnnr ff b tt ttbfrff ttbrf b t t t r tb rf btbtn tbr n rf btbb tttbr b tttr bbbtt trf btb rtt b r btnt tbrf ntbtttr f tb ttnn rf f bttbbrf f f r f brf f rf

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Wednesday, January 29, 2014 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS A11 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 ntnf ttfnfbn nrtnf tbt tt fnttfbbnbb ftbntb f nbtfbbb rrf nt f ffntt btnntt nb ffttt fn f f f t t b ntbf n ftt b nt f n t t f b nrrf f ffbt ntfbbnnn n n t t f n f f n t t f b ttnbtt ttt bbbnt ff ffftt f ftfbbnt nrrf f nbbt t n t f f t t t n fbtttt bbnn f b n n n n nn tbt f f f b t n n n ftt b tbtn fttfbt t n n b t t f f f t t t t b t t f b t n b tnnn fnttf bt n f brnttf bbbt ttnf fnttfbtnn nbtf b bf tfntf fff ttfbbnnt ftn ftt bbntbn n nttff ff ttttfbbnnf n nn frfbt n f f b t t f t f n t t f b b t n b b t t n nt f fn tff fbtttf nt nn f t f f t t t t t t f b b t f b t n tnnfff f f fbfnttttf bn nnb fttf t ff ffnttf ff tttbnbn nnnbb ntnfff f fnttfb ntt f f f f b f f t t b t t f t t b n tt t f n b bb bf nbfttttf bbb nnf f nnntrf f f f f b b b t nttf b n t t f b f b f f n b t t t f t t tttfbn f fbbbnn nf f nbf f f f fbbtn fnttf nn fbn f f b b b f b t b b b b n f f f f n t t f b t n n f f nnff f f t t b n tt t f n b bb f n b f t f f b t n f f b t t f t f n t t f b b t n b b t t trf fft f fntttfttf bbf f f f f b b b n t t f f frb f f ff bbbt fn bttff f ntttntttf t t tf n f f f t t t f n b b f t f n f b t t t nff f t t b n tt t f n b bb n ff n f f f f f t t f n f t t f f t t f b nnff ff fttfntf bbn nft tbf f f n f f t f n n b b n b b b b f f n n n f n n f f f f b b t t t n n t t f n t f t t f b n n f f n n f f t b t b n nttf f bn n n f t f b b t b f t t b n tt t f n b b b nft ttbf f f b b b t f f bntn ffbb bntttt fb b b b f t t t f b b b b n f f f t t b b t n nf ttbf f t t b n tt t f n b b b nf ttbf nnff ft n t f n t t f b b n ntf ffnttfbtnt n t f n t t f ftfb bnt n f f t f f ffnttf ntf ffbbn ft fbbtbt f f b b n n ffbbtnb ntttf bb n ffb f n t t f n t t n f t f b b n f fntff fbbbtn rbtf fnfbbnnnn ff tfbtn fff btn tfbb f ftfbbbtbn fftfnt f tb f ftfbnt nft bbnbb b f f n t f n b b b t ntff ftfttt n ftbbbn bfbf ffntfb nb f fbbbbt n ffbntt frfbt

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A12 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, January 29, 2014

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Wednesday, January 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL 1 MOISTURE MANAGEMENT SERVICE AERATION SERVICE SPRINKLER QUALITY CHECK PRESSURE WASHING SERVICE$195(Most Homes)2X per year(1X Every 6 Months)$195(Most Homes)2X per year(1X Every 6 Months)$195(Most Homes)2X per year(1X Every 6 Months) $195(Most Homes) QUALITY MOWING SERVICE TRIMMING / WEEDING QUALITY SERVICE$695up to 1/4 acre lot$595Most HomesQUALITY SERVICE CALLS ARE ALWAYSFREE! (Walk Behind Mowing Services or Push Mowing is available for a slightly higher premium.)QUALITY SERVICE CALLS ARE ALWAYSFREE! *(Every visit for mowing customers)BUY 4SERVICES GET$200 OFFBUY 5SERVICES GET$300 OFFBUY 6SERVICES GET$350 OFFBUY 3SERVICES GET$100 OFFBUY 2SERVICES GET$50 OFFBUY 1SERVICE GET$25 OFF

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2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 29, 2014

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Wednesday, January 29, 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 BUSHNELL New classes, GED course offered in Sumter County New courses are offered at the Sumter County Adult and Community Education Center and include Certied Nursing Assistant, Home Health Aide and Air Conditioning/Refrigeration and Heating Helper. Classes start with minimum enrollment. For those who want to earn their GED, classes are now in session. Open enrollment allows participants to come in at any point with conve nient locations offered in Sumterville, Wildwood, Royal and The Villages. Go to www.ged.com for details. Scholarships may be available for some classes. For information, go to www.aec. sumter.k12..us, or call 352-7481510, ext. 200 or 352-793-5719. CLERMONT Animal Rescue Dice Run scheduled for Saturday The Animal Rescue Dice Run will take place on Saturday to help raise awareness and funds for the South Lake Animal League, www.slal.org, a no kill shelter. The event begins and ends at Stormy Hill Harley-Davidson, 2480 S. U.S. Highway 27, in Clermont. Participants will register at Stormy Hill Harley-Davidson at 10 a.m. Riders are asked to bring in a new blanket or towel and the $15 registra tion. Dog and cat food monetary do nations are being accepted as well. This scenic run will head out to ve community stops. There will be food and beverages by Beef O Bradys, vendors, music by LostNfound and games for prizes by emcee Radical Randy. For information, call 352-2437111, or go to www.stormyhillhar ley.com. MOUNT DORA Ben Franklin portrayed at the public library Meet Ben Franklin at 4 p.m. today at the W. T. Bland Public Library, 1995 N. Donnelly St. Guests will learn about his life and accomplishments as portrayed by actor Rich Davis, who has traveled across America since 1993 speaking at more than 5,000 schools, libraries and colleges. For information, call the library at 352-735-7180, option 5. MOUNT DORA Black Lagoon actor to appear during festival Uncle Als Time Capsule will wel come actor, director and stuntman, Ricou Browning as a special guest during the Mount Dora Art Festival, Saturday and Sunday from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., 140 E. 4th Ave., in down town Mount Dora. Browning is best known for play ing the title role in The Creature from the Black Lagoon and two other movies, and was the creator of such TV programs as Flipper and Gentle Ben. Browning will greet fans at the store and have memora bilia on hand as well. For information, call Uncle Als Time Capsule at 352-383-1958. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com Leesburgs new city manager has been on the job for six weeks, and Al Minner likens it to being a football coach hired to help the team build on its strengths and make the plays that win games. Once you get through a couple of plays, some tricks and you change the playbook a little bit, and have some success, its time to move on before youre asked to move on, Minner, 43, told members of the Leesburg Sunrise Rotary on Tuesday. The reason I want ed to come to Leesburg was really one-fold and it was to really get back into the electric system and managed utilities, Min ner said. I really enjoyed managing those types of systems. Minner said he has a fresh set of eyes that al lows him to see the city in a different light. For it to move forward, he said it still needs to be scally LEESBURG Minner sees work ahead with utilities THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL Al Minner, left, Leesburgs new city manager, meets Rotarian Marie Shelanskey on Tuesday during the Leesburg Sunrise Rotary Club meeting at Beacon College. MILLARD L. IVES | Staff Writer millard.ives@dailycommercial.com With ve arrests in Lake County alone since 2000, Pedro Pablo Ser rano Jr. admits he has made some wrong choic es in life. The 35-year-old Lees burg man has been ar rested on charges of pos session of cocaine with intent to sell, tampering with evidence, violation of probation and vari ous counts of battery, as well as his latest stint be hind bars on contempt of court charges in 2011. But Serrano is trying to stay out of trouble, be come a productive citi zen, nd a good job and gain back his civil rights such as voting that his status of a felon took away from him. In most states, Serrano would have automatically qual ied to vote this year upon completing pro bation and paying back court costs. Not Florida, though. The Sunshine State is the largest of four states in the country that per manently denies felons the right to vote unless it is restored by the gover nor and members of the states Board of Executive Clemency. On Saturday, Serra no was one of many in a packed room at one of a series of workshops the Greater Leesburg Dem ocratic Club kicked off recently to help felons nd better jobs and peti tion the Florida criminal justice system for resto ration of their civil rights, including the right to vote. I think its unfair to have to live under laws that you cant even vote on, said Serrano, at the workshop held at the United Community Outreach and Learning Center. Greater Leesburg Democratic Club of cials said it is becoming increasingly difcult in Florida for felons to re gain their civil rights. More than 85,000 ex-fel ons had their voting rights restored in 2008, after then-Gov. Char lie Crist let the clemen cy board to allow virtual ly automatic restoration rights for non-violent former felons. Howev er, after taking ofce in 2011, Gov. Rick Scott changed it so felons would have to have the approval from the gov ernor and at least two of the state clemency boards three members to have their civil rights restored. That same year, a mere 78 felons in Florida had their right to vote re stored. The clemency board meets four times a year and it hears only15 cases at every meeting. LEESBURG Felons face uphilll battle regaining civil rights MILLARD IVES / DAILY COMMERCIAL Pedro Pablo Serrano Jr., left, was one of many in a packed room at a Greater Leesburg Democratic Club workshop aimed at helping ex-felons petition the Florida criminal justice system for the restoration of their civil rights, including the right to vote. He is being helped by Phyllis Hancock, an ofcial with the Washington, D.C.-based A. Philip Randolph Institute. AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com Saying there is enough government intrusion into peoples lives, Tavares City Council members have re jected an effort by Vice May or Lori Pster to force res idents to spay and neuter their dogs and cats. My tax dollars pay to euthanize animals... That makes it hard to sleep at night, it really does, Pster said of the reason she pro posed a spay and neutering Halifax Media Group In the darkest hours of Floridas eight-year battle against citrus green ing, Congress has come through with its most substantial commitment yet a guaranteed $125 million over ve years to nance research against the ruinous bacterial disease. The money is part of a bipartisan new Farm Bill congressional leaders announced late Monday. The research money caps a four-year effort by U.S. Sen. Bill Nelson to create a long-term funding solution to attack greening, arguably the biggest threat to Floridas $9 billion citrus industry in generations. It comes on top of $20 million for greening-related research in the recently approved 2013-14 feder al budget that was obtained by Nelson; U.S. Rep. Tom Rooney, R-Okeechobee, whose district includes Polk County; and other Florida representatives. WINTER HAVEN Citrus greening funding part of farm bill DID YOU KNOW? Ranked No. 10, Lake is still a player in citrus production Polk 27,875 Highlands 21,592 DeSoto 17,956 Hendry 16,330 Hardee ,027 St. Lucie 10,219 Indian River 9,603 Collier 7,416 Manatee 6,111 Lake 4,438 Production per 1,000 boxes in 2010, according to the Florida Agricultural Statistics Service. I think its unfair to have to live under laws that you cant even vote on. Pedro Pablo Serrano Jr. Ex-felon seeking to restore his civil rights Tavares City Council votes down pet ordinance SEE MANAGER | A4 SEE GREENING | A8 SEE COUNCIL | A4 SEE FELONS | A8 ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writer roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com In a special election Tues day, Dina Sweatt was elect ed to the city council through November. Sweatt, 60, who garnered 63.23 percent of the vote, or 239 votes, defeated George Rosario, who had 36.77 per cent, or 139 votes. In 2010, both Sweatt and Ro sario ran for the District 3 seat and lost to Tim Loucks. Out of 5,491 registered vot ers, only 8 percent took the time to vote in Tuesdays spe cial election, said Supervisor of Elections Emogene Stegall. Thats pretty low. For a Sweatt elected in Groveland SWEATT SEE SWEATT | A4

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 29, 2014 GOD CAF Breakfast & LunchSoups Salads Wraps QuicheAMAZING HOLY CHEESECAKE!A Holy Spirit filled caf serving FAITH, HOPE & LOVE Any donations over and above the cost of the food we serve goes to the ministries we support in the local area.300 W. Main St., Leesburg728-5700 Protect and Serve Thank a law enforcement professional today for their service.Steverson-Hamlin and Hilbish Funerals and Cremations226 East Burleigh Blvd, Tavares, FL 32778 352-343-4444 www.steversonhamlinhilbish.com OBITUARIES Frederick I. Messina Mr. Frederick Ignati us Messina, 83 of Grand Island, Florida passed away Thursday, Janu ary 23, 2014. Born in Newburgh, New York, he moved to Grand Island from Corn wall-onHudson, NY in 1978. He was a dietary co ordina tor and was a for mer owner of a meat market in New York. He was a member of Knights of Colum bus, NY, was a Gold en Glove recipient, an avid bowler and a U.S. Army veteran of the Korean Conict. He is survived by his wife of 56 years: Joan Mes sina, Grand Island, FL; sons: Mark (Nan cy) Messina, Grand Is land, FL, Michael (Vic toria) Messina, Tavares, FL; daughter: Margo (Richard) Randle, Oak Park, CA; sister: Jose phine Brown, New Pal tz, NY; grandchildren: Richard (Nicky) Bitting, Long Beach, CA, Max Messina, Casselber ry, FL, and Lily Messi na, Casselberry, FL. He was preceded in death by his brothers: Lou ie and Carmen Messi na. There will be a cel ebration of life held 6:00 p.m. Thursday, January 30, 2014 at Sun Lake Estates Life style Complex, 1054 Sun Lake Blvd. Inurn ment will take place 2:00 p.m. Friday, Janu ary 31, 2014 at Florida National Cemetery in Bushnell with military honors. In lieu of ow ers please send dona tions to PAWS Therapy Dogs, P.O. Box 1264 Mt. Dora. FL 32756. Online condolences can be made at www.beyers funeralhome.com. Beyers Funeral Home, Umatilla. Deborah Correll Watson Deborah Correll Wat son, 60, formerly of Leesburg, passed away from this life on Janu ary 19, 2014. A celebra tion of life will be held on Saturday, February 1, 2014 at 11:00 A.M. at 1750 Youngs Road, Leesburg, Fl. Arrange ments are entrusted to Banks/Page-Theus Fu nerals and Cremations, Wildwood. DEATH NOTICES Gary L. Bob Gary L. Bob, 66, of Eustis, died Monday, January 27, 2014. Mar vin C. Zanders Funeral Home, Inc. Bessie Cranford Bessie Cranford, 97, of Altoona, died Satur day, January 25, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home. Walter Frederick Hudson Walter Frederick Hudson, 87, of Lees burg, died Monday, January 27, 2014. Bey ers Funeral Home. Joseph Jackson III Joseph Jackson III, 58, of Dale City, VA. (for merly of Webster, FL), died Friday, January 24, 2014. Rocker-Cusack Mortuary, Leesburg. Duane Aldon Wicklund Duane Aldon Wick lund, 84, of Fruitland Park, died on January 26, 2014. National Cre mation Society. IN MEMORY MESSINA responsible. Financially, we are a little bit stressed, he said, while also weigh ing in on Smart Grid. Ill be direct on Smart Grid, Minner said. I think if you had it to do over again, it would be a project that you wouldnt do. How ever, I think long term, there are some real im portant things that will come. In about ve to 10 years, hopefully, well be very proud of that Smart Grid. Bill Spinelli, Lees burgs nance director, said the city is in good hands with Minner at the helm. Im really looking forward to the future in working with Al, be cause I think he real ly has the know-how, Spinelli said. With 20 years of city government experience and a masters degree in public administration, Minner came to Lees burg in mid-Decem ber after serving the past eight years as city manager in Sebastian, a coastal community in Indian River County. He said Sebastian grew from 1,700 people in 2000 to a population of more than 22,000, yet the community was no different from others plagued with econom ic struggles When the bubble burst in 2008, so did Se bastian as far as econ omy and moving for ward, Minner said. We had challenges there to try to maintain the course. He said is now eager to help Leesburg build on its attributes. MANAGER FROM PAGE A3 ordinance. The measure re cently failed by a 4-1 vote, with Pster the only council member in support of the mea sure. Mayor Robert Wolfe, who owns four dogs, said he does not be lieve it is the govern ments job to force people to x their pets. He said responsible pet owners dont let their animals out just to wander and obvi ously become preg nant, adding he did not see the ordinance as enforceable. Council member Kirby Smith echoed Wolfes concern about governmental intru sion. Everybody has to have some type of government involved in their lives, its just over-intrusive gov ernment that Im not in favor of, he said. City council mem ber Norman Hope said he could possibly support some kind of program to encourage pet owners to do the right thing. I do not feel it should be a mandato ry program, he said. If Tavares wanted to give an incentive for people to spay and neuter their animals, I would be in favor of that, but I am not in favor of the govern ment mandating that spaying and neuter ing must be done. Pster said she would look to do more research before she tried to pursue such an ordinance again. COUNCIL FROM PAGE A3 special election, I was expecting a bigger voter turnout, but ev erything went well. Stegall said. Sweatt will hold the District 3 seat for the remainder of Tim Loucks term. Loucks moved into the may oral Seat 1 when for mer mayor James Gearhart resigned in October. Smith, a former councilwoman and mayor, was appoint ed to temporarily ll the seat. She will be up for re-election come November. Sweatts qualica tions include a 9-year stint as president of the Green Valley Homeowners Associ ation and two years on the Groveland Community Redevel opment Agency. On Tuesday, she laid out her priorities. I want more busi nesses to come to town. But to do that, we are going to have to make a few chang es. For starters, Id like to get the city dressed up a little bit, get more people into the downtown area supporting the businesses there, Sweatt said. The better we can make the city, the quicker we can move Grove land forward. SWEATT FROM PAGE A3

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Wednesday, January 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 And much more . 352-728-88001118 S. 14th St. (U.S. 27), Leesburg, FL To See Our Work Visit Us At www.lakesquare.infoFL State Certified 26 Home & Office Delivery AvailableSend a SmileBouquets & Arrangements for Every Occasion142 N. Old Dixie Hwy., Lady Lake(corner of 466 & Old Dixie Hwy.)352.633.3044NOW OPEN!639 N. Donnelly St., Mt. Dora352.729.6675www.DailyCommercial.comIn Full Bloom Mention this ad for a discount RAY HENRY and RUSS BYNUM Associated Press ATLANTA The mad rush began at the rst sight of snow: Across the Atlanta area, schools let out early and com muters left for home af ter lunch, instantly cre ating gridlock so severe that security guards and doormen took to the streets to direct cars amid a cacophony of blaring horns. Georgia State Univer sity student Alex Tracy looked on with amuse ment. My family is from up north and were used to driving in the snow and stuff, and seeing every one freak out, sliding and stuff, its pretty fun ny, Tracy said. Mary McEneaney was not as amused with her commute from a fund raising job at Georgia Tech in Midtown Atlan ta to her home about ve miles away nor mally a 20 to 40-min ute drive, depending on trafc. On Tuesday, it took her 40 minutes to move just three blocks. She made it home three hours later. I had to stop and go to the bathroom at the hotel, she said. At that rate I knew I wasnt go ing to make it until I got home. A winter storm that would probably be no big deal in the North all but paralyzed the Deep South on Tuesday, bringing snow, ice and teeth-chattering cold, with temperatures in the teens in some places. Many folks across the region dont know how to drive in snow, and many cities dont have big eets of salt trucks or snowplows, and it showed. Hundreds of wrecks happened from Georgia to Texas. Two people died in an acci dent in Alabama. As I drove, I prayed the whole way, said Jane Young, an 80-yearold pastors wife who was traveling in Austin, Texas, before dawn on her way to volunteer at a polling station when sleet began falling. I said, Lord, put your hands on mine and guide me. This is your car now. As many as 50 million people across the region could be affected by the time the snow stops on Wednesday. Up to 4 inches of snow fell in central Louisiana, and about 3 inches was fore cast for parts of Georgia. Up to 10 inches was ex pected in the Greenville, N.C., area and along the states Outer Banks. On the Gulf Shores beaches in Alabama, icicles hung from palm trees. Hundreds of stu dents in the northeast ern part of the state faced spending the night in gyms or class rooms because the roads were too icy. The governors of North Carolina, South Carolina, Georgia, Al abama, Louisiana and Mississippi declared states of emergency. Four people were killed in a Mississippi mobile home re blamed on a space heater. JENNIFER SINCO KELLEHER and OSKAR GARCIA Associated Press HONOLULU A police ofcer shot a 17-year-old runaway in the wrist Tuesday morn ing at a Hawaii high school after the teen cut one ofcer with a knife and punched two oth ers, authorities said. State Department of Education spokeswom an Donalyn Dela Cruz said the boy showed up at Roosevelt High School near downtown Honolulu, and ofcials there recognized him as a runaway and called police. The boy had been a student at the public school before, but wasnt registered for classes there this se mester, she said. Honolulu police Maj. Richard Robinson said ofcers arrived at the school and tried to take the boy into custody, but he lunged at them in a small ofce. The teen punched two ofcers, then at tacked a third with a kitchen knife, leaving him with a minor cut on his torso, Robinson said. One of the ofcers then red two shots, hit ting the boy once in the wrist. The teen hospi talized in serious condi tion, EMS spokeswom an Shayne Enright said. His injuries were not life-threatening, and the ofcers injuries were not serious, authorities said. The suspect was taken into custody and walked out of the school, Robinson said. He added the boy was arrested on suspicion of three counts of attempt ed murder. The incident prompt ed a lockdown at Roos evelt, which has an en rollment of nearly 1,400. Several parents gath ered outside, with many calling and texting their children for updates. Dela Cruz said an adult and student in the ofce ed when the scufe began, leaving police alone in the room with the boy when the shots were red. Dela Cruz said the school was informed Monday by adults re sponsible for the teen that he was a runaway. The boy was not being disruptive before of cers arrived, she said. Storm brings snow to the South ROGELIO V. SOLIS / AP Trafc creeps along Interstate 55 in north Jackson, Miss., on Tuesday as snow urries cause difcult driving conditions. Officer shoots teen at Hawaii school

