Daily Commercial

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Daily Commercial
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Leesburg, Floirda
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LAKEHAWKS SLIDE PAST POLK STATE, SPORTS B1 WHOOPS: Report shows that commercial pilots often head for the wrong airport A6 LAWSUIT: ACLU argues for Gay-Straight Alliance A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Tuesday, February 11, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 42 2 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED B6 COMICS B4 CROSSWORDS B4 DIVERSIONS B5 LEGALS B6 BUSINESS A10 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A13 WORLD A7 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A14. 77 / 58 Nice with sun and clouds 50 10% OFFAll options with this coupon rffnntb AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com P lans for a 1,300-acre em ployment center, which could be built around State Road 46 and Round Lake Road in Mount Dora, were recently out lined to city council members. Whit Blanton, a vice president and principal for Renaissance Planning Group, which the city hired for this project, present ed a draft of a conceptual mas ter plan, along with a market analysis. He said the goal was to adopt the employment centers master plan by June, and devel opment from there would be up to the private market. According to Blanton, an es timated 730 acres is planned for industrial-related activi ties, around 300 acres would be for ofces and around 100 acres would be for retail, with the remaining acreage slat ed for institutional usage, such as educational institutions or churches, and some limited res idential space. The Wekiva Parkway, which will be extended from Orlan do to Mount Dora, would pass right by the proposed project. The road, the Wekiva Park way interchange (with SR 46), will be built by 2020, Blan ton said. So, I guess its really a matter of who wants to turn dirt and when do they want to have a business open or a piece of land in use. The city would not own any of the centers land, except what is used for spaces like public roads or public parks. The entire tract is under private ownership and city ofcials hope the property owners agree with how the city would like to see it developed. This master plan assumes that there will be some willing property owners who want to get together and sell their prop erty jointly ... so land can be as sembled, Blanton said. If no body does that, it wont be the same employment center as it could be. Two projects eyed as exam ples of what Mount Dora of cials want are the Northpoint and Primera business develop ments off of Lake Mary Boule vard in Lake Mary. Both contain multiple ve-story ofce build ings near Interstate 4. Owen Beitsch, the senior prin cipal of Real Estate Research Consultants, presented the mar ket analysis for the Mount Dora employment center. This particular county (Lake) is going to experience some spillover development, both residential and non-residential, regardless of the road (park way), he said. The road will more rapidly accelerate that pace. By recognizing the impact MOUNT DORA Early details emerge on future employment center PROVIDED PHOTO Northpoint I is a 109,021-square-foot ofce building, one of several on the property, in Northpoint Park in Lake Mary. The city of Mount Dora would like to see something like this in its planned employment center. Staff Report A 28-year-old Lees burg man, accused of killing his father and burying him behind his trailer at the Mid-Flori da Lakes Mo bile Home Park, pleaded not guilty to mur der charges Monday. Jesse Rodney Jor dan was indicted on premeditated mur der charges Feb. 4 and had a felony arraign ment Monday morn ing before Judge Mark Nacke. Jordan en tered the court room with a meek demean or and barely said anything as he stood be fore the judge, WESH 2 News is reporting. Jordan and his girl friend, 28-year-old LEESBURG Jordan pleads not guilty to killing father MICHAEL J. MISHAK Associated Press MIAMI Address ing what he calls a growing opportuni ty gap between peo ple with and without advanced educations, Sen. Marco Rubio is calling for state-ac credited alternatives to four-year colleges and income-based repay ments for college loans. The Florida senator and pos sible 2016 Repub lican presidential contender also says Congress should establish an in dependent accrediting agency to assess free courses offered over the Internet and elsewhere as transferrable credits. Those with the right ad vanced educa tion are making more than ever. But those that do not are fall ing farther and farther behind, Ru bio said in remarks pre pared for an education forum Monday at Mi ami Dade College. The result is a growing op portunity gap between haves and have-nots, those who have ad vanced education and those who do not. College students, he added, also should be offered cost-bene t analyses comparing how much they can ex pect to earn in a partic ular eld to how much Sen. Rubio proposes higher education overhaul LYNNE SLADKY / AP Librada Mancebo, left, holds a sign which translates into low wages keep Miami behind during a protest outside of Miami-Dade College on Monday. The city would not own any of the centers land, except what is used for spaces like public roads or public parks. The entire tract is under private ownership and city officials hope the property owners agree with how the city would like to see it developed. KIMBERLY DOZIER AP Intelligence Writer WASHINGTON The case of an Amer ican citizen and sus pected member of al-Qaida who is plan ning attacks on U.S. targets overseas un derscores the com plexities of Presi dent Barack Obamas new stricter targeting guidelines for the use of deadly drones. The CIA drones watching him cannot strike because hes a U.S. citizen. The Pen tagon drones that could are barred from the country where hes hiding, and the Justice Department has not yet nished building a JORDAN RUBIO Officials weigh drone attack on US suspect KIRSTY WIGGLESWORTH / AP An unmanned U.S. Predator drone ies over Kandahar Air Field, southern Afghanistan, on a moon-lit night. SEE CENTER | A2 SEE JORDAN | A2 SEE SUSPECT | A5 SEE RUBIO | A2

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, February 11, 2014 BRIDGE HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Tuesday, Feb. 11, 2014: This year you seem more in tune with various ele ments of your day-to-day life. You make more time for those you care about, and you show your appre ciation to the people who make your life better. If you are single, you sudden ly might notice someone who has been around you for years. This bond could evolve rather quickly, as long as you dont put the brakes on. If you are at tached, the two of you feel more connected than you have in the past. You also participate in each others lives more. CANCER can be so emotional at times. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Opportunities will pop up from out of the blue, but conict might surround whatever path you choose. Someone could push to have his or her way. Initial ly, you will try to be caring, but later you could become sarcastic. Maintain your boundaries. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Your ability to com municate emerges, which allows greater give-andtake between you and oth ers. Focus on a get-to gether, where you will see potential supporters and friends. You might be tak en aback by an insight you gain through a conversa tion. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) You could be far more in tune with the potential of a money and/or busi ness offer than the person presenting the idea. Re alize the ramications of heading in that direction with others who are not as aware as you would like them to be. Share news with a friend. CANCER (June 21-July 22) You will be in a situa tion that allows you to look past the obvious. Touch base with someone at a distance. A higher-up could be unpredictable and cre ate additional tension in a meeting. You might feel far more upbeat than you have in a while. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You might want to do something very different ly once you gain an under standing of what is hap pening around you. You will gain more insight into what makes someone tick. Be willing to distance yourself from a difcult person in your life. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You might want to take action regarding a loved one. When push comes to shove, this person will head in the direction that you have chosen for him or her. As a result, the two of you will see eye to eye far more than you might have thought. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) You might not want to know what is ailing a high er-up. Youll see a situation with far more openness and ingenuity than others, which will make you the natural leader. Others fol low your lead. Be willing to talk through a situation and root out a problem. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) You might want to head in a new direction. Get feedback from those who embrace more pro gressive thinking. Your abil ity to see someone more clearly than many other people do will help guide you in the right direction. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) You might feel as if you cant get enough done. You tend to be very sympathetic to an emotion al family member who of ten wants to share his or her feelings. You might not realize how much this per son needs you. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) You might want to be more direct with some one, but on some level you fear this persons reac tion. You intuitively know what to say, and youll fol low though accordingly. Un derstand what your goals are and how the two of you might need to work to gether. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Your nurturing side emerges. Listen to others, and you will know how to handle a problem. Honor a change, and be more forth right. A person you deal with daily might make a big difference in your life. Let this person know that he or she is appreciated. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Your imagination will lead to some fun as you start to share your thoughts. Someone close to you could nd you hu morous. Even if you both are tense, the laughter will take the edge off. Follow your gut with someone you really care about. HOROSCOPES HOW TO REACH US FEB. 10 CASH 3 ............................................... 5-8-6 Afternoon .......................................... 9-2-7 PLAY 4 ............................................. 7-8-8-9 Afternoon ....................................... 9-0-4-1 FLORIDA LOTTERY FEB. 9 FANTASY 5 ........................... 1-11-13-16-25 THE NEWSPAPER OF CHOICE FOR LAKE AND SUMTER COUNTIES SINCE 1875 The Daily Commercial (ISSN 0896-1042) is published daily for $90.74 per year (plus Florida sales tax) by Halifax Media Group at 212 East Main Street, Leesburg, Florida. Periodicals postage is paid at the USPO, Leesburg, FL. POSTMASTER: Send all address changes to The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. All material contained in this edition is property of The Daily Commercial and is protected under the copyright laws of the United States of America. Reproduction is forbidden without written consent from the publisher. Call 352-787-0600 in Lake County or 877-702-0600 in Sumter County 6 a.m. to 10 a.m. Monday through Friday. Call 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. on Satur day and 7 to 10 a.m. on Sunday. Call the Circulation Department 48 hours ahead to stop service. 365-8200 In Sumter County: 877-702-0600 ADVERTISING Retail ................... 365-8200 Classied ............. 314-3278 CIRCULATION Lake Co. ....... 352-787-0600 Sumter Co. ... 877-702-0600 Circulation Billing 787-0600 ACCOUNTING ...... 365-8216 MISSED YOUR NEWSPAPER? REDELIVERY NOT AVAILABLE IN ALTOONA OR SUMTER GOING ON VACATION SUBSCRIPTION INFORMATION: Call 352-787-0600 (Lake Co.) or 877-702-0600 (Sumter Co.) between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. Prepayments for 3 months or more, mail to: Circulation Dept., The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. Billed monthly at the rates shown. The Daily Commercial promptly corrects errors of fact appearing in its pages. If you believe we have made an error, call the news department at 352-365-8250. Home Delivery 3 Mos. Tax Total 6 Mos. Tax Total 1 Yr. Tax Total Daily/Sunday 28.43 1.99 30.42 50.05 3.50 53.56 90.74 6.35 97.09 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUR COMMITMENT TO ACCURACY STAFF INFORMATION MARY MANNING-JACOBS advertising director 352-365-8287 ............... mary.manning-jacobs@dailycommercial.com NEWSROOM CONTACTS TOM MCNIFF executive editor 352-365-8250 ............................... tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.com WHITNEY WILLARD copy desk chief 352-365-8258 .......................... whitney.willard@dailycommercial.com TO REPORT LOCAL NEWS SCOTT CALLAHAN, news editor 352-365-8203 ........................... scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com REPORTERS LIVI STANFORD county government, schools 352-365-8257 .............................. livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com ROXANNE BROWN South Lake County 352-394-2183 ......................... roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com MILLARD IVES police and courts 352-365-8262 ................... millard.ives@dailycommercial.com THERESA CAMPBELL Leesburg and The Villages 352-365-8209 ................. theresa.campbell@dailycommercial.com AUSTIN FULLER business news, Mount Dora, Eustis, Tavares 352-365-8263 ......................... austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Email submissions to letters@dailycommercial.com SPORTS RESULTS Schools or coaches can report game results after 6 p.m. by call ing 352-365-8268, or 352-365-8279. Submissions also can be emailed to sports@dailycommercial.com. FRANK JOLLEY sports editor 352-365-8268 ................................ frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com GOOD FOR YOU AND CELEBRATIONS ANNOUNCEMENTS Email news about your awards and personal or professional mile stones along with a photo, if you desire - to pam.fennimore@ dailycommercial.com. CALENDAR Email upcoming events to pam.fennimore@dailycommercial.com. of the road and con trolling then what occurs nearby, Mount Dora and Lake County are now in the role of directing de velopment rather than merely responding to it. Beitsch also present ed some of the centers potential challenges, in cluding other proper ties and regional loca tions that have been left vacant because of the recession. He cited a planned commercial de velopment in Groveland when a Florida Turnpike exchange is built there. As for the Mount Dora site, Beitsch said the Wekiva Study Area and accompanying protec tion act could make the area attractive to some businesses by keeping out other industries. This isnt going to be a rock quarry, Blanton said. There are things that youve got to be cau tious about in terms of stormwater and runoff, and those sorts of things. Beitsch and Blan ton also mentioned the potential of an edu cation institution like Lake-Sumter State Col lege occupying a space in the development. ...You need some body from a hospital, you need somebody from Lake Sumter Col lege, who really is gungho about this, sees the value, sees the benet, is ready to invest, Blanton said. Thats (going to) trigger other sorts of de velopment. Council member Rob ert Maraio expressed concern about the area turning into warehouse space, adding he would prefer to see high-tech industry come in. Maraio said he was part of a task force that began in 2004 to exam ine the potential com pletion of the Orlando beltway and the issues raised by the Weki va Parkway. Residents did not want a large re tail center at the Weki va Parkway interchange, and warehousing does not provide much em ployment, he said. My vision all along has been more on the high-tech area than oth erwise, he said. Maraio added the city can inuence the devel opment by zoning and providing utilities. The planning and de velopment director for the city of Mount Dora, Mark Reggentin, said warehousing will not be allowed at the center. You have to have a cor porate infrastructure in order to get warehousing. So you have to have a cor porate headquarters-type activity that would also do maybe warehousing or distribution, but you have to have a corporate entity as part of that, Reggen tin said. Mount Dora Mayor According to Blan ton and Reggentin, the name employment cen ter will change at some point. CENTER FROM PAGE A1 Jessica Thigpen, were arrested last month after a neighbor saw them loading items belonging to Jesse Wachter onto a trail er. The 63-year-old man, Jordans father, had not been seen at his home at 181 North Lake Dr. since November. Jordan and Thigpen reportedly told Lake County sheriffs deputies they had permission from Wachter to remove the items. They also reportedly said the man was hospitalized, but, when investigators could not conrm this, a search warrant was obtained and Wachters body was found buried in his back yard under a pile of mulch. His girlfriend was with him and theyre both junkies, Wachters brother, Mark, told WESH 2 News. Theres three sides to every story, his, hers and the truth. I hope the truth will come out. The sheriffs ofce stated an autopsy determined Wachter had been murdered, but investigators would not say how. Jordan, who is being represented by a public defender, remains jailed with out bond. He and Thigpen also face a host of drug charges after morphine and prochlorperazine allegedly were found in their possession. In addition, Jordan faces grand theft charges. Thigpen also is being held without bond but has not been charged in con nection with Wachters death. JORDAN FROM PAGE A1 they will owe after earning a degree in the subject. You have this new eco nomic era, where higher education of some form is really a requirement to make it to the middle class and stabilize your self, Rubio said in an in terview with The Asso ciated Press before the conference sponsored by the National Journal. But we have an old and stagnant education for mula that doesnt meet the demand that is being created. His education initia tive comes as Republi cans are aiming to offer an alternative to Pres ident Barack Obamas agenda and shed the baggage of Mitt Rom neys 2012 presiden tial bid and Romneys suggestion that 47 per cent of Americans view themselves as victims who wont take respon sibility for themselves. Last month, Rubio pro posed ideas for retool ing federal anti-poverty programs, arguing that states could run them better. I want to add more options to the menu. And the more options we have, the more afford able it will be and the more people were going to be able to empower, he told the AP. At the heart of Rubios education plan is a pro posal to offer alternatives to a four-year college de gree by recognizing free online courses evalu ated and overseen by an independent accredit ing board that would be transferable to tradi tional schools and eligi ble for federal aid. Work ers could also use their skills to earn certica tions or degrees outside traditional institutions by passing new stan dardized tests. Americans, Rubio said, are being priced out of college educations. The price tag for tui tion and fees at public four-year colleges is up 27 percent beyond over all ination over the last ve years, according to the latest gures from the College Board. Rubio, who often notes that he still owed more than $100,000 in student loans when he became a senator in 2011, is calling for student investment plans. Private invest ment rms would cover tuition costs that could be repaid later as a xed percentage of a graduates income for a set num ber of years, regardless of whether that amount covers the total debt. RUBIO FROM PAGE A1 CHRIS GRYGIEL and HYUNG-JIN KIM Associated Press SEATTLE The family of a Wash ington state man imprisoned in North Korea for more than a year ex pressed alarm and sadness Monday after an invitation was cancelled for a U.S. envoy to visit Pyongyang and discuss Kenneth Baes release. Terri Chung, Baes sister, said in a statement, however, that rela tives are encouraged by a growing number of people including the Rev. Jesse Jackson calling for her brothers freedom. It has been 474 days since Ken neth has been detained in the DPRK, the statement said, refer encing the nations ofcial name, the Democratic Peoples Republic of Korea. Kenneth is just an ordi nary American father of three who is desperately trying to return to his family. The statement continued, im ploring U.S. and North Korean lead ers to work together to let this U.S. citizen come home to his family. Bae, 45, of Lynnwood, a suburb about 15 miles north of Seattle, had been living in China for seven years. He was taken into custody in No vember 2012 while leading a tour group into a North Korean econom ic zone. The cancellation, announced by the State Department on Sunday, comes only days after a detained Bae told a pro-Pyongyang newspa per that he expected to meet this month with U.S. envoy on North Ko rean human rights issues, Bob King. Family of American detained in NKorea reacts

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Tuesday, February 11, 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 SUMTERVILLE Cornerstone Hospice seeks volunteers Cornerstone Hospice is looking for volunteers to help with a variety of services in Sumter County with training available for those who are interested. Volunteers must attend the train ing classes that will be offered on Feb. 21 and Feb. 28, each day from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., at the Cornerstone Hospice Foundation Building, 2294 County Road 526 East (across from the Lane Purcell Hospice House) in Sumterville. Lunch, snacks and drinks will be provided. Interested parties should pre-reg ister by calling Jerolyn Rosentrater at 352-636-2604. MOUNT DORA Glass artwork needed for annual expo Glass artists can be a part of the 12th annual Glass Expo from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Saturday, at the Stained Glass Design studio, 403 S. Highland St., in Mount Dora. The event will offer free domon strations, a glass cutting contest and more. The hands-on workshops cost $15 to 35. For a schedule and entry forms call Rosemarie Brown at Stained Glass Design, 352-735-0493 or email to mtdoraglassa@com cast.net. TAVARES Parks and Trails to host evening hike Join Lake County park rangers at a Parks and Trails Division ad venture hike to see which animals prowl county parks after dark, from 5:30 to 7 p.m. on Saturday at Lake Idamere Park, 12335 County Road 448, Tavares. The hike at dusk will be look ing for eastern screech owls, great horned owls, moths, raccoons, y ing squirrels and snakes. For information or to register, call the Lake County Parks and Trails Division at 352-253-4950, or email parksandtrails@lakecounty.gov. LAKE COUNTY County government offices close for Presidents Day All ofces of the Lake County Board of County Commissioners, Clerk of Courts, Property Appraiser, Supervisor of Elections and Tax Collector, and the Lake County Welcome Center, 20763 U.S. Highway 27, in Groveland will be closed Monday for Presidents Day. Lake County Solid Waste residential collection services, and the Central Solid Waste Facility, at 13130 County Landll Road will continue as normal on Monday, but residential conve nience centers will be closed. LakeXpress bus service will op erate on Monday, go to www. RideLakeXpress.com for details. Lake County Libraries open on Mon., Feb. 17 are: Cooper Memorial Library in Clermont; Fruitland Park Library; Leesburg Public Library and the City of Tavares Public Library. Go to www.mylakelibrary.org for details. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com In a hearing before a federal judge at the Unit ed States District Court in Ocala Monday, the ACLU argued for a preliminary injunction to allow the Gay-Straight Alliance club at Carver Middle School in Leesburg to meet. This past December the ACLU led its second lawsuit against the Lake County School Board for refusing to allow the GSA to meet. The suit was led on be half of Hannah Faughnan, a 12-year-old sev enth-grade student, who said she has been trying since October to get ap proval for the GSA to con tinue meeting at Carver. The board initially was sued by the ACLU on May 1 after Bayli Silberstein, a 14-year-old 8th-grader, saw her efforts to establish a GSA at Carver blocked for nearly a year. A day af ter the suit was led, the school district said the GSA could meet until the end of the 2012-13 school year. In its motion for pre liminary injunction, the ACLU argues the denial by the school district to allow LEESBURG ACLU: Allow Gay-Straight Alliance THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com The Central Florida Health Alliance and the Leesburg Regional Med ical Center Foundation have embarked on a cap ital fundraising campaign to raise $5 million, half of the $10 million cost to add 29 new private/observa tion rooms and renovate nearly 22,000 square feet of space on the rst oor at LRMC to better serve patients. Right now we have hit the $3 million mark and we need $2 million more, Ted Williams, the founda tions vice president, said Monday of the donations that have come in from private donors. Campaign leaders are now seeking contribu tions from the public. A $100,000 gift allows do nors to have naming rights on one of the 29 rooms. Williams said the 29 pri vate/observation rooms will help relieve the case load on the emergency de partment, along with the hospitals new Urgent Care Center adjacent to LRMC alleviating overcrowding. LEESBURG Hospital seeking $5M in donations for new rooms SUBMITTED ARTIST RENDERING FROM LEESBURG REGIONAL MEDICAL CENTER This image is an artists drawing of one of the new 29 rooms on the rst oor at Leesburg Regional Medical Center. The hospital is embarking on a capital fundraising campaign for the $10 million project. STEVE FUSSELL Special to The Commercial The creation of a special magistrate, who could possi bly address code vi olations such as the one that resulted in the drowning last week of a 2-year-old who fell into a bro ken septic tank, will be discussed tonight by Fruitland Parks Charter Review Committee. A magistrate could authorize city work ers to remedy danger ous code violations when conditions warrant immediate attention, City Man ager Gary La Venia said. Marissa Leigh Ann Daniels drowned last week when she fell into a septic tank with a hole in it because the lid was damaged by a vehicle that drove over it more than a year ago. Fewer than 24 hours before that fatality, the city had notied the people living there of various code violations in cluding the broken septic tank, an unse cured swimming pool and overgrown vege tation. The notice called for the violations to be xed in 14 days, which the Florida statute that governs municipal code vio lations calls reason able time. But the residents living there were facing court-or dered eviction the following day. When FRUITLAND PARK Drowing gets city officials attention SEAN STEWART-MUNIZ Special to The Daily Commercial When Alicia Lews fam ily friend from Leesburg lost the use of his legs af ter a car accident, she de cided to raise money for spinal cord research by doing what she loves hosting an art auction. Lew, a 21-year-old Uni versity of Florida biology senior, recently held her exhibit in the ballroom of the Mission Inn Club and Resort in Howey-inthe-Hills. I loved the idea of hav ing an event to incorpo rate art with my passion for medicine, she said. A variety of pieces from local and profession al artists, including some from Lew herself, were auctioned off through out the night. Other, nonart items were also auc tioned, such as tennis and ballroom dancing lessons and even a promissory HOWEY-IN-THE-HILLS Accident victim inspires art auction fundraiser SEAN STEWART-MUNIZ / INDEPENDENT FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Alicia Lew, second from left, presents a check at the McKnight Brain Institute to Paul J. Reier, right. LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com Seven people, including four adults and three children, have been displaced from their mobile home at 43219 Bear Lake Blvd. in the Lake Mack area, after a re engulfed the roof of the home, making it uninhabit able Monday. According to Lake County Assistant Fire Chief Jack Fillman, three Lake County Fire Rescue engines and the tanker task force, consisting of four tankers, responded to the re just west of State Road 44, near Pine Lakes. The re was called in at 8:23 a.m and was extinguished at 9:55 a.m., Fillman said. No family members were injured in the re, according to the assistant re chief. We did a quick interior search and there wasnt anyone inside, he said. No one was home at the time. After a search of the home, a dog was found that had been exposed to noxious fumes. Despite attempts to resuscitate the dog, he could not be saved, Fillman said. Fillman said no other properties were in volved in the re. The State Fire Marshals Ofce is investi gating the cause of the re, Fillman said. Fire displaces family in east Lake County SEE ART | A4 SEE GSA | A4 SEE CITY | A4 SEE ROOMS | A5

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, February 11, 2014 OBITUARIES Marie Guadalupe Ancic Marie Guadalupe An cic, 70, of Leesburg, Florida, was born on September 15, 1943 in Chicago, IL, died Satur day, February 8, 2014. Marie moved to Lees burg in 1998 from Chi cago and was a mem ber of St. Pauls Catholic Church in Leesburg. She was a retired Exec utive Assistant for Ace Novelty Company of Chicago. She enjoyed crocheting, playing dominos and spend ing time with her fam ily. She also loved her cats. She is survived by her son Thomas S. An cic of Leesburg, sister Toni Whitton of Lees burg, two brothers, Ed ward J. Olalde, Chi cago, and Thomas D. Oladle, one grandson, Ethan Thomas Ancic and by her former hus band, Ivica Ancic of Chicago. Visitation will be Tuesday, February 11, 2014 from 6pm to 8pm at Beyers Funer al Home Chapel, Lees burg. Mass of Christian Burial will be held at St. Pauls Catholic Church on Wednesday, Febru ary 12, 2014 at 8:30am with Father Gianni Agostinelli celebrant. Online condolenc es may be left at www. beyersfuneralhome. com. Arrangements entrusted to Beyers Fu neral Home and Cre matory, Leesburg, FL. Johna M. C. McCormick Johna Mae C. McCor mick, 79, of Summer eld Florida, passed away suddenly Friday February 7, 2014, with loving family at her side. Johna was born September 13, 1934 in Los Angeles, and worked throughout her life as an Activities Di rector in a Health Care Facility, and recent ly took pride in Home Health Care. Johna loved spending time with her family and friends, caring for her dog, Cuddles (whom she rescued), and Kit ty her cat, study ing fam ily histo ry, singing and prais ing God. She always put others rst. Johna is survived by ve sons and one daugh ter: Don (Kim) Culp, New Albany, OH; Bob (Judy) Culp, Rushsyl vania, OH; Joy (Bill) Gates, Marysville, OH; Dave (Joyce) Culp, Or lando, FL; Bill (Lor rie) Culp, in the Middle East; Scott (Michele) Culp, Apopka, FL. Also surviving are two sis ters and one broth er: Lillian Hunsicker, Washington State; Ra chael Hyde, Arkansas; and Vern Hyde, Flori da. Grandchildren: Mi chelle (Jeff) Fannin, Ostrander, OH; Jai me McKirahan, Con cord, NC; Staci McKira han, Bellefontaine, OH; Alex (Kristy) McKirah an, Bellefontaine, OH; Charity (Jeff) Welch, Forsythe, GA; Christa (Ryan) Knight, Rushsyl vania, OH; Robert Culp II, Hilliard, OH; Mi chael (Amy) Culp, Cir cleville, OH; Tabetha (Cody) Garner, Circlev ille, OH; Bill Culp Jr., Circleville, OH; Ra chael and Lauren Culp, Apopka, FL; and many Great-grandchildren. Johna was preceded in death by her husband Frank McCormick, a sister Nadine and her Mother and Father. A celebration of her life will be held at 2:00 PM Tuesday, February 11, 2014 at Forest Mead ows Funeral Home, Gainesville, FL.. Johna will be missed. James Webb Jr. Funeral Services for James Webb Jr., age 53, of Groveland, FL, who passed away on Wednesday Feb ruary 5, 2014, will be held Wednesday Feb ruary 12, 2014, 11:00 A.M. at Wootson Me morial Church of God in Christ, 14135 Gad son Street Groveland, FL. Elder Eullas Brin son, Jr., Pastor. Inter ment will be held in the Florida National Cem etery, Bushnell, FL at a later date. Visitation will be held on Tuesday February 11, 2014 from 5-7 P.M. at Zanders Me morial Chapel, Apop ka, FL. Marvin C. Zan ders Funeral Home, Inc. 232 W. Michael Gladden Blvd. Apopka, Florida (407) 886-3388 www.zandersfuneral home.com A Zanders Service IN MEMORY MCCORMICK note for a 25-per son paella meal from Eduardo Sainz, the family friend who in spired the auction. Lew took her $31,145 in art auction proceeds and handed it to UFs Paul J. Rei er and his colleagues in the form of a com ically large lavender check. Lew said she chose Reier because of his research in spinal cord injuries at UFs McKnight Brain Insti tute. She invited Reier to the auction, where he got to meet Sainz. I know its corny, but its always nice to put a face to things were working on, Reier said. The money will be used on something that has a long life time, such as a new piece of equipment, he said. A plaque with Sainz name will ac company whatever the money is used for. Lews Art for Hope show was the sec ond fundraiser shes spearheaded. The rst, Art for the Heart, raised rough ly $11,000 for cardio vascular research in 2012. Sainz, a 54-year-old Leesburg, resident, was on his way home from work when he stopped at a red light behind another car. The driver of a vehi cle behind Sainz car failed to break, hit ting him at full speed and effectively sand wiching him between the two vehicles. Sainz said he ap plauds Lew for her dedication and hopes more people will fol low her. Hes known Lew since she was a little one. We need more people like her, he said. Research is the only future for people like me. Sean Stewart-Muniz is a staff writer for The Inde pendent Florida Alligator in Gainesville, where this story rst appeared. Re printed with permission. ART FROM PAGE A3 the GSA to meet, vio lates the Federal Equal Access Act, which pro tects students ability to form and run school clubs, as well as the rst and 14th amend ments to the United States Constitution. We were glad to have this opportunity to go before the court and explain why the districts continued ef forts to keep these stu dents from establishing a GSA, to combat bul lying at Carver Middle School, is a violation of their rights, said Dan iel Tilley, ACLU of Flor ida staff attorney. Tilley further stat ed the school board ar gued in its briefs that the federal Equal Ac cess Act doesnt apply to students in Floridas middle schools, and that the GSA constitutes sexual advocacy. In response, Tilley said in a statement that the school boards ar gument is disappoint ing, given that Hannah and her friends joined the GSA to help stop bullying in their school; that the school board is engaging in a more so phisticated kind of bul lying of its own, stop ping at nothing to block the club. We hope that the judge sees their arguments and that the rights of students ulti mately prevail. Chris Patton, school district spokesman, said the district would not comment on con tinuing litigation. However, he said they would comment when a ruling was made. GSAs are student or ganizations made up of lesbian, gay, bisex ual, and transgen der (LGBT) students and their straight al lies that advocate for an end to bullying, ha rassment and discrim ination against all stu dents. According to the ACLU, LGBT stu dents in schools with GSAs are signicant ly less likely to experi ence victimization and less likely to feel unsafe because of their sexu al orientation than stu dents without a GSA. In August, around the start of the current school year, the school board enacted a re vised club policy for middle schools, say ing they would only be allowed if their activi ties strengthen certain skills, have something to do with academic honor societies or stu dent government, or relate in some way to school curriculum. The ACLU said the school district has given permission for other clubs to meet this year that do not meet the new policy guidelines, including a cheerleading squad, a chess club and a news production club. The lawsuit contends the GSA meets poli cy guidelines because it strengthens and promotes critical thinking. GSA FROM PAGE A3 friends arrived the next morning to help with the move, three children were sent to the backyard to play, out of the way heavy furniture and appli ances. Later that after noon, after the girls body was found, city workers drained the swimming pool, a lo cal company decom missioned the septic tank and the city sup plied the dirt to ll the hole. Those are all le gal powers exercised by city ofcials, but not in time to have prevented the tragedy. Fruitland Park po lice ofcers current ly serve as the citys code enforcement of cers. Absent a crim inal complaint, they have minimal pow ers that are limited by CITY FROM PAGE A3 Florida statute, which requires due process a public hearing of the citys Code Enforce ment Board, with an ap peal process before any direct action can be ordered or taken. Community Devel opment Director Char lie Rector said a special magistrate would not relieve the city of legal and constitutional re quirements to provide due process to property owners. I dont know of any legislation to permit a magistrate to order im mediate action, Rector said. That would proba bly require a court order. A magistrate, usu ally an attorney and a member of the Florida Bar, may help provide a speedier remedy for a life-threatening violation than a voluntary Code Enforcement Board that meets monthly. While La Venia said the Charter Review Committee may not be the correct forum to re solve the issue, it is the rst public meeting on the citys calendar since the drowni ng and might be a place to start the discussion about ad dressing dangerous code violations. Code enforcement is a policy issue governed by city ordinance, La Ve nia said, and thats the purview of city commis sioners. The commission is scheduled to meet on Thursday evening at 7 p.m., and La Venia said commissioners may dis cuss the issue then. Theyve all men tioned it at one time or another, its on the citys radar, La Venia said. The incident last week affects all of us, he said. The Charter Review Committee meeting be gins at 6 p.m. toni ght in the city commission chambers.

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Tuesday, February 11, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 CAPTURED CAPTURED CAPTURED CAPTURED Our goal is, hopeful ly by the end of this year, well have the to tal amount, he said. Williams is joined by Gerald Tucker, a resi dent of The Villages and past Foundation Board Chair, who is serving as the chairman of the capital campaign. The two men have been in volved in coordinat ing special events and meeting with individu al donors. We are asking our community to support our hospital as they have done for the past 50 years, said Tucker, encouraging residents to take ownership of LRMC. This is our com munity hospital, your hospital, Leesburg Re gional Medical Center, which has been there for you since 1963. The timing for the 29 observation rooms comes at the right time, Tucker said, given the population growth in Leesburg, The Villag es southern section, Fruitland Park and sur rounding areas. The ex pansion also comes as Medicare has changed some of its guidelines. They (Medicare) are classifying more and more regular admis sions by what they call observation admis sions, Don Hender son, chief executive of cer of Central Florida Health Alliance, said in an earlier interview. He noted the change was a reection of technolo gy for the length of pa tients hospital stay. The length of stay for most patients is usual ly four to ve days but Medicare basically says if you stay less than two days now, youre classi ed as an observation, Henderson said. Tucker and Wil liams believe the ob servation period will be more economical for patients and allow the emergency room to be more efcient in its work. It is the hospitals goals to greatly reduce the possibility of pa tient diversion from ER to other hospitals, re duce patient wait time for a patient bed, and to create a private set ting for patients to have condential discus sions with the doctor, Tucker said. In a medical emer gency, now seems likes forever, seconds seem like minutes as life hangs in the balance, he added. If you or your love one has chest pains and are rushed to the emergency room, it must be determined if it is a heart attack, is there possible block age in artery, or is it just caused by something you may have eaten? There are new guide lines and your hospital must make a decision to admit you or not based on the informa tion they have available to them. In some cas es, more time is need ed to observe and eval uate your emergency. The key word is ob served without causing a backup in the emer gency room for others that also need special care. Residents, clubs or businesses can learn more about how to pro vide philanthropic sup port to the campaign by calling 352-750-6623, 352-552-5523, or by contacting Williams, the foundation vice presi dent, at 352-323-5501. ROOMS FROM PAGE A3 U.S. persons, and even then, only when capture is not feasi ble and no other reasonable al ternatives exist to address the threat effectively. The target must also pose a continuing, imminent threat to U.S. per sons the legal denition of catching someone in the act of plotting a lethal attack. The Associated Press has agreed to the governments re quest to withhold the name of the country where the suspect ed terrorist is believed to be be cause ofcials said publishing it could interrupt ongoing coun terterror operations. The ofcials spoke on condi tion of anonymity because they were not authorized to discuss the classied drone targeting program publicly. House Intelligence Commit tee Chairman Mike Rogers, R-Mich., complained last week that a number of terrorist sus pects were all but out of reach under the administrations new rules that limit drone strikes based on the targets national ity or location. Two of the U.S. ofcials said the Justice Depart ment review of the American suspected terrorist started last fall. The senior administration of cial conrmed that the Jus tice Department was working to build a case against the sus pected terrorist. The ofcial said, however, the legal proce dure being followed is the same as when the U.S. killed militant cleric and former Virginia resi dent Anwar al-Awlaki by drone in Yemen in 2011, long before the new targeted killing policy took effect. The ofcial said the president could make an exception to his policy and authorize the CIA to strike on a onetime basis or au thorize the Pentagon to act de spite the possible objections of the country in question. The Justice Department, the Pentagon and the CIA declined to comment. If the target is an American citizen, the Justice Department is required to show that killing the person through military ac tion is legal and constitution al in this case, that the Penta gon can take action against the American, as the administration has ruled him an enemy com batant under the Authorization for Use of Military Force, a res olution Congress passed a week after the 9/11 attacks to target al-Qaida. So little has changed since last year, when it comes to gov ernment secrecy over killings, said Amnesty Internationals Naureen Shah on Monday. The policy is still the stuff of of cial secrecy and speculation, when it should be a matter of open debate and explicit con straints. The administration says U.S. drones have killed four Amer icans since 2009, including al-Awlaki, who ofcials said was actively plotting to kill U.S. cit izens. Attorney General Eric Hold er said the three other Ameri cans were killed by drones, but were not targeted. The three are Samir Khan, who was killed in the same drone strike as al-Aw laki; al-Awlakis 16-year-old son, Abdulrahman, a native of Den ver who was killed in Yemen two weeks later; and Jude Kenan Mohammed, who was killed in a drone strike in Pakistan. SUSPECT FROM PAGE A1 CHRISTINA A. CASSIDY Associated Press ATLANTA Just two weeks ago, Atlanta be came a national punch line when a few inches of snow crippled the city. Comedians said the grid locked highways looked more like a zombie apoc alypse than the Souths bustling business hub. On Monday, ofcials were quick to act as the winter weather zeroed in, determined not be the butt of jokes like the Saturday Night Live par ody that referred to the devils dandruff and Yankees slush. Before a single drop of freezing rain or snow fell, Georgia Gov. Nathan Deal had declared a state of emer gency for nearly a third of the state, schools can celed classes and work ers were staying home. Still, people were skeptical the state would be better pre pared this time. Im not counting on it. Ive been in Georgia on and off for 20 years. Its usually the same sce nario, not enough prepa rations and not enough equipment, said Ter ri Herod, who bought a large bag of sand and a shovel at a Home Depot. She said her sister told her to also buy kitty litter in case her car gets stuck on an ice patch. The memories of the last storm were too fresh for some. Late last month, students were trapped on buses or at schools and thousands of cars were abandoned along highways as short commutes turned into odysseys. One woman gave birth on a jammed interstate. In the chaos, though, there were sto ries of Southern hospi tality people opening up homes and business es to help the stranded. Ofcials reported one accident-related death. This storm could be worse this time. A onetwo punch of winter weather was expected for Atlanta and northern Georgia. Rain and snow were forecast Tuesday, followed by sleet and freezing rain Wednesday. Downed power lines and icy roads were a major worry. Salt trucks, snow plows were ready to roll and the National Guard has 1,400 four-wheeled drive vehicles to help anyone stranded. Other parts of the South were expected to get hit as well. Alabama, which saw stranded ve hicles and had 10,000 students spend the night in schools during the January storm, was likely to get a wintry mix of precipitation. Parts of Mississippi could see 3 inches of snow, and a blast of snow over a wide section of Kentucky slickened roads and closed several school districts. South Caroli na, which hasnt seen a major ice storm in near ly a decade, could get a quarter to three-quar ters of an inch of ice. Atlanta has a long and painful history of be ing ill-equipped to deal with snowy weather and people were not tak ing any chances, even though ofcials prom ised the response would be different this time. Is Georgia ready for the snowstorm? AP FILE PHOTO Aars abandoned during an earlier snowstorm sit idle along Northside Parkway in Atlanta.