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North of K-Mart on Hwy. 441)(352) 347-0403/fx (352) 347-2034CDRX441@gmail.com 352-394-8228Ron Becker, Director $675 IAN DEITCH Associated Press JERUSALEM Pales tinians can accept a lim ited Israeli presence in the West Bank for up to three years after a peace deal, but reject de mands for a transition period of more than 10 years, their leader said in comments broadcast Tuesday. Palestinian President Mahmoud Abbas re iterated a long-stand ing position, suggesting that theres been little movement in U.S.-me diated talks toward nar rowing the gaps be tween the two sides. In an interview broad cast at an Israeli securi ty conference, Abbas appeared to be speak ing about the Jordan Valley, an area in the West Bank that borders Jordan and has become a central issue in Israe li-Palestinian peace ne gotiations. Israel wants a continued presence along the strategic bor der and Palestinians de mand they withdraw once a Palestinian state is formed. Israel has traditional ly viewed the valley as a buffer against possi ble Arab attack from the east, though Israeli secu rity experts are now split on whether the Jewish state needs to maintain control there in an era when long-range rock ets may pose a greater threat than tanks. Isra el also has a peace treaty with Jordan. I am saying that clearly that whoever proposes 10 or 15 years for a transition period does not want to with draw. We say that a tran sitional period should not exceed three years during which Israel can withdraw gradually, Abbas said. Abbas said a third party like NATO could take over security ar rangements during the withdrawal time. The border of the Palestinian state will eventually be in the hands of the Palestin ians, not the Israeli army, Abbas said. This opportunity for peace might not return, he added, saying a peace agreement would earn Israel the recognition of Arab and Muslim states from Maurita nia to Indonesia. U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry is expected to return to the region in the coming weeks with a proposed frame work for a nal peace deal. Israeli Prime Min ister Benjamin Net anyahu stressed Tues day that Israel does not have to agree to all the U.S. positions in the framework. Speaking at the same security conference Tuesday evening, Ne tanyahu said: We will soon know if it is possi ble to continue negotia tions with the Palestin ians. He said a peace agree ment would demand strong security ar rangements to protect against Palestinian at tacks. Israel withdrew its soldiers and settlers from the Gaza Strip in 2005, and the Islamic militant group Hamas later took over the ter ritory and used it to re thousands of mor tars and rockets into the Jewish state. Netanyahu said he doesnt want an other terror state on its borders. Palestinians: Gradual Israeli withdrawal OK AP FILE PHOTO Supporters of Hamas chant slogans as they demonstrate in Nuseirat Refugee Camp, central Gaza Strip. will quickly consume Washingtons attention. Democrats, seeking to cast Republicans as un caring about the mid dle class, have urged Obama to focus on eco nomic mobility and the gap between the wealthy and poor. His focus on executive ac tions was greeted with shouts of Do it! from many members of his party. For Obama, the ad dress was also aimed at convincing an increas ingly skeptical public that he still wields pow er in Washington even if he cant crack through the divisions in Con gress. Burned by a se ries of legislative fail ures in 2013, White House aides say theyre now redening success not by what Obama can jam through Congress but by what actions he can take on his own. Indeed, Obamas pro posals for action by lawmakers were slim and largely focused on old ideas that have gained little traction over the past year. He pressed Congress to re vive a stalled immigra tion overhaul and pass an across-the-board increase in the feder al minimum wage. His one new legislation proposal calls for ex panding an income tax credit for workers with out children. Republicans, who saw their own approv al ratings fall further in 2013, have also picked up the refrain of in come inequality in re cent months, though they have cast the wid ening gap between rich and poor as a symptom of Obamas economic policies. Republicans have plans to close the gap, plans that focus on jobs rst without more spending, government bailouts and red tape, said Rep. Cathy McMor ris Rodgers, R-Wash., in the Republicans tele vised response to the presidents speech. The economy and other domestic issues, including health care, dominated the pres idents address. He touched only briey on foreign policy, touting the drawdown of Amer ican troops from Af ghanistan this year and reiterating his threat to veto any new sanctions Congress might levy on Iran while nuclear ne gotiations with the Is lamic republic are un derway. Even as Washing ton increasingly focus es on income inequal ity, many parts of the economy are gaining strength, with corpo rate prots soaring and the nancial markets hitting record highs. But with millions of Americans still out of work or struggling with stagnant wag es, Obama has found himself in the some times awkward posi tion of promoting a re covery that feels distant for many. The cold, hard fact is that even in the midst of recovery, too many Americans are work ing more than ever just to get by, let alone get ahead, Obama said. And too many still ar ent working at all. OBAMA FROM PAGE A1 MICHELLE L. PRICE Associated Press SALT LAKE CITY A little more than a month after a surprising federal court ruling overturned this conservative states ban on gay marriage, the battle over the issue hit the Capitol building Tuesday as hundreds of opponents and support ers of same-sex marriage held twin rallies. Brian Brown, pres ident of the National Organization for Mar riage, said Utah is the epicenter of the ght over marriage and how its decided. Activist judges now feel no qualms in sim ply putting forward their opinion as the law, Brown said. The people of Utah voted on this. The National Organi zation for Marriage, a Washington, D.C.-based group that oppos es same-sex marriage, held its rally inside the Capitol building with a local group called Cel ebration of Marriage. About 500 people at tended. During the rally, sever al supporters of gay mar riage were escorted out by security ofcers af ter they interrupted the event and threw glitter. A few hours earlier, about 300 supporters of same-sex marriage ral lied at the Capitol steps, carrying rainbow ags and homemade signs with messages such as Love is Legal and Its okay to be gay. Speakers at the ral ly called for the recog nition of same-sex mar riages and attacked arguments made by their opponents that children do best with a mother and a father. More importantly, chil dren need a safe and sup portive home, said Mark Lawrence, director of the group Restore Our Hu manity, which is backing the legal challenge to the gay marriage ban. Marriage is the foun dation of society. Yes, we agree with that, he said. And that foundation will only be strength ened when its built upon equality, decency and humanity. Lawrence also ad dressed arguments made by opponents that recognizing gay rights is carving out spe cial rights for one par ticular group. We are not asking for special rights, he said. We are demanding hu man rights. The opposing gath erings are the latest square-off over gay mar riage, an issue that took Utah by surprise over the past month. More than 1,000 gay couples rushed to wed when a federal judge over turned Utahs constitu tional amendment ban ning same-sex marriage in late December. Gay marriage factions hold dueling rallies RICK BOWMER / AP Supporters of gay marriage gather for a rally at the Utah State Capitol on Tuesday.

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We offer on-site lab services and prescriptions for your convenience.Pharmacy Coming Soon!URGENT CARE (352) 431-3743 501 West North Blvd. | Leesburg, FL | 352.431.3743WE OFFER CASH DISCOUNTS FOR UNINSURED PATIENTS. APPOINTMENTS ARE ALSO AVAILABLE. JIM HEINTZ and MARIA DANILOVA Associated Press KIEV, Ukraine In back-to-back moves aimed at defusing Ukraines political cri sis, the prime minister resigned Tuesday and parliament repealed an ti-protest laws that had set off violent clashes between protesters and police. The two develop ments were signicant concessions to the an ti-government protest ers who have fought sporadically with police for the last 10 days after two months of peace ful around-the-clock demonstrations. The protests erupt ed after President Viktor Yanukovych turned to ward Russia for a bailout loan instead of signing a deal with the European Union and have since morphed into a gener al plea for more human rights, less corruption and more democracy in this nation of 45 million. The departure of Prime Minister Mykola Aza rov removes one of the ofcials most disliked by the opposition forc es whose protests have turned parts of Kiev, the Ukrainian capital, into a barricaded maze. However, Azarovs spokesman told the In terfax news agency that another staunch Ya nukovych ally, depu ty Prime Minister Ser hiy Arbuzov, will assume temporary leadership of the Cabinet, a move that is unlikely to please the opposition. Other key issues re main unresolved in Ukraines political cri sis, including the op positions repeated de mand that Yanukovych resign and a new elec tion be held. Azarovs resignation came just before the opening of a special par liament session that re pealed anti-protest laws that had set off violent clashes between pro testers and police. Earlier, Yanukovych pushed through the new laws to crack down on protests and increase prison sentences for cre ating disorder. The laws also prohibited demon strators from wearing helmets and gas masks as many have done for fear that riot police would try to violently disperse protests. Arseniy Yatsenyuk, a lawmaker and one of the oppositions top g ures, hailed the parlia ments move. We have repealed all the laws against which the whole country rose up, he said. Over the weekend, Yanukovych offered the premiership to Yatsenyuk, but the op position leader refused the post. Parliament will consid er an amnesty measure Wednesday for scores of arrested protesters. But Yanukovych has said the amnesty is only pos sible if demonstrators clear the streets and va cate the buildings they now occupy a condi tion that is probably un acceptable to many. The prime minis ters departure on Tues day brought encourage ment to those at Kievs sprawling protest en campment but no in clination to end their demonstrations. JOHN HEILPRIN and ZEINA KARAM Associated Press GENEVA Syri an government anger over a U.S. decision to resume aid to the opposition prompt ed the U.N. media tor to cut short Tues days peace talks, but he said no one was to blame for the im passe and that the negotiations would continue. A deal to allow hu manitarian aid into Homs remained stalled, with the Syr ian delegation de manding assurances the U.S. aid will not go to armed and terrorist groups in the besieged city. U.N.-Arab League mediator Lakhdar Brahimi said he was relieved that the gov ernment and oppo sition said they will remain in the daily talks through Friday, as planned. Nobodys walking out. Nobodys run ning away, he told reporters. We have not actually made a breakthrough, but we are still at it, and this is enough as far as Im concerned. Tuesdays talks were the fth day of negotia tions regarding the civil war, focusing on oppo sition calls for the for mation of a transition government. But there has been little progress toward resolving a key issue of whether President Bashar Assad should step aside and transfer power to a transitional government. Russian Foreign Minis ter Sergey Lavrov, whose country has been a Syr ian ally, said Moscow wants to avoid obses sion with regime change because of somebodys personal animosity, per sonal hatred to a partic ular individual. Ukraine PM resigns, govt offers concessions AP FILE PHOTO Ukraines Prime Minister Mykola Azarov speaks to lawmakers during the parliament session in Kiev, Ukraine on Tuesday. Brahimi: Syria peace talks slow but still at it

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 29, 2014 Advertisement Business DigestDoes your business qualify? Call 1-888-900-5960By Russ Sebring Browns Auto Sales Will Buy Your Car Or TruckMore and more people here in Lake County are becoming aware that Browns Auto Sales has grown to become one of this areas largest and most suc cessful family owned used car dealers. They are this areas hometown dealer and carry one of the biggest and nicest selections of quality used cars and trucks around. Best of all, they sell their vehicles to the pub lic at lower wholesale prices. At Browns Auto Sales, youll save thousands. Its also important to let everyone know that in ad dition to saving you money on superior quality used cars, Browns Auto Sales is also a leader in the com munity when it comes to buying used cars from the general public. Basically, Browns Auto Sales invites you to sell them your car or truck, and theyll pay you more for your vehicle than anyone else. If youve got a car or truck you want to sell, I encourage you to stop by or call Browns Auto Sales and let them see what you have. Their car buying service is simple and hassle-free. Be sure to ask for Craig Brown. Also, at Browns Auto Sales if you dont see the exact car or truck youre looking for, Browns offers a wonderful car locator service where theyll nd the exact vehicle you want to buy directly thru the re gional car auctions. Browns Auto Sales is located at 9942 County Road 44 in Leesburg (phone 352-365-1990) and 17880 U.S. Hwy. 441 in Mount Dora (phone 352-7296177). They have an excellent reputation with over 5,000 satised customers. Now celebrating their 17th year, Browns Auto Sales is Lake Countys hometown dealer with over 5,000 satised custom ers. They also buy cars and trucks from the public.Larger Selection, Lower Prices At Nobles Golf CartsIve got some important information for all of you who golf in the area. Now is the perfect time of year to buy a golf cart at Nobles Golf Carts, 1416 North Blvd. E. (half mile south of the Juice Plant on Hwy. 441) in Leesburg, phone 352-787-4440. Now celebrating their 47th year, the Nobles family at Nobles Golf Carts can save you a for tune on a full line of remanufactured carts by Club Car as well as superior used golf carts by Club Car, EZ-GO and Yamaha. How much can you save? Typically, you can save between $1,500 to $3,000 on a Club Car with all the upgrades and nicer accessories youre looking for. Nobles Golf Carts has an outstanding repu tation in the community and stands behind every cart they sell. Nobles Golf Carts has over 50 remanufactured and used golf carts on their lot to choose from. Also, these are not the old style, stripped down carts like you see for rent at most golf courses. The carts for sale at Nobles are the newer style 48-volt systems with lots of better accessories and upgrades. At Nobles Golf Carts, you can buy a great looking Club Car or other golf cart at a fraction of the price youd pay new somewhere else. They also customize golf carts, take trade-ins and provide free delivery with purchase. Q Could you give me the name of a reputable air conditioning company who can repair our air conditioner? A One of the best A/C companies around is Independent Air (phone 352-357-9678). Independent Airs ex perienced technicians repair all makes and models of equipment quickly and properly. They charge sensible rates and provide prompt, attentive service throughout the area. Now celebrating their 20th year, Independent Air has an excellent reputation in the community. Many longtime Lake County residents use them. In addition, they sell and install many different A/C brands, giving you more energy efcient technology choices and alterna tives that can save you money. [CAC056944] Q My wife and I are getting up in years, and neither of us hear as well as we once did. Where can we get our hearing tested? And who sells hearing aids at affordable prices?A I encourage you to contact dB Hearing Solutions. They have been awarded the Citizens Choice Award as the areas best hearing aid center six times. This popular hearing aid center provides experienced care and service, and theyll test your hearing free of charge. If you are indeed suffering with a hearing loss, they can t you the right hearing aids to correct the problem. dB Hearing Solutions has an excellent reputation and is one of the most trusted and best hearing aid ofces in Central Florida. In addition, they have the lowest prices around on the worlds most advanced hearing aids. You can save thousands of dollars going to dB Hearing Solutions. Plus, they provide free lifetime in-house service to everyone regardless where you bought your hearing aids. dB Hearing Solutions has three ofces in Central Florida including a location in Belleview 12301 SE U.S. Hwy. 441 in Belleview (a half mile north of Market of Marion), phone 352-307-8371. Their website is www.dbhearingsolutions.com. Nobles Golf Carts attracts folks from all over and has an excellent reputation. They can save you $1,500 to $3,000 on remanufactured golf carts by Club Car. This means people will still have orange juice to drink, Nelson said in a press statement. The research money comes as Florida citrus growers are desperately searching for new strategies to cope with greening, which is blamed for unprecedented rates of pre-harvest fruit drop in the early months of the 2013-14 citrus season. The U.S. Department of Agriculture already has shaved 8 percent off this sea sons Florida orange crop, now at 115 million boxes, be cause of pre-harvest drop and small fruit size, also at tributed to greening-dam aged trees. Most Florida growers expect further de clines in the 2013-14 orange, grapefruit and tangerine crops until harvesting ends in June. We would imagine, given the importance of the citrus industry to the state of Flor ida, that well get a substan tial part of that money, said Harold Browning, chief op eration ofcer at Citrus Re search and Development Foundation Inc. in Lake Al fred, the lead agency in Flori das greening research effort. The federal help comes at a crucial time because the foundations budget, cur rently $19.3 million, comes largely from a tax on the an nual citrus harvest, which has been declining as the disease spreads, Browning said. Current estimates put the infection rate at about 75 percent of the states 69 mil lion citrus trees. Citrus was being shipped from Lake County soon after the Civil War ended in 1865 on the same steamboats that provisioned southern sol diers. It continued after the St. Johns and Lake Eustis Railway was established in 1880. During the Great Depres sion, citrus became the lead ing industry in Lake Coun ty. However, by the 1970s, things had changed. Walt Disney World had come to Orlando, developers were buying up land, and backto-back freezes in 1983, 1985 and 1989 caused many citrus growers to throw in the tow el. Today, Lake County re mains the No. 10 producer of Florida citrus. GREENING FROM PAGE A3 Paul B. Czigan of Flor idas American Civil Lib erties Union was at the Leesburg workhop and said Scotts new rules have created a backlog of cases which can add more years to the felons wait. It has slowed down to a trickle, said Louis Ward, president of the Greater Leesburg Dem ocratic Club. According to num bers from the Washing ton, D.C.-based Sen tencing Project, which promotes reforms in sentencing policies and addresses unjust racial disparities, some 5.85 million felons across the nation have been dis enfranchised by various state rights restoration laws. The group puts the number in Florida at 1.54 million, although other advocates quote smaller numbers. Czigan puts the Flor ida number at 1.2 mil lion, with more than 900,000 of them hav ing applied to have their civil rights restored. We believe after someone pays their debt to society, they should be able to vote, said Czigan, adding the ACLU has been help ing felons get their civil rights back more quick ly. Attorney General Pam Bondi favors the current system. Committing a felo ny is a serious breach of the bonds that join us together as a soci ety, she said in an As sociated Press story last year. As a former pros ecutor, I believe felons must demonstrate they are willing to live crimefree for a reasonable pe riod of time before ask ing to have their rights restored. The same AP sto ry said civil liberties ac tivists believe Flori das rights restoration rules have the effect, if not the intent, of sup pressing the minori ty vote. While blacks make up 16.5 percent of the states population, they make up 31.5 per cent of the states pris on population mean ing a higher percentage of blacks dont have the right to vote after com pleting their sentences. It appears to be a tactic to suppress the African-American vote, the Democratic clubs Ward said. Once that person serves his time and pays his res titution, why cant they get their civil rights im mediately? In an ACLU blog last November, state ACLU ofcials Nancy Abu du and Joyce Hamil ton Henry wrote about the struggle to protect the fundamental right to vote for people with a felony conviction is nothing new in this country, but has now reached a crisis level. Almost six million people are denied the right to vote because of felon disfranchisement laws that perpetuate racial and economic disparities by exclud ing citizens from the Democratic process even after they have paid their debt to soci ety, the blog read. FELONS FROM PAGE A3 E. EDUARDO CASTILLO Associated Press MEXICO CITY Mex ican ofcials said Tues day that they are launch ing a nationwide effort to ght kidnapping, a crime that has risen to epidem ic levels across the coun try and become what of cials are calling a national emergency. Federal authorities said they are establishing a national anti-kidnapping committee that will es tablish strategies focused on the 10 of 31 Mexican states that see 74 percent of all kidnappings. A little more than a year after President Enrique Pena Nieto took power, ho micides have decreased but kidnappings and ex tortion have risen, frustrat ing his pledges to reduce the level of the crime. Ofcial gures say Mex icans reported 1,695 kid nappings last year. But ex perts estimate more than 90 percent of kidnappings go unreported. The campaign will fo cus on areas includ ing Morelos, Guerrero, Zacatecas, Mexico, Tam aulipas, Michoacan, Ta basco and Durango. Anti-kidnapping campaign announced in Mexico