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, February 11, 2014 ANDREW TAYLOR Associated Press WASHINGTON House Republican lead ers Monday unveiled a plan to reverse a recent ly passed cut to military pensions as the price for increasing the govern ments borrowing cap, but it received a rocky reception from skepti cal conservatives. GOP leaders briefed rank-and-le GOP law makers at a meeting in the Capitol on Mon day evening in hopes of passing it on Wednes day before departing Washington for a weeklong vacation. Its un clear whether the vote would still go forward after it was rejected by many conservatives. Right now weve got a debt ceiling bill that increases spending, which is diametrical ly 180 degrees opposite of what we were bat tling over just two years ago where the ques tion was how much in spending cuts we were going to get, said Rep. Mo Brooks, R-Ala. The GOP bill would extend Treasurys bor rowing authority for at least another year, re GOP weighs undoing vets pension cuts as debt price CANADIAN MEDSSave up to 80%on Your Meds Prices352-633-3301Call for a FREE quote today. WE MATCH LOCAL COMPETITIONWe ship anywhere in the USA. COUPON$10.00 OFFInitial Purchase of $100.00 or More Your Miracle Donation will change someones lifeMIRACULOUSTHRIFTSTORE2891 US Hwy. 441/27352-315-0002 Donations are being acceptedVOLUNTEERS ARE ENCOURAGED TO APPLY rfntbbbnn fnb Digital Hearing Aids $249 ALL MAJOR BRANDS ARE AVAILABLE starting at$199 Digital Custom Aids $259 Don Smith, HAS, owner of Corrective Hearing Centers 9am 4pmBetter Living Through Better HearingCome Join Our GRAND OPENING of Our Golf Cart Accessible at The Villages Location at 11974 County Road 101, Suite 102, The Villages Fl. 32162. 787-HEAR (4327) Conveniently located in Park Central Plaza 2468 Hwy 441/Suite 104 Fruitland Park, FL 34731 Arts/CulturalAn individual whose personal or professional talents/activities in the cultural arts have contributed to the enrichment of Lake County.Hall of Fame Business AwardFor career business achievement of 20 years or more.Business AchievementA business leader whose achievements within his or her field have aided the economic business climate of Lake County. Categories: Small Medium (12-39 employees) Large EntrepreneurEducationAn employed, elected or volunteer educator who has shown innovation and dedication to public or private schools in Lake County.HumanitarianAn individual whose volunteer activities have improved the quality of life in Lake County..Public ServiceAn outstanding elected or employed official of state, county or city government; or a volunteer who has made contributions toward improving Lake Countys quality of life.Sports/AthleticsA person who has achieved in sports through performance or in promotion of athletic events in Lake County.Chris Daniels Memorial Public Safety AwardTo recognize an individual in the area of Public Safety who has demonstrated superior performance in their career, and has shown a commitment to better the Lake County through community involvement. This would include those persons in Lake County in the careers of law enforcement, fire, emergency medical services and emergency management.Special Judges AwardAwarded at the discretion of the judges for particularly outstanding contributions to Lake CountyLake County Leadership AwardAn individual whose guidance & leadership has impacted Lake CoNominations must be postmarked by February 21, 2014 Mail to:LAKE COUNTY COMMUNITY SERVICE AWARDS Lake County League of Cities or email to myersj@ci.eustis.fl.us CommunityService Awards NOMINATIONS ARE NOW BEING ACCEPTED!Applications will be Printed in the THURSDAY EDITION of the Daily Commercial Were sure you know a person whose dedication and selflessness have made Lake County a better place. Now its time to give them the recognition they deserve.Nominating someone is easy. Nomination forms will be printed in the Thursday editions of the Daily Commercial, can be picked up at the Chamber of Commerce offices and City Halls throughout Lake County or you can contact Janice Jones (phone: 352-483-5440 or email: JonesJ@ci.eustis.fl.us.com) and have one sent to you. You can also access and submit the nomination form on-line at www.dailycommercial.comIf selected, your nominee will be honored at the 2014 Lake County Community Service Awards Dinner on April 30, 2014.SO SHOW YOUR APPRECIATION. MAKE YOUR NOMINATIONS TODAY! Your First Choice In-Print & On-Line JOAN LOWY Associated Press WASHINGTON Do you know the way to San Jose? Quite a few airline pilots apparent ly dont. On at least 150 ights, including one involving a Southwest Airlines jet last month in Missou ri and a jumbo cargo plane last fall in Kansas, U.S. commercial air car riers have either land ed at the wrong airport or started to land and realized their mistake in time, according to a search by The Associat ed Press of government safety databases and media reports since the early 1990s. A particular trouble spot is San Jose, Calif. The list of landing mis takes includes six re ports of pilots preparing to land at Moffett Field, a joint civilian-mili tary airport, when they meant to go to Mine ta San Jose Interna tional Airport, about 10 miles to the southeast. The airports are south of San Francisco in Cali fornias Silicon Valley. This event occurs several times every win ter in bad weather when we work on Runway 12, a San Jose airport tower controller said in a No vember 2012 report de scribing how an airliner headed for Moffett after being cleared to land at San Jose. A controller at a different facility who noticed the impend ing landing on radar warned his colleagues with a telephone ho tline that piped his voice directly into the San Jose towers loud speakers. The plane was waved off in time. In nearly all the inci dents, the pilots were cleared by controllers to guide the plane based on what they could see rather than relying on automation. Many in cidents occur at night, with pilots report ing they were attract ed by the runway lights of the rst airport they saw during descent. Some pilots said they disregarded navigation equipment that showed their planes slightly off course because the in formation didnt match what they were seeing out their windows a runway straight ahead. Youve got these run way lights, and you are looking at them, and theyre saying: Come to me, come to me. I will let you land. Theyre like the sirens of the ocean, said Michael Barr, a former Air Force pilot who teaches avi ation safety at the Uni versity of Southern Cal ifornia. Using NASAs Avi ation Safety Report ing System, along with news accounts and re ports sent to other fed eral agencies, the AP tal lied 35 landings and 115 approaches or abort ed landing attempts at wrong airports by com mercial passenger and cargo planes over more than two decades. The tally doesnt in clude every event. Many arent disclosed to the media, and reports to the NASA database are voluntary. ASTRID GALVAN Associated Press TUCSCON, Ariz. A man convicted in the shooting death of a federal Border Pa trol agent during a re ght that revealed the governments botched gun-smuggling investi gation known as Oper ation Fast and Furious was sentenced Monday to 30 years in prison. Manuel Oso rio-Arellanes, who is from El Fuerte in the Mexican state of Sinaloa, is the only person to be convict ed in the Dec. 14, 2010, shooting death of Bor der Patrol Agent Brian Terry near the Arizo na-Mexico border. U.S. District Court judge David C. Bury handed down the sen tence, 360 months with credit for time served. The shootout erupt ed just north of the Arizona border city of Nogales as Oso rio-Arellanes and four other men who are ac cused of sneaking into the country to rob mar ijuana smugglers ap proached Terry and three other agents who were targeting such rip-off crews. Osorio-Arellanes was wounded in the shootout and was the only person arrested at the scene. Four oth er alleged rip-off crew members ed to Mexi co. Two of the four are now in Mexican custo dy, while two others re main fugitives. peal the curb passed in December on pen sion ination adjust ments for military re tirees under the age of 62, and extend automatic cuts to Medicare and other programs to 2024, an other year than pres ently scheduled. Its not clear that the plan will y with Democrats. Their votes would be need ed to help pass the measure since some Republicans refuse to vote to raise the debt ceiling under any circumstances. A spokesman for House Minority Leader Nan cy Pelosi, D-Calif., said Democrats will continue to insist that any debt limit legisla tion omit add-ons, even bipartisan pro posals like repealing military pension cuts. But a 94-0 Sen ate procedural vote on Monday demon strated the support in both parties to re peal the pension cut, and GOP leaders seem condent they would win Democrat ic votes. The Senate tally came in relation to a stand-alone bill to repeal the cut. Pilots often head to wrong airports, reports show AP FILE PHOTO Southwest Airlines Flight 4013 sits at the M. Graham Clark Downtown Airport in Hollister, Mo. Man gets 30 years in Fast and Furious agents death

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Thats why its important to detect them early.COMPLETE EVALUATIONAll Six Ultrasounds ONLY$179 www.StrokeT esting.com OUR TESTS ARE ACCURATE as we adhere to a stringent protocolAND RELIABLE: results are read by a Board Certied radiologist.ALL RESULT S & FILMS MAILED TO YO U IN 2 WEEKS.CALL NOW!1-888-667-7587no prescriptions neededNEXT SCREENING DATES AND LOCATIONS: BLOOD TESTS: CHOLESTEROL/GLUCOSE-$35; AIC-$35; H-PYLORI-$35; TSH-$55; PSA-$55 THURSDAY, February 20Tavares Civic Center 100 Caroline St.SATURDAY, February 22The Villages Holiday Inn Express Hwy. 27/441TUESDAY, February 25Continental Country Club Hwy. 44, Wildwood CHECK AND ADJUST 14 POINT INSPECTION rfnt bft bf ff bnfn tt ff ff Call my daddy, hell treat you like family.FAMILY OWNED & OPERATED Includes 1 Bag of Salt RICARDO ALONSO-ZALDIVAR Associated Press WASHINGTON Angling to avoid political peril, the Obama administration Monday grant ed employers another delay in a heavily criticized requirement that medium-to-larger rms cover their workers or face nes. In one of several concessions in a complex Treasury Depart ment regulation of more than 200 pages, the administration said companies with 50 to 99 employees will have an addi tional year to comply with the coverage requirement, until January 1, 2016. For businesses with 100 or more employees the require ment will still take effect in 2015. But other newly announced provisions, affecting technical issues such as the calculation of working hours, may help some of those rms. More than 90 percent of com panies with 50 or more employ ees already cover their workers without the government telling them to do so, but the debate has revolved around the poten tial impact on new and grow ing rms. Most small business es have fewer than 50 workers and are exempt from the man date. However, employer groups were also uneasy with a requirement that denes a fulltime worker as someone aver aging 30 hours a week. Republicans trying to take control of the Senate in the No vember elections have once again made President Barack Obamas health care law their top issue, casting it as job kill er. They want to use the em ployer mandate to build that case, with anecdotes of bosses reluctant to hire a 50th work er, or slashing the hours of low-wage workers who need to pay household bills. Mondays moves by the administration seemed calibrated to reduce that risk. BARBARA SURK and DIAA HADID Associated Press BEIRUT Aid of cials rushed to evacu ate more women, chil dren and elderly from rebel-held areas that have been blockaded by government troops for more than a year in Syrias third-larg est city, Homs, after a U.N.-brokered ceasere in the city was re newed for three more days Monday. The truce, which be gan Friday, has been shaken by continued shelling and shooting that prevented some residents from escap ing and limited the amount of food aid of cials have been able to deliver into the be sieged neighborhoods. U.N. humanitari an chief Valerie Amos sharply criticized the two sides, saying U.N. and Syrian Red Cres cent workers were de liberately targeted. The drama in Homs, where Amos said around 800 civilians have been evacuated so far, played out as ac tivists on Monday re ported new sectarian killings in Syrias civ il war. Al-Qaida-inspired rebels killed more than two dozen civilians, in cluding an entire fam ily, when they overran a village populated by minority Alawites on Sunday, Rami Abdu rrahman of the Brit ish-based Syrian Ob servatory for Human Rights said. They also killed around 20 local ghters in the village, he said. The violence fur ther rattled peace talks that entered their sec ond round Monday in Geneva and which quickly became mired in recriminations be tween President Bashar Assads government and the opposition in exile. The two sides rst face-to-face meetings adjourned 10 days ago, having achieved lit tle. This time, the two appeared even fur ther apart, with no im mediate plans to even sit at the same table. U.N.-Arab League en voy Lakhdar Brahimi was holding separate talks with each side. The negotiations cannot continue while the regime is stepping up its violence against the Syrian people, op position spokesman Louay Sa told report ers after talks with Bra himi. The opposition insists the talks aim is to agree on a transi tional governing body that would replace As sad. But Syrian Deputy Foreign Minister Faisal Mekdad said the issue of Assad stepping down was not on the agenda. Please tell those who dream of wasting our time here in such a dis cussion to stop it, he told a reporter. The events of the past few days have only un derscored each sides position. The govern ment says it is trying to defeat an extremist, alQaida-style insurgency. Syrias opposition, in turn, points to govern ment blockades of doz ens of rebel-held areas that have caused wide spread hunger and sickness among civil ians as proof of the cru elty of Assads rule. The aid operation in Homs laid bare the desperation in the be sieged areas. Homs, in central Syria, was one of the rst cities to rise up against Assad, and while government forc es have retaken much of the city, several reb el-held districts in its historic old center have been under a suffocat ing siege for more than a year. Another delay in health laws employer requirement AP PHOTO In this photo released by the Syrian ofcial news agency, Syrian citizens walk towards a bus to evacuate the battleground city of Homs, Syria. A rush to evacuate as truce extended in Syria city

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, February 11, 2014

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Tuesday, February 11, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9 ON STAGE ALASKA SHOW R.S.V.P. 352-357-7311Space is limited! R.S.V.P. today to plan your Alaskan Adventure! Free Admission Day of Show Specials Door Prizes Up to $200 cabin shipboard credit plus Onboard Value BookletWe encourage you to bring a non-perishable food or household item for the homeless children of Lake County.Sponsored by: Landseair Travel 1120 S. Bay Street ~ Eustis, FL 32726A fun, informative presentation on Alaska & the Yukon FAIR HOUSING WORKSHOP The City of Clermont is a fair housing advocate. The City is holding a workshop to explain the Fair Housing Ordinance for all of the protected classes (race, color, familial status, handicap, national origin, religion and sex). The public is invited to attend. The workshop is scheduled for Tuesday, February 25, 2014 at 7:00 p.m., or as soon thereafter as possible, at the City of Clermont City Hall located at 685 W. Montrose Street, Clermont, Florida. Pursuant to the provisions of the Americans with Disabilities Act, any person requiring special accommodations to participate in this workshop is asked to advise the agency at least 48 hours-before the workshop by contacting: James Kinzler, at (352) 241-0178 or by e-mail at JKinzler@ clermont.org If you are hearing or speech impaired, please contact the agency using the Florida Relay Service, 1(800)955-8771 (TDD) or 1(800)955-8770 (Voice).238948-February 11, 2014 SECOND PUBLIC HEARING NOTICEThe City of Clermont is applying to the Florida Department of Economic Opportunity (DEO) for a grant under the Neighborhood Revitalization category in the amount of $700,000.00 under the FFY 2013 Small Cities Community Development Block Grant (CDBG) program. For each activity that is proposed, at least 70% of the funds must benet low and moderate income persons. The activities, dollar amounts and estimated percentage benet to low and moderate income persons for which the City of Clermont is applying are: Activity Number and Name Budget LMI% Benet 03I Flood and Drainage $634,000.00 At Least 51% 03J Water Line Replacement $ 10,000.00 At Least 51% 21A Administration $ 56,000.00 N/A Total $700,000.00 The project will undertake drainage and water line replacement improvements in certain areas of the City of Clermont. The City of Clermont plans to minimize displacement of persons as a result of planned CDBG funded activities; if any persons are displaced as a result of these planned activities, the City of Clermont will assist with relocation payments based on uniform act requirements. A public hearing to provide citizens an opportunity to comment on the application will be held on Tuesday, February 25, 2014 at 7:00 p.m. or as soon thereafter as possible at the City of Clermont City Hall located at 685 West Montrose Street, Clermont, Florida. A draft copy of the application will be available for review at that time. A nal copy of the application will be made available at the City of Clermont, Monday through Friday between the hours of 8:30 a.m. and 5:00 p.m. no more than ve (5) working days after March 12, 2014. The application will be submitted to DEO on or before March 12, 2014. To obtain additional information concerning the application and the public hearing, contact Mr. James Kinzler, Director of Environmental Services, City of Clermont, 685 West Montrose Street, Clermont, Florida 34711-2119. Telephone (352) 241-0178. Pursuant to the provisions of the Americans with Disabilities Act, any person requiring special accommodations to participate in this workshop is asked to advise the agency at least 48 hours-before the workshop by contacting: Mr. Kinzler at (352) 241-0178 or by e-mail at JKinzler@clermont.org. If you are hearing or speech impaired, please contact the agency using the Florida Relay Service, 1(800) 955-8771 (TDD) or 1(800) 955-8770 (Voice). Pursuant to Section 102 of the HUD Reform Act of 1989, the following disclosures will be submitted to DEO with the application. The disclosures will be made available by the City of Clermont and DEO for public inspection upon request. These disclosures will be available on and after the date of submission of the application and shall continue to remain available for a minimum period of six years. 1. Other Government (federal, state, and local) assistance to the project in the form of a gift, grant, loan, guarantee, insurance payment, rebate, subsidy, credit, tax, benet or any other form of direct or indirect benets by source and amount; 2. The identities and pecuniary interests of all developers, contractors, or consultants involved in the application for assistance or in the planning or development of the project or activity; 3. The identities and pecuniary interests of any other persons with a pecuniary interest in the project that can reasonably be expected to exceed $50,000.00 or 10% of the grant request (whichever is lower); 4. For those developers, contractors, consultants, property owners, or others listed in two (2) or three (3) above which are corporations, or other entities, the identication and pecuniary interest by corporation or entity of each ofcer, director, principal stockholder, or other ofcial of the entity; 5. The expected sources of all funds to be provided to the project by each of the providers of those funds and the amount provided; and 6. The expected uses of all funds by activities and amount. 238947-February 11, 2014 SAMEER N. YACOUB Associated Press BAGHDAD An in structor teaching his militant recruits how to make car bombs ac cidentally set off explo sives in his demonstra tion Monday, killing 21 of them in a huge blast that alerted authori ties to the existence of the rural training camp in an orchard north of Baghdad. Nearly two dozen people were arrested, including wounded insurgents trying to hobble away from the scene. The fatal goof by the al-Qaida breakaway group that dominates the Sunni insurgen cy in Iraq happened on the same day that the speaker of the Iraqi par liament, a prominent Sunni whom the mili tants consider a traitor, escaped unhurt from a roadside bomb attack on his motorcade in the northern city of Mosul. The militants be longed to a network now known as the Is lamic State of Iraq and the Levant, an extrem ist group that recent ly broke with al-Qaida. The ISIL, emboldened by fellow ghters gains in the Syrian civil war, has tried to position it self as the champion of Iraqi Sunnis angry at the government over what they see as efforts to marginalize them. Car bombs are one of the deadliest weap ons used by this group, with coordinated waves of explosions regularly leaving scores dead in Baghdad and elsewhere across the country. The bombs are sometimes assembled in farm compounds where mil itants can gather with out being spotted, or in car workshops in indus trial areas. The explosion Mon day took place at a camp tucked away in an orchard in the village of al-Jalam, a farming area that has been a strong hold of al-Qaida close to the Sunni city of Sa marra. According to a police ofcer, an army ofcial and a hospi tal ofcial, all of whom spoke on condition of anonymity for security reasons, the events un folded as follows. The militants were attending a lesson on making car bombs and explosive belts when a glitch set off one of the devices during the car bomb part of the demonstration. Securi ty forces rushed to the area after hearing the thunderous blast and arrested 12 wounded militants along with another 10 trying to ee. Authorities searched two houses and a ga rage in the orchard, nding seven car bombs as well as sev eral explosive belts and roadside bombs. The cars did not have li cense plates. Bomb ex perts then started the work of defusing the devices. Iraqi militants accidentally set off bomb, 21 dead KARIM KADIM / AP Iraqi security forces inspect a car destroyed after a car bomb attack in the Jamila neighborhood of Baghdad, Iraq. CHRISTOPHER TORCHIA Associated Press JOHANNESBURG Jane Goodall, who turns 80 this year, knows how to work a crowd. In a packed audito rium, the elegant pri matologist from Brit ain whooped like the chimpanzees she rst studied in Tanzania in the early 1960s. She hugged an academ ic just like, she said, chimps do. She talk ed about her crush, as a romantic little 10-year-old, on Tar zan, the ctional gure raised by apes. What did he do? He married the wrong Jane, Goodall lament ed to laughter on Fri day at the University of the Witwatersrand, whose ofcials wished her a happy birthday. Her birthday is actual ly April 3, and Goodall said she was perplexed by the hoopla. Goodall, a protege of anthropologist Lou is Leakey, document ed the relationships and other behavioral pat terns of chimpanzees, nding parallels with human conduct that spurred debate about evolution. Now she is an environmental activist, traveling 300 days a year to speak for those spe cies, as one admirer put it, who cannot speak. The woman who said she got depressed in the early days of re search, when chimpan zees vanished into the forest at her approach, is also part of popu lar culture. The Unit ed Nations designated her a peace messenger. Goodalls character has popped up in television parodies. A celebrat ed photograph shows a chimpanzee reach ing out to her in a kind of E.T. moment, rem iniscent of the nger touch between alien and child in the sci ence-ction movie. Theres no really sharp line dividing us from the rest of the an imal kingdom, Good all said in an hour-long speech that was part autobiography, part save the planet. She ac knowledged that chim panzees dont gather in auditoriums, send ro bots to Mars and com municate with words. Creatures can be sneaky, though. One of Goodalls favorite sto ries is about an aquari um where sh were dis appearing after closing time. A camera was set up to get to the bottom of the mystery. It turned out that an octopus was walking across the oor to other sh tanks for a meal, then innocent ly returning to its own tank by morning. Goodalls 22-page re sume, posted on the website of the Vir ginia-based institute that carries her name, lists the many advi sory boards she sits on, honorary degrees and awards (well over 100, including Dame of the British Empire and French Legion of Honor). She gives talks with a stuffed mon key propped on the podium. She has also traveled with a rock from the prison island where Nelson Mande la, the South African anti-apartheid leader who died Dec. 5, toiled in a quarry for years. She has planted trees in Singapore, vot ed on favorite artwork by chimpanzees (the winner used only his tongue), picked up $1 million from Microsoft co-founder Paul Allen last year to study and protect gorillas in Afri ca and ridden in a car riage as grand marshal at the Rose Parade in Pasadena, Calif. Jane Goodall, primatologist and frequent flyer