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Wednesday, January 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARD ROD DIXON ........................................... PUBLISHER TOM MCNIFF .................................. EXECUTIVE EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN ................................. NEWS EDITOR WHITNEY WILLARD .......................... COPY DESK CHIEF GENE PACKWOOD ..................... EDITORIAL CARTOONIST Voices www.dailycommercial.com The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875 EDITORIALS Editorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday. COLUMNS Columns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diversity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycom mercial.com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. DOONESBURY HAVE YOUR SAY The Daily Commercial invites you to write letters to the editor. Letters should be no longer than 350 words. They must be original, signed with the full name of the writer, and include the writers address and telephone number for verication. We reserve the right to edit for length. Letters also will be edited for grammar, clarity, taste and libel. We accept no more than two letters per month from the same writer. No open letters, form letters or copies of letters to third parties will be published. We do not publish unsigned letters. Submissions are not returned. We retain the right to archive and republish any material submitted for publication. You can submit your letters by: Email (preferred) to: letters@dailycommercial.com By regular mail to: Voices P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, FL 34749-0007 By fax to: 325-365-1951 A nyone in the news business will tell you that a side ben et is the diverse number of people one gets to meet. Jay Leno, who leaves The To night Show on Feb. 6 after a 22year run (retire is not the right word in his case), is one such person. The circumstances surround ing our rst meeting involved a column I wrote 15 years ago in support of his wifes activism on behalf of Afghan women. Jay and Mavis Leno invited my wife and me for a visit. Things progressed from there. Last October when we attend ed the show, I asked him why he wouldnt want to move to anoth er network after leaving NBC. He told me that after being num ber one for some time, a new show would always be measured by the success of The Tonight Show and he didnt want that. Besides, he said, I am going to be very busy. He said he has scores of appearances sched uled, starting the day after his departure from Tonight. On a previous visit I asked him why he never had a substi tute host. He said, Are you kid ding? Thats how I got the job. He often subbed for Johnny Car son. Unlike the four-times mar ried Carson, Jay is married to the same woman he started with and he has never been associ ated with any scandal. He is the anti-Justin Bieber. If you saw the Minutes in terview Sunday night, you wit nessed what seemed like genu ine humility from a man at the top of his game. That is rare in entertainment and in politics. I once asked him why the show wasnt labeled starring, instead of with Jay Leno. He said, You always want to under play yourself, implying as Scrip ture does that pride goes before destruction. Once he invited us to a mov ie screening on the Fox lot, not far from the NBC studios in Bur bank. The movie was The Insid er, about a Minutes expose of the cigarette industry and the behind-the-scenes battle involv ing lawyers and journalists to get the expos on the air. It was an amazing moment for me, sitting next to one of the most famous entertainers in America. I have been privileged to know two of The Tonight Shows four hosts. Steve Allen, who invent ed the format, was the other. Al len was a multitalented man. In addition to his comedic skills, he wrote more than 3,000 songs (the theme from the lm Pic nic and This Could Be the Start of Something Big are among the best known). Leno has had some detractors, including a few fellow entertain ers (I call them B-listers) who criticized what they regarded as his bad behavior during NBCs disastrous decision to replace him with Conan OBrien and then move Leno to 10 p.m. Leno was vindicated when NBC was forced to return him to Tonight after OBriens ratings tanked. The website splitside.com of fers Reasons Why Jay Lenos Retirement Will Be the End of Late Night Drama, by which it means rivalries among hosts. Writes splitside, Its likely ... that this will be the last head line-grabbing talk show pow er struggle for a while because the late-night landscape has changed so much the past few years. And it probably wont be a bloody battle like the last one given how super polite and new to the job Jimmy Fallon is. Reason number nine is: Once Jay Leno retires, there will be no more Jay Lenos. Thats for sure. One more mark of Lenos gra ciousness is something Johnny Carson refused to do when he departed. Jay plans to have his replacement, Jimmy Fallon, on the show his nal week. Jay Leno will leave Tonight number one in total audience ratings and number one with the coveted younger demograph ic. He is living proof that some times not often, but on occa sion nice guys can nish rst. Readers may e-mail Cal Thomas at tcaeditors@tribune.com. OTHER VOICES Cal Thomas TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES Jay Leno: a gracious, one-of-a-kind host LETTERS TO THE EDITOR YOUR POINT OF VIEW 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. L ast weeks report that failure to expand Medicaid could cost Florida business es $253 million in tax penalties is just the latest evidence that the Legislatures obstina cy on this issue will hurt the states economy. The report offers one more reason for the public and the business community to push lawmakers to close this troubling gap in Florida health care. Previously, a University of Florida study found that Medicaid expansion and the $51 billion in federal dollars that would ow to the state as a result over a decade would create more than 120,000 permanent jobs. Business and hospital leaders also touted the benets of Medicaid expansion. As Greater Tampa Chamber of Commerce executive Bob Rohrlack put it, the expansion funding makes good business sense for our hospitals by re ducing the amount of emergency care they would need to provide for the uninsured. That, in turn, he said, could help stabilize business health insurance premiums by re ducing the need to pass along those costs. And it should go without saying that, be sides making economic sense, providing ac cess to health care for more than 1 million Floridians including thousands in Lake County who currently do not qualify for Medicaid or cannot afford their own insur ance through Medicaid expansion is sim ply the decent thing to do. Still, so far, all logic regarding Medicaid expansion has failed to move the Legisla ture or, more precisely, House Speaker Will Weatherford. Weatherford has maintained that Flori da cant count on the federal government which, under the Affordable Care Act, would fund 100 percent of Medicaid expan sion for the rst three years and 90 percent thereafter to provide the promised fund ing and that the state would be on the hook for coverage it cant afford. Yet even the staunchly conservative Gov. Rick Scott is willing to try expansion for at least the initial three years to try to help Floridas uninsured. And the Republican-controlled Senate proposed using the federal dollars to fund a state-based program, called Healthy Flori da, that would subsidize expanded Medic aid coverage through private insurers. While the Obama administration has de layed for a year the imposition of tax penalties on large employers that fail to provide insur ance to their workers, when the postpone ment expires at the end of this year, those penalties could kick in with a vengeance. Floridians, especially business owners af fected by the coming penalties, need to re mind their legislators of all the costs of fail ing to expand Medicaid. From Ocala.com. A VOICE Tax penalties give more incentive to expand Medicaid Let the public vote on water permits I want to thank Car ole Rietzel for her letter to the paper on Jan. 12 regarding the use of the publics water. I couldnt agree more with Rietzels thought on the water, which be longs to the people. The governing board of the St. Johns Water Management does not have the authority to make a decision of this sort. Please leave this up to the public. The public will never cooperate with the re quest to conserve water use when the Niagara bottler is allowed to use water, which belongs to all of us. I demand that the public be allowed to vote on this issue in the next election. We should also de mand that our water be good to use from the tap. If it isnt, why isnt it? SARA HALE | Tavares

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A10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 29, 2014

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SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 29, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com OLYMPICS: Shaun White ies for gold / B3 FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com A new rivalry may have been created in the Florida Collegiate Summer League. The league an nounced Monday that it has awarded a fran chise to the city of Win ter Garden in west Or ange County and will become the closed FCSL team to the loops only Lake County team, the Leesburg Light ning. The new team replac es the Orlando Mon archs, which played for the previous two sea sons at Tinker Field. That facility is being demolished to accom modate major reno vations being made at the Florida Citrus Bowl, which sits behind Tin ker Fields right-eld fence. City ofcials plan to replace Tinker Field, which was rst con structed in 1913, with a new facility. Among the baseball greats who have played at the his toric ballpark include Jackie Robinson, Hank Aaron, Joe DiMaggio, Babe Ruth, Rod Carew, Tony Oliva and Har mon Killebrew. League ofcials said the Winter Garden team, which has not been given a nickname or a mascot, will play its home games at Win ter Garden West Or ange High School. Res idents in the city will help decide on a nick name and a mascot, ac cording to FCSL Presi dent Rob Sitz. The arrival of a team in Winter Gar den helps us accom plish a goal weve had for quite some time, Sitz said. The Winter Garden area has a very deeply rooted baseball community and we are looking forward to working with them to make this a very suc cessful franchise. Be tween now and open ing day, the (FCSL) and the Winter Garden baseball club will be working with the com munity to establish and roll out further details regarding the team. We are looking for ward to joining such a great and established area. In the coming weeks, the league will announce coaches and staff members who will lead the Winter Garden baseball program in its inaugural year. The addition of Win ter Garden to the Leesburg Lightning gets new FCSL rival BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Leesburg junior Melody Smalley (20) kicks a ball downeld during Tuesdays Class 3A-Region 2 regional seminal at Leesburg High School. FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com The magical run for t he Leesburg High School girls soccer team has come to an end. The Yellow Jackets fell victim to Palm Coast Matanzas in a 7-0 loss at H. O. Dabney Stadium in Class 3A-Region 2 re gional seminal. Miracle Porter, a freshman, scored ve goals for Matanzas. Por ter played a faster pace than the Yellow Jackets, which struggled to nd its rhythm after Morgan Shafar went down with an injury early in the game. I think she tore her ACL, Leesburg coach Israel Ramos said. When Morgan went down, it really affect ed us. We panicked and played defensively and you cant do that and win at this level. The Yellow Jackets n ished the season with a 21-2-1 record. BOYS BASKETBALL Kiron Williams scored 28 points on Tuesday to lead Eustis to an 83-58 win against East Ridge. Antwon Clayton had 15 points and Coy Pat terson added 13. GIRLS BASKETBALL Morgan Kerns scored 23 points to lead South Lake to a 56-44 win against Ocala Forest on Tuesday at the Class 6A-District 6 tourna ment in Leesburg. Karelys Reyes had nine points and Madi son Ellis added eight. South Lake will play Leesburg at 7 p.m. Thursday in a seminal TAVARES HS CELEBRATES SOFTBALL SIGNING T avares High School softball standout Savannah Money signed a national letter of intent recently with State College of Florida in Bradenton during a ceremony in Tavares. Pictured with Money (seated, center) are (front row from left): Moneys other, Margaret and SCFBradenton coach Meredith Headings. Standing (from left) are: Tavares coach Nikki Sauerbrey, teammate Stephanie Moorhead, and Moneys grandparents, Dennis and Vicki Emmert. PHOTO COURTESY / NIKKI SAUERBREY ROB MAADDI Associated Press NEWARK, N.J. Internet star Lil Terrio danced with cheerleaders, an Aus trian man dressed as Mozart, another guy wore a Waldo cos tume and Nickelode ons Pick Boy was in the house. Welcome to Media Day, the annual Su per Bowl circus. It seems tting this event was held at a hockey rink, of all places, because theres nothing ordinary about it. More than 6,000 journal ists, pseudo-journalists and oth er credentialed me dia from all over the world gathered at the home of the NHLs New Jersey Devils on Tuesday to meet the Denver Broncos and Seattle Seahawks. Strange questions were the norm in stead of football ones. A man asked Seahawks center Max Unger if he Super circus takes center stage SEE FCSL | B2 SEE SUPER | B2 LHS playoff run ends SEE LOCAL | B2

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 29, 2014 BASKETBALL NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Toronto 23 21 .523 Brooklyn 20 23 .465 2 New York 17 27 .386 6 Boston 15 31 .326 9 Philadelphia 14 31 .311 9 Southeast W L Pct GB Miami 32 12 .727 Atlanta 23 21 .523 9 Washington 21 22 .488 10 Charlotte 19 27 .413 14 Orlando 12 33 .267 20 Central W L Pct GB Indiana 34 9 .791 Chicago 22 22 .500 12 Detroit 17 27 .386 17 Cleveland 16 29 .356 19 Milwaukee 8 36 .182 26 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB San Antonio 33 11 .750 Houston 29 17 .630 5 Dallas 26 20 .565 8 Memphis 22 20 .524 10 New Orleans 19 25 .432 14 Northwest W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 36 10 .783 Portland 33 12 .733 2 Denver 22 21 .512 12 Minnesota 22 22 .500 13 Utah 16 29 .356 19 Pacic W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 32 15 .681 Golden State 27 18 .600 4 Phoenix 26 18 .591 4 L.A. Lakers 16 29 .356 15 Sacramento 15 29 .341 15 Mondays Games Phoenix 124, Philadelphia 113 Toronto 104, Brooklyn 103 Minnesota 95, Chicago 86 Oklahoma City 111, Atlanta 109 L.A. Clippers 114, Milwaukee 86 Utah 106, Sacramento 99 Tuesdays Games New Orleans 100, Cleveland 89 Orlando at Detroit, late Boston at New York, late San Antonio at Houston, late Memphis at Portland, late Washington at Golden State, late Indiana at L.A. Lakers, late Todays Games Oklahoma City at Miami, 7 p.m. Orlando at Toronto, 7 p.m. Philadelphia at Boston, 7:30 p.m. Detroit at Atlanta, 7:30 p.m. New Orleans at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Phoenix at Milwaukee, 8 p.m. Houston at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. Charlotte at Denver, 9 p.m. Chicago at San Antonio, 9:30 p.m. Memphis at Sacramento, 10 p.m. Washington at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m. Thursdays Games Phoenix at Indiana, 7 p.m. Cleveland at New York, 8 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Golden State, 10:30 p.m. College Tuesdays Scores Men SOUTH High Point 81, Presbyterian 74 VMI 109, UNC Asheville 105 Women EAST Albany (NY) 65, UMBC 39 Creighton 76, Seton Hall 73 UConn 93, Temple 56 MIDWEST Butler 72, Providence 69 HOCKEY NHL EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Boston 51 33 15 3 69 153 113 Tampa Bay 52 31 16 5 67 155 128 Toronto 54 27 21 6 60 155 168 Montreal 52 27 20 5 59 128 134 Detroit 52 23 18 11 57 135 144 Ottawa 52 22 20 10 54 147 165 Florida 52 21 24 7 49 127 158 Buffalo 51 14 30 7 35 97 147 Metropolitan GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 53 37 14 2 76 171 128 N.Y. Rangers 54 28 23 3 59 139 138 Carolina 52 24 19 9 57 134 147 Columbus 52 26 22 4 56 152 148 Philadelphia 53 25 22 6 56 142 158 New Jersey 53 22 20 11 55 127 132 Washington 52 23 21 8 54 148 154 N.Y. Islanders 55 21 26 8 50 157 185 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central GP W L OT Pts GF GA Chicago 54 32 10 12 76 190 149 St. Louis 51 35 11 5 75 177 119 Colorado 52 33 14 5 71 153 137 Minnesota 54 28 20 6 62 129 133 Dallas 53 24 21 8 56 154 157 Winnipeg 54 25 24 5 55 152 158 Nashville 54 23 23 8 54 132 163 Pacic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Anaheim 54 39 10 5 83 182 130 San Jose 53 34 13 6 74 165 126 Los Angeles 54 30 18 6 66 133 113 Vancouver 54 27 18 9 63 137 138 Phoenix 52 24 18 10 58 151 160 Calgary 52 18 27 7 43 119 165 Edmonton 55 17 32 6 40 144 190 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for over time loss. Mondays Games Boston 6, N.Y. Islanders 3 Carolina 3, Columbus 2 Pittsburgh 3, Buffalo 0 Colorado 4, Dallas 3 Edmonton 4, Vancouver 2 Los Angeles 1, San Jose 0 Tuesdays Games Florida at Boston, late Tampa Bay at Toronto, late Detroit at Philadelphia, late Ottawa at Columbus, late Washington at Buffalo, late Carolina at Montreal, late New Jersey at St. Louis, late Nashville at Winnipeg, late Los Angeles at Phoenix, late Chicago at Calgary, late Minnesota at Anaheim, late Todays Games N.Y. Rangers vs. N.Y. Islanders at Bronx, NY, 7:30 p.m. San Jose at Edmonton, 9:30 p.m. Chicago at Vancouver, 10:30 p.m. Thursdays Games Montreal at Boston, 7 p.m. Florida at Toronto, 7 p.m. Washington at Columbus, 7 p.m. Tampa Bay at Ottawa, 7:30 p.m. New Jersey at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. Minnesota at Colorado, 9 p.m. San Jose at Calgary, 9 p.m. Buffalo at Phoenix, 9 p.m. Philadelphia at Anaheim, 10 p.m. Pittsburgh at Los Angeles, 10:30 p.m. TRANSACTIONS BASEBALL National League CINCINNATI REDS Agreed to terms with LHP Ar oldis Chapman on a one-year contract. COLORADO ROCKIES Agreed to terms with INF Paul Janish on a minor league contract. National Baseball Hall of Fame NBHOF Named Jeffrey J. Jones senior vice presi dent of nance and administration. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association PHOENIX SUNS Signed F Leandro Barbosa for the remainder of the season. FOOTBALL National Football League CAROLINA PANTHERS Signed coach Ron Rivera to a three-year contract extension through the 2017 season. GREEN BAY PACKERS Signed FB Ina Liaina. PITTSBURGH STEELERS Signed WR Danny Coale to a reserve/future contract. Named James Saxon running backs coach. Canadian Football League EDMONTON ESKIMOS Named Steve McAdoo of fensive coordinator, Craig Dickenson special teams coordinator, Jarious Jackson quarterbacks-passing game coordinator-player development, Jason Shiv ers defensive backs coach, Ed Philion defensive line coach, Kez McCorvey receivers coach and Craig Davoren offensive assistant coach. HOCKEY National Hockey League NHL LW Vinny Prospal announced his retirement. DETROIT RED WINGS Assigned G Petr Mrazek to Grand Rapids (AHL). Reassigned G Jared Coreau from Grand Rapids to Toledo (ECHL). MONTREAL CANDIENS Assigned F Louis Leblanc to Hamilton (AHL). WASHINGTON CAPITALS Recalled C Ryan Stoa from Hershey (AHL). American Hockey League AHL Suspended Oklahoma City C Will Acton one game for his actions in a Jan. 24 game at Charlotte. TV 2 DAY AUTO RACING 7 p.m. FS1 NASCAR, Hall of Fame Induction Ceremony, at Charlotte, N.C. MENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 7 p.m. ESPN2 North Carolina at Georgia Tech ESPNU Memphis at Central Florida CSS Vanderbilt at Georgia ESPNews Rutgers at Temple 9 p.m. ESPN2 Arizona at Stanford ESPNU Iowa St. at Kansas FS1 Butler at Seton Hall CBSSN Belmont at Morehead State 11 p.m. ESPNU Arizona St. at California NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 7 p.m. FS-Florida Orlando at Toronto ESPN Oklahoma City at Miami 9:30 p.m. ESPN Chicago at San Antonio NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE 7:30 p.m. NBCSN N.Y. Rangers vs. N.Y. Islanders, at Yankee Stadium SOCCER 2:40 p.m. NBCSN Premier League, Manchester City at Tottenham WOMENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 8 p.m. SUN Texas Tech at Baylor 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 leagues roster of franchises ensures it will be able to maintain a six-team structure for the fourth straight season. In addition to Lees burg and Winter Garden, the four remaining franchises include, DeLand, Sanford, College Park and Winter Park, the defending champi ons. For the Lightning, the new franchise makes for a shorter road trip. Previously, the teams closest road games were played in Sanford and DeLand. FCSL FROM PAGE B1 could touch his long, scruffy beard. He said yes. A woman asked Se ahawks defensive line man Brandon Mebane for a kiss. He said no. Perhaps the only player who felt at home was Seattle tight end Luke Wilson. He grew up in Canada, played hockey through his sophomore year of high school and was genuinely psyched to be in an NHL arena. I thought it was kind of cool to be here, said Wilson, a fan of the To ronto Maple Leafs. I was a left winger, grind ing forward-type of guy. I have two broth ers and we would play on the street in front of the house, go to spring camps, played all the time. I played a lot of hockey. Asked if any of his teammates could lace up the skates, Wilson was brutally honest: No, denitely not. No way. Unger, the 6-foot-5, 305-pound lineman, played roller hockey long before he packed on the pounds for a ca reer in the NFL. This is an awe some venue, seems like a great place to play hockey, he said. I watch a little bit of hockey. We have the Vancouver Canucks up the road. Coincidentally, while football players spent their day at the rink, a couple of New York hockey teams prepared to play an outdoor game at Yankee Stadi um. The Rangers and Islanders will contin ue the NHLs Stadium Series in the Bronx on Wednesday night. Seahawks defensive end Benson Mayowa isnt a fan of the sport, but he appreciates the toughness of hockey players. Only thing I like to watch in hockey is ghts, he said. But they do get physical, they lose teeth, get stitched up and come back out there. Its the same as football. But hockey has noth ing like this on its cal endar. The Media Day ex travaganza is one of the wildest scenes in sports. Even current football players were in on the reporting ac tion. Eagles Pro Bowl wide receiver DeSe an Jackson co-hosted a show for BET. Steel ers defensive end Brett Keisel interviewed players for a shampoo promotion. This is pretty cra zy, man. Pretty crazy, Broncos defensive end Malik Jackson said. I saw Waldo. I saw the superhero. They told us there were going to be people dressed up, but you never really know what to expect until you see them. Of course, a few ce lebrities also took part in the spectacle. Ac tor Nick Cannon wore a Peyton Manning jer sey. Michelle Williams, former Destinys Child singer, asked players to sing. But the most popular person was Lil Terrio, who became famous for posting his Ohhh, kill em dance online. Players stopped to pose for pictures with him, interrupted their inter views to call him over and everyone who rec ognized him asked him to dance. As for players, Man ning and Seattle cor nerback Richard Sher man were surrounded by the biggest throng of reporters. Manning deftly evaded ques tions about his lega cy and Sherman was so eager to talk that he showed up early for his 60-minute session. Several players cap tured the craziness on video. Its a once-ina-lifetime experience for many players who may never get another chance to play in a Su per Bowl. I wanted to share the experience with my family, said Seahawks receiver Golden Tate, who wore Google Glass and a Go Pro cam era on his hat. I want ed them to get some of the behind-the-scenes footage and see what its like. Its my way of giving back and shar ing with them. Speaking of shar ing, it was a no-brainer for the Devils to share their building with the NFL on the biggest day ahead of the Big Game. This is a 24-7 opera tion, said Scott ONeil, chief executive ofcer of the Devils, Philadel phia 76ers and Pruden tial Center. We have 200 events here a year and this is one of them. Its just with a huge me dia spotlight on it. SUPER FROM PAGE B1 MARK FISHER Special to the Daily Commercial Whenever private schools and public schools meet, the games often produce surpris ing results. Many public schools are able to use their higher student-pop ulation numbers by wearing down their private-school counter parts, which form their teams from much small er student bodies. Every now and then, however, the smaller private schools defy the odds and develop pow erhouse programs with their limited resources. First Academy of Lees burg has become one such program. The Eagles currently sport a 17-1 record and a No. 7 state ranking in Class 2A. First Academys lat est win came Monday with a 77-74 win in dou ble overtime on the road against Mount Dora. The Eagles shot just 18 percent in the rst peri od and trailed 16-12 as Mount Dora struggled, but managed to hit 35 percent from the eld. It looked like Mount Dora (11-13) would pull away in the second pe riod until Eagles senior center Luke Lea got un tracked when his team mates began feeding him the ball in the low post. The decision to go inside gave First Acad emy of Leesburg mul tiple trips to the freethrow line and the Eagles responded by going 5-for-5. As a result, First Acad emy rebounded to take a 30-24 advantage in the locker room at halftime. In the second half, First Academy came out shooting at a 61-per cent clip, pushing their advantage to 46-37. Jef ferson Vea kept Mount Dora without shouting distance of the Eagles with a pair of 3 pointers in the third quarter. In the fourth, Charod Weaver, who hit 6-of8 shots from the freethrow line, and John ny Worthy, who scored seven points, helped the Hurricanes chip away at the Eagles advantage. With 1:45 to play, Mount Dora railed 5955 when the Hurri canes full-court press paid dividends. Mount Dora forced an Eagles two points at 59-57. Af ter forcing four con secutive turnovers, the Hurricanes took a twopoint lead with less than a minute to play. First Academys Chip Gause saved the day for the Eagles and forced overtime with a game-tying shot at the end of regulation. Gause emerged in the second extra pe riod to push the Ea gles ahead as he was able to get to the foul line where he convert ed 4-of-6. He was joined by Ojay Cummings, who knocked down a critical jumper and two critical free throws with 38 sec onds remaining to give the Eagles a two posses sion lead at 76-72. After Worthy missed a long 3-point attempt, Mount Dora was forced to foul, but could not overcome the decit. Lea paced First Acad emy with 22 points and 17 rebounds. FA-Leesburg outlasts Canes MOUNT DORA BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL First Academy senior Luke Lea (40) shoots the ball over Mount Dora senior Donte Albert (30) during Mondays game at Mount Dora High School. contest. Ocala Vanguard and Lake Minneola will meet at 5 p.m. Both games will be played at Leesburg. MOUNT DORA BIBLE 54, SOUTH DAYTONA WARNER CHRISTIAN 14 Hayley Todd scored 14 and Gianna Bon ner added 12 to lead the Bulldogs to a 54-14 win against South Daytona Warner Christian on Tuesday in the Class 3A-District 5 tourna ment at Mount Dora Bible. Maiya Taylor added 10 for the Bulldogs (20-6). Mount Dora Bible will host Oviedo Masters Academy at 7 p.m. Friday for the district ti tle and a home game in the regional quarter nals. LOCAL FROM PAGE B1