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A10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, February 11, 2014 market, turmoil in global markets and uncertainty about her direction at the Fed. After a rocky 2014 so far, nervous investors will be paying partic ularly close attention. They want to know whether Yellen might deviate from the mes sage the Bernanke Fed sent late last year: That Fed ofcials think the economys outlook is bright enough to with stand a slight pullback in their stimulus but that rates should stay low to fuel a still-sub par economy. The occasion is the Feds twice-a-year re port to Congress on interest-rate poli cy and the econo my. After Tuesdays House hearing, Yellen will address the Sen ate Banking Commit tee on Thursday. Next month, shell pre side over her rst Fed meeting and hold her rst news conference. Yellen, 67, the rst woman to lead the Fed in its 100 years, was sworn in Feb. 3 for a four-year term. As vice chair for three years and long a lead ing economist, she has given speeches and addressed congressio nal committees. But as Fed chair, considered the worlds most pow erful economist post, the spotlight will burn much brighter. CITY OF CLERMONTNOTICE OF PROPOSED LAND USE CHANGE Small-Scale Comprehensive Plan AmendmentORDINANCE NO. 2014-03 The City of Clermont will hold public hearings Tuesday, January 7, 2014 at 7 p.m. before the Planning and Zoning Commission and Tuesday, February 11, 2014 (1st reading of the adoption ordinance) and Tuesday, February 25, 2014 (nal reading of the adoption ordinance) at 7 p.m. before the City Council to consider a proposed change to the Citys Future Land Use Map. The map amendment would change the Future Land Use designation for the 8.5-acre parcel below from Lake County Regional Ofce to Residential/Ofce. Location: South of S.R. 50 and Hooks Street, west of Citrus Tower BoulevardOrdinance #2014-03: An ordinance of the City of Clermont, Florida, adopting the small-scale comprehensive plan amendment for the City of Clermont, Florida, pursuant to the Local Government Comprehensive Planning Act, Chapter 163, Part II, Florida Statutes; setting forth the purpose and intent of the small-scale comprehensive plan amendment; establishing the legal status of the small-scale comprehensive plan amendment; providing a severability clause; and providing an effective date. The public hearings are in the Council chambers of City Hall, 685 W. Montrose Street, and are open to public comment. Please call (352) 241-7302 if you have any questions. The proposed amendment may be inspected at the Citys planning department (1st oor, City Hall) between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Monday-Friday. Please be advised that under state law, any person deciding to appeal a decision made at the public hearings will need a record of the proceedings and may need to ensure a verbatim record is made. Persons with disabilities who need assistance should contact the City Clerks ofce, (352) 241-7330, at least 48 hours prior to the public hearings.Tracy Ackroyd, MMC City Clerk 238927-February 11, 2014 CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 102.18 102.46 Euro $1.3632 $1.3587 Pound $1.6394 $1.6394 Swiss franc 0.8977 0.9014 Canadian dollar 1.1054 1.1006 Mexican peso 13.3100 13.2948 Business austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 15,801.79 + 7.71 NASDAQ 4,148.17 + 22.31 S&P 500 1,799.84 + 2.82 GOLD 1,274.70 + 11.80 SILVER 20.11 + 0.176 CRUDE OIL 100.06 + 0.18 T-NOTE 10-year 2.68 --X www.dailycommercial.com LEGAL NOTICENotice is hereby given that the City Council of the City of Clermont will consider the enactment of following proposed ordinance. All interested parties will be given an opportunity to express their views on this matter. ORDINANCE NO. 2014-07 AN ORDINANCE UNDER THE CODE OF ORDINANCES OF THE CITY OF CLERMONT, LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA AMENDING THE OFFICIAL ZONING MAP OF THE CITY OF CLERMONT, REFERRED TO IN CHAPTER 122 OF ORDINANCE NO. 289-C, CODE OF ORDINANCES; REZONING THE REAL PROPERTIES DESCRIBED HEREIN AS SHOWN BELOW, PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY, PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE AND PROVIDING FOR PUBLICATION. LOCATION 673 East Magnolia Street and 1550 Bloxam Avenue LEGAL DESCRIPTION 673 East Magnolia Street: Lot 5, Forty Pines Subdivision, City of Clermont, Florida, according to the Plat thereof, recorded in Plat Book 12, Page 99, Public Records of Lake County, Florida. 1550 Bloxam Avenue: Lot 4, Forty Pines Subdivision, City of Clermont, Florida, according to the Plat thereof, recorded in Plat Book 12, Page 99, Public Records of Lake County, Florida. Together containing .4 acres, more or less FROM R-2 MEDIUM DENSITY RESIDENTIAL & C-1 LIGHT COMMERCIAL TO C-2 GENERAL COMMERCIAL This request will be considered by the Planning & Zoning Commission on Tuesday, February 4, 2014 at 7:00 p.m. A public meeting to consider the request will be held before the City Council on Tuesday, February 25, 2014 at 7:00 p.m. for nal enactment. All meetings will be held at City Hall, located at 685 W. Montrose Street. This ordinance is available for public inspection in the ofce of the City Clerk, 685 W. Montrose St., Monday through Friday between the hours of 8:00 A.M. and 5:00 P.M. Please be advised that, under State law, if you should decide to appeal a decision made with respect to this matter, you may need to ensure that a verbatim record is made. Tracy Ackroyd City Clerk 238946-February 11, 2014 AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com Blooms Baking House and Restaurant will reopen at 8 a.m. to day at 610 W. Main St., after being closed since Jan. 18. According to own er Cheryl Bloom, the restaurant closed be cause the rent contract ended and she did not want to continue rent ing there, but then the opportunity arose to buy the approximate ly 3,500-square-foot building. We ended up actual ly now purchasing the building. Were work ing on purchasing it, Bloom said. Bloom said that once she owns the building, she will be able to paint the outside. Bloom said owning her own building gives her, freedom to do what I want to do with it, to paint the outside, to make it look like I would like it to look. The restaurant em ployed around eight people before it closed and about half of those employees will return, Bloom said. Due to the January closure, some employees moved on and the restaurant will have new employees as well. Bloom said there will be some new additions to the menu. Weve been able to step back and look at new dishes... and have time to really think about where we want the business to go, Bloom said. She added she was surprised by the growth the restaurant has ex perienced over the past few years. Sandi Moore, the ex ecutive director of the Leesburg Area Cham ber of Commerce, said it is great for down town. I knew that she had been looking for a place to buy, and for us that we got to keep her in Leesburg, I just think thats a win for our community, Moore said. Its nice to see that people are succeeding to the point that they do want to in vest in the community, and not just necessar ily rent, because that to me shows a little bit more longevity. Blooms Baking House and Restaurant originally opened in 2012. Its hours will be 8 a.m. to 3 p.m Monday through Saturday. Bloom described the food at the restaurant as simple, homemade cooking. Its just stuff that I grew up with, she said. LEESBURG Blooms Baking House and Restaurant reopening downtown Weve been able to step back and look at new dishes... and have time to really think about where we want the business to go. Cheryl Bloom Owner, Blooms Baking House and Restaurant MARTIN CRUTSINGER Associated Press WASHINGTON When Janet Yellen makes her rst public remarks Tuesday since succeeding Ben Bernan ke as Federal Reserve chair, her every word will come under scrutiny. Will she embrace all of Bernankes poli cies? When will the Fed raise short-term inter est rates? Is she worried about the economy or the stock market? Dont expect many di rect answers when Yel len addresses a House Financial Services Com mittee hearing. Her re plies will most likely boil down to a single overar ching point: The Fed will keep all its options open depending on how the economy evolves. Even so, anticipa tion of Yellens testimo ny is running high, giv en concerns about the economy and the job AP FILE PHOTO Janet Yellen reacts to applause by staff members after she was sworn in as Federal Reserve Board chair. All eyes turn to Yellen remarks

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.74e25.28-.07 ACE Ltd2.14e95.03+.43 ADT Corp.80f30.93-.60 AES Corp.2014.05-.01 AFLAC1.4862.43-.25 AGCO.44f51.28+.26 AGL Res1.96f45.84-.17 AK Steel...6.29-.24 AOL...45.76-1.52 AVX Cp.38f13.04+.28 Aarons.08f29.24+.92 AbbottLab.88f37.16-.02 AbbVie1.6049.55+.66 AberFitc.8033.93-.79 AbdAsPac.425.94+.01 Accenture1.74e79.97-.61 AccoBrds...5.75+.01 Actavis...188.76+.55 AMD...3.63+.16 AdvSemi.18e4.79+.10 AecomTch...28.69-.10 Aegon.26e8.87-.03 AerCap...38.08-.36 Aeropostl...6.60-.05 Aetna.90f65.68-1.08 AffilMgrs...187.01+.36 Agilent.53f59.01-.41 Agnico g.8833.96+1.65 Agrium g3.0087.22+.07 AirLease.12f30.92-.57 AirProd2.84109.81+.58 AlaskaAir.8076.71-1.11 AlcatelLuc.18e4.37-.11 Alcoa.1211.06-.13 Alere...34.56+.13 AlexREE2.7271.66+.93 AlexcoR g...2.06+.17 AllegTch.7231.25+.08 Allegion n...49.84-.10 Allergan.20122.96+4.12 Allete1.96f48.62+.21 AlliData...268.00+2.92 AlliantTch1.28f135.61-3.58 AlliGlCvInc1.08u10.14+.08 AlldNevG...4.91+.11 AllisonTrn.4829.10-.21 Allstate1.0052.09-.67 AlmadnM g...1.74+.22 AlphaNRs...5.09-.21 AlpToDv rs.688.16+.02 AlpAlerMLP1.09e17.57-.07 AltisResid.35e30.14-.35 Altria1.9235.19-.11 Ambev n...6.70-.10 Ameren1.6037.67+.23 AMovilL.34e20.97-.35 AmAxle...19.30+.12 AmCampus1.4434.32+1.08 AEagleOut.5013.68-.17 AEP2.0048.25+.22 AEqInvLf.18f21.16+.15 AHm4Rnt n.2016.71-.07 AmIntlGrp.4048.88-.13 AResidPr n...19.02+.27 AmTower1.16f81.52+1.14 AmWtrWks1.1242.34+.06 Ameriprise2.08105.90-1.71 AmeriBrgn.9466.37-.17 Ametek.2449.44-.22 Anadarko.7280.93+.76 AnglogldA.10e15.79+.47 ABInBev3.03e97.55+.14 Ann Inc...32.96-.45 Annaly1.50e10.92+.02 AnteroRs n...55.42-.26 Anworth.50e4.91+.09 Aon plc.7081.65+.63 Apache1.00f80.75-.65 AptInv1.04f30.16+.64 ApolloGM3.98e32.50+.60 AquaAm s.6123.97+.07 ArcelorMit.2016.38-.89 Arcelor 161.5024.37-1.00 ArchCoal.04m3.96+.05 ArchDan.96f40.11+.22 ArcosDor.248.98+.08 ArmourRsd.604.28+.03 ArmstrWld...58.01-.75 ArrowEl...53.29+.88 ArtisanP n2.20f59.41+1.01 AskanoG g...2.08+.12 AshfordHT.488.93+.06 Ashland1.3693.93-.58 AspenIns.7236.79+.16 AsdEstat.7616.60+.11 Assurant1.0064.32-.05 AssuredG.44f22.63+.46 AstraZen2.80e64.41+.65 AthlonEn n...32.75+.74 AtlPwr g.402.28-.07 AtwoodOcn...45.36-.06 Augusta g...u2.95+.67 AuRico g.164.93+.19 Autoliv2.08f93.59+.08 AutoZone...526.43-7.97 AvalonBay4.64f129.33+1.52 AveryD1.1649.06+1.17 AvinoSG g...1.93+.02 Avnet.6041.47+.39 Avon.2414.75-.05 Axiall.64f39.51-.38 AXIS Cap1.08f43.07+.53 B2gold g...2.56+.01 BB&T Cp.9237.55+.26 BCE g2.47f42.34+.13 BHP BillLt2.32e65.36-.29 BP PLC2.2847.50-.11 BP Pru9.26e80.00-.14 BPZ Res...2.06+.04 BRF SA.39e17.05-.54 BabckWil.40f33.05-.36 BakrHu.6059.07-.44 BallCorp.52u53.26+.46 BallyTech...67.76-1.74 BalticTrdg.05e5.98-.11 BanColum1.62e45.73-.96 BcBilVArg.55e12.11-.23 BcoBrad pf.23e10.98-.11 BcoSantSA.81e8.83-.19 BcoSBrasil.95e4.83-.04 BcpSouth.2023.09+.04 BkofAm.0416.72-.10 BkIreland...17.41-.21 BkNYMel.6031.51-.28 BkNova g2.4855.82-.10 BankUtd.8431.47+.34 Banro g....57+.07 Barclay.42e18.21+.16 BarVixMdT...15.93-.04 B iPVix rs...45.53+.07 Bard.84133.14+2.12 BarnesNob...16.06+1.30 Barnes.4436.08-.29 BarrickG.2019.28+.39 BasicEnSv...u18.37+.61 Baxter1.9668.30+.40 Beam Inc.9083.38-.02 BeazerHm...21.37+.17 BectDck2.18110.94+.82 Bemis1.08f39.22+.73 Berkley.4039.43+.51 BerkH B...112.61... 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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 Yellen speaksCongress gets to hear directly from Federal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen today. Yellen will be delivering a monetary policy report to a financial services committee. Fed officials have said they would consider raising their benchmark short-term interest rate at some point after the jobless rate falls below 6.5 percent. With the unemployment rate now close to that threshold, economists think the Fed may update its guidance.Beyond tobacco?CVS Caremark is snuffing out tobacco sales at its drug stores. The company plans to cease selling tobacco products at its drugstores by Oct. 1. CVS has been adding clinics to its stores in recent years and decided it can no longer sell cigarettes at places where it also provides health care. Investors will be listening for more details on the move when CVS reports fourth-quarter earnings today.Better quarter?Higher prices have helped Reynolds American cope with a decline in cigarette sales. Did the trend continue into the fourth quarter? Wall Street finds out today, when the nations second-biggest tobacco company reports its latest quarterly financial results. Reynolds American, owner of the Camel and Pall Mall brands, is expected to post improved earnings for the OctoberDecember period, but slightly lower revenue versus a year earlier. Source: FactSet 50 60 70 $80 CVS $66.94 $51.19 Price-earnings ratio: 17based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: $1.10 Div. yield: 1.6% 4Q Operating EPS4Q $1.14 est. $1.11 Source: FactSet 40 50 $60 RAI $48.81 $44.25 Price-earnings ratio: 17based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: $2.52 Div. yield: 5.2% 4Q Operating EPS4Q $0.79 est. 0.81 Today 1,600 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 AF SONDJ 1,720 1,760 1,800 S&P 500Close: 1,799.84 Change: 2.82 (0.2%) 10 DAYS 14,500 15,000 15,500 16,000 16,500 17,000 AF SONDJ 15,320 15,640 15,960 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 15,801.79 Change: 7.71 (flat) 10 DAYS Advanced1809 Declined1282 New Highs65 New Lows17 Vol. (in mil.)3,219 Pvs. Volume3,635 1,768 2,016 1515 1041 70 12NYSE NASDDOW15801.7915733.6915801.79+7.71+0.05%-4.67% DOW Trans.7235.897151.017171.47-70.86-0.98%-3.10% DOW Util.506.78500.14506.70+2.85+0.57%+3.29% NYSE Comp.10052.5610014.0610050.40-4.97-0.05%-3.36% NASDAQ4148.304122.614148.17+22.31+0.54%-0.68% S&P 5001799.941791.831799.84+2.82+0.16%-2.63% S&P 4001311.791302.801311.31+2.92+0.22%-2.33% Wilshire 500019237.1719144.0519235.41+31.50+0.16%-2.39% Russell 20001118.891109.111118.73+2.18+0.20%-3.86%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74139.00 32.44+.14 +0.4stt-7.7-3.3101.84f Advance Auto Parts AAP75.620128.10 123.32-1.68 -1.3tss+11.4+62.4220.24 Amer Express AXP61.14993.62 88.34+1.34 +1.5sst-2.6+41.4180.92 AutoNation Inc AN40.30854.49 50.80-.33 -0.6tss+2.2+6.217... Brown & Brown BRO27.76335.13 29.26+.08 +0.3stt-6.8+0.9200.40 CocaCola Co KO36.54343.43 38.57+.62 +1.6stt-6.6+0.4201.12 Comcast Corp A CMCSA38.31054.96 54.35-.29 -0.5tss+4.6+43.5210.90f Darden Rest DRI44.11455.25 48.41+.15 +0.3stt-11.0+6.6182.20 Disney DIS53.59076.84 77.06+1.39 +1.8sss+0.9+40.8210.86f Gen Electric GE21.11628.09 25.05-.14 -0.6ttt-10.6+15.6170.88 General Mills GIS42.50653.07 48.31+.26 +0.5stt-3.2+16.6181.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08072.33 71.07+.15 +0.2sss+1.8+55.8191.68 Home Depot HD63.82782.57 76.41-.04 -0.1ttt-7.2+17.6211.56 IBM IBM172.192215.90 177.14-.11 -0.1ttt-5.6-9.4123.80 Lowes Cos LOW35.86752.08 46.12+.05 +0.1stt-6.9+20.6220.72 NY Times NYT8.60816.14 14.29-.13 -0.9ttt-10.0+70.4360.16 NextEra Energy NEE71.42092.75 91.34+.73 +0.8sss+6.7+29.1212.64 PepsiCo PEP70.98687.06 80.60+.38 +0.5stt-2.8+13.3192.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.93940.21 37.97-.08 -0.2tts+3.2+33.2140.40 TECO Energy TE16.12219.22 16.55+.24 +1.5stt-4.0+1.1180.88 WalMart Strs WMT68.13581.37 73.76+.01 ...rtt-6.3+6.2141.88 Xerox Corp XRX7.75612.65 10.40-.01 -0.1ttt-14.5+33.2110.25f52-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Tuesday, February 11, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A11

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A12 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, February 11, 2014 BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.10...+10.2 SmallCap d 35.73+.02+29.3CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 20.62+.03+25.0 LgCapVal 11.95-.01+18.2CGMFocus 38.90-.21+21.4CRMMdCpVlIns 33.60+.05+21.1CalamosGrIncA m 32.75+.08+10.4 GrowA m 46.59+.05+25.7 MktNeuI 12.76+.01+3.8 MktNuInA m 12.89+.01+3.6CalvertEquityA m 46.84+.24+20.1CausewayIntlVlIns d 15.68-.05+18.5Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 15.89+.01+20.3ClipperClipper 88.16-.21+19.7Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.12+.01+4.0 Realty 66.63+.70+4.3 RealtyIns 43.23+.45+4.7ColumbiaAcornA m 34.61+.08+17.8 AcornIntZ 45.18-.01+13.9 AcornUSAZ 34.71+.14+19.0 AcornZ 36.11+.09+18.1 CAModA m 12.06+.01+9.2 CAModAgrA m 13.08+.01+11.6 CntrnCoreA m 19.93+.03+22.0 CntrnCoreZ 20.03+.03+22.3 ComInfoA m 50.61+.08+17.5 DivIncA m 17.72+.02+17.0 DivIncZ 17.73+.02+17.3 DivOppA m 9.89+.02+14.9 DivrEqInA m 13.34+.01+18.6 HiYldBdA m 2.99...+5.9 IncOppA m 10.07+.01+5.3 IntmBdA m 9.07+.01-0.6 IntmBdZ 9.07...-0.3 IntmMuniBdZ 10.60+.01-0.3 LgCpGrowA m 32.93+.06+20.7 LgCrQuantA m 8.15+.01+21.6 MdCapGthZ 31.66+.03+23.5 MdCapIdxZ 14.70+.03+19.7 MdCpValZ 17.69+.02+22.7 SIIncZ 9.99...+0.8 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.50...+0.8 SmCaVaIIZ 17.64+.01+23.3 SmCapIdxZ 22.35...+24.5 StLgCpGrA m 19.30+.12+35.3 StLgCpGrZ 19.61+.13+35.8 StratIncA m 6.02+.01+0.7 TaxExmptA m 13.49...-2.0 ValRestrZ 47.69+.07+22.3Community ReinvestQualInv b 10.67...-1.4ConstellationSndsSelGrI 18.09+.07+34.7 SndsSelGrII 17.68+.07+34.3DFA1YrFixInI x 10.32...+0.3 2YrGlbFII 10.02...+0.6 5YearGovI 10.68...+0.1 5YrGlbFII 10.97...+1.1 EmMkCrEqI 18.35-.11-8.4 EmMktValI 25.74-.17-10.4 EmMtSmCpI 19.47-.06-6.1 EmgMktI 24.24-.16-9.5 GlAl6040I 15.26...+10.6 GlEqInst 17.42...+18.2 GlblRlEstSecsI 9.16+.05+2.2 InfPrtScI 11.75+.01-6.2 IntCorEqI 12.58-.02+16.6 IntGovFII 12.48...-1.3 IntRlEstI 5.01-.01+0.7 IntSmCapI 20.43-.04+25.7 IntlSCoI 19.13-.01+21.0 IntlValu3 17.10-.06+16.5 IntlValuI 19.43-.07+16.3 LgCapIntI 21.95-.04+13.5 RelEstScI 27.57+.28+3.1 STMuniBdI x 10.23-.01+0.6 TMIntlVal 15.99-.06+15.6 TMMkWVal 22.90-.04+24.5 TMMkWVal2 22.07-.05+24.7 TMUSEq 19.69+.03+22.1 TMUSTarVal 30.71+.02+24.6 TMUSmCp 34.66-.01+25.6 USCorEq1I 16.05+.02+23.1 USCorEq2I 15.80+.01+23.2 USLgCo 14.20+.02+21.0 USLgVal3 22.83-.07+24.4 USLgValI 30.44-.10+24.2 USMicroI 18.92+.01+27.4 USSmValI 33.19...+22.7 USSmallI 29.34-.02+24.7 USTgtValInst 21.50+.02+24.0 USVecEqI 15.67...+23.4DWS-ScudderEqDivB m 41.53+.03+14.4 GNMAS 14.48...-1.8 GrIncS 22.73+.04+23.8 GvtSc m 8.25...-1.8 HiIncA m 5.00+.01+7.2 MgdMuniA m 9.00...-2.3 MgdMuniS 9.01...-2.1 SP500IRew 25.74+.04+20.9 TechB m 14.61+.04+23.1DavisNYVentA m 40.11-.02+20.5 NYVentC m 38.33-.03+19.5 NYVentY 40.60-.03+20.7Delaware InvestDiverIncA m 8.98...+0.3 OpFixIncI 9.50+.01-0.9 USGrowIs 24.46+.05+22.2 ValueI 15.72+.02+20.5Diamond HillLngShortI 22.27...+13.4 LrgCapI 21.00...+22.0Dodge & CoxBal 97.03-.15+20.2 GlbStock 11.19-.02+23.0 Income 13.74+.01+2.2 IntlStk 41.72-.07+17.3 Stock 164.43-.45+27.6DoubleLineCrFxdIncI 10.84...+0.7 TotRetBdN b 10.98...+1.5DreyfusAppreciaInv 50.15+.06+10.3 BasSP500 36.91+.05+20.9 FdInc 11.71+.01+22.6 HiYldI 6.77+.01+7.9 IntlStkI 14.77...+1.8 MidCapIdx 35.92+.08+19.5 MuniBd 11.33...-1.8 NYTaxEBd 14.46...-3.5 OppMdCpVaA f 39.71+.22+25.4 SP500Idx 47.64+.08+20.5 SmCapIdx 28.14...+24.4DriehausActiveInc 10.78...+2.3 EmMktGr d 30.89-.15-0.5Eaton VanceFlRtHIA m 9.62...+4.6 FloatRateA m 9.50...+4.0 IncBosA m 6.07+.01+7.1 LrgCpValA m 23.50+.04+20.0 NatlMuniA m 9.32...-6.3FMICommStk 27.71+.03+19.4 LgCap 20.17-.03+17.2FPACapital d 43.99-.10+10.5 Cres d 32.59+.05+15.1 NewInc d 10.32...+1.2Fairholme FundsFairhome d 38.46-.07+24.2FederatedEqIncB m 22.74...+17.6 InstHiYIn d 10.25+.01+7.3 KaufmanA m 6.18+.03+31.6 KaufmanR m 6.19+.03+31.8 MuniUShIS 10.04...+0.6 MuniUltA m 10.04...+0.2 StrValA f 5.71+.01+14.1 StrValI 5.74+.02+14.6 ToRetIs 10.99+.01+0.8 UltraIs 9.16...+0.7FidelityAstMgr20 13.36+.01+4.4 AstMgr50 17.50+.02+10.4 AstMgr85 16.87+.03+17.5 Bal 22.59+.04+15.1 BlChGrow 63.75+.27+32.4 CAMuInc d 12.52...0.0 Canada d 56.95-.07+5.2 CapApr 36.15...+28.9 CapInc d 9.89+.01+9.0 ChinaReg d 32.51-.04+14.6 Contra 94.42+.21+25.9 ConvSec 31.23-.10+17.8 DiscEq 31.40+.06+24.2 DivGrow 34.43+.05+19.9 DivrIntl d 35.73-.01+17.8 EmgMkt d 22.66-.09-3.6 EqInc 57.02+.10+16.5 EqInc II 23.74+.04+17.0 ExpMulNat d 23.63+.08+16.5 FF2015 12.64+.01+8.2 FF2035 13.19+.02+13.4 FF2040 9.31+.01+13.6 Fidelity 42.40+.08+20.1 FltRtHiIn d 9.98...+3.9 FocStk 20.25-.01+32.7 FourInOne 34.97+.03+16.4 Fr2045 10.74+.02+14.0 Fr2050 10.79+.01+14.1 Free2010 15.22+.02+7.8 Free2020 15.44+.01+8.9 Free2025 13.13+.02+11.0 Free2030 15.97+.02+11.7 FreeInc 11.75...+3.7 GNMA 11.45+.02+0.3 GovtInc 10.31...-0.4 GrStr d 27.78+.02+24.8 GrowCo 121.44+.57+33.4 GrowInc 26.92+.03+21.1 HiInc d 9.39+.01+6.4 Indepndnc 37.84+.21+35.7 InfProtBd 12.17+.02-6.1 IntBond 10.93...+0.7 IntMuniInc d 10.32+.01-0.1 IntlDisc d 39.03+.03+16.7 InvGrdBd 7.79+.01+0.5 LargeCap 26.82+.03+28.3 LevCoSt d 41.98-.14+20.9 LowPriStk d 47.82-.01+22.6 MAMuInc d 12.00...-1.8 Magellan 91.92+.22+26.9 MdCpVal d 21.96+.05+21.8 MeCpSto 14.96+.01+21.8 MidCap d 39.32+.14+28.5 MuniInc d 12.92...-1.2 NYMuInc d 13.04...-1.4 NewMille 39.24+.13+29.0 NewMktIn d 15.46+.03-6.3 OTC 81.33+.69+45.6 Overseas d 39.27+.09+19.5 Puritan 21.27+.04+16.0 RealInv d 33.85+.36+2.8 RelEstInc d 11.40+.03+4.2 Series100Idx 11.67+.02+19.1 ShTmBond 8.60-.01+0.8 SmCapDisc d 29.77+.12+19.3 SmCapStk d 20.21+.06+17.3 SmCpOpp 13.12+.05+22.4 SmCpVal d 18.98+.07+17.8 StkSelec 35.13+.08+23.8 StrDivInc 13.85+.05+11.6 StratInc 10.91+.01+1.5 TaxFrB d 11.19...-0.9 TotalBd 10.58+.01+1.0 Trend 84.68+.26+28.4 USBdIdx 11.53+.01+0.1 USBdIdx 11.53+.01+0.1 USBdIdxInv 11.53+.010.0 Value 102.04+.19+24.2 Worldwid d 24.58+.01+25.0Fidelity AdvisorAstMgr70 20.32+.03+14.3 CapDevO 15.17+.02+22.7 DivStk 22.40+.02+23.0 EmMktIncI d 13.24+.03-6.4 EqGrowI 91.68+.48+33.2 EqGrowT m 85.21+.44+32.5 FltRateA m 9.99...+3.5 FltRateI d 9.97...+3.8 Fr2020A m 13.22+.01+8.4 Fr2025A m 12.97+.02+10.4 Fr2030A m 13.71+.02+11.1 Fr2035A m 13.10+.02+12.7 Fr2040A m 14.04+.02+12.9 GrowOppI 60.06+.26+32.1 GrowOppT m 57.76+.24+31.5 HlthCrC m 30.06+.34+56.0 LeverA m 51.99-.16+21.5 Mid-CpIII 20.50-.04+22.2 NewInsA m 26.39+.08+25.7 NewInsC m 24.49+.06+24.7 NewInsI 26.83+.07+26.0 NewInsT m 25.90+.07+25.4 SmCapA m 26.39...+21.6 StSlctSmCp d 25.55+.09+23.5 StratIncA m 12.17+.01+1.3 StratIncC m 12.14+.01+0.6 StratIncI 12.33+.01+1.5 StratIncT m 12.16+.01+1.3Fidelity SelectBiotech d 209.95+4.44+77.1 Chemical d 141.01+.32+19.5 ConsStpl d 84.41+.46+6.7 Energy d 53.48-.24+7.9 HealtCar d 203.72+2.27+57.6 ITServcs d 36.06-.14+34.0 Industr d 32.21-.15+23.5 Materials d 82.99+.35+13.5 MedEqSys d 36.94+.29+31.1 Pharm d 19.83+.14+37.0 SoftwCom d 118.75+.09+40.7 Tech d 124.85+.15+28.3Fidelity Spartan500IdxAdvtg 63.89+.10+21.1 500IdxAdvtgInst 63.89+.10+21.1 500IdxInstl 63.89+.10+21.1 500IdxInv 63.88+.10+21.0 ExtMktIdAg d 52.39+.13+24.8 ExtMktIdI d 52.39+.14+24.8 IntlIdxAdg d 39.50-.03+14.5 IntlIdxIn d 39.49-.04+14.4 TotMktIdAg d 52.86+.10+21.8 TotMktIdI d 52.85+.09+21.7FidelityLtdTermMuniInc d 10.73...+0.7First EagleGlbA m 53.12+.11+11.6 OverseasA m 23.04+.05+9.6 USValueA m 19.72+.03+10.6First InvestorsGrowIncA m 20.92+.03+21.6ForumAbStratI 11.06+.01-0.5FrankTemp-FrankFed TF A m 11.95...-2.5 FedIntA m 12.13+.01-0.9 FedTxFrIA 11.96...-2.4FrankTemp-FranklinBalInvA m 48.38-.02+19.1 CA TF A m 7.09...-1.9 CAInTF A m 12.38...-1.2 DynaTechA m 45.15+.18+33.2 EqInA m 22.18+.04+18.8 FLRtDAAdv 9.22...+4.4 FlRtDAccA m 9.21...+4.0 FlxCpGr A m 55.38+.12+29.4 GrowAdv 64.72+.17+22.3 GrowthA m 64.60+.16+22.0 HY TF A m 10.01...-4.8 HighIncA m 2.11...+8.1 HighIncAd 2.11...+7.7 Income C m 2.43+.01+11.0 IncomeA m 2.40...+11.2 IncomeAdv 2.38...+10.9 InsTF A m 11.93...-1.9 LoDurTReA m 10.13...+1.2 NY TF A m 11.28+.01-3.6 RisDivAdv 46.70+.05+17.4 RisDv C m 46.00+.04+16.2 RisDvA m 46.73+.04+17.1 SmCpValA m 55.82-.10+17.9 SmMdCpGrA m 40.62+.03+26.6 StrIncA m 10.47+.01+3.0 Strinc C m 10.46...+2.6 TotalRetA m 9.95+.01+0.7 US 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StFxInVI d 16.33...+1.4 USCorEqVI 16.71+.04+18.3GabelliAssetAAA m 62.97+.05+19.3 EqIncomeAAA m 27.63+.06+17.2SmCpGrAAA m 46.23-.03+20.1GatewayGatewayA m 28.61+.04+4.6Goldman SachsGrOppA m 27.62+.08+21.2 GrOppIs 30.11+.08+21.7 HiYdMunIs d 8.72...-4.0 HiYieldIs d 7.17+.01+7.8 MidCapVaA m 43.37+.09+19.9 MidCpVaIs 43.73+.08+20.4 ShDuTFIs 10.55...+0.1 SmCpValIs 53.87+.07+23.7GuideStone FundsBlcAlloGS4 13.13...+7.5 GrEqGS4 22.98+.07+26.3HarborBond 12.15...+0.3 CapApInst 57.40+.28+32.4 CapAprInv b 56.42+.27+31.9 HiYBdInst d 10.92+.01+6.2 IntlAdm b 68.65+.06+10.9 IntlInstl 69.14+.06+11.2 IntlInv b 68.45+.06+10.8Harding LoevnerEmgMkts d 45.53-.23-3.6 IntlEq d 17.06+.01+6.4HartfordBalHLSIA 24.82+.04+14.7 BalIncA m 12.96+.01+8.4 BalIncC m 12.82+.02+7.7 CapApr C m 39.87...+27.5 CapAprA m 45.49+.01+28.5 CapAprI 45.52+.01+28.9 CapAprY 49.65+.01+29.0 ChksBalsA m 11.08...+15.8 CpApHLSIA 58.41+.04+26.8 DivGrowA m 24.29+.01+20.1 DivGrowI 24.21+.02+20.3 DivGthY 24.69+.01+20.5 DvGrHLSIA 26.41+.02+20.8 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Tuesday, February 11, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A13 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARD 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 Flashback 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 B ill Gates wants you to feel much better about the fu ture of mankind. Things are looking up, he says, way up. By almost any measure, the world is better than it has ever been, Gates wrote in his annu al letter chronicling the work of the Bill & Melinda Gates Foun dation, through which he plans to give away most of the fortune he made from Microsoft. People are living longer, healthier lives. Many nations that were aid recipients are now self-sufcient, he wrote. By 2035, there will be almost no poor countries left in the world. By then, he added, the child mortality rate in the worlds poor est countries should be as low as the U.S. child mortality was in 1980. And the worlds popula tion will soon stop growing too, his wife, Melinda Gates, wrote in the letter. Once parents no longer fear losing children to starvation or disease, she explained, theyll choose to have fewer babies. Does the Gates letter do a lit tle bit of overselling in the ser vice of their optimism? Probably. On health, for example, where Gates has spent billions, he cites a study by Gates-funded scholars suggesting that child mortality in the developing world could fall to the 1980 U.S. rate by 2035 with the right investments and chang es in policies. But the same study also warns that the goal cant be reached without those invest ments and policy changes. On population, Melinda Gates quotes Swedish statistician Hans Rosling, who has ebulliently de clared that the number of chil dren alive in the world today is probably the most there will ever be. Plenty of population experts think thats premature. And, in any case, the Gates Foundation is still working to make contra ception more available, including sponsoring a global competition to invent a more user-friendly condom (to borrow terminology from the software industry). But these are quibbles, because Gates letter wasnt meant as a so ber, scholarly forecast. It was in tended to puncture the wide spread belief that the worlds deepest problems cant be solved. And many development experts agree with Gates that the primary momentum in most of the devel oping world today is one of prog ress on poverty and health. Last year, for example, the Unit ed Nations announced that the global rate of extreme poverty, de ned as less than $1.25 per person per day, has been cut in half since 1990, far faster than expected. The belief that the world is getting worse, that we cant solve extreme poverty and disease, isnt just mistaken. It is harmful, Gates writes. It can stall prog ress. It makes efforts to solve these problems seem pointless. In particular, Gates is worried that too many people believe that foreign aid is a waste of tax payers money. Aid is a fantastic investment, and we should be doing more, writes the man who made his name as a cutthroat software entrepreneur. As Gates put it to me in an inter view several years ago, If voters understood it, theyd be for it. Public opinion polls suggest that hes right about Americans not understanding. Polling has found that most voters think foreign aid accounts for any where from 10 percent to half of the federal budget; the actu al gure is about 1 percent. And yet, many of the same voters say theyre willing to support foreign aid, as long as they can be con vinced that its effective. In Gates view, theres plenty of evidence that it is. The increase in farming productivity, like the green revolution, thats aid; bil lions would have starved with out aid, he told the Washington Post recently. Measles deaths are down; thats all aid. Smallpox eradication, thats aid. Capital ism did not eradicate smallpox; it just doesnt know how. And Gates presents evidence that his efforts, too, have had results. Fewer children are dying of preventable diseases, thanks partly to the large-scale vaccina tion programs Gates has helped build. Theres even been progress in the global campaign to eradi cate polio, although last year saw new outbreaks of the disease in Syria, Somalia and Kenya. There are even signs that Gates message is getting through on Capitol Hill. Last month, even as it was cut ting federal spending for most discretionary programs, Con gress actually approved the Obama administrations full re quest for international health programs and, after lobbying by Gates, actually increased U.S. funding for polio eradication. The goal, the Republican-led House Appropriations Commit tee said, was to fulll the na tions moral obligation to those in dire need. Reducing childhood dis ease and closing in on the elim ination of polio are historic achievements, to be sure. But persuading Congress to increase funding for foreign aid? Now thats a miracle. Doyle McManus is a columnist for the Los Angeles Times. Readers may send him email at doyle.mcmanus@latimes.com. OTHER VOICES Doyle McManus MCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE Bill Gates the world is better than ever 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. F or some children in Syria, the civil war is a particular kind of hell. The details of a United Nations report released last week are chilling and gut-wrenching, and go far beyond the kind of civilian slaugh ter that accompanies shelling of residential neighborhoods a reproachable hallmark of the ghting in that country. Despite en countering signicant hurdles in reaching witnesses, U.N. investigators documented cases in which children as young as 11 were subjected to sexual attacks, their nger nails being pulled, electric shocks to geni talia and beatings. Some of the torture was aimed at forcing information out of adult relatives; in one instance, a man reported that his wife and three children were shot dead in front of him. Many initial news stories on the U.N.s ndings seemed to split responsibility for the atrocities between the government forces and the rebels. Opposition atrocities should be cataloged too, but the report clearly puts the preponderance of blame on the army, in telligence forces and pro-government mili tias. Finding and holding accountable those responsible for these acts, which the report says occurred in contravention of interna tional law, will be no easy task. Complicating the situation are the delicate diplomatic maneuvers underway to try to bring about a cease-re in a war that has cost an estimated 130,000 lives and that threatens to spread beyond Syrias boundaries. Argu ments have been made that President Bashar Assad must be tried for war crimes over his forces use of chemical weapons, but any at tempt to bring him to justice will probably have to await the conclusion of negotiations to end the violence and nd a political solu tion. Ending the war is the immediate priority. As a practical matter, too, its unclear whether the International Criminal Court will ever see a case against Assad. Because Syria is not a signatory to the court, it would take a referral from the U.N. Security Coun cil to prosecute him. That isnt likely to hap pen as long as Russia, which has a veto on the council, continues to support Assad. Yet Russias support might not extend to low er-level ofcials in his government. Still, atrocities against children in their homes, on the streets and in detention cen ters are being committed by individuals and, presumably, ordered by commanders. The U.N. is doing the right thing in amass ing and preserving what evidence it can now, and should take whatever additional steps it can to seek justice. There may nev er be an accounting in court, but the world owes it to the victims to try. And, at the very least, to bear witness. From the Los Angeles Times. A VOICE Syrias horrific war on its own children Editors Note: Gary Trudeau is on vacation this week. Enjoy these strips from 2013. Fewer children are dying of preventable diseases, thanks partly to the large-scale vaccination programs Gates has helped build. Theres even been progress in the global campaign to eradicate polio, although last year saw new outbreaks of the disease in Syria, Somalia and Kenya.