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Wednesday, January 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 OLYMPICS EDDIE PELLS Associated Press The question hovers over Shaun White not so much the way a black cloud might lin ger but more like a whiff of smoke he casu ally can bat away. What if hes not good enough? Instead of avoiding those sort of conun drums, the worlds best snowboarder pursues them. On the halfpipe, where he spent the bet ter part of a year try ing a trick he couldnt master but nonetheless emerged a favorite for a third straight Olympic gold. On the slopestyle course, where he ea gerly took up the chal lenge presented by the Olympic overlords, who gave him a chance to win not one, but two, gold medals in Sochi. Even on the con cert stage with a gui tar in his hand where White and his band will soon tour the country to promote their newly released album. Much as they watch him do tricks on the mountain, fans will come to listen to the superstar play and see if he can make it as a rocker. Part of the thrill is knowing theres at least a chance that he cannot. I like it. I like the fact that these things are there, the 27-year-old action sports icon tells The Associated Press White heads to Sochi as arguably the most fa mous athlete compet ing: Its going to push me to do things I never wouldve done before, he says. White concedes theres more at stake this time that hes had to grow up since the last time he hit the grand stage, in Vancou ver four years ago. Back then, he had the gold medal wrapped up with one run left the so-called victo ry lap that meant noth ing. White used it to stomp his biggest trick, the Double McTwist 1260. It was one of the most electric moments of the Olympics: Total ly unnecessary as far as the scoreboard went. But an absolute ne cessity as far as he was concerned. Ive got to imag ine he did it for him self, for everyone else, for the sport, says Jake Burton, the godfather of snowboarding and one of Whites rst key mentors. Hes got very high expectations for himself. I think the pro gression of the sport is one of the things he ex pects of himself. Along those lines, White spent several months, starting in the spring of 2012, trying a triple cork three head-over-heels ips. Nobody had ever done it in a halfpipe, and White couldnt either. Yet he didnt recoil from releasing an un inching portray al of that setback in a self-produced doc umentary a story that ends with a suc cess: Whites co-opting, then improving upon, a 1440-degree spinning jump that one of his key rivals, Iouri Podla dtchikov, pulls off rst. Podladtchikov, aka the I-Pod, named it the Yolo. Thats the biggest compliment I could ever get in the sport, Podladtchikov says. Whites longtime coach, Bud Keene, de scribes the very cal culating process the Olympic champion uses when he decides which tricks hell focus on. He looks at the world standard, extrap olates it into the fu ture based on how far the competition can push until game time, then adds 50 percent to that level, Keene says. Basically, his formu la for the Olympics is to show up one-and-ahalf times better a rid er as his nearest com petition. That way, if he has a bad day and they have a good day, he can still win. Its an even tougher hill to climb in slope style, a trick-lled trip down the mountain that White once dom inated but more or less left behind for a half-dozen years to fo cus on the halfpipe. When the Interna tional Olympic Com mittee added it to the program, presenting White a chance to win two golds, he never hesitated to throw his board into the ring. He did it knowing hed be one of only a handful of riders who will try both disciplines and did it knowing there are doz ens of competitors who have been focusing on slopestyle exclusively while Whites time has been divided. At a key event in De cember that White missed because of in jury, top-ranked Mark McMorris of Canada stomped a triple-ip ping jump (Which are daunting on the slope style course, but not as near-impossible as they appear in the half pipe) and blew away the competition. Asked whether he or White should be the favor ite in Russia, McMor ris countered quickly: You tell me, dog. McMorris broke a rib at the Winter X Games. A teammate of his, Max Parrot, won that con test with two triple corks. While all that was playing out, White was practicing about 100 miles away in Copper Mountain. All these competi tors in slopestyle, they havent really had to deal with me, he says. Im hoping I can sur prise them a little bit. Show them something new. Its always something new with him. Clothing lines. Snow board gear. Mountain bikes. Gum avors. Put them all togeth er, and its no wonder White has a 63 percent awareness among the general population, ac cording to a survey by the global marketing research rm, Repu com. Seventy-four per cent of people aware of White identify him as a trendsetter and 81 per cent say he is inuen tial in todays society; thats about the same number as Usain Bolt. It helps explain how White can move the needle with something as mundane as, say, a haircut. These days, he sports a sleeked-back look thats more suited to the red carpet than the slopes, and bears lit tle resemblance to the unkempt, tomato-red locks that were once his trademark. He do nated his hair to Locks of Love, which serves nancially disadvan taged kids who lose their hair due to medi cal reasons. The two-month lead up to the Olympics has been grueling lled with at least one signif icant injury (left ankle) and one big crash (on the slopestyle course in Mammoth, Calif.) A day after the crash, White returned and stomped the Yolo trick on the halfpipe in a competition for the rst time. He skipped the Win ter X Games, where he would have gotten the best look at his main competition and they couldve seen him. Instead, he trained privately, his eye xed squarely on Sochi and the goal ahead: Two gold medals. Improbable, some might say. But a challenge the worlds best snow boarder wouldnt think of shying away from. Ive never really low ered my sights from that, White says. Its driven me this far. At any competition, its a risk you take that you might not win it, that someone might be bet ter than you. But when you get into this, you know youre putting yourself up for that from the very begin ning. Shaun White goes for gold twice in Sochi SEBASTIAN FOLTZ / AP Two-time Olympic gold medalist Shaun White takes to the air on Friday off a private jump built at Copper Mountain, Colo. After deciding to opt out of the Winter X Games in Aspen, Colo., earlier this week, White switched his focus to Sochi and had the large slopestyle feature with airbag landing built at Copper Mountain. HOWARD FENDRICH Associated Press NEWARK, N.J. Peyton Manning is not interested in talking about where his ca reer stands in football history. Not right now, any way. Not when hes still playing. And cer tainly not less than a week from playing in the Super Bowl for the Denver Broncos. As collected and measured as he is while standing in a pocket, Manning coasted through the circus that is Media Day, opining on his familys favorite beer, politely evading silly questions about reali ty TV and avoiding any wild pronounce ments. Reporters repeat edly brought up the word legacy as the 37-year-old Manning, a four-time NFL MVP who broke records by throwing for 55 touchdowns and 5,477 yards this season, sat through his hour-long session Tuesday. Hardly surprising that he never took the bait. Ive been being asked about my lega cy since I was about 25 years old. Im not sure you can have a legacy when youre 25 years old. Even 37, Man ning said in response to the first such query. Id like to have to be, like, 70 to have a leg acy. Im not even 100 percent sure what the word even means. Then, in about the closest thing to a stumble, Manning continued: Im still in the middle of my ca reer. At least one of the dozens of assem bled media members gasped, middle?! Realizing his mis cue, Manning chuck led and went on. Let me rephrase that, he resumed. Im down the home stretch of my career, but Im still in it. Its not over yet. And so its still playing out. This has been the sec ond chapter of my ca reer. Sundays game against the Seattle Se ahawks will be Man nings third appear ance in a Super Bowl. The other two came with the Indianapolis Colts. He helped that franchise win the NFL championship game in 2007, then lost in the 2010 Super Bowl. NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE Manning declines to talk about legacy at Super Bowl Media Day MARK HUMPHREY / AP Denver quarterback Peyton Manning answers a question on Tuesday during media day for Super Bowl XLVIII in Newark, N.J. BARRY WILNER Associated Press NEWARK, N.J. Seattle Seahawks star Marshawn Lynch made an early exit at Super Bowl media day, then returned to Tuesdays session just in time to possibly avoid a hefty ne from the NFL. The running back abruptly left the re quired session at the Prudential Center, walking out after 6 minutes. He later came back and stood on the side of the media area, do ing interviews with the Armed Forces Net work, Deion Sanders for the NFL Network and a Seahawks Web reporter. Lynch also talked to teammates and signed footballs and a helmet for fans in the stands. While he did that, about ve dozen me dia members stood in front of Lynch and shouted out ques tions. He ignored al most all of them as time ran out in Seat tles 45-minute avail ability. One reporter asked, Are you trying to avoid being ned by standing here? Lynch twice nodded his head yes. Earlier this month, Lynch was ned $50,000 for not coop erating with the Se attle media. The NFL put the ne on hold, saying it would be re scinded if his behav ior improved. Players are re quired to participate and he participat ed. We will continue to monitor the situa tion, NFL spokesman Greg Aiello said Tues day. Seahawks star Lynch walks out of media day

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 29, 2014 BEN WALKER Associated Press NEW YORK Big league pitchers might feel safer on the mound this season. Major League Base ball has approved a protective cap for pitchers, hoping to re duce the damage from line drives to head that have brought some terrifying and bloody scenes in the last few years. The heavier and big ger new hat was intro duced Tuesday and will be available for testing during spring training on a voluntary basis. Major leaguers and mi nor leaguers wont be required to wear it comfort is likely to be a primary concern. Obviously, itd be a change, two-time Cy Young winner Clay ton Kershaw of the Los Angeles Dodgers told the MLB Network. Im denitely not opposed to it. I think itd take a lot of getting used to, he said. You dont look very cool, Ill be hon est. The safety plates made by isoBLOX are sewn into the hat and custom tted. They weigh an extra six to seven ounces a base ball weighs about ve ounces, by comparison and offer protection to the forehead, tem ples and sides of the head. Theyll make the hats about a half-inch thicker in the front and around an inch wider on the sides. Several pitchers have been hit in the head by line drives in the re cent seasons. Brandon McCarthy sustained a brain contusion and skull fracture after be ing struck in 2012 and Doug Fister was hit during the World Series that October. Torontos J.A. Happ and Torontos Alex Cobb were sidelined af ter being hit last year. McCarthy tweet ed that he had already tried out the fortied cap and that it was headed in right di rection but not game ready. Said star closer Grant Balfour: I am always appreciative of any thing that will make the game safer. That being said, I may try it. Just not sure yet until I see it. Has to t with a cap and be comfortable. We talked to a lot of guys who had been through this, and they provided a wealth of in formation to help us, said Bruce Foster, CEO of the 4Licensing Cor poration, parent com pany of isoBLOX. We went through a myriad of different designs to develop this. Foster said the cap went through exten sive testing and provid ed protection from line drives up to 90 mph in the front of the head and 85 mph on the side. Line drives in the ma jors have been clocked at even faster rates. While the hat is slightly bigger than a regular baseball cap, Foster said: Its not go ing to be a Gazoo hat. Several years ago, MLB introduced larger batting helmets that of fered increased safety. But big leaguers most ly rejected them, say ing they looked funny and made them resem ble the Great Gazoo, a character on the The Flintstones cartoon series. In recent seasons, pitchers have said they would try padded caps, provided they werent too cumbersome. You see guys get hit with line drives. I know in the last couple of years there have been several of them. So it happens. You want to be wary of it, All-Star closer Glen Perkins of the Minnesota Twins said. Player safety is important. I think nd ing a solution is good. But by the sounds of what they have, I dont know if thats entirely feasible to go out there with basically a hel met on your head and pitch. Without seeing it or trying it on, I hate to make a blanket judg ment. But just thinking out loud, that seems a little bit much. Just the bulkiness, he said. In December 2012, MLB medical direc tor Dr. Gary Green pre sented ideas on pro tective headgear to executives, doctors and trainers. The proto types under study in cluded some made of Kevlar, the high-impact material often worn by military and law en forcement and NFL players for body armor. Several companies tried without success to make a product that would be approved by MLB and the players union. While isoBLOX was rst to get the OK, other rms still might submit proposals. Foster said the caps design diffuses the im pact of being hit, rath er than only absorbing the shock. The tech nology will be available on the retail market for ballplayers of all ages in a form of a skull cap. A memo from MLB will advise teams that the caps are available in spring training, and pitchers who express interest in testing will be tted. MLB has the right to mandate that minor leaguers wear it, but has no plans now to do that. Perkins pointed out that a regular hat weighed about three ounces. With the weight, I dont know if its prac tical or not, he said. Im sure Ill try one on and go out and eld some grounders or something. But as far as pitching, I couldnt imagine pitching in like a catchers helmet. I think it will be one of those things that people will wear them when they have to wear them. Maybe a guy here or a guy there, he said. MLB didnt make the use of helmets or protective cap inserts mandatory for bat ters until the Nation al League required them for the 1956 sea son. Helmets werent required until the 1971 season and, even then, they werent mandato ry for players already in the big leagues. An ear ap on the side of the head facing the pitch er was required for new players starting in 1983. Its nice to see any sport take precautions to prevent injury, San Francisco reliever Javi er Lopez said. As a pitcher we are the clos est to the action in the eld of play and bat ted balls can get on you quickly. That be ing said, I look forward to seeing what the n ished product looks like. And if it helps just one pitcher, then its worth it. Its always nice to have safety nets. Protective caps OKd for pitchers, fit for camp AP PHOTO Major League Baseball, on Tuesday, approved protective caps, like the isoBLOX caps pictured to reduce the effects of pitchers being hit in the head by line drives. Players will be permitted to test them on a voluntary basis in spring training. CHARLES ODUM Associated Press ATLANTA Braves closer Craig Kimbrel has played only three full seasons in the ma jors, and already his contemporaries are considered the veter ans of the team. That includes Atlan tas rotation, where re placements must be found for departed vet erans Tim Hudson and Paul Maholm. Hudson signed with the Giants and Maholm is a free agent. The rotation returns Kris Medlen, Mike Mi nor, Julio Teheran and Brandon Beachy. Kimbrel, 25, said its difcult for him to re alize the young starters must now lead the ro tation. Yeah, its kind of hard. Guys that I played minor league ball with are now the veterans of the ballclub, Kimbrel said Monday, the rst day of the Braves in formal pitching camp. Its something that happened really fast and a lot of those guys are going to have to step into those shoes and win a lot of base ball games. Medlen, 28, has the most experience of the returning starters. He made his debut in At lanta in 2009 and led last years staff with 15 wins. The others came up in 2010 or later. Minor was 13-9 with a 3.21 ERA last season. Teheran, 23, enjoyed his breakthrough last season, when he was 14-8 with a 3.20 ERA. Beachy missed most of last season recov ering from elbow lig ament-replacement surgery in 2012. He had a follow-up proce dure last year to clean up the elbow and said Monday he expects to be ready when pitch ers and catchers report to spring training on Feb. 13. Beachy said his off season has gone ex actly as I would have hoped to this point. He said hell ap proach workouts be fore spring training a little smarter with ve locity but will have no restrictions when the Braves report to Flori da. Theres always go ing to be a little some thing in the way back part of the mind until I go out there in April and get a few starts un der my belt, Beachy said. Every day I come out here and throw and dont feel anything just eases that a little bit. Beachys return as a healthy member of the rotation is a key for the Braves this spring. He was only 5-5 but led the National League with a 2.00 ERA when his 2012 season ended after 13 starts. The Braves have added some veterans to bolster the rotation. Gavin Floyd, 31, signed a one-year $4 million deal last month. Floyd is recov ering from surgery in May to repair the ul nar collateral ligament and a torn exor mus cle in his right elbow. That ended the righthanders seventh sea son with the White Sox. Braves general man ager Frank Wren said he hopes Floyd will be ready by May. Kimbrel said Floyd was an important ad dition for the Braves, who won 96 games and the NL East title in 2013. Thats a good guy to put in our rotation, and when hes on hes really good, Kimbrel said. I think that is a big move. Its not a big money move but strategy wise it is a big move for our ballclub. The Braves also resigned right-hander Freddy Garcia, 37, to a minor league deal and invited him to their big league camp. Garcia went 1-2 with a 1.65 ERA in six games for the Braves, includ ing three starts, late last season. Left-hander Alex Wood is expected to compete with Garcia for the No. 5 spot in the rotation this spring. Wood was 3-3 with a 3.13 ERA overall and 3-2 with a 3.54 ERA in 11 starts. Right-hander David Hale, who allowed only one run in two starts, is another pitcher to watch in the spring. There was no name plate on the lock er next to Beachy in the Braves clubhouse on Monday. It was the space formerly re served for Hudson. Were obvious ly going to miss Hud dys presence, Beachy said. Ive lockered next to Huddy my whole career. Kris is going to be the elder statesman and hes the guy. Mike and Julio are building off incredible campaigns and hope fully I can help with that. Alex Wood has shown what he can do. I think were a pretty good unit together. Braves must replace Hudson, Maholm in rotation JOHN BAZEMORE / AP Atlanta closer Craig Kimbrel throws on Monday during the rst day of voluntary workouts for pitchers in Atlanta. Pitchers and catchers report to camp Feb. 13.

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Wednesday, January 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 KRISTEN WYATT Associated Press DENVER The fed eral government is ready to let farmers grow cannabis at least the kind that cant get people high. Hemp marijua nas non-intoxicating cousin thats used to make everything from clothing to cooking oil could soon be cul tivated in 10 states un der a federal farm bill agreement reached late Monday. Some wonder if the move is an indication that the federal govern ment is ready to follow the 20 states that have already legalized med ical and recreational marijuana. This is part of an overall look at cannabis policy, no doubt, said Eric Steenstra, presi dent of Vote Hemp, a Washington-based ad vocacy group. However, opponents of legalized pot in sist the hemp change doesnt mean marijua na is right behind. Kevin Sabet, director of Smart Approaches to Marijuana, a nation al alliance that oppos es legalization and im prisoning people for marijuana posses sion, downplayed the change to the farm bill. On the one hand, I think its part of a larg er agenda to normalize marijuana, by a few, Sabet said. On the oth er hand, will it have any difference at the end of the day? I would be highly skeptical of that. Hemp and marijua na are the same spe cies, Cannabis sati va. Hemp, however, is cultivated to reduce or eliminate THC, mar ijuanas psychoactive chemical. With the move al lowing the cultivation of hemp, the U.S. gov ernment hopes to clear the way for farmers to compete in an industry currently dominated by China and Canada. Even though its not grown here, the U.S. is one of the fast est-growing hemp markets. In 2011, the U.S. imported $11.5 million worth of hemp products, up from $1.4 million in 2000. Most of that growth was seen in hemp seed and hemp oil, which finds its way into gra nola bars and other products. ONLY$599!*Relax & Recline!CALL TODAY & SAVE! #1in customer service and satisfactionLOWEST PRICES GUARANTEED! 1323 S. 14th Street (US Hwy 27) LeesburgLIFT CHAIRS 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 CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 102.87 102.75 Euro $1.3664 $1.3666 Pound $1.6578 $1.6574 Swiss franc 0.8978 0.8973 Canadian dollar 1.1151 1.1096 Mexican peso 13.2531 13.3776 Business features@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 DOW JONES 15,928.56 + 90.68 NASDAQ 4,097.96 + 14.35 S&P 500 1,792.50 + 10.94 GOLD 1,250.80 12.60 SILVER 19.50 0.29 CRUDE OIL 97.41 + 1.69 T-NOTE 10-year 2.75 0.02 www.dailycommercial.com AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com OReilly Auto Parts is gearing up to open a new store in the for mer Save-A-Lot market location at 712 N. 14th St. in Leesburg and hire about a dozen workers. The discount grocery moved from its 13,732 square-foot store across from Palm Plaza last year to the Southside Shopping Center about a mile-and-a-half south on U.S. 27. Tim Williams, a com pany project adminis trator with OReilly Au tomotive Stores Inc., said on average each new auto parts store employs between 12 to 15 people. The company plans to open a new distribu tion center in Lakeland in the coming weeks, which will serve the Leesburg store, he said. As far as the city goes, this is obviously show ing that the city has some economic activi ty thats very exciting, said Robert Sargent, the citys public infor mation ofcer. Were seeing new business es come in and theyre coming to Leesburg. Even though Lees burg has been losing some businesses, we continue to gain busi nesses. So, its a trans forming environment out there. According to the OReilly Auto Parts website, the company opened its rst store in 1957 in Missouri and currently has more than 4,000 stores in 42 states. It plans to open a total of 190 new locations in 2013. In 2011, the company had total sales of $5.8 billion, according to the companys website. There is current ly a NAPA Auto Parts store located at 1309 W. Main St. in Leesburg and three Advance Auto Parts stores in Leesburg. The only other OReilly Auto Parts store in Lake County is at 1003 W. Broad St. in Groveland. Associated Press The price of oil rose nearly 2 per cent Tuesday, reversing the losses from the previous two sessions. Benchmark U.S. crude for March delivery gained $1.69, or 1.8 percent, to close at $97.41 on the New York Mercantile Exchange. Two events could drive trading Wednesday: the latest report on U.S. oil supplies and the conclusion of a two-day meeting of the Federal Re serves monetary policy committee. Fed ofcials are widely expected to reduce the central banks monthly bond buying that has underpinned an economic recovery. Oil prices have beneted from the Feds stimulus because it has kept the dollar from strengthening and because low interest rates have at tracted investors to commodities like crude oil in search of higher prots. As for supplies, data for the week ending Jan. 24 is expected to show increases of 2.1 barrels in crude oil stocks and 1.6 million barrels in gas oline stocks, according to a survey of analysts by Platts. LEESBURG OReilly Auto Parts coming Oil above $97 as market eyes Fed Hemp going legit; some wonder if pot is far behind AP FILE PHOTO Colorado farmer Ryan Loin harvests hemp on his farm in Springeld, Colo.

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Stock Footnotes:g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf Late filing with SEC. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferre d. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus st ock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange High-flying demandWall Street anticipates that Boeings fourth-quarter earnings improved from a year earlier. The aircraft manufacturer, due to report its latest financial results today, is riding a wave of demand for new fuel-efficient planes from airlines around the globe. A big expansion of low-cost airlines in Asia and Latin America also has fueled demand for plans. In response, the company has been speeding up production of its big commercial planes.More tapering?The Federal Reserve could announce an additional $10 billion cut in its monthly bond purchases as early as today. Thats when the central banks monetary policymaking body wraps up its latest two-day meeting. Last month, the Fed said it would start reducing its monthly purchases from $85 billion to $75 billion. Analysts expect the Fed to stick with that policy despite the turmoil in overseas markets, which has battered the currencies of some emerging economies.Mobile ads update?Facebooks latest quarterly results should provide insight into spending on mobile advertising. The social networking giant has benefited from strong growth in mobile advertising, which spurred a 60 percent increase in revenue for the July-September quarter. Investors will be listening today for an update on how mobile ad spending on Facebook fared in the fourth quarter. Source: FactSetPrice-to-earnings ratio: 128based on past 12 months results 20 40 $60 4Q Operating EPS 4Q est.$0.17 $0.27 FB$55.14 $45.83 Today 1,600 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 J ASOND 1,760 1,820 1,880 S&P 500Close: 1,792.50 Change: 10.94 (0.6%) 10 DAYS 14,500 15,000 15,500 16,000 16,500 17,000 J ASOND 15,760 16,160 16,560 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 15,928.56 Change: 90.68 (0.6%) 10 DAYS Advanced2318 Declined772 New Highs27 New Lows42 Vol. (in mil.)3,320 Pvs. Volume3,947 1,985 2,335 1750 848 44 23NYSE NASDDOW15945.8915840.8415928.56+90.68+0.57%-3.91% DOW Trans.7303.557196.727277.62+78.44+1.09%-1.66% DOW Util.495.81493.14495.43+2.54+0.52%+0.99% NYSE Comp.10075.619981.4010066.84+85.49+0.86%-3.21% NASDAQ4099.814067.694097.96+14.35+0.35%-1.88% S&P 5001793.871779.491792.50+10.94+0.61%-3.02% S&P 4001315.241302.941314.32+11.81+0.91%-2.10% Wilshire 500019195.1919029.2019185.70+144.40+0.76%-2.64% Russell 20001138.241128.651138.24+10.51+0.93%-2.18%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T33.09239.00 33.70+.19 +0.6stt-4.2+3.8251.84f Advance Auto Parts AAP72.140120.31 116.25+.85 +0.7sss+5.0+53.7210.24 Amer Express AXP58.70993.62 86.64+.92 +1.1ttt-4.5+45.6180.92 AutoNation Inc AN40.30554.49 47.39+.55 +1.2stt-4.6+6.117... Brown & Brown BRO27.09735.13 31.95+.30 +0.9sss+1.8+18.0220.40 CocaCola Co KO36.54443.43 38.87+.14 +0.4stt-5.9+7.6211.12 Comcast Corp A CMCSA37.81054.65 53.35+.86 +1.6sss+2.7+34.0220.90f Darden Rest DRI44.11655.25 50.16-.07 -0.1stt-7.7+14.2192.20 Disney DIS53.41976.84 72.88+.63 +0.9stt-4.6+34.4210.86f Gen Electric GE21.11728.09 25.46+.39 +1.6stt-9.2+16.0170.88f General Mills GIS41.54753.07 48.96+.43 +0.9stt-1.9+19.8181.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08071.40 70.44+1.74 +2.5sss+0.9+42.0241.68 Home Depot HD63.82882.57 78.54-.40 -0.5ttt-4.6+18.7211.56 IBM IBM172.571215.90 176.85-1.05 -0.6ttt-5.7-11.4123.80 Lowes Cos LOW35.86752.08 46.96-1.04 -2.2ttt-5.2+26.2220.72 NY Times NYT8.07916.14 14.61+.08 +0.6stt-7.9+61.3470.16 NextEra Energy NEE71.42089.75 88.78+1.89 +2.2sss+3.7+23.5202.64 PepsiCo PEP70.98887.06 82.32+.26 +0.3stt-0.7+16.3192.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.93940.21 38.04+.19 +0.5rss+3.3+30.2140.40 TECO Energy TE16.15219.22 16.73+.01 +0.1stt-3.0+2.4180.88 WalMart Strs WMT68.13581.37 74.67+.52 +0.7stt-5.1+10.2141.88 Xerox Corp XRX7.75712.65 10.88+.27 +2.5ttt-10.6+36.7120.25f52-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 29, 2014