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A14 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, February 11, 2014 OTHER HEARING AID SPECIALSLAKE COUNTYS MOST TRUSTED NAME IN HEARING AIDS 2755 S. Bay St. Suite F (Across from Tractor Supply Company)221 N. US Hwy 27, Suite H(Across from the Citrus Tower)CLERMONT243-HEAR( 4327 )EUSTIS483-HEAR( 4327 ) www.lakemedicalhearing.comMOSTINSURANCESCOVERED. 12 MONTHSAT0% FINANCINGAVAILABLEW.A.C. Mon. Fri. 9am to 4pm, Sat. by appointment Members of Florida Society of Health Care Professionals Members of International Hearing Society Board Certified In Hearing Instruments SciencesFamily Owned & OperatedAlan Boone, HAS, BC-HIS President & Wife LindaINTRODUCESTHE MOST ADVANCED HEARING SYSTEM IN THE WORLD CUSTOM I.T.E.(in the ear)Starting at$395 CUSTOM I.T.C.(in the canal)Starting at$495 CUSTOM C.I.C.(completely in the canal)Starting at$595 OPEN-FIT BTEStarting at$595 THEBEACH, THEPOOL, YOUR WATERAEROBICSCLASS,now you dont have to worry about taking off your hearing aids. Aquaris is not only water resistant, its waterproof!* which means you can even dive underwater with it on. See Alan

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www.Leesburgdermatologyandmohssurgery.comEast Main StreetPine StreetEast Dixie AvenueLeesburg DERMATOLOGY & MOHS Surgery Leesburg Regional Medical Center S. Lake StreetJohnny Gurgen, DO FAOCDBoard Certified Dermatologist & Mohs SurgeonAward Winning Author & Lecturer of multiple World Renowned Dermatologic Publications. SPECIALIZING IN: rfnt bt t tt t NOW ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTSMost Insurance Plans Accepted Medicare Accepted ttt t tt ttt tttt ttt tttt SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, February 11, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com SOCHI: Halfpipe problems continue to mount / B3 TODAY ON TV MENS, WOMENS CROSS-COUNTRY WOMENS LUGE; WOMENS FREESTYLE SKIING, 3 p.m., NBC MENS SNOWBOARDING, FIGURE SKATING, SLOPESTYLE GOLD MEDAL FINAL, 8 p.m., NBC WOMENS SPEEDSKATING, 12:05 a.m., NBC MENS, WOMENS CROSS-COUNTRY, 6 a.m., NBCSN FIGURE SKATING, 10 a.m., NBCSN WOMENS SKI JUMPING, 1:30 p.m., NBCSN HOCKEY GAME OF THE DAY 5 p.m., NBCSN MENS CURLING, MENS NORDIC COMBINED, 3 a.m., NBCSN MENS CURLING, MENS NORDIC COMBINED, 3 a.m., NBCSN WOMENS HOCKEY, 8 a.m., MSNBC NOTE: Due to the 9 hour time difference between Sochi and Leesburg, many events are tape delayed. STEVE MEGARGEE Associated Press KNOXVILLE, Tenn. Tennessee coach Cuonzo Martin says Florida plays the best defense he has seen since he started coaching the Volun teers. Martin got a close look at that de fense Jan. 25 when Florida buried Tennessee 67-41 to hand the Vols their most lopsided loss in his threeyear tenure. Tennessee (15-8, 6-4 SEC) gets another shot at the thirdranked Gators (21-2, 10-0) on Tues day at Thompson-Boling Arena. A victory would give Tennessees NCAA tournament hopes a major boost, but the Vols must gure out how to solve the defense that suf focated them in Gainesville. Martin later said he thought it was the best defense Ive seen since Ive been a part of Tennessee basketball against any team. Florida has won 15 straight games and has allowed just 57.9 points per game to rank sixth among all Tennessee guard Jordan McRae (52) moves the ball as Florida guard Scottie Wilbekin (5) tries to keep up during the two teams rst game of the season, on Jan. 25 in Gainesville. AP FILE PHOTO Vols treasure second chance against Gators Hoefl-Riesch wins 2nd gold in super-combined skiing DAVID PACE Associated Press SOCHI, Russia Different American, same result for Maria Hoefl-Riesch an other Olympic gold in the super-combined. Just as she did four years ago at the Van couver Games, Hoe fl-Riesch found her self trailing an American after the downhill leg before using her slalom skills to vault into first place and successfully de fend her Olympic title in the dual-run event. The German fin ished less than a sec ond ahead of both sil ver medalist Nicole Hosp of Austria and Julia Mancuso of the United States, who won the bronze. Man cuso won silver in the event in Vancouver. Lindsey Vonn had the fastest downhill time in Vancouver, but when Vonn skied out on the slalom, Hoe fl-Riesch roared back to claim gold. This time, Vonn is out with an injury, and Mancu so replaced her at the top the standings af ter the downhill. Also on Day 4 of the Sochi Olympics, Charles Hamelin of Canada raced to the 1,500-meter short track speedskating gold, and Viktor Ahn earned the bronze to give Russia its first-ev er short track med al; Michel Mulder of the Netherlands earned the 500-me ter speedskating gold; Martin Fourcade won the 12.5-kilometer bi athlon pursuit; and Alex Bilodeau won his second consecutive PHOTOS BY MORRY GASH / AP ABOVE: United States Julia Mancuso passes a gate in the slalom portion of the womens super-combined to win the bronze medal in the Sochi 2014 Winter Olympics on Monday in Krasnaya Polyana, Russia. BELOW: Mancuso poses after a ower ceremony following her run. Mancuso takes bronze for America SEE ROUNDUP | B2 BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Lake Sumter freshman Austin Simmons beats a pick-off throw to rst base during the Lake Sumter-Polk State game on Monday at Lake Sumter State College in Leesburg. Staff Report Jack Curtis scored on a wild pitch in the bottom of the 9th in ning to help the Lake Sumter State College Lakehawks eke out a 4-3 win over visiting Polk State College on Monday in Leesburg. LSSC (3-1) collect ed seven hits off three Polk hurlers with right elder Dakota Higdon leading the way with a pair of hits while Tanner Barn hard, Kris Hodges, Tanner Elsbernd, Sam Thomas and Austin Simmons all collect ed one each. For Polk, rst base man Sam Macho nis led the way with a 2-run homer. Neither team was able to score for the SEE LSSC | B2 R.B. FALLSTROM AP Sports Writer COLUMBIA, Mo. Missouri coach Gary Pinkel said Monday that Michael Sam revealed he was gay at one of the football teams get-ac quainted dinners last summer. The next day, Sam told the entire team. Realizing the enormity of the situation, Pin kel left the next move up to the senior who blossomed into one of the best defensive ends in the country and one surrounded by team mates who didnt worry one bit about sexual orientation or reveal his secret until he came LSSC tops Polk to move to 3-1 on year More online For more on this story, see www.dailycommercial.com. Pinkel, Mizzou applaud Sam SEE SAM | B2 SEE GATORS | B2

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, February 11, 2014 Baseball Calendar Feb. 7-20 Salary arbitration hearings, St. Pe tersburg Feb. 11 Voluntary reporting date for Arizona and Los Angeles Dodgers other players. Feb. 13 Voluntary reporting date for other teams pitchers, catchers and injured players. Feb. 18 Voluntary reporting date for other teams other players. Feb. 25 Mandatory reporting date. March 12 Last day to place a player on uncondi tional release waivers and pay 30 days termination pay instead of 45 days. March 22-23 Los Angeles Dodgers vs. Arizona, Sydney. March 26 Last day to request unconditional re lease waivers on a player without having to pay his full 2014 salary. March 30 Opening day in North America, Los An geles Dodgers at San Diego. Active rosters reduced to 25 players. June 5 Amateur draft. July 15 All-Star game, Minneapolis. July 18 Deadline for amateur draft picks to sign. July 27 Hall of Fame inductions, Cooperstown, N.Y. July 31 Last day to trade a player without se curing waivers. Sept. 1 Active rosters expand to 40 players. Sept. 30 Postseason begins. Oct. 22 World Series begins. November TBA Deadline for teams to make qual ifying offers to their eligible former players who be came free agents, fth day after World Series. November TBA Deadline for free agents to ac cept qualifying offers, 12th day after World Series. Dec. 2 Last day for teams to offer 2015 con tracts to unsigned players. Dec. 8-11 Winter meetings, San Diego. Dec. 8 Hall of Fame golden era (1947-72) vote announced, San Diego. 2015 Jan. 13 Salary arbitration ling. Jan. 16 Salary arbitration gures exchanged. Feb. 1-21 Salary arbitration hearings. July 14 All-Star game, Cincinnati. July 17 Deadline for amateur draft picks to sign. July 31 Last day to trade a player without se curing waivers. Sept. 1 Active rosters expand to 40 players. Dec. 7-10 Winter meetings, Nashville, Tenn. National Basketball Association All Times EST EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Toronto 26 24 .520 Brooklyn 23 26 .469 2 New York 20 31 .392 6 Boston 18 34 .346 9 Philadelphia 15 37 .288 12 Southeast W L Pct GB Miami 35 14 .714 Atlanta 25 24 .510 10 Washington 25 25 .500 10 Charlotte 22 29 .431 14 Orlando 16 37 .302 21 Central W L Pct GB Indiana 39 11 .780 Chicago 25 25 .500 14 Detroit 21 29 .420 18 Cleveland 18 33 .353 21 Milwaukee 9 41 .180 30 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB San Antonio 37 14 .725 Houston 34 17 .667 3 Dallas 31 21 .596 6 Memphis 27 23 .540 9 New Orleans 22 28 .440 14 Northwest W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 41 12 .774 Portland 36 15 .706 4 Denver 24 25 .490 15 Minnesota 24 27 .471 16 Utah 17 33 .340 22 Pacic W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 36 18 .667 Phoenix 30 20 .600 4 Golden State 30 21 .588 4 L.A. Lakers 18 33 .353 16 Sacramento 17 34 .333 17 Sundays Games Oklahoma City 112, New York 100 Chicago 92, L.A. Lakers 86 Orlando 93, Indiana 92 Brooklyn 93, New Orleans 81 Dallas 102, Boston 91 Washington 93, Sacramento 84 Cleveland 91, Memphis 83, OT L.A. Clippers 123, Philadelphia 78 Mondays Games Denver at Indiana, late New Orleans at Toronto, late San Antonio at Detroit, late Houston at Minnesota, late Boston at Milwaukee, late Philadelphia at Golden State, late Todays Games Sacramento at Cleveland, 7 p.m. Dallas at Charlotte, 7 p.m. Atlanta at Chicago, 8 p.m. Washington at Memphis, 8 p.m. Miami at Phoenix, 9 p.m. Oklahoma City at Portland, 10 p.m. Utah at L.A. Lakers, 10:30 p.m. Wednesdays Games Memphis at Orlando, 7 p.m. Dallas at Indiana, 7 p.m. Atlanta at Toronto, 7 p.m. Charlotte at Brooklyn, 7:30 p.m. San Antonio at Boston, 7:30 p.m. Cleveland at Detroit, 7:30 p.m. Sacramento at New York, 7:30 p.m. Denver at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Washington at Houston, 8 p.m. New Orleans at Milwaukee, 8 p.m. Philadelphia at Utah, 9 p.m. Miami at Golden State, 10:30 p.m. Portland at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m. National Hockey League All Times EST EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Boston 57 37 16 4 78 176 125 Tampa Bay 58 33 20 5 71 168 145 Montreal 59 32 21 6 70 148 142 Toronto 60 32 22 6 70 178 182 Detroit 58 26 20 12 64 151 163 Ottawa 59 26 22 11 63 169 191 Florida 58 22 29 7 51 139 183 Buffalo 57 15 34 8 38 110 172 Metropolitan GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 58 40 15 3 83 186 138 N.Y. Rangers 59 32 24 3 67 155 146 Philadelphia 59 30 23 6 66 162 167 Columbus 58 29 24 5 63 170 161 Washington 59 27 23 9 63 171 175 Carolina 57 26 22 9 61 144 158 New Jersey 59 24 22 13 61 135 146 N.Y. Islanders 60 22 30 8 52 164 200 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central GP W L OT Pts GF GA St. Louis 57 39 12 6 84 196 135 Chicago 60 35 11 14 84 207 163 Colorado 58 37 16 5 79 174 153 Minnesota 59 31 21 7 69 145 147 Dallas 58 27 21 10 64 164 164 Winnipeg 60 28 26 6 62 168 175 Nashville 59 25 24 10 60 146 180 Pacic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Anaheim 60 41 14 5 87 196 147 San Jose 59 37 16 6 80 175 142 Los Angeles 59 31 22 6 68 139 128 Phoenix 58 27 21 10 64 163 169 Vancouver 60 27 24 9 63 146 160 Calgary 58 22 29 7 51 137 179 Edmonton 60 20 33 7 47 153 199 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for over time loss. Sundays Games No games scheduled Mondays Games No games scheduled Todays Games No games scheduled Wednesdays Games No games scheduled Mondays Winter Olympic Medalists ALPINE SKIING Women Super Combined GOLDMaria Hoe-Riesch, Germany SILVERNicole Hosp, Austria BRONZEJulia Mancuso, Squaw Valley, Calif. BIATHLON Men 12.5km Pursuit GOLDMartin Fourcade, France SILVEROndrej Moravec, Czech Republic BRONZEJean Guillaume Beatrix, France FREESTYLE SKIING Men Moguls GOLDAlex Bilodeau, Canada SILVERMikael Kingsbury, Canada BRONZEAlexandr Smyshlyaev, Russia SHORT TRACK SPEEDSKATING Men 1500 GOLDCharles Hamelin, Canada SILVERHan Tianyu, China BRONZEVictor An, Russia SPEEDSKATING Men 500 GOLDMichel Mulder, Netherlands SILVERJan Smeekens, Netherlands BRONZERonald Mulder, Netherlands Winter Olympic Medals Table At Sochi, Russia Through Monday, Feb. 10 (18 total events) Nation G S B Tot Canada 3 3 1 7 Netherlands 3 2 2 7 Norway 2 1 4 7 Russia 1 2 3 6 United States 2 0 3 5 Austria 1 2 0 3 Czech Republic 0 2 1 3 Germany 2 0 0 2 France 1 0 1 2 Sweden 0 2 0 2 Italy 0 1 1 2 Poland 1 0 0 1 Slovakia 1 0 0 1 Switzerland 1 0 0 1 China 0 1 0 1 Finland 0 1 0 1 Slovenia 0 1 0 1 Britain 0 0 1 1 Ukraine 0 0 1 1 Mondays Sports Transactions BASEBALL American Association LAREDO LEMURS Signed LHP Richard Salazar. WICHITA WINGNUTS Signed RHP Matthew Rob ertson. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association DETROIT PISTONS Promoted assistant coach John Loyer to interim head coach. HOUSTON ROCKETS Called up F Robert Coving ton from Rio Grande Valley (NBADL). FOOTBALL National Football League JACKSONVILLE JAGUARS Named Robert Saleh linebackers coach, Scottie Hazelton assistant line backers coach and Scott Trulock trainer. WASHINGTON REDSKINS Named Doug Williams personnel executive. Canadian Football League SASKATCHEWAN ROUGHRIDERS Announced the retirement of FB Graeme Bell. WINNIPEG BLUE BOMBERS Announced the re tirement of LS C hris Cvetkovic. HOCKEY National Hockey League DETROIT RED WINGS Recalled RW Mikael Sam uelsson from Grand Rapids (AHL). Assigned RW To mas Jurco and C Riley Sheahan to Grand Rapids. American Hockey League HAMILTON BULLDOGS Released D Myles Harvey from his professional tryout contract. SOCCER Major League Soccer FC DALLAS Promoted Academy coach Josema Bazan to assistant coach. COLLEGE ALABAMA Named Erwin van Bennekom assistant soccer coach. DUKE Promoted receivers coach Scottie Mont gomery to offensive coordinator. TV 2 DAY 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 MENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 7 p.m. ESPN Florida at Tennessee ESPN2 Oklahoma St. at Texas ESPNU Wake Forest at NC State FS1 Marquette at Seton Hall 9 p.m. ESPN Michigan at Ohio St. ESPNU Mississippi at Alabama FS1 Xavier at Butler 11 p.m. ESPNU San Diego St. at Wyoming NBA BASKETBALL 9 p.m. SUN Miami at Phoenix SOCCER 2:55 p.m. NBCSN Premier League, Chelsea at West Bromwich WINTER OLYMPICS At Sochi, Russia All events taped unless noted as Live NBC 3 p.m. Mens and Womens Cross-Country Individual Sprint Gold Medal Finals; Womens Luge Gold Medal Final Runs; Womens Freestyle Skiing Slopestyle Competition 8 p.m. Mens Snowboarding Halfpipe Gold Medal Final; Figure Skating Pairs Short Program; Womens Freestyle Skiing Slopestyle Gold Medal Final; Womens Ski Jump ing Individual K-95 Gold Medal Final 12:05 a.m. Womens Speedskating 500 Gold Medal Final; Womens Biathlon 10km Pursuit Gold Medal Final NBCSN 6 a.m. Mens and Womens Cross-Country Individual Sprint Gold Medal Finals (LIVE) 10 a.m. Figure Skating Pairs Short Program (LIVE) 1:30 p.m. Womens Ski Jumping Individual K-95 Gold Medal Final (LIVE); Womens Speedskating 500 Gold Medal Final 5 p.m. Game of the Day: Hockey 3 a.m. Mens Curling United States vs. Denmark; Mens Nordic Combined Individual K-95, Ski Jumping (LIVE) MSNBC 10 a.m. Womens Hockey Russia vs. Japan (LIVE) 3 a.m. Womens Hockey Switzerland vs. Finland (LIVE) CNBC 5 p.m. Womens Curling United States vs. Britain USA 5 a.m. Womens Curling United States vs. China (LIVE) gold medal in mens moguls. ALPINE SKIING: Hoe-Riesch was fth fast est in the opening downhill leg, trailing Man cuso by 1.04 seconds. The Germans two-run time of 2 minutes, 34.62 seconds was 0.40 sec onds faster than Hosp. Mancuso, who nished 0.53 behind Hoe-Riesch, won her fourth ca reer Olympic medal in Alpine skiing. No other American woman has won more than two. SHORT TRACK SPEEDSKATING: At 29, Hamelin was the oldest skater in the rst nal of the short track competition. The wily veter an maintained a top-three position throughout most of the 14-lap race, leaving enough at the end to defeat a loaded eld, including Ahn and silver medalist Han Tianyu of China. Ahn was a three-time gold medalist for his native South Korea, but after missing the Vancouver Games he changed his name and became a Russian citizen. When he stepped on the medals podi um, the mostly Russian crowd erupted in wild cheers. SPEEDSKATING: Mulders 500-meter speedskating victory earned him the title of fastest man on skates. Teammate Jan Smeekens was 0.01 seconds behind for silver, and twin Ronald Mulder took bronze in a Dutch sweep. MENS MOGULS: Bilodeau became the Olympics rst repeat winner in mens moguls. Canadian teammate Mikael Kingsbury won the silver, giving the Canadians a 1-2 nish in both mens and womens moguls. ICE HOCKEY: The United States romped to a 9-0 victory over Switzerland to all-but clinch a spot in the Olympic womens hockey semi nals. Canada topped Finland 3-0 to ensure its spot in the seminals. ROUNDUP FROM PAGE B1 out on Sunday. Pinkel, athletic direc tor Mike Alden and oth er school ofcials ap plauded Sams courage Monday at Faurot Field. As a backdrop, the rst two letters of Sams last name were etched in snow to join the giant M just beyond the north end zone. Coaches and Sam agreed that making an announcement during the season might be a distraction. It was Sams call to skip all of the weekly media days and postgame news conferences, too, the better to avoid the risk of the topic coming up. Sam broke his silence prior to the Cotton Bowl and the conversa tion stayed on football, just like he wanted. Sam was prompt ed to make his deci sion to come out after the Senior Bowl, where it became apparent the players sexual orienta tion was widely known. This meant a decla ration just a matter of days before the NFL combine and shoulder ing the pressure that will come with perhaps being the rst openly gay player in the histo ry of the league. Its very clear that everybody in the NFL knew, said Howard Bragman, a consultant hired by Sams agent to help manage the an nouncement on ESPN, in The New York Times and Outsports. The NFL and many others, including the White House, publicly applauded Sams deci sion. President Barack Obamas spokesman, rst lady Michelle Obama and Vice Presi dent Joe Biden all called him a courageous and inspirational athlete. But now, after a few high-prole interviews, its back to silent Sam. The fth level of the stadium was jammed with dozens of report ers for Mondays news gathering but there was no sign of the star attraction. Bragman said Sam was travel ing Monday to a camp at an undisclosed loca tion where hell prepare for the combine. Sam arrived with out fanfare at Missouri from Hitchcock (Texas) High School Rivals. com gave him just two stars. He had 10 career starts before his break out senior season. The All-America de fensive end led the Southeastern Confer ence in sacks (11.5) and tackles for loss (19). He was the SEC defensive player of the year. Still, Sam has been project ed as a mid-level NFL draft pick, probably be cause hes a bit under sized at 6-foot-2 and 255 pounds. Pinkel doesnt think this admission will hurt Sams draft status. Our team was able to move past it and work together, defen sive line coach Craig Kuligowski said. SAM FROM PAGE B1 rst ve innings be fore Polk collected a pair of runs in the 6th in ning when Machonis slammed a circuit shot over the right eld fence. The Lakehawks struck back in their half of the inning when Hodges singled through the hole at short, went to third on Higdons base hit and scored on a elders choice. LSSC then went ahead in the seventh when Curtis doubled to deep left and advanced to third on Elsbernds single and scored on Blantons ground ball to second. Simmons then singled in a run to complete the scoring. Polk tied the game in the eighth before the Lakehawks scored the decider in the ninth when Thomas singled, setting the stage for the game-ending wild pitch. Reliever Walker Shell er (1-0) got the win for LSSC, while Devin Vainer (2-1) picked up his rst loss of the sea son for Polk. On Sunday, LSSC re corded an 11-3 win over USF. LSSC FROM PAGE B2 Division I teams in scoring defense. Mar tin attributed Floridas prowess to its commit ment on the defensive end. Martin said se nior point guard Scot tie Wilbekin and cen ter Patric Young had the DNA even when they were freshmen to be defenders. All those guys, (de fense) has always been their makeup, Martin said as he ran down Floridas start ing lineup. You look at the previous years, theyve never been goto guys as far as scor ing baskets for them. Now theyre scoring the ball and defend ing at a high level. I think thats the biggest key. Theyve all bought into defending at a high level and theyve gured this is the best way for us to be the best team to get where were trying to go. Tennessee shot 26.8 percent (15 of 56) over all and 5.3 percent (1 of 19) from 3-point range in the loss at Gaines ville. That represented the second-lowest sin gle-game 3-point per centage by any Flori da opponent since Billy Donovan started coach ing the Gators in 1996. Tennessees eldgoal percentage that day was the sec ond-lowest by an SEC opponent against Florida in Donovans tenure. Jordan McRae ranks fourth in the SEC with 19.7 points per game, but he scored a sea son-low ve points and shot 1 of 15 against Florida. GATORS FROM PAGE B1 KAREEM COPELAND Associated Press TALLAHASSEE Donnavan Kirk scored 16 points as Miami earned a rare Atlan tic Coast Conference win with a 77-73 victo ry against rival Florida State. The win was just the third in conference play for the Hurri canes and the second on the road against the Seminoles in eight attempts. Rion Brown nished with 14 points for Mi ami (12-12, 3-8) while Tonye Jekiri chipped in 15. Ian Miller scored 13 for Florida State (1410, 5-7) in his rst game back from an ankle injury. Devon Bookert scored 17 and Aaron Thomas had 16 in the loss. The Semi noles have lost 6 of 8. The Miami victo ry was just its second in its last eight games while the 77 points were the most scored since an 84-69 win against Texas South ern in the fourth game of the year. Kirks 16 points lead Miami past Florida St.

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Tuesday, February 11, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 EDDIE PELLS AP National Writer KRASNAYA POLYA NA, Russia Rider af ter rider took a crash course Monday night on an Olympic halfpipe that looks only half ready with less than 24 hours until mens com petition. There were dozens of falls, very few big tricks and a lot of com plaining during a prac tice session that was pushed from morning to night while workers tried to make xes. Shaun Whites at tempt at a third straight gold medal is sched uled to start Tuesday afternoon. When you see ev ery other person fall, you know somethings wrong, said American Hannah Teter, the 2006 gold medalist. Its a lit tle dangerous. Ive seen more people fall today than I saw all season. Its dangerous because its crappy. American Danny Da vis labeled the halfpipe as garbage on Sun day. After returning Monday, he said things were slightly improved but not ideal. Its a bummer to show up to an event like the Olympics and not have the quality of the halfpipe match the quality of the riders, Davis said. Anyone who watched practice tonight can see there were a bunch of peo ple bouncing around in the at bottom. Riders said the steep ly vertical pitch of the halfpipe has large ly been corrected. Still at issue the bottom of the pipe, which is bouncy. Dozens of rid ers chattered through the bottom, which slows speed and caus es wrecks. Davis said organiz ers told him they would treat the halfpipe with chemicals that keep the ice frozen at high er temperatures. Highs were in the 40s on Monday. American coach Mike Jankowski said riders were simply go ing to have to deal with the conditions present ed to them. If everything were perfect every time and this were an in door sport, wed be g ure skating, he said. Whoever deals with the conditions the best is going to win a med al and whoever gives up isnt going to win a medal. American Kelly Clark, who won gold in 2002 and bronze in 2010, said conditions were less than ideal but shes been preparing for that. Any less-than-per fect pipe we dealt with the last four years, I said, If this is what were dealing with in Sochi, I want to be ready, she said. I look at it as an opportunity. Olympic halfpipe problems coutinuing to mount at Sochi WINTER OLYMPICS ANDY WONG / AP Shaun White of the United States gets air during a snowboard half pipe training session at the Rosa Khutor Extreme Park on Monday in Krasnaya Polyana, Russia. GOLF BEN MARGOT / AP Jimmy Walker, right, follows through on his shot on the ninth fairway Sunday during the nal round of the AT&T Pebble Beach Pro-Am golf tournament in Pebble Beach, Calif. DOUG FERGUSON AP Golf Writer PEBBLE BEACH, Calif. The bright est lights that inter est Jimmy Walker are found in anoth er galaxy through his high-powered tele scope. He goes to Las Vegas strictly for work. Ive probably spent more time with him than anyone else the last two years, Butch Harmon said Sun day night after watch ing Walker win the AT&T Pebble Beach National Pro-Am for this third win of a PGA Tour season that is only four months old. Hes not a big par ty guy. Hes not a big gambling guy, Har mon said. He comes to Vegas a lot, and he comes to work. Hes just works hard, has a lot of talent, a good demeanor. I think were just seeing the tip of the iceberg with this guy. It will take a few more months to g ure out how big this iceberg might be. Winning on the PGA Tour has nev er been more difcult than it is now, which makes Walkers start even more remark able. Three wins is a great year for any one not named Tiger Woods, and Walker has achieved that in only starts. Woods, Phil Mick elson and David Du val the best three Americans of their generation are the only other play ers in the last 20 years to have won three times in eight tourna ments to start a sea son. Woods has done it eight times (and still might this year). Beyond the trophies are the different cir cumstances for each victory. Walker was steady in the nal hour of the Frys.com Open four months ago at Cord eValle, making bird ie on a par 5 and clos ing with three pars for a 66 to take advan tage of the late blun ders by Brooks Koep ka. Last month at the Sony Open, a tour nament that any of a dozen players could have won on the back nine, Walker pulled away with three straight birdies for a 7-under 63 and a oneshot win. Walker goes from journeyman to golfing juggernaut BASEBALL MARK DIDTLER Associated Press TAMPA Der ek Jeter says the New York Yankees have no choice but to move forward now that Alex Rodriguez has accept ed his suspension for the 2014 season. Rodriguez ended his extended and ac rimonious ght with Major League Base ball on Friday, with drawing a pair of law suits that were led in an attempt to over turn a season-long ban for his involve ment in the Biogene sis scandal the lon gest penalty in the sports history related to performance-en hancing drugs. Jeter spoke Monday at the Yankees minor league complex. Rodriguez was giv en a 211-game ban last year by baseball Com missioner Bud Selig that was reduced to 162 plus the 2014 postsea son by arbitrator Fred ric Horowitz. A-Rod sued MLB and the union in federal court in Manhattan, claim ing the arbitration pro cess was awed. Ro driguezs lawyers led notices of dismissal in both cases. Hes not here for this season, so were going to have to nd ways to win with the team that we have, Jeter said Monday at the Yankees minor league complex. Its a complicated situation, but its pretty much played out. Thats what has happened. Jeter has texted with Rodriguez since the decision to end the lawsuits came about. Youd have to ask him how he feels about it, if hes glad that its over with, Jeter said. Its a sit uation that he has to deal with. Now its over and its done with, and well move on from there. Jeter says Yanks must move on without A-Rod Associated Press Syracuse is a unani mous No. 1 in The As sociated Press college basketball poll for the second straight week while SMU moved into the Top 25 for the rst time in almost three decades. The Orange (23-0) re ceived all 65 rst-place votes from the nation al media panel Mon day. Arizona, Florida, Wichita State, San Di ego State and Villano va remained second through sixth. Wichita State (25-0) is the only other unbeaten team in Division I. Kansas moved up one spot to seventh and Duke jumped three spots to eighth. Mich igan State and Cincin nati round out the Top Ten. Wisconsin and Ohio State, Nos. 21 and 22, both returned to the rankings after a oneweek absence. SMU, which beat then-No. 7 Cincinnati last week, moved in at No. 23, the Mustangs rst ranking since the next-to-last poll of 1984-85, a sea son they were ranked as high as No. 2. Oklahoma, Oklaho ma State and Gonzaga fell out of the Top 25. SMU RETURNS: Even Larry Brown was young the last time SMU was ranked. In their second sea son under the 73-yearold Hall of Fame coach, the Mustangs moved into the Top 25 for the rst time since the next-to-last poll of 1984-85, a season when they reached as high as No. 2. SMU (19-5) moved in off a 76-53 victory over then-No. 7 Cincinnati, a win that snapped the Bearcats 15-game win ning streak. It was the Mustangs third win over a ranked team in a seven-game span since they moved back into a renovated Moody Coliseum ve weeks ago. Before the streak SMU hadnt beat en a ranked team since December 2003 and the last time the Mustangs beat more than one ranked team in a season was 198485 when Jon Koncak was the star player and Dave Bliss was the head coach. SMUs other wins over ranked teams this season were then-No. 17 Connecticut and then-No. 22 Memphis, like Cincinnati, all American Athletic Conference games. QUICK TRIP: The weeks other new comers to the poll are teams that have spent all but last week in the Top 25. No. 21 Wisconsin, which beat No. 9 Michigan State on Sunday, had been ranked all season until falling out last week. The Badgers had reached as high as No. 3 as they opened the season 16-0. They lost ve of their next seven and the win over Michigan State snapped a three-game home losing streak. No. 22 Ohio State also came back after falling out of the poll for one week. The Buckeyes, who were No. 11 in the preseason Top 25, reached as high as No. 3 by starting the season 15-0. Last weeks win over Purdue was Ohio States third straight win after los ing ve of six. SEE YA: Oklahoma States rough stretch continued with the Cowboys being knocked out of the Top 25. The Cowboys fourth straight loss was to Texas Tech on Saturday and that was the game when preseason AllAmerica Marcus Smart shoved a fan and was suspended for three games. Two weeks ago the Cowboys were ranked No. 8, the same spot they held in the preseason Top 25. Oklahoma State, which reached as high as No. 6, was ranked for the last 21 polls, the eighth-longest current streak. Oklahoma, which lost to West Virginia last week, dropped out after being ranked the last four weeks. The Sooners reached as high as 21st. COLLEGE BASKETBALL Syracuse remains unanimous No. 1 KEVIN RIVOLI / AP Syracuses C.J. Fair, center, tries to score against Clemsons K. J. McDaniels, left, and Landry Nnoko during the second half on Sunday in Syracuse, N.Y. AP Top Twenty Five The top 25 teams in The Associated Press college basketball poll, with rst-place votes in parentheses, records through Feb. 9, total points based on 25 points for a rst-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote and last weeks ranking: Record Pts Prv 1. Syracuse (65) 23-0 1,625 1 2. Arizona 23-1 1,525 2 3. Florida 21-2 1,477 3 4. Wichita St. 25-0 1,445 4 5. San Diego St. 21-1 1,373 5 6. Villanova 21-2 1,288 6 7. Kansas 18-5 1,234 8 8. Duke 19-5 1,130 11 9. Michigan St. 20-4 1,025 9 10. Cincinnati 22-3 970 7 11. Iowa St. 18-4 925 16 12. Saint Louis 22-2 908 13 13. Louisville 19-4 866 14 14. Kentucky 18-5 769 18 15. Michigan 17-6 702 10 16. Iowa 18-6 686 17 17. Virginia 19-5 608 20 18. Creighton 19-4 552 12 19. Texas 18-5 417 15 20. Memphis 18-5 333 24 21. Wisconsin 19-5 242 22. Ohio St. 19-5 214 23. SMU 19-5 205 24. UConn 18-5 194 22 25. Pittsburgh 20-4 175 25 Others receiving votes: Oklahoma 99, Gon zaga 44, UCLA 43, New Mexico 23, Oklahoma St. 10, George Washington 6, Southern Miss. 6, Stephen F. Austin 3, Arizona St. 1, Kansas St. 1, North Carolina 1.

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, February 11, 2014 Simon Sez: Plant Her a Rose Garden Purina Dealerrf787-4415 DEAR ABBY: My best friend of 20 years, Claire, has suf fered bouts of depression ever since I have known her. She re cently conded to me that her brother had repeatedly sexual ly abused her as a child. When she went to her moth er for help, her mother told her she needed to thank God that it was happening because it would make her a stronger person. Her mother is dead now, but her father is still alive. I am furious at him for allow ing the abuse to happen under his roof. Abby, the family acts like it never happened! Claire invites her dad to events we plan to gether like birthdays. How do I attend knowing what I know? I dont want to sit across a table from him. My husband is an abuse survivor and feels even more strongly than I do. It has made get-togethers miserable for us. Should we just smile and pre tend we dont know because we cant ght my best friends ght for her? How do we get over the anger? CONFUSED IN OKLAHOMA DEAR CONFUSED: Years ago, someone explained to me that depression is anger turned in ward. Your friend is enduring these bouts of depression be cause she was never allowed to express her anger where it belonged at her brother and her mother. Whether the mother ever told her husband what was going on, or wheth er it was the continuation of a long family tradition of sexu al abuse, is something we dont know. But if you havent sug gested to Claire that she could benet from counseling, you should. As to you and your husband participating in these fami ly gatherings, my advice is to stop doing it. Celebrate spe cial occasions with your friend right before or after these occa sions; many people have preor post-birthday get-togethers, and thats what I recommend in a case like this. DEAR ABBY: I recently became involved with a longtime fe male friend of mine when she was in town. I have always loved Miranda as a friend, but now I also feel attracted to her as a potential perfect match. The problem is she lives far away. We keep in touch al most daily. I love that, but it makes me miss her, and I end up thinking about her all day, which doesnt help. She says she has feelings for me, too, but the timing isnt in our fa vor. What can I do to go about my day without letting thoughts of Miranda rule my brain? I am 27 and havent felt like this about anyone before. Well see each other in a couple of months and the time couldnt be crawl ing by any slower. Abby, are long-distance rela tionships even worth trying? ANXIOUS IN COLORADO DEAR ANXIOUS: Of course they are. As the saying goes, noth ing ventured, nothing gained. Years ago, couples who were separated by distances court ed via the mail. In fact, some of them wrote beautiful po etry and love letters that are classics. (Check out the letters of Victorian writers Elizabeth Barrett and Robert Browning.) Couples separated by war be fore the invention of the Inter net also managed to nurture relationships that led to mar riage. So consider yourself lucky that you and Miranda can be in touch every day, even though at this point its frustrating. As to the problem of her dominat ing your thoughts all day, a way to deal with it is to STAY BUSY. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069. Comics & Diversions LUANN MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM MUTTS ZITS GARFIELD FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE B.C. ROSE IS ROSE HEATHCLIFF PEANUTS www.dailycommercial.com Dear Abby JEANNE PHILLIPS Best friends past abuse haunts family gatherings

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Tuesday, February 11, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 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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B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, February 11, 2014 r fntbb ffff ff rf ffff rfff tbtffffb f rr ffr ff r nt ff f f fr rt tnntbb f fff ffr fff ffr ffftbtff ffbf r rff r ffr nt ff f nnnntn t f f f t f r nfff tt rtn f f f f n nnbn tn nntn f f f f tnbtt tb t nntn f nntf nnbbnbn ftttft f ftnbttr f f ff b f ff f fnttnb ntb n f f f r n ntf ntf f f f tnbtt tb t nntn f f ft tbbnbn n n f n b f nft f tnbttr f ff f f f nttnbntb n f f b b fb f f n rfnt rfntbrr rrrrrrrrrrrff ntbrrrrrrrrrff ntrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrff bbrrrrrrrrrrrrff nbrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrff rrrrff nrrrrff ttbrrrfff rrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrff rf rf ntrf brbtfrfrf nrtbrf rfnrtbntb nn rrfnf nfb nrrrb nfrnf rnbfn nnfb b frrfb n brtrtbtrrbbbtb bbrtrbbrrr tbbtbbtrbtbtbtrrfnt