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Wednesday, January 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B7 Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 73.72+.69+38.5BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.09+.05+11.1 SmallCap d 36.08+.45+31.8CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 20.30+.22+24.6 LgCapVal 11.99+.10+20.1CGMFocus 38.24+.68+18.5CRMMdCpVlIns 33.94+.28+23.5CalamosGrIncA m 32.61+.15+10.6 GrowA m 46.11+.62+24.6 MktNeuI 12.74+.02+4.2 MktNuInA m 12.86+.01+3.9CalvertEquityA m 46.70+.23+21.3CausewayIntlVlIns d 15.66+.07+17.2Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 16.34+.11+24.7ClipperClipper 88.19+.88+21.8Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.12+.02+3.2 Realty 64.14+.65+0.4 RealtyIns 41.63+.42+0.8ColumbiaAcornA m 34.83+.39+19.4 AcornIntZ 45.24+.38+15.3 AcornUSAZ 35.15+.38+21.9 AcornZ 36.33+.40+19.7 CAModA m 12.02+.05+9.4 CAModAgrA m 13.04+.07+11.8 CntrnCoreA m 19.81+.11+23.1 CntrnCoreZ 19.91+.11+23.3 ComInfoA m 49.93+.11+16.5 DivIncA m 17.77+.10+18.5 DivIncZ 17.78+.10+18.8 DivOppA m 9.86+.03+15.8 DivrEqInA m 13.34+.10+20.3 HiYldBdA m 2.99+.01+4.8 IncOppA m 10.05+.01+3.8 IntmBdA m 9.04...-0.9 IntmBdZ 9.04...-0.7 IntmMuniBdZ 10.59-.01-0.5 LgCpGrowA m 32.47+.24+20.4 LgCrQuantA m 8.16+.04+23.0 MdCapGthZ 31.24+.41+22.5 MdCapIdxZ 14.73+.13+21.6 MdCpValZ 17.64+.23+25.2 SIIncZ 9.97...+0.6 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.50...+0.8 SmCaVaIIZ 17.98+.18+27.1 SmCapIdxZ 22.79+.18+28.0 StLgCpGrA m 18.77+.32+32.7 StLgCpGrZ 19.06+.32+33.0 StratIncA m 6.01+.01+0.1 TaxExmptA m 13.48-.01-2.1 ValRestrZ 47.43+.26+23.6Community ReinvestQualInv b 10.63+.01-1.8ConstellationSndsSelGrI 17.52+.27+30.5 SndsSelGrII 17.12+.27+30.2DFA1YrFixInI 10.32...+0.3 2YrGlbFII 10.01...+0.5 5YearGovI 10.66+.01+0.1 5YrGlbFII 10.93+.01+1.0 EmMkCrEqI 18.29+.11-8.8 EmMktValI 25.82+.13-11.5 EmMtSmCpI 19.26+.12-6.6 EmgMktI 24.22+.16-9.5 GlAl6040I 15.24+.08+11.2 GlEqInst 17.44+.14+19.4 GlblRlEstSecsI 8.93+.07-0.2 InfPrtScI 11.66+.02-6.7 IntCorEqI 12.58+.12+16.8 IntGovFII 12.43+.02-1.4 IntRlEstI 4.96+.02+0.9 IntSmCapI 20.25+.28+25.9 IntlSCoI 19.07+.21+21.8 IntlValu3 17.13+.17+16.2 IntlValuI 19.47+.20+16.1 LgCapIntI 21.97+.17+13.5 RelEstScI 26.58+.25-0.9 STMuniBdI 10.24...+0.7 TMIntlVal 16.02+.16+15.4 TMMkWVal 22.98+.22+26.7 TMMkWVal2 22.15+.21+26.9 TMUSEq 19.63+.13+23.3 TMUSTarVal 31.28+.25+29.3 TMUSmCp 35.46+.27+30.1 USCorEq1I 16.06+.12+24.9 USCorEq2I 15.87+.13+25.5 USLgCo 14.13+.09+21.9 USLgVal3 22.93+.24+27.0 USLgValI 30.58+.32+26.8 USMicroI 19.43+.17+32.2 USSmValI 34.05+.22+28.4 USSmallI 29.94+.23+28.8 USTgtValInst 21.89+.18+28.6 USVecEqI 15.84+.14+26.8DWS-ScudderEqDivB m 41.14+.26+14.8 GNMAS 14.36+.02-2.3 GrIncS 22.64+.25+25.7 GvtSc m 8.18+.01-2.4 HiIncA m 4.98...+5.7 MgdMuniA m 8.99-.01-2.4 MgdMuniS 9.00-.02-2.3 SP500IRew 25.62+.16+21.9 TechB m 14.33+.09+21.6DavisNYVentA m 39.81+.39+21.7 NYVentC m 38.05+.37+20.7 NYVentY 40.29+.39+22.0Delaware InvestDiverIncA m 8.95+.02-0.2 OpFixIncI 9.46+.01-1.3 USGrowIs 24.14+.24+22.5 ValueI 15.65+.07+21.3Diamond HillLngShortI 22.32+.12+16.2 LrgCapI 21.00+.16+24.5Dodge & CoxBal 96.86+.60+20.6 GlbStock 11.16+.07+22.9 Income 13.68+.01+1.8 IntlStk 41.60+.26+16.9 Stock 164.19+1.49+28.2DoubleLineCrFxdIncI 10.84...+0.2 TotRetBdN b 10.98...+1.2DreyfusAppreciaInv 50.01+.06+11.0 BasSP500 36.73+.23+21.8 FdInc 11.61+.16+22.5 IntlStkI 14.79+.03+1.8 MidCapIdx 35.99+.32+21.3 MuniBd 11.32-.02-2.0 NYTaxEBd 14.47-.02-3.6 OppMdCpVaA f 39.59+.20+27.0 SP500Idx 47.40+.29+21.4 SmCapIdx 28.70+.23+27.9DriehausActiveInc 10.78...+2.1 EmMktGr d 30.75+.16+0.1Eaton VanceFlRtHIA m 9.63+.01+4.3 FloatRateA m 9.51...+3.9 IncBosA m 6.06...+5.9 LrgCpValA m 23.45+.20+20.7 NatlMuniA m 9.32-.02-6.5FMICommStk 28.04+.17+23.3 LgCap 20.15+.07+19.2FPACapital d 44.42+.25+13.0 Cres d 32.49+.17+15.5 NewInc d 10.30...+0.8Fairholme FundsFairhome d 38.41+.65+27.1FederatedEqIncB m 22.89+.11+19.1 InstHiYIn d 10.23...+5.9 KaufmanA m 6.18+.09+34.1 KaufmanR m 6.19+.09+34.3 MuniUShIS 10.04...+0.5 MuniUltA m 10.04...+0.1 StrValA f 5.73+.02+15.0 StrValI 5.75+.02+15.2 ToRetIs 10.96+.01+0.5 UltraIs 9.15...+0.6FidelityAstMgr20 13.33+.05+4.3 AstMgr50 17.42+.11+10.5 AstMgr85 16.80+.16+18.0 Bal 22.42+.14+15.5 BlChGrow 62.23+.63+31.3 CAMuInc d 12.52-.01-0.1 Canada d 56.12+.29+4.0 CapApr 35.80+.55+28.3 CapInc d 9.84+.02+7.5 ChinaReg d 32.42+.37+13.7 Contra 93.78+1.02+25.8 ConvSec 31.30+.20+19.0 DiscEq 31.31+.24+25.4 DivGrow 34.33+.23+21.3 DivrIntl d 35.80+.29+17.6 EmgMkt d 22.59+.12-2.9 EqInc 57.04+.37+17.5 EqInc II 23.76+.14+17.8 ExpMulNat d 23.67+.21+17.7 FF2015 12.58+.06+8.1 FF2035 13.12+.09+13.3 FF2040 9.27+.07+13.7 Fidelity 41.82+.45+20.4 FltRtHiIn d 9.99...+3.5 FocStk 19.78+.40+30.9 FourInOne 34.89+.20+17.0 Fr2045 10.69+.08+14.1 Fr2050 10.74+.07+14.2 Free2010 15.15+.06+7.6 Free2020 15.37+.08+8.8 Free2025 13.06+.07+11.0 Free2030 15.90+.11+11.7 FreeInc 11.72+.03+3.5 GNMA 11.37+.02-0.3 GovtInc 10.27+.01-0.7 GrStr d 27.70+.33+26.0 GrowCo 118.33+1.41+30.6 GrowInc 26.92+.11+22.7 HiInc d 9.38...+5.3 Indepndnc 36.54+.52+33.5 InfProtBd 12.09+.02-6.8 IntBond 10.90+.01+0.5 IntMuniInc d 10.31-.01-0.3 IntlDisc d 39.17+.41+17.4 InvGrdBd 7.75+.010.0 LargeCap 26.73+.17+29.6 LevCoSt d 41.94+.40+23.1 LowPriStk d 48.02+.13+23.6 MAMuInc d 12.01-.01-1.8 Magellan 90.52+.93+26.0 MdCpVal d 22.00+.19+25.3 MeCpSto 14.90+.05+22.5 MidCap d 38.95+.52+28.9 MuniInc d 12.91-.02-1.4 NYMuInc d 13.03-.02-1.7 NewMille 38.78+.53+28.6 NewMktIn d 15.42+.03-7.4 OTC 77.95+.75+41.5 Overseas d 39.31+.27+19.6 Puritan 21.03+.15+15.8 RealInv d 32.46+.28-1.6 RelEstInc d 11.25+.04+3.3 Series100Idx 11.64+.05+20.3 ShTmBond 8.59...+0.8 SmCapDisc d 30.03+.01+23.5 SmCapStk d 20.33+.14+19.4 SmCpOpp 13.27+.10+25.3 SmCpVal d 19.23+.02+22.1 StkSelec 34.91+.39+24.7 StrDivInc 13.76+.04+11.4 StratInc 10.89+.01+0.7 TaxFrB d 11.19-.01-1.0 TotalBd 10.54+.02+0.6 Trend 85.05+.87+27.2 USBdIdx 11.48+.01-0.3 USBdIdx 11.48+.01-0.3 USBdIdxInv 11.48+.01-0.5 Value 101.61+.89+25.9 Worldwid d 24.31+.38+24.4Fidelity AdvisorAstMgr70 20.23+.17+14.5 CapDevO 15.12+.10+23.7 DivStk 22.35+.13+23.8 EmMktIncI d 13.21+.03-7.5 EqGrowI 88.25+.98+29.7 EqGrowT m 82.04+.91+29.0 FltRateA m 10.00...+3.2 FltRateI d 9.98...+3.5 Fr2020A m 13.16+.07+8.3 Fr2025A m 12.90+.07+10.4 Fr2030A m 13.64+.09+11.0 Fr2035A m 13.04+.10+12.8 Fr2040A m 13.97+.09+12.9 GrowOppI 58.60+.67+29.5 GrowOppT m 56.37+.65+28.9 HlthCrC m 29.45+.48+54.0 LeverA m 51.95+.47+23.8 Mid-CpIII 20.53+.24+24.1 NewInsA m 25.91+.40+25.4 NewInsC m 24.06+.37+24.5 NewInsI 26.35+.41+25.7 NewInsT m 25.44+.39+25.1 SmCapA m 26.79+.24+24.8 StSlctSmCp d 25.86+.20+26.5 StratIncA m 12.14+.01+0.4 StratIncC m 12.11+.01-0.4 StratIncI 12.30+.01+0.7 StratIncT m 12.13+.01+0.4Fidelity SelectBiotech d 205.05+5.16+73.7 Chemical d 137.87+.61+16.0 ConsStpl d 85.57+.47+9.5 Energy d 53.79+.69+11.4 HealtCar d 199.65+3.31+55.6 ITServcs d 36.26+.51+37.4 Industr d 32.60+.31+26.4 Materials d 81.23+.61+11.7 MedEqSys d 36.73+.34+32.7 Pharm d 19.49+.27+35.4 Retail d 84.15+.62+28.8 SoftwCom d 116.92+1.99+39.5 Tech d 122.62+1.98+28.4Fidelity Spartan500IdxAdvtg 63.56+.39+22.0 500IdxAdvtgInst 63.56+.39+22.0 500IdxInstl 63.56+.39+22.0 500IdxInv 63.56+.39+21.9 ExtMktIdAg d 52.55+.56+26.6 ExtMktIdI d 52.55+.56+26.6 IntlIdxAdg d 39.60+.26+14.5 IntlIdxIn d 39.60+.26+14.4 TotMktIdAg d 52.67+.37+22.8 TotMktIdI d 52.67+.37+22.8FidelityLtdTermMuniInc d 10.73...+0.7First EagleGlbA m 52.83+.23+11.5 OverseasA m 22.90+.07+9.5 USValueA m 19.63+.12+11.1First InvestorsGrowIncA m 20.92+.13+23.3ForumAbStratI 11.01-.03-0.5FrankTemp-FrankFed TF A m 11.97-.02-2.8 FedIntA m 12.12-.02-1.1 FedTxFrIA 11.98-.02-2.7FrankTemp-FranklinBalInvA m 49.23+.23+22.9 CA TF A m 7.10-.01-2.1 CAInTF A m 12.35-.02-1.5 DynaTechA m 44.35+.67+32.0 EqInA m 22.13+.16+19.4 FLRtDAAdv 9.23...+4.3 FlRtDAccA m 9.22...+4.0 FlxCpGr A m 54.36+.65+28.5 GrowAdv 64.32+.38+22.9 GrowthA m 64.21+.38+22.6 HY TF A m 10.01-.02-4.9 HighIncA m 2.11...+6.1 HighIncAd 2.12...+6.7 Income C m 2.42+.01+9.1 IncomeA m 2.39...+9.3 IncomeAdv 2.38+.01+10.0 InsTF A m 11.93-.01-2.1 LoDurTReA m 10.13...+1.2 NY TF A m 11.31-.01-3.6 RisDivAdv 46.84+.28+19.0 RisDv C m 46.15+.27+17.8 RisDvA m 46.87+.27+18.7 SmCpValA m 57.04+.37+21.1 SmMdCpGrA m 40.10+.53+27.3 StrIncA m 10.49+.01+2.6 Strinc C m 10.48+.01+2.2 TotalRetA m 9.91+.01+0.2 US Gov C m 6.49+.01-0.4 USGovA m 6.53+.010.0 Utils A m 15.01+.06+10.5FrankTemp-MutualDiscov C m 32.23+.13+15.1 Discov Z 33.02+.13+16.2 DiscovA m 32.54+.13+15.9 Euro Z 24.59+.13+20.1 QuestA m 17.70+.03+17.7 QuestZ 17.89+.03+18.1 Shares C m 27.11+.08+16.5 Shares Z 27.58+.08+17.6 SharesA m 27.36+.08+17.2FrankTemp-TempletonDvMk A m 21.59+.14-10.2 Fgn A m 8.07+.06+17.3 FrSmCoSer 21.67+.18+15.5 Frgn Adv 7.97+.05+17.5 GlBond C m 12.90+.06-0.3 GlBondA m 12.87+.06+0.1 GlBondAdv 12.83+.06+0.4 GrowthA m 24.38+.15+19.7 WorldA m 18.83+.10+19.2Franklin TempletonFndAllA m 13.05...+14.8 FndAllC m 12.86...+14.0 HYldTFInA 10.05-.01-4.8 ModAllcA m 15.53...+9.5GEElfunTr 54.53+.32+24.0 ElfunTxE 11.55-.01-2.4 IsIntlEq d 12.87+.05+14.5 IsSmCapIv 19.25+.14+25.3 S&SInc 11.44+.01+0.8 S&SUSEq 53.41+.40+24.2GMOEmgDbtIV d 9.49+.04-3.0 EmgMktII d 10.06+.05-13.2 EmgMktsVI d 10.00+.05-13.1 InCorEqIV 33.66+.30+19.7 IntIVlIII 25.29+.22+18.6 IntItVlIV 25.26+.23+18.7 QuIII 24.22+.10+16.4 QuIV 24.24+.10+16.4 QuVI 24.22+.10+16.4 StFxInVI d 16.27...+1.5Gabelli AssetAAA m 63.12+.49+20.7EqIncomeAAA m 27.81+.20+18.8SmCpGrAAA m 46.80+.36+23.0GatewayGatewayA m 28.63+.06+5.4Goldman SachsGrOppA m 27.21+.29+21.4 GrOppIs 29.66+.32+21.9 HiYdMunIs d 8.72-.02-4.0 HiYieldIs d 7.16...+6.5 MidCapVaA m 43.17+.41+22.2 MidCpVaIs 43.52+.41+22.6 ShDuTFIs 10.56...+0.3 SmCpValA m 51.57+.28+25.9 SmCpValIs 54.60+.29+26.4GuideStone FundsBlcAlloGS4 13.00...+6.4 GrEqGS4 22.59+.30+25.2HarborBond 12.06+.03-0.2 CapApInst 55.83+.69+29.7 CapAprInv b 54.89+.67+29.2 HiYBdInst d 10.88...+4.8 IntlAdm b 68.40+.65+10.1 IntlInstl 68.88+.65+10.4 IntlInv b 68.20+.65+10.0Harding LoevnerEmgMkts d 45.66+.29-3.3 IntlEq d 17.04+.06+6.2HartfordBalHLSIA 24.77+.11+15.5 BalIncA m 12.94+.05+8.4 BalIncC m 12.79+.04+7.5 CapApr C m 39.92+.42+29.7 CapAprA m 45.53+.48+30.6 CapAprI 45.55+.48+31.0 CapAprY 49.69+.53+31.2 ChksBalsA m 11.07+.07+16.5 CpApHLSIA 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19.36+.16+14.4 S&P500Sel d 28.00+.17+21.9 SmCapIdx d 27.00+.25+27.1 TotStkMSl d 32.76+.23+22.8ScoutInterntl 35.96+.27+6.6SelectedAmerShS b 48.44+.48+21.1 American D 48.42+.48+21.5SentinelCmnStkA m 41.56+.23+19.0SequoiaSequoia 222.73+1.59+27.6Sound ShoreSoundShor 47.48+.42+28.5SpectraSpectra A m 17.12+.12+25.6State FarmBalanced 61.50+.34+9.2 Growth 66.55+.53+16.4SteelPathMLPAlpA m 12.23+.05+15.1 MLPIncA m 10.93+.06+14.3SunAmericaFocDvStrC m 16.43+.08+25.7T Rowe PriceBalanced 22.95+.15+14.5 BlChpGAdv b 62.99+.85+31.8 BlChpGr 63.31+.86+32.2 CapApprec 25.47+.12+16.9 DivGrow 32.77+.23+20.4 EmMktBd d 12.38+.03-7.6 EmMktStk d 29.83+.15-11.5 EqIndex d 48.32+.29+21.7 EqtyInc 31.90+.21+19.5 EqtyIncAd b 31.82+.21+19.2 EurStock d 21.29+.24+28.3 GNMA 9.54+.02-0.7 GrStkAdv b 51.09+.64+31.1 GrowInc 29.01+.22+23.4 GrowStk 51.76+.66+31.4 HealthSci 60.54+1.03+46.5 HiYield d 7.17...+7.5 InSmCpStk 19.94+.17+28.8 InsLgCpGr 27.08+.38+36.5 InstlHiYl d 9.74...+7.2 InstlLgCV 18.29+.17+23.3 IntlBnd d 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TrRt2020Ad b 19.96+.11+12.5 TrRt2030Ad b 22.04+.17+16.2 TrRt2030R b 21.89+.16+15.9 TrRt2040Ad b 22.78+.20+18.3 TrRt2040R b 22.66+.20+18.0 Value 33.14+.34+26.8T.RoweReaAsset d 10.69+.09-4.0TCWEmgIncI 8.34+.01-7.1 SelEqI 24.74+.28+20.1 TotRetBdI 10.14...+2.4 TotRetBdN b 10.46+.01+2.1TFSMktNeut d 14.90-.01-2.8TIAA-CREFBdPIns 10.51+.01+0.5 BondIn 10.34+.01+0.3 EqIx 13.74+.09+22.9 Gr&IncIn 11.68+.10+24.4 HYlIns d 10.23...+5.0 InfL 11.38+.02-6.5 IntlE d 18.71+.14+14.7 IntlEqIn d 11.58+.15+18.6 LCVal 16.92+.15+21.5 LgCGIdx 18.50+.11+24.2 LgCVIdx 15.81+.12+20.8 LgGrIns 14.79+.18+28.3 LrgeCapVal 16.87+.16+21.1 MidValIn 22.28+.18+21.9 MidValRmt 22.17+.18+21.6 SCEq d 18.55+.18+29.0 SPIndxIn 20.05+.12+21.9TargetSmCapVal 25.96+.18+23.5TempletonInFEqSeS 22.16+.12+12.5Third AvenueIntlVal d 19.52+.07+14.1 RealEsVal d 28.39+.12+11.2 Value d 55.59+.31+10.9ThompsonBond 11.81+.01+2.8ThornburgIncBldA m 20.35+.04+8.9 IncBldC m 20.34+.04+8.1 IntlValA m 29.70+.09+5.1 IntlValC m 27.71+.08+4.3 IntlValI 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NA not available. p previous days net asset value. s fund split shares during the week. x fund paid a distribution during the week.Source:Morningstar and the Associated Press.

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B8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 29, 2014

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r frnttbbr nntt ntt tntt nft f nt Children ages 4 to 94 Belly up to our Bars! nn t tnb bbf t tbttftfb nttt ttb tb tb ttnb tbrtr trt nftt From the Kitchen Send your food news to features @dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 29, 2014 SAVINGS DIVA: Couponers have more price-matching questions / C3 www.dailycommercial.com MICHAEL FELBERBAUM Associated Press RICHMOND, Va. The Su per Bowl is all about the spec tacle. Whether its the food, the commercials, the half-time show, the game itself, its got to be big and brash. Which is why you have no ex cuse for drinking some watered down, mass market beer this year. We live in an age of seem ingly limitless craft beer choices, making it easy to nd truly ne brews worthy of drinking during the Feb. 2 showdown between Seattle and Denver. And for in spiration, you need look no fur ther than the teams home states. SEATTLE While Seattle is more famous for coffee than beer, Washing ton State is still home to around 160 craft breweries, as well as the source for many of the hops used in beers worldwide. Seahawks territory includes Redhook Ale Brewery, which of fers Audible Ale, a pale ale cre ated along with sports broad caster Dan Patrick. The beer, which refers to the term when a team changes its play at the line of scrimmage, is a medi um-bodied beer with a mild hop bitterness. Redhook also features Long Hammer IPA, which uses hops during and at the end of fermentation to give it a certain bitterness with a pine and citrus avor. Seattle also is home to Ely sian Brewing Co., whose lineup Craft beer playbook open wide for Super Bowl AP PHOTO This image released by Oskar Blues Brewery shows cans of Old Chub Scotch Ale in Longmont, Colo. We live in an age of seemingly limitless craft beer choices, making it easy to find truly fine brews worthy of drinking during the Feb. 2 showdown between Seattle and Denver. And for inspiration, you need look no further than the teams home states. SARA MOULTON Associated Press Just in time for Val entines Day, heres a luxurious little treat to make and serve at home that may bring to mind your most elite restaurant thrills. Its based on the beggars purse, a signature ap petizer at the Quilted Giraffe, a groundbreak ing s-era New York City restaurant. The beggars purse was a voluptuous serv ing of Beluga cavi ar and sour cream spooned onto the cen ter of a crepe, the ends of which were then gathered up and tied with a bow of chive. The resulting little bag with the pleats at the top looked like a purse, but there was nothing beggarly about its con tents. It was rich in all ways. Caviar has been con sidered a decadent treat for ages. About 200 years ago, the Unit ed States produced so much of it, saloons used to give it away for free with a glass of beer. That changed, of course. And as true sturgeon caviar (con sidered the very best) has become rarer, the price has become Serve a little bundle of love on Valentines MATTHEW MEAD / AP A recipe for smoked salmon and caviar bundles is displayed on a plate. SEE CAVIAR | C2 SEE BEER | C2 KIM ODE Star Tribune Bagels are so familiar these days perhaps too familiar, given the contortions of new avors, from chocolate chip to spinach. But bagels, at heart, are about the basics: yeast, wa ter, our, salt and a bit of sweetener. What takes a ba gel from good to great in volves using the best basics. Yeast, water and salt are straightforward enough, al though for conveniences sake, you cant beat instant yeast. It doesnt need to rst be dissolved in warm water, but merely is whisked into the our. For bagels, bread our is the path to the distinctive chewiness because it has more protein, or strength, than all-purpose our. The choice of sweetener is the nal key to a great ba gel. Barley malt syrup, read ily available in local food co-ops and some grocery stores, has a malty taste that gives bagels their es sential avor. Lacking this, you can use honey, or even a light molasses. But once you try this syrup, you may nd yourself slipping a spoonful into all sorts of recipes for a avor that not only is sweet, but has some depth. For the best-tasting ba gels, as well as preparation ease, mix the dough in the evening, then let it slowly rise overnight in the refrig erator. This enables every smidgen of yeast to develop to its full avor potential. In the morning, let the dough Homemade bagels are fun to make, and require a few key ingredients CARLOS GONZALEZ / MCT Homemade bagels are fun to make, and a few key ingredients provide a depth of avor and chewiness that make these better than most you can buy. SEE BAGELS | C3

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 29, 2014 Saturday, February 1st, 2014 9:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m.Leesburg Community Building Venetian Gardens 109 East Dixie Avenue, Leesburg, FLPresented by rfnftbrnntb nnrtnr nttntfnbfntrnfn LADYLAKECHAMBEROFCOMMERCEPRESENTS... For more info 352-344-0657 or www.tnteventsinc.comArt in the ParkFebruary 1-2, 2014Sat 10-5 & Sun 10-4Log Cabin Veterans Park Lady LakeHwy 27/441 1 Block South of CR 466 FREE ADMISSION FREE PARKING Shoppes of Lake Village (Next to Lake Square Mall)www.leadingdental.comLEESBURG 365-6442Sleep through your Dental Appointment The patient and any other person responsible for payment has a right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for paym ent for any other service, examination or treatment which is performed as a result of an within 72 hours of responding to the a dvertisement for treatment.License# DN14389MOST INSURANCES ACCEPTED Proudly celebrating20 YEARSin Leesburg. Enhance your life with Mini Dental Implants in 1 hrIV SEDATION: FREECONSULTATIONNew Patients$85 Value*x-rays not includedFinancing Available Dr. Vaziri & Staff rfff ntbnrf f r r steeper. In recent decades, American-made cav iar has made a come back. And the quality is excellent. You can nd several American stur geon caviars as well as many sh roes, such as salmon, trout, white sh, paddlesh and bown. Less expensive than sturgeon caviar, theyre all quite tasty, which makes them good alternatives for the budget-minded. This recipe is a Rus sian-leaning variation on the Quilted Giraffe original. Ive replaced the crepes with blini, the buckwheat pan cakes on which the Russians serve cavi ar. Ive also swapped in low-fat sour cream for the full-fat variety, and added smoked salmon to bulk up the protein. Its still plenty rich. I added a little all-purpose our to the blini; the buckwheat contributes hearty a vor to the dish, but it needs the gluten of all-purpose to hold together. The result ing pancake is a little thicker and larger than a crepe, which means the purse is a little larg er than those served at the Quilted Giraffe. Ac cordingly, it takes two scrumptious bites, not one, to polish off one of these delightful little packages. Its not what Id call a problem. SMOKED SALMON AND CAVIAR BUNDLES If the idea of bundling crepes into a purse lled with salmon and caviar seems daunting, you also can prepare these as rolled cigars. Simply add the ll ings to each crepe as di rected, arranging them in a line down the center. Start ing on one side, roll the crepe and llings up, then tie across the center with a chive. Start to nish: 1 1/2 hours (30 minutes active) Makes 8 bundles INGREDIENTS: 1/2 cup plus 2 table spoons 1 percent milk 1 large egg 2 tablespoons vegeta ble oil, divided 1/4 cup buckwheat our 2 tablespoons all-pur pose our Kosher salt and ground black pepper Hefty pinch of sugar 8 fresh chives 2 ounces smoked salm on, cut into thin strips 1 ounce black American caviar or salmon roe 1/4 cup low-fat sour cream or non-fat plain Greek yogurt Zest of 1 lemon DIRECTIONS: 1) In a medium bowl, whisk together the milk, egg and 2 1/2 teaspoons of the oil. Add the buckwheat and all-purpose ours, a pinch of salt, several grinds of pepper and the sugar. Beat just until combined. Cover and let rest at room tem perature for 1 hour. 2) In a small saucepan, bring several inches of wa ter to a boil. Add the chives and cook for 10 seconds, or until just wilted. Transfer them to a bowl of ice water to cool, then pat dry with paper towels. Set aside. 3) Brush a medium non stick skillet with a bit of the remaining oil, then heat the pan over medium-high un til hot. Add 1/8 cup of the batter, then quickly lift and tip the pan to spread the batter evenly in a wide, thin circle. Let cook for 45 sec onds to 1 minute, or un til the batter has set. Flip and cook on the second side for about 30 seconds. Transfer the crepe to a wire rack and repeat with the re maining oil and batter to create 8 crepes. 4) Working with one crepe at a time, in the center of each crepe, place an eighth of the salmon, 1 teaspoon of the caviar, a heaping tea spoon of the sour cream, and a sprinkle of the lem on zest. Fold the edges up over the llings to create a bundle, then carefully tie it closed with one of the chives. Repeat with the re maining crepes and serve right away. Nutrition information per bundle: 100 calories; 50 calories from fat (50 percent of total calories); 6 g fat (1 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 50 mg choles terol; 6 g carbohydrate; 0 g ber; 1 g sugar; 5 g pro tein; 150 mg sodium. CAVIAR FROM PAGE C1 features Immortal IPA and Split Shot Espresso Milk Stout. The brew ery, which was found ed in 1995, says it takes a Northwest interpreta tion of the classic En glish style India Pale Ale and loads it with New World hop avor and aroma. The stout combines sweet cream and rich chocolate a vors with Stumptown Coffee to keep you on the edge of your seat during the game. Seattles The Pike Brewing Co., locat ed near the famous Pike Place Public Mar ket, features Pike Pale Ale, a medium-bodied beer with a crisp, citrus avor balanced with hints of caramel from the malt. Its Scotch ale, Pike Kilt Lifter, has the sweetness from the toasted malt with a hint of smokiness. Seattles Fremont area is home to artists, tech geeks and plenty of beer lovers. Fremont Brewing Co. plays on the areas self-procla mation as the Center of the Universe for its agship beer, Univer sale Pale Ale. The beer offers a twist on a clas sic pale ale using roast ed malt balanced with Northwest hops for spice. DENVER For Broncos fans, Colorado is home to more than 150 different craft breweries, many based in the Denver area. About three miles from Sports Authori ty Field at Mile High, Great Divide Brewing Co. has been serving craft beer fans a wide variety of brews since 1994. Its Lasso IPA of fers drinkers a more sessionable beer they can drink throughout the game. Despite its lower alcohol content (5 percent), the beer still features the crisp, refreshing and citrus avors one would ex pect from an India Pale Ale. For a somewhat different beer to sip during the big game, try Old Rufan (pack ing a heftier 10.2 per cent alcohol), a barley wine that combines a huge sweet, toffee malt backbone with citrus hop avors. Bronco country also is home to New Bel gium Brewing Co. with its agship Fat Tire, an amber ale balanced with toasted malts and a hint of bitter hops. New Belgium also is releasing a new yearround beer just in time for the Super Bowl called Snapshot Wheat, an unltered wheat beer with a citrus aro ma and a tart nish. In 2002, Oskar Blues Brewery in nearby Ly ons became one of rst on the U.S. craft beer scene to put its beer in cans. Its Deviant Dales IPA is delivered in a 16-ounce tallboy can and packs a punch of hops that impart hints of grapefruit and pine. For something with less hop avor, Oskar Blues offers cans of Old Chub, a Scottish strong ale brewed with malted barley and grains that evoke avors of cocoa, coffee and smoke. Other breweries in the area to consider include Left Hand Brewing Co., Odell Brewing Co. and Avery Brewing Co. NEW JERSEY The Super Bowl is being played at the MetLife Stadium in East Rutherford, N.J., and thats a ne excuse to sample some of the local brews. The oldest of New Jerseys several dozen craft breweries is Fly ing Fish Brewing Co. in Somerdale, which opened in 1996. The brewerys lineup in cludes its Hopsh IPA, which balances the bit ter hops with a malt sweetness and a citrus nish. Flying Fish also offers Exit 16, a double IPA brewed with wild rice, which the brew ery says helps the beer ferment dry and show case the ve different hops used in the beer that create hints of pine and mango. Exit 16 also happens to be the offramp for MetLife Sta dium. Also be on the look out for New Jersey Beer Co., as well as brews from Brooklyn Brew ery and Sixpoint Brew ery in nearby New York City. BEER FROM PAGE C1 AP PHOTOS ABOVE: This image released by New Belgium Brewing shows a six pack of Snapshot wheat beer. RIGHT: A product image released by Red Hook Brewery shows bottles of Audible Ale. Bronco country also is home to New Belgium Brewing Co. with its flagship Fat Tire, an amber ale balanced with toasted malts and a hint of bitter hops. New Belgium also is releasing a new year-round beer just in time for the Super Bowl called Snapshot Wheat, an unfiltered wheat beer with a citrus aroma and a tart finish.

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Wednesday, January 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 H ave you wanted to try your hand at price match ing your groceries but were afraid to, or struck out on your rst try? Dont worry, try again. It will get easier each time. Remember that you are putting money back into your familys budget and it is worth the effort to save. Make sure to know your store price-match policy and be courteous to your cashiers. Last weeks column about price match ing at Walmart brought a lot of responses. I thought Id share some. Q I loved your article about price match ing last week. Recent ly I tried my hand at price matching grocer ies for the rst time. I have always wanted to try but was afraid. Af ter carefully laying out my plan and shopping trip, I still felt unor ganized with sale ads and my other grocer ies. Do you have any suggestions? R. NELY, Clermont A A little organi zation will help you save more when price matching. Sim ply place your pricematch items up last before checking out. Typically, I put all the other items I am buy ing up rst, then I tell the cashier to stop at this point or I put up a divider bar as if I am do ing separate transac tions. This gives me a second to pull out my store ads to show the ca shier. Circling the item in your sale ads will help as well; if you are price matching multiple items, try paper clips to mark your ad. Q Last week you men tioned price match ing at Walmart. Are there other stores that price match as well? N. LETTENCLE, Sebring A Yes, there are oth er stores that price match like Target, Walmart, Bed Bath & Beyond and Best Buy to name a few. Many ofce supply stores will price match as well. It is always a good idea to check with your local store before making your plan. Q What do you do when the cashier says you cant price match an item in an other sale ad? Recent ly, I price matched my favorite mayo with an other grocery stores ad, but the cashier told me that I couldnt do that. J. ORDEL, Lake County A You want to make sure that the size and description match. Common mis takes are the size is different or the ad may specify a certain a vor or type of mayo. Example: 30-oz. mayo is on sale at another store and when price matching you acciden tally picked up the 20oz. bottles. SAVVY SAVERS TIP: Dont forget your man ufacturer coupons when price match ing. This is anoth er tool in your savings tool belt. You can view and print your stores price-match and cou pon policy at www.Di vineSavings.com. Tanya Senseney is a syndi cated columnist and radio show personality. Contact Tan ya for more information at Tanya@DivineSavings.com or visit www.DivineSavings. com for more information. rfntbr fbrbf ntbtbfbfb rbtff frfb ffrfr bbtbrr fbt Count on us for a comprehensive range of quality services to meet the unique healthcare needs of you and your family. Abu Azizullah, M.D. Board Certified Internal Medicine Maria A. Crystal, M.D. Board Certified Internal Medicine Joan De Riggs P.A.-C.(Three Locations To Serve You )TAVARES 2736 Dora Ave., Tavares, FL 32778 LEESBURG 26218 US Hwy 27, Suite 103 LADY LAKE ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTS. CALL FOR AN APPOINTMENT.Internal Medicine Practices FREE SMALL NUGGET TRAYrfnt bt bbb tbt tb tb ntnt bfnbCATERING Couponers have more price-matching questions TANYA SENSENEY SAVINGS DIVA BAGELS FROM PAGE C1 warm up on the count er for about an hour, then shape the bagels. While they rest, begin heating a large pot of water. Briey poaching the dough in simmering water is what makes a bagel a bagel, and not just a ring of bread. Stirring in some bak ing soda gives the crust a slight tang. After poaching a minute on each side, lift out the bagels with a slotted spoon, brush with egg white, add toppings if you wish, then bake in a hot oven for about 20 minutes. Let them cool for at least 30 minutes, then slice, slather and savor. Now, a modest pro posal: While perus ing various bagel rec ipes, one popped up that called for nely ground black pepper. It was from Rose Levy Beranbaum, author of the various bibles for cakes, bread and pies, and so no slouch in the baking department. She, in turn, has said she was inspired by Ju lia Child, who used 1 to 2 teaspoons in her ba gel recipe. Yikes! Still, we had to try it, although cowardice led to using barely a half teaspoon. But heres the thing: Its won derful. You dont taste pepper. You just taste more avor. Granted, black pepper isnt ev eryones favorite sea soning, but trust us on this one: Just a bit add ed to this recipe makes a knockout bagel. So its optional but encouraged. Sort of like making bagels in the rst place. BAGELS Makes 12. INGREDIENTS: 2 c. lukewarm water 1 tbsp. barley malt syr up (see Note) 1 tbsp. honey 3 tsp. kosher salt 6 c. bread our 2 tsp. instant yeast Scant tsp. nely ground pepper, optional 1 tbsp. baking soda 1 egg white, beaten Toppings as desired Note: Barley malt syr up is found in food co-ops and some grocery stores. Instant yeast also is called bread machine yeast. If you choose to add the optional pepper, make sure its ne ly ground. DIRECTIONS: 1) In a bowl, stir togeth er 2 cups water, barley malt syrup, honey and salt. In a large bowl, stir together our, yeast and, if desired, the pepper. 2) If using a stand mixer, use the dough hook on low speed as you add the water mixture to the our. Mix un til well-blended, about 3) 3 minutes. If mixing by hand, use a sturdy spoon, or your hands, and mix for about 3 minutes. This is a fairly stiff dough. 4) Turn the dough out onto a counter and knead for several minutes until the dough is smooth and only slightly tacky. Round into a ball and place in a lightly oiled bowl. Cover with plastic wrap and let rise at room temperature for about an hour. 5) (For fresh bagels in the morning, place the dough in the refrigerator over night. In the morning, let the dough warm up on the counter for about an hour before shaping.) 6) Turn the risen dough out into a lightly oured counter. Cut into 12 even pieces, then shape each piece into a ball by pull ing the raw edges toward the center, pinching them closed, then rmly rolling the dough on a clean, un oured surface using the cup of your hand. 7) To shape the bagels, poke a hole through the center of each ball, then use your ngers to gently pull and rotate the dough until you have a hole about 2 inches across. Make the hole larger than you think you should, because the dough will spring back and swell while poaching and baking. 8) Cover the shaped ba gels with a cloth and let rise until a bit puffy, about 15 minutes. 9) While the bagels are resting, heat 4 quarts (16 cups) water in a large pot. Preheat the oven to 450 degrees and place racks in the bottom and upper third. Cover 2 baking sheets with parchment paper and mist with cooking spray. Or, oil baking sheets and sprinkle with cornmeal. 10) When the water boils, reduce to a simmer and stir in baking soda. 11) Gently lower 3 bagels, top side down, into the simmering water, leaving enough room for them to oat around. (They will sink rst, then rise.) Poach for a minute, then ip over and let poach for another min ute. Remove bagels with a slotted spoon and place on a prepared baking sheet. Repeat with 3 more bagels. 12) Brush beaten egg white over each bagel, taking care not to let it drip onto the paper. If desired, coat with toppings such as ses ame or poppy seeds, grat ed cheese, sauted garlic or onion, etc. 13) Place pan on lower rack and bake for 10 min utes. While the rst pan is baking, repeat the poach ing process with the re maining bagels. 14) When the rst pan has baked for 10 minutes, move it to the upper rack and place the second pan on the lower rack. 15) Continue baking for 8 to 10 minutes, or until the rst bagels are golden brown. Move the second pan to the top rack for its remaining 8 to 10 minutes. 16) Cool for at least 30 minutes on a wire rack be fore slicing. THANKS FOR READING THE DAILY COMMERCIAL

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 29, 2014 rfntb ntntttntbrbbnbb rntbt bbrbtbntbrnntnbtbbnbbn nnbbtb bnbntbbnnbbnnt bbtfff tn ntbntt ttbbn f nbbtbtnn btbb bnbn bbftntttntb b bbnt bn b bbntnt bntbb bttbb bntbnt bbbtbbb ntbnnbn n bbnbtb bbbb nt ntbn bnttntb nnb fWORLD WIDE EXPOSURE!fHow to place an ad:fDirections to a Successful Garage Sale352-314-3278ntbbrbbwww.dailycommercial.com rbbf NAME ADDRESS CITY STATE ZIP DAYTIME PHONE HOME PHONE SIGNATURE VISA # MASTERCARD # EXPIRATION DATE CHECK OR MONEY ORDER CLASSIFICATION1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8Include spaces between words HOW TO PLAY1. Find the hidden Bingo chips within the advertisements in this section that spell Bingo 2. Mark an X on the matching numbers on your entry form. 3. Fill out your name, address, daytime phone and home phone numbers and mail the entry form and Bingo card to: The Daily Commercial c/o Bingo P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, Fl 34749-0007Contest rulesrfnntfbttf ntnfnf rfnntfnnnft ttrfnntfffr ffftnnt ffftrfnntf fbnffb tfnn nntfffrfn ntffftnrfnntf ffff ftff tn fnnb fttfttftnff fnnft ttrfnntfff tttftf bbfffft nnffrfnntf rfnntfbfft ttWIN$2500 BINGO B I N G O NEW GAME EVERY WEDNESDAY ENTRY FORMn n JEANIE MASON1/29/14 725344767 1318315974 9215372 216424863 529395268FREE SPACEBI N G O O 63 I 16 B 2 N 42 G 48

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Wednesday, January 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5

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C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 29, 2014 CROWNS$399Each(3 or more per visit) D2751/Reg $599 ea. Porcelain on non Precious metal DENTURES$749EachD05110 or D05120DENTAL SAVINGSThe patient and any other person responsible for payment has the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for payment for any other services, examination which is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the discounted fee or reduced fee service or treatment. Fees may vary due to complexity of case. This discount does not apply to those patients with dental plans. Fees are minimal. PRICES ARE SUBJECT TO CHANGE. LEESBURG MT. DORASunrise DentalTri-DentalConsultation and Second Opinion No Charge! NEW PATIENT SPECIAL COMPLETE SET OF X-RAYS (D0210) CLEANING BY HYGIENIST (D110) EXAMINATION BY DOCTOR (D0150) SECOND OPINION$49Reg. $155(IN ABSENCE OF GUM DISEASE) JESSICA YADEGARAN San Jose Mercury News SAN JOSE, Calif. Theres no majestic es tate. No grapevines out back. And, instead of pests, these winery dogs chase street traf c and sidewalk skate boards. Urban vinting may seem like a new or un usual concept, but it is as central to the history and success of the Cali fornia wine industry as the Mission grape or the buttery chardonnay, from the pre-Prohibi tion commercial cel lars in San Francisco to the rst zinfandel Kent Rosenblum made on the docks of Alameda. The majority of Bay Bridge wineries have sprouted in the last de cade. Today, there are 50 in San Francisco, the East Bay and perched midway across the bridge. Most are small and family-owned, and some are making wines so good, the only rea son you dont know about them is because their entire allocation has been snapped up by Gary Danko. These vintners make wine here because they live here; because they cant afford to buy land in Napa, and, quite frankly, dont want to be limited by do ing so. By chasing the best fruit and making wine for, in, and some times with the com munity, these wine makers are stalwarts of sustainability and lo cavore-living. They are challenging long-held beliefs that ne wines must be made next to vines or that credible winemakers focus on one varietal. Marilee Shaffer of Oaklands Urban Leg end Cellars couldnt imagine making wine any other way. We believe that our location actually liber ates us to embrace a di versity of avor and be absolutely devoted to terroir, because we can go where the variety is best suited, says Shaf fer, who sources pinot noir from Napas Car neros region and san giovese from the Sierra foothills, where Italian varietals thrive. Wine educator and historian Karen Mac Neil says the urban wine movement is a reection of the wild West spirit of those late 1970s and early 1980s mavericks, like Rosenblum, Berkeleys Steve Edmunds and Rick Longoria of Lom pocs Wine Ghetto. They developed their own wine equiva lent of the countercul ture, and it continues today, says MacNeil, author of The Wine Bi ble (Workman, 2000) and chairman of the Rudd Center for Pro fessional Wine Stud ies at the Culinary In stitute of America in St. Helena. This is noglitz winemaking. Just give me the grapes and let me do it. It is no-glitz on the consumer side, too. In 2004, when Bryan Kane envisioned a winery for the people of San Fran cisco, the former Co pain winemaker says he wanted to build something that was ac cessible to everyone. I wanted a fun place people could come, whether theyre wine enthusiasts or just wine-curious, taste great wine, and have an experience that wasnt snooty or hoity-toi ty, says Kane, whose partnership has since opened Treasure Is lands The Winery SF along with Vie and Sol Rouge, which special ize in premium Rhonestyle wines. Everywhere you sip, from abandoned na val stations to for mer airplane hangars, the community spir it is palpable, wheth er youre strolling Blux ome Street Winerys monthly Meet Mar ket in San Franciscos SOMA or taking in the sustainable art at Two Mile Wines in the 25th Street Collective, an in cubator in the center of Oaklands Art Murmur. Winemaker Bill Bed sworth says Two Mile Wines feels like a neigh borhood cafe, a place people can stop in to learn about and taste wine in a non-snob by environment. Theres no reason for people to feel like wine is for a special group of learned people whove studied it, he says. Ive been at the win ery tasting with a tat tooed biker and a sin gle mom who walked over with her family. We believe there are bene ts to having the wine you drink made locally, not the least of which is easily connecting with the people who make it and actually getting in volved yourself if youre interested. Restaurateur Lev Delany of Chop Bar agrees. Thats why sev eral of the wines on his list come from within 10 miles of the Oakland restaurant. If someone was visiting and want ed to experience what Oakland has to offer, Id serve them a classic zinfandel from Dashe or one of Urban Leg ends quaffable wines. Closer and fresher is better, but its not the only reason Mark Men doza, wine director for the Daniel Patterson Group, which includes Oaklands Haven and Plum, has featured Donkey & Goat, Dashe Cellars and JC Cellars on his wine list. They are doing all the right things, go ing after the best vine yards, Mendoza says. Some are sourcing or ganic or even biody namic, too. And, as MacNeil points out, inuential wine critics like Robert Parker and Wine Spec tator, which came of age in the late 1970s at the same time as those rst urban wineries, have never cared if a winery had a palatial spread. They were evaluat ing the wine alone, she says. They still are. Jeff Cohn of JC Cellars is what youd call a Park er darling, regularly scoring above 90 points for his luscious syrahs and elegant zinfan dels since he started the Oakland winery in 1996. Why an urban winery in the greater Bay Area? RAY CHAVEZ / MCT Employee Melanie Rose, right, of American Grilled Cheese Kitchen, hands over smoky tomato soup as sandwiches are cooked on the grill during the Winter Solstice Wine Tasting and Grilled Cheese event at Treasure Island Wines in San Francisco.

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Wednesday, January 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7 & FAMILY OWNED & OPERATED!SERVING CENTRAL FLORIDA FOR OVER 25 YEARS! Its Not Just a Floor...Its a Masterpiece!Come visit our5,000 sq. ft. showroom!rfntrbntrffffff ffffffffff ffrbtrrffffrff NEW STORE Now Open!HERE WE GROW AGAIN.SERVING YOU IN 2 LOCATIONS! 352-787-40363199 US Highway 441/27, Fruitland Park, FL 34731352-771-236412 Orange Lane, Umatilla, FL 32784 US 19 North (Across from Beef O Bradys) #1IN SALES AND SERVICE 352-787-40363199 US Highway 441/27, Fruitland Park, FL 34731 352-771-236412 Orange Lane, Umatilla, FL 32784 US 19 North (Across from Beef O Bradys) LAMINATE $3.29 Installed DONT BE FOOLED BY SMALL PRINT! OUR LAMINATE INSTALLATIONS INCLUDE FREE: Transitions Move Furniture 1/4 Round Carpet Removal Upgrade PadIMMEDIATE INSTALLATIONSTOCKrr HANDSCRAPED 12MM DONT BE FOOLED BY SMALL PRINT! OUR LAMINATE INSTALLATIONS INCLUDE FREE: Transitions Move Furniture 1/4 Round Carpet Removal Upgrade Pad IMMEDIATE INSTALLATIONLAMINATE$4.99InstalledSTOCKrr CERAMIC TILE$3.79rr13 Colors 18x18Installed IMMEDIATE INSTALLATION PORCELAIN TILE$4.79rr8 Colors 20x20Installed WHY PAY MORE? 352-748-9099CALL TODAY AND SAVE ON NEW BLINDS, SHUTTERS, DRAPERIES AND MORE!Trust Joys for all your window treatment needs IN STOCK SALE$1449PLUSH CARPETSSTARTING ATSQ. YD. INSTALLED W/PAD LANAI CARPET4 Colors In StockSQ. YD. INSTALLEDIN STOCK SALE $1499

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C8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 29, 2014 Dairy Queen Brazierof Mount Dora 2590 W. Old US Hwy 441352-383-5092$2.49 Banana Split One coupon per customer. Not valid with any other special.ALL DAY!11AM 4PM Everyday Cost: $40/pp Includes motor coach transportation, tip to driver, and entrance to Museum & Butterfly Rainforest. and GAINSVILLESee the Release of Butterflies at 2:00pm NEW EXHIBIT(not included in price) DEAR ABBY: I have been with my husband for 19 years. I of fered his plumbing services to a married couple I work with. While he was xing the prob lem, he became friendly with their adult daughter. She was lonely and I knew the family, so I wasnt concerned. Their relationship developed into something more and we sep arated. He ended their friend ship and we reconciled. Things were going great, but she continued to contact him. He has suddenly decided he cant live without her friend ship and has decided to di vorce me in order to continue it with her. He swears its pla tonic, but something he cant live without. He hopes we can still be friends! My question is how to move on from this. I have to see her enabling parents every day at work, and all of this hap pened under their roof. I feel betrayed on every level, es pecially by my husband, who was my best friend. Every as pect of my life, including my job, has been affected. Have you any advice for moving past this without all of the anger I carry? I dont want to leave my job. It pays well and the commute is easy. But every time I see either one of the parents, I want to cry and scream. P.S. My husband and I still live together as roommates, as this is all very recent, and we havent gured out our living arrangements yet. WRONGED IN NEW ENGLAND DEAR WRONGED: I do not for one minute believe that your husbands relationship with this woman is strictly platon ic, and neither should you. Consult a lawyer now, while you and your husband are still roommates. Make sure he doesnt hide any assets be cause, after 19 years of mar riage, you should be entitled to a healthy share of them. I agree that you have been wronged, but for now hang onto your temper. Best friends dont treat each other the way you have been treat ed. It may take the help of a religious adviser or licensed mental health professional for you to let go of your anger. DEAR ABBY: My friend of ve years, Gigi, has a heart of gold. However, we were raised differently. Gigi comes into my home when Im not here and borrows whatever she needs without telling me. And whether Im here or not, she feels free to go through every thing personal documents, my drawers and cabinets. Nothing is safe from her n gers or her eyes. I have tolerated her be havior because when I tried talking to her about it, she be came upset and started cry ing, which made her husband irate. Im now dating a man who values his privacy, and my friends behavior bothers him. Hes friendly with Gigis husband and deals with my friend only out of respect for her husband. How can I get her to leave things alone without her hav ing another meltdown? I dont want to lose a friend, but my boyfriend has a valid point that I happen to agree with. INVADED IN TEXAS DEAR INVADED: How does this woman get into your home when youre not there? Does she have a key? If she does, ask for it back or change your locks. And when you know Gigi is coming over, place anything you would prefer this nosy woman not peruse out of sight or under lock and key. That way, you can reclaim your privacy without being di rectly confrontational. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phil lips, and was founded by her moth er, 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 Husbands plumbing help results in leaky marriage

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Wednesday, January 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C9 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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C10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 29, 2014

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Wednesday, January 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D1 rfntb r ft trf ttr rft t ft tt t frnrr nnnfr rrfnt nn rrnrn nr rfrrt trffn frfnrf rbrttrfnnnr nrtrt rfnrn rnnf nrffnfrrb t t r r n n r t r r t r f r r r n n n r n n n n n r n n r t r b fnrrf ffnfrrnr nnrfnrnf ffrrf rfrfrt n ft trnr nnr rfnrtt r nrf rr nt rr rfb nnrfttr nnnrftt r ft rntrnr nfnrtrrf nftnnrtnn rft frnr r rfntn nnrr nrnnrn nrfttrn nnrfttrr rntrnr nfnrtrrf nftnnrtnnr rfnn fnfrfnrf t bttnr nnfnrffn frrnb t t n r r f n r f r n f r r n n r n n n r r f n n r r n n f n n n n f n n r r f f f r t r f n r n n r n r n r n f r n f r n f n r r f n r n n n r f n n n f n t n r r n n r r t rbt rnnr ft b nr r nrrnnr ntb rr rfb b frrnrfnrn rnrrfffnt nnnrf ffrrff r ft ffrnrrrn frr rft frnr r r r rfntn nnrr nrnnrf rrnrfnrnrn rrfffntn nnrfff rrff rrffrnrr rnfrrr rffnfr fnrf t bttn r nnf nrffnfrr nb t t rf rn r r t ftnf rnnr b nnrnnrt rr ntb rrr rfnt rfntbrr rrrrrrrrrrrff ntbrrrrrrrrrff 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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D2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 29, 2014 r f n t b r r t t r n r n t n n r r n r b b n n t n r t r n t n r r f b f f r r n r t n n n t n n rtn nrrntr r rn rt rnrt nr r n n r r n f n f b t r r rf b rtnrn nrrnn rnn rtrr t r n r t n r b t r rf ntbn r r r f f f n r n r r r r r r n r n r n n n n n n bb n n r r n n n r n bb r t r r r r b r r t r n f r r n r n n n r n n b b n n r r f n n n r n n r t r t r r n r r r t r n r n n b f ntrn rt rtrnnrnn nntrnr r n n r r r t t r r n t n r r r n n n n r r t r n t t r t r r r t t r n r r n r r r n r n n r n n r n r t n r n n r t n r n t n n t r r r f br b f f b f b b f b f f b f b b b b f f f b b f f rt bf bn b f b nrt fb nrrnnfr t f t r r n r n n rntr rrtnfr t r nn rntnr frrn rnrnrn nrrrtr tnnr n nnnt rntnr nrn nfrfr rnrrn rr r rt b b b b b n f n n nrnn rrn b b rrn b rrn br rnrr nrrrt f b b f b nnttr rrnrttrr nntr rtrnrnnn b brt tnrrnn rrnrr rnrnrtr trrrn rntrr trrnnt ntrr rnrtr ntrn rnnnn rrrr nrrnrn frnr rtntrrnnr trrrr tt b nrr ftnf ntr rt bf f nr r nnnrt rr rntt rr rnt nn rrnnrr ntnrnr rrnn nrn tnnrnnn rnrrnrr t rnnnnrnnrr tnrrn nrrtr nr nrnrrn r rnr nrrt rtnrr nrrrnf r rt nrrrnr tntnnrn nrn rnrnnnr nt tnnr nrnrnrnn nrnr ttnnr nrnr nrnnnrn rn tnn rn rnr ntn rn n rnrrn r tnrrnr rrnrr nrnrrnnnrn nrnrrnnnrnr nnr tnnrtnr rrnrnrrnnn rnnn rrnrnnnt nrnnt nnrnnr nrnt rrnnrn rnr nr rnrnn r rr nrrt nrrrrnnrn tr rt nnrn n rnrr rrrnr rtrrn rrnr rnr fnnrr rnnnnrt n nrntrr ntn r r n r r r n r n n r r n r r tnnnn rnrrn rn rtrntt rnrnnn rnnr nrnnt frfr rtrn rt b b b b b n b rr rr n t n b f rrnr rtnnr rrttrt nrrrrr rrrrt nrn f r r n n n r r n r r f n r n r n t r nnttrrn rrrtr rrnrttrr nntrfr nrnrtn rnnnr rrrt tnrrnn rrn rrrnrn rtrtrrrn rntr rr tnnr tr t rtrn ftn tr rt rnnt rr rr n frr nnr rrtnnn ftnnn nr nr nnr rnr rrtn rrn r rrtrnnr nnr rnnr rrrttnn nntrnr rrrrn rt bf b b b b b n b bb fbf fb bf n n nrnn rrnb br rnrr nrrrt b f b f b nnttr rrnrttrr nntr rtrnrnnn b brt tnrrnn rrnrr rnrnrtr trrrn rntrr trrnnt ntrr rnrtr ntrn rnnnn rrrr nrrnrn frnr rtntrrnnr trrrr tt f nrr ftnb ntr rt b b b b b b f n bbbb n b bb b b b b b b b b nrnnnt nt ntnnn rnnnrnnnnrn rrnrnnrn rntrrrn nr rrnr trrrnrrt nrrrn r bf rnr rrt b f b b f b f b f b nnttr rrnrttrr nntnr nrnnnrnn frr rtnrrn nr rnrrr nrnrtrt rrrnr ntrr rr tnnr trntr b f b fb rnn fr r rt bf b fn b rrtt r n r rrr r rnrrf rntr r r t r nnttr rrnrttrr nnt nrtnrnnn nr r rrrt rrnrr rnrnrtr trrrn rntrr r r t bb ft trn rt bf

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Wednesday, January 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3 rfrntb tt t ttr rbt r tr tt ft r r t r r f r trtb ttr t f t t t r f tb r trrf rr t frt fttttt rrfttt t rrfttr r r f r tftt r tfttt r f r r t ttrfrn fttt rr tr ttftt t r r n t r r t t b t f r r r n f r t tfr t r tr ftt ttb br frtt n f t t t trb r r rrf t ttt bt rtt tr nrffttt rbt ttr ttrfrr fnttrt bt r r ttrr tnb trfttt br nfrr rrbt r b rtt f t t t rr b b b rfr rr rrr r ttt br tf rtt rfr b ttntt r bbr tfrt f f t t t trf r ftttr fr tbt fr tr rttrn tr rft r btttr tt r r t f r b r r r r f tt rrtt trtt r rtr t ftttt rtrr rr tbf rr ttr rtr r t t r r t r f r r n r t f r r t n t r r r n f t t t r t r t t t r r r r r t n r n r r rr t b r r rt r tr r ttb rf fn frt r tb r ftr ttr r r r rfbb r r rfbtt r frf r btr r r b t f tttrn rtnrt rnrrn ttr rrf r rtntr rttn tttrnf rnrrttr trttrt nrttt frrtt tnttt tfrrrtf tnrtttt rtrtb ttr tr trt tttftt t r t r b r r t t r r t tttftrt rrrt rtrtt rt rttr t r r t r n f r t r r t r t t n r r t t t t t t t f r f t r t r r t r r b r r t t ttt ttnfrnrnf tftt r r t f rtrr rrtt nrttrrnrrf r r t r t t r t r r f t r r r t r t t r r r f r r r n r r t r t n r f t n r t t t r t r t t t r t r r t t r rb brn rtrf fttt rr rtrnrrt r t t r t t r r t t r br nrrtrr rnrfttnft ftr r r r t r t r t r t r t r t t r r t t t r r b r r f r n r t r t t r t r r r n r r t r n r r b rnttb tbrtr trttr rr t r t b f r t r t rtrrftt rtrtrf frttr rrtrnrf trrrf btfnr ttt rrft rr ttf r t r f t r t t t t r f t b r r b t t r f

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D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 29, 2014

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Wednesday, January 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D5

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D6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 29, 2014 r f n t b n b n f b b n b f b b f b n n f b n b n n n b f r t b f r t b f n t n n b n f b n b n n b b f b n b n f b f n fn r f bbbn bbnb b n b n t bbbn n f n n b n bbn n ffbn bfn rr bfn f f t n b t b b n f f bb nbfbf bnbn bnntbffbf f bbf bbfbn bbf b b f f bfbnbf fn f b b n n f b b n b b f n r f bbbn bbnb b n b n t bbbn n f n n b n bbn n fn r tb nt r bnf n r n n b b f f r nnnf fnbff r bnffn r r nn fff nbf bbbnff r nnf f nf n b b b n b f f r nnnnb nnnnff f f n bnfn f nnb r bnbfbf fn fff n nb nbf f nff rnbnbnn fbff nbtbbfr nbn bfn r tf n r b b b f n b b n n t b f f ff bbff nbbb bn nbt tbbfn bbfnbf ntbbnbbb fff nbntbf fn nbnbb btbbff fn tn ff b bf f bftb bfn f bbfnbbff n fnbnbf fn r n t t b b f f ff b nfb bnff bbf fbn nf bnff bbff f b r nnbn fn bftb bff bnnb ff nbnbnnf fn fnbbb bftf n b b n t b b f f tbnfn bnbbbf bbfb r b f b f f t f n nfbf rbff r n fbf tbbfn t fn nf fn nbbf bnnbff nbfbnb bff n r r r f rbfbf fn nbffn brnbbb bff bnbbbf fn n b n f b b f b f bbbnfb ffn ffn f nbbb ff fb nb nnbf ff bnnbnbf tbbff nnb bfbff bbbbf nbfn bfff r nnbb nfn nbbb bffn b f b f n f b f bbbfn bn nff tbbf n bf bff tnnfb bntbbf f n bn nbnbbntn bffnbn bff fb nb t b n b b b b n f b b n n b n b n n n b f n n f b fb r b b b b f f r bt nfn rn bbfnf fn r bbbftb bfn r bbbnntb ntbftbbff ntff tf nbf ffn bbbnnb nbntfbf n r r nff frb r n bff fnbf bff f r ff nbbbfn rbnbnt f bf bbb f f nbftbb ff n f f f fnbf bfnbn fnbnbf n r n f n b n n n f b b f f n f r nbf nbfff b fn nnb nff n nbff b n t b n f r bbb fbff r nn nnfn r r nbbb bbbff bbbbbfn nnnb nfnf f n f fn fr r n f b f f f f f r b b n b n t nf bbnfbnb bbnbnb bnbbb n fnfnf bntbbf bbbf fnnf tfbnbnbrbf nfnfnf f nnb bbbnnnb nfbf b b b n n t b fnbff nffntbbf bbt nfntbnb nbf fb bnbnnnfbff nbfbnbf fftbbb tfbntn nnnbf fnfnf fbf f nfbnfnf ntbbnb nnf r fb bfntbnb fnfnf ffnnf b b n n b f n f b f f n f n f r n f fnfnfb nbbf nnf bbf nfnffn nbbbfr bbbnb nbb bbbf fb f f b n fbn f nff rbb ff nn nnbffn fbr b b n b f n ftbbfn bf bbntbbnf bff bfn bffn bn bnfff fbr nnbf n f nbnff f f ntbnf fn bnbff nnbn bf nffn ffbn

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Wednesday, January 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D7 rfnr fnntbb bb rfrntbb rfnttf bbnt tntff f fbttffb nbn f t f b n b ntf ft f fntt f fbnb bfff ffnttf nt ttf ffbtf nt ttf fnfbbnt ttt nf ftfbbtn bnb ntnf ttfnfbn nrtnf tbt rrf tt fnttfbbnbb ftbntb f f n n rrf nt f ffntt btnntt nb ffttt fn f f f t t b ntbf t n n f f f n f b n n t t ntftttb tnt fnbf fntttfbn tnntt nbfbf f tfbnbb nr b 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 ff ffftt f ftfbbnt nrrf f nbbt ff fnnfntttb n fbtttt bbnn f b n n n n nn tbt f f f b t n n n ftt b t n n b t t f f f t t t t b t t f b t n b tnnn fnttf bt n f rtfb bbt t ftb t ttnf fnttfbtnn n btf b bf f f rtfnbttf n nn frfbt n f f b t t f t f n t t f b b t n b b t t n nn f t f nn nf ff tttf ft f t t t t t t f b b t f b t nnf f f bnf ff n tnnfff f f fbfnttttf bn ff ffnttf ff tttbnbn f f f f b f f t t t b t t f t t b n tt t f n b bb nnf f bf nbfttttf bbb nnf f nnntrf f f f f b b b t nttf b n t t f b f b f f n b t t t f t t nbf f f f fbbtn fnttf nn fbn tttfbn f fbbbnn f f b b b f b t b b b nf f nnff f f t t b n tt t f n b bb f n b f t f f b t n f f b t t f t f n t t f b b t n b b t t trf fft f fntttfttf bbf b n f n n t n t t f b t t f n t f n t b t t t frb f f fftt fbn f ff ttfbb f f f ff bbbt fn bttff f ntttntttf t t tf n f f f t t t f n b b f t f n f b t t t f t t b n tt t f n b bb nff n f f f f f t t f n f t t f f t t f b nnff ff fttfntf bbn nft tbf f f n f f t f n n b b n b b b b f f n n n t f t f t t f n n f t f b b t b nft ttbf

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D8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 29, 2014