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Tuesday, February 11, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B7 r r f ntb rf t n tttnt ntt ttnnnt tnnntnnb tn tnttt ttnttt tttntn ttnnfnttntnttn ttntn tnnntnnb tnt ntttttn tttt ttntn ttnnfnttntnttn ttntn ttn f frn tttttttt ntt t ttt tt ttntnt tttnttt ntttntnt nf ff rff t tnttnnt nt f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f t t n n t t n t t n t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t t t n t n f t t n t t n t t t n t t n t t t t t tt t nff tttt ft ff ttft t f f rf t ttn f f f frntt tntf ttnt nt tt ttfn t f f rf rff fffff frfff fb b bbf f fffff ffffftttn tttntttn tnt nttnt tt tntttnntn ft f f f f f f r f f f t t n n f f ff fff f fff ff fftntt tt nf tt tn tn ftnnttft tt t t t n n t t n t t n t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t t t t t t t n n n t t n t t t t t t f f t t n n t t n t t n t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t t t n n t t n t t t t t t t t n t t t t t n t t t t n t n n n t t t t t r r f f rf fff ffr f fr ttn f f f r f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f nttnttntntt ttnttttt ttntnntn tntnttnttnnnttntn tnnttntn ttntnt ttnttt ttn ttttntt tntttttnt tt f f f f f r f f f f f f f f r f f f f nttnttntntt ttnttttt ttntnntn tntnttnttnnnttntn tnnttntn ttntnt ttnttt ttn ttttntt tntttttnt tt tnttt ttntt tn f r f f f ntnttntttnn r f ntt tttntntttn ntn ttn tnttnnn fttttt ttn ttttnttnt ttttttnt tttttnt tttttt fftntt n tt tt ft tttt ttt nt t tt ftt nttttt f r r f f f n ff ff fffff ttn f f frn ttntttt tttnt tt fn ff tttnntt tntntn f f fff rf t ttnttnnt nt f f tnttntnn tntttt tntttnttnn tnttnt tnr ntn n ntt n t n t n n t t t t t n n t n t t n n t t n t t n t t t t t n n n t n n n t t n t t n t n f t t t n t n t t n t t t t t t t t r r t f t t n ft tnntn ttnft ttt ttnt tntnttt ttnntn t nftn ntt rtnn ttttftb tttt t f fff n f f ffff ff ffffffrff ff ttn f f frn ttntt tttnt tt fff ttt n f ffff ff fff ffffrfff fffff ffr rft ttnntttntn tntf ftt nttnftttn t ttnttnnt nt f f f f f r f b b b b b b t t n n t t n t t t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t n n t t t t t t t tn f f rf ff t ttn f f f frntt tntf ttnt nt tt ttf ntf f ffffftttn tttntttn tnt nttnt tt tntttnntn ft f f r f f f f f f f f f ff fff f fff ff fftntt tt n tt tn tn ftnnttft tt t t t n n t t n t t n t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t t t t t t t n n n t t n t t t t t t t t n n n t t t ntttntnt nttt nttnftt tn f f f f f f f f f f f n t t tt n tt t f nttt tttt b tttn ntntnnttnt tn ttnt tnttn tttntt ftt tt nff tt t f r r f f fff n frf fffrf ff f ff fff f tttnttntttn ttnttntnnnttn tnttnttntnt tntn tttntt tnttnnnntnnn ttnnttnttnn tn ttttntt ntnntn tntttnnn ttt ttntttn ttn f tntttnt tttttn nttt ntttnt ttntn f f f f r f f ffff ffr f fr n ff rf fff bbb b ttn f f frn ttntt tttnt tt t tnttnt ttntntnt nttnftt ntnt tftnt t tnttnnt nft rnt ttntttn ttnt tnttnt nntnttt ttntttn ttnntn ttnt tn ntt nftn tt ff t t n n t t n t t n t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t t t n t n t f t t t n t t t t n n t t n t t t t t t t t n t t t t t n t t t t n t n n n t t t t t f fff rf n fft ttn f f frn ttntt tttnt tt ff frf nff ffr tttnntttn tntntf ftt nttnftt tnt ttnt tnntnt f f f r f tt tnntnt tnnttn ttn tttttn ntnnnttnt tnf frft n ttntt tn n ntt rtnn ttttftb tttt t t n t t n t n n t n t t t t t n t t t n t t n n t n t t n t f ff rf f t ttn f f f frntt tntf ttnt nt tt tt ffnt f ff ffff ff fff tttn tttntttn tnt nttnt tt tntttnntn ft f f f f ff fff f fff ff fftntt tt n tt tn tn ftnnttft tt t t t n n t t n t t n t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t t t t t t t n n n t t n t t t t t t r r f ntb ffff ff fff fff n t ttn f frn ttntt tttnt tt t ttff ffff f fffff b rb rfrf ffft ttntttt ntttntnt nttnt fttnt tntn ttnttn ntnt f f f f f f f f f f f f f f t t n n t t n t t n t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t t t n t n t f t t t n t t t t n n t t n t t t t t t t t n t t t t t n t t t t n t n n n t t t t ft tnnft tn tnnttft ttt tn tt n t f f ffr f f ff ttnntn t ttnttntt ttnn f fttft t tnttn ttt tnt tftt nttt t r f t nt f ff ttnt f n n ffrf ffrf ttttt nnnttttt ttntf fttnttt t ttnt tnnnftt tnt tttnttnfttt ttttntn ttn tnntnntntt nntntt t tnn tnntft fttt fff tnttnttttt tnnntnn ttnttttttnt ntn tttf nnttn nff f f n f ffff rff fr f ff ff f f f ttn ff ntb tfn nttt n t t t n t t t t t n t ntttnt ttnttnt tttn tttntt tttttn tt ttnttt tttt ttntnt nt tttnt ttttt tnttt ntt n ntt ttnt tttttt t t f ffff ff f ffff fff ffff f n tnfntn tn tttntttn tnnnntn ttn f f frn fttnt ttttnt tt t ttfff fff f ff ff fffff fffn tnfn tntn tttntttn tnnnntnt ttnntttntn tntntt nttnftt tn tt tnttnnt nt f f f f f f r tntntt ttttttn ntnt tnttnt nnntntt tttntttn ttnntn ttnt ttntn tt tn nf ntt tftn t fnttft tnt t

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B8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, February 11, 2014

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Tuesday, February 11, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B9

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B10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, February 11, 2014 rfntbbbtt r f t rf nnnrf r f n f f rrrnn nnfnnrnnn fn t t b b b b b t t t b b b t t r r t rfrrfnrnr nfrnnn ffrnnrnfr nnnrnf rfffbbffnr bnrrnrb brfrf rnnfn nr nfnnfn rfrnnrr nfrrrrf nnrnr fnfnfrn frntb nrrfnrfrn frrnnrnnn rrfnnr rnnfnnnnfnn rrfffr rfnrn nnrnrnrn frnrnr nbbbrrrf nrtnttbbb bbrrfrfnn fnrrrnr nnrnn frrrfffr rfnrrnnr r rrfrnfn frntb fnn f f rnfrn bbffnrb nrrb nb rf ttb bb nbbt rtb rftbtbbbtt r r f nnnrn nnfffnrnn rfnffffnrr nrfrn rrrfrnrrf nrnnnrnr frnrfrrr frfnffff rfnrrf rf frnr rrrtb rfntbtbbbttn nnrr nrnnrr rrnnr rfnn fnfrfnrf b bbntb nnfnrffn frrn b 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 r f n r n n r n r n r n f r n b f r n f n b b r r f n r t n t t b n t n r f n n n f n n r r n n r r b b rn nr f ttnrrb nrrnnr bb b tb nbbt tb tbbbt r t rf nfffnf rfr nrfnrfnff fffrfrfffnf nfffrrrfr rfnnrrf rfnrnnnr nrrrrfrnrn rrnfn fnrnnf nfffnf rfr nrfnrfnff fffrfrfffnf nfffrrrfr rfnnrrf rfnrnnnr nrrrrfrnrn rrnfn fnrnnf rrrnn nnfrnrnnn nnrnnr t t t t t b t t t b b t b t t t b t fnfnrrrff n b r n f n r n r n r nfrnnn ffnnnrrf brfrfrn rnrnrf nnfrfffbnr bbrnr trnrfn nfnrfn nrrnfr rrrfnn rnrnn fnfrfnr nnnffnr rfff rrfrnn nntb f nnr rff fnrf rnbnr bb rt n rf rrfrn nrr fnrn 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 r f n r n n r n n n b t b n r r n r b t r r f r f n n f n r r r n r n f n r n n f r r r f f f r r f n r r n n r r nbbtb rtb r r r r r t r f r f r n n r t n r r t r n t n r f b nfnrnfnffn nfnfffnn ffnfnrf nnfrffn nrnrrffnf bb r n r r n r n r t t n r r t b b b nbbt rtb rrffnrf tbfnrbbb rrnt nt rftb frfr nrrrrffnrfn tb ntbt rtb tbbb r f rf frnrr nnnfr tbrrfntb bbnnn rrnn nr frr rrffnfr fnrf b trbbn rntbnn fnrffnfrr n tt t tt bb b bbbb bb tbb tt ttbt b fnrrfff nfrrnrn nrfnrnfff rrbrfrfr rfrntb fnfrn f f f n f n f r n f r n t b r n r r f f r f 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 f n r r f f f r r f n r n f r n r b f r r r f t n n t t b t n r f n n n f n n r n r r r r b b n r n r r b b b r n r r f rfntbbbt fn tbb r f rf nffrnr nnnfnr frfntb nnrnnr fnfrrn nrfrf rnnnrfbt rrfrfnr rfrnfr fnrfrfr nnfnnnrn nnfbrrrf ntbrr fnfrrf ffnfrrnr nnrfnrnf ffrrbrf rfr rfrnrrtb nn f rrf ttbbb rff nbb rrbbbb nnfrffrn nbbtt rtb n rffrfrnrtbb nrft fnn fnfrnnnrnrf rfrnnrrf nbbnnn rf r frrfb rff nfnfffr ffnrtbtbrtbb rrnnrrrn nrn nbbtt rtb rfntbbb fn tbb tbb r f rf nffrnr nnnfnr frfntb nnrnnr fnfrrn nrfrf b t tbb tbb rnnnrft rrfr fnrrfrn frfnrfrfr nnfnnnr nnnfbr rrfntbrr fnfrrf ffnfrrnr nnrfnrnf ffrrbrf rfr rfrnrrtb nn f rrf ttbbb rff nbb rrbbbb nnfrffrn nbbtt rtb tbbb r f r rf n rrrnn nnfnrnnn fn b t t t b b t t b b rfrrfnrnr nrnnnff rnnrrnfrrr ttnfnbrn tbrnr nrnfnnnnb rfnfrnnfr rrrfnn rnr rrfrnfrnn trntb tbt fnn f nbbtt rtb nfrf fnfrfnnr frnn r t b t b r f r n r n f f n fnrnnffn nn b r r r r n r r nrrbtn tttbt rnnfn fnnrfn rrrnfn frrfnr rfnfnrfnfnnnnf trnfnn rrfbrn fnnnrrf rnfnnnr rftrnf rnnf nnfnfr fnfrrffnf frfnrfrr trrnnr nn b b r r r r n r r nrrbbfnnr tbb brrfnfn frrn nfnnnfrr trrnf nfnf b r r r r n r r nrrtfrr nrttbb bbnrnnfnf rnrnnfn nnftbrnfn nnftrnfn f r f f f r r f n r r r n f r n n f r f n r f f r f n r n r f r r n r f f n r f f n r n r n r r n r nbbtt rtb rftbbb tbbt r f rf frnr rnnnfr tbrf ntbbbnnn rrnr nnr tbbtrr rrf nnfn frfnrf b bbntb nnfnrffn frrn b 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 r f n r n n r n n n f r r f r f n n f n r r r n r n f n r n n f r r r f f f r r f n r r n t t b nfnf nfnr bbrrbb nrrn ntb rt rtb f bt nbbtt rtb rfntbtbbtb r f rf frnr nrrn nnfrrn tbrrfntbt bbtbnnn rrnrn nrfnfrf nrfrrn nnfbfrf nnrrftrbbn rntbnn fnrffnfrr n t t b b t t t nrrfnrfrn frrnnrnnn rrrnnr rnnfnnnnfnnr rfffrrfnr nnrnnnrfr ttbrrfnn fnrrrnr nnrnn frrrfffrrf nrrnnrr rfrnrrtb nn f n rfn bbnrtbb frr b ntt rftbt bbb nbbtt rtb rrnnr rfnrnfnr nfnnnr nfnfrnnr nrrrfr frfrn tbrnrtbrbbr tbnfnrr n rr nfnnnf rfrf nfnnnf r nfnnnf rrf nfnnnf r nfnnnf rfrf nfnnnf nfnrrnn fnnfffnf nfnnfnrnfrfr nnfffrrf rrfrffrnn frfrfrn nbbt rtb tbtbbtt r r rf rfr rfrnrnrr rrfrrn rrttbrfntbt bbttnnn rrnn nr frr rrf n n fnf nrfnrtbn fnnrnrnnnnf rbbnn frnrffnfr rrn t t t t t b b b t b b t t t t b b b t t b b t t b b b rrfrnn nrrtb f nnf nnrf nnfftbb rr ntrt 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 r f n r n n r n n t t b b n n r f f b t n r f n n n f n n r r n n r r b b nbbtb rtb rfntbtbbb fn r rf frnr rrrttb rfntbtbbbn nnr rnrnnr frr t r rf nnfrfn fnrfrbbrr fnnrnrnfr nnnfbfr rrftntrn tbnnfrn rffnfrrr n nrfnrrnf rrfrnfr rnrrbrf rfrnrnrrn nnrrf brfnnnnrfn rnffrr ff rrfrnn nttb fnf nnr rn bnr bb rt n rf 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 r f n r n n r n n r t t b r r f r f n n f n r r r n r n n n r n n f r r r f f f r r f n r r n n r r nt rtb

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Tuesday, February 11, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B11 r f n f t f b r f n f n f r f rfr rfrfnf fnfbr brfrf nfnff fr rfb n n n rrrfrf ffbfrr n t t t t frbrfrrr rrfrbr ftffrf r t t t n ttn f r tn ntnt nt ntn nntn ntn tnt n tt nt n nn tn ntnn nnnnnn tnnnnnnn tn fr n t rfrf nffr ffrfr tff rfrrf tffrfr tnt t tnt tnt t ffntt frfrfr frrtf rfnr ffrt f ffrffr ffrfrf fbfffr frffffb ffr frf rnbr tn nn nrt t f n n t n n t n n n n n n n t n t t t t f n b r f f f f r n f r b b f r r r f f f f f n r r r r r f f f f r f r f f r f r f f f f f r ff f tff trrt ffff f ft fff tfbffr t f t t t t n n ttn f r tn fr t n n t nrff rrnff ffffr fft fbttn rfft nffr brrfr frfn tnn nnt tf f brfr rrff t n t t t n n n t n t t n t t n t n t r f f r r r r f f f b f r f t r r r f f b r f r f r f nnfrfr f f rt f rrfrt fff ttntnrf f n f r b r f r n n n t n f r f f r f f f r b f r f b r f f f f f r f f r r f f r r r f f r f f f r r f n r f f r f b b b f r r f f f f f f f f f t t t n ntn nntn ntnt nnn nnn t r nt n t n n t nrf frf ffbrr frftfff fffr ftfrf rfnffrt br t n t t n t n t t n t t rffr rrrfff bfrfr rrffbr frfrfr rffrf frfrf r ttt rt f frtfb ffn fft f f r b f r f b r f f f f f r f f r r f f r r r f f r f f r f r f f f f r f r f n f f r t f f r f r r f f f f r f r f f f r r r f f r f f f f f t t t t n n nt f r ntf fr n t t n n t nrff rrnff ffr fft fbnt rffnt nttn nnffr brrf rfrfnt tn nnnt ff brfrr rff t t n t n t n t n t t t t t t rffr rrrfff bfrftr rrffbr frfrf nnfrfr nt frrfrt fff tnt ff n f r b r f r n n n t n f r f f r f f f r b f r f b r f f f f f r f f r r f f r r r f f r f f f r r f n r f f r f b b b f r r f f f f f f f f n b r f f f f r n f r b r b f r r r f f rffr nrrrf bbff frf nfrftf rffr frf fff fr rff tnnffrfn fnffrft ffff fffrfr rff t fff frbffr t f rffr fb rffrrrf fnfb t n t n n t n t n t n t t ntn ntnnt n tnnnt tnnt nnffrf ff t rn rtt fr nrrn fft f f f r b f r f b r f f f f f r f f r r f f r r r f f r f f f r r t b b f r r f f f f f t t t n nnn tnn t f n ttf fr t n n t n n frfb frfffnf fbfrfbf fffr fft fb nnn tnntrff tffr brr frf t t t t n n ff f r nfbnr nfbf bf fr n n nfbnr nf tfrbrrfrr t fff rffb tff t n n n t t n t n t n t t frffrff rfb rrfffr rnttfr fbrfrrr nntfft bfrfrf rffb rr frfff brffbffr ff ttt r rt r f t t t t t n fr r tnnt tnnt f r t tnttn nn nn fr n t rrff rf rfr tffb rrftf frfr t t n t t n t n t n t n t t fbfr ntt ffrfrf frfrfr frnfrf rtfr fnffrt ff rrffr rrrfff bfrfr rrffbfr frf frfff ttt rt frrn fft rnfrrfb f t t t t n n n nn f nnn nnnn nnntnn nnttn tn nn nnt nn tn nt ttn tnn n n tn nt nnnnnnnn ntn fr n n n n n n n n n n t n n n n t t n t n n n n n brrrbr frf bfrbfrrr rrrfrfrrrr rrrfffrf frffr frbfbf ffffrff ffr rfr t t n t n n n n t n n t n n n n n n n n n t n brrrbr frf bfrbfrrr rrrfrfrrrr rrrfffrf frffr frbfbf ffffrff ffr rfr fff rffb bff t n t n t n t n t t rrffnfrr f f r t f t r f rf brrffbr bfrfrf fffr brfrrrf nff ffbr rfr ffbrf fbffr ff nnffrf t rt f fnr rfr f fn ft fr ffrbfb nff rbfb n n t n f f r b f r f b r f f f f f r f f r r f f r r r f f r f f n n n t f f f f f r f r r f f f f r f r f f f r r r f f r f f f f f t rfrr rfrrfr nfrnfrf tbf ffbfnfrf ff fffnnf fnff f t t t t n nn f n f fr t n n t t t n nnntn nnn nttt nn t t t n nnntn nnn nttt rbf fbrrf ffrffrf rrbrrr frfrrrrrf rrffrrf ffrf ffff ffrf bffr bfffrffr rbrrr fff rffb rb t t t n t n t n t t b f r n t t t rffrffrf frf brffr fttn nttbrfrrr fnnfbft frff rfffb rfrff fbrffb ffrf f nnffrfr f ttn ntt t n t ttt tf nnn f t t t t t n fr r ttn f r tnn ntnnn nn fr n t rrff rf rfr tffb rrftf frfr n n n n n n n n n t t n n n n n n n n t t fbfr ttt ffrfrf frfrf rfrnfrf rtf rfnffrt ff rrffr rrrfff bfrfr rrffbfr frf frfff ttt rntn ffr frrn fft rnfrrfb f

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B12 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, February 11, 2014 r f n t b n r t r n t t n n t t t t t n r tntnbnt ntnfffbf tntnft tnt tn ttntbft nntnr ftbtn tbtt nnb n n n n rt ntbntn bnbtnn nntnn t n r r r rnnbbt nnnnt nt n ttntnt ntttt t n t n t t n n t r r r nnbn nntntnt nntnttn ntttt tnnrb nrt nrbnt n t n t n b n n t n r n t n r n n n r t n t t t n t r bttttnt rt tttnt ttt r t n b t t n n n t n r r r n trn ttnnb t nnn t n n t n n n n t n r nttnnntnt bnn ftnnn t n n t n n n n n n t n t b n n n t t n n t n r b fbnnntf nnrft nnnbt ntn tftntt bnntnnnn ttt t n t n n n f b f b n n r r nfntt ttnt nttt nntntn nnbt ntn b n t t n r r f r r f ntbt b t n r f f t t t n n n t t t t n t t r t r n n n t n t f r n n n n r t n n r r n n t r n n n b n r r t b n t t r n t b t n t t t r t n t n t n n n n t r n r n r t b b n f t n t n t n t n n t n b n t n t n b n t t t t n b t n t nntb ntn ttnntn nttn n n t n n b t f r n n t n t n t n n f n t n n t t n n n t t r r n t n t n t t n n n t n n n t n t n n t t n n n t n t t t t b r n t n t n t t n t n t n b t n n n n t t t n r n n n n t t t b n t n n n b t t n n t t n t t t n n r t t n n t n t n n t n t b n n t n n t t n t b n t t t t n t t n t t t r r t n n r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r rb nnrtt t rf r t r ntt tnnntntnn tnntnn nntnn nttbn nrbtt ntnttnn tn bntbtn tnb nbntbn tn nntnn bttnt ntntnntnn fnttn tnnnrbtt bb nb n rbtt b n rr r ffr r r n rbtt nnntn ntnnn tnnttt nb rbtt nntnt ttbnnt nttnt r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r ntbntb nn tntnt tnrntntnrt bntn bt nnnn tntn tntntnn ttbtnt ttn t nt rbtt n rbtt t r n t n n r n t nnnt ntbt tnrn rnttt nnntntnt nnrntntn tnnnbnntn rnn r nttrn nbnt r tntb ttnn nrntn rbtt ff n rbtt r f f n t b t b

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Tuesday, February 11, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B13 rfnt b tf r ff n tr f t r rt ff fr n f t f f t n tnrff nnrt n n ff ffffr ft t tf f f n fr t r trf fr n t b n f f rr ft ft ftbf bb nff ftn f n n rt trft nf ffrf rf n ftf n f n n t ntb b n n n t t t ft f t f f n rt tbbt ft n rtrrtf ft b ttrfrft r n n rrtrt frt t tft ftr n frr b rf t r n n r n rt t n n t n t t t r f n rf n n n bttt n n tft r f n n n t fr tft t t btr r n n n tt r n tft fr fr bb nttf f n n nfr t ttfff ff f nfr t rf f n n rtt ftrf n n t rff n tr n n tf n n ff f n b fr f r t frt f rt r ffttrf b t fn bfb tt ff ffrtr tftr n n b f f t t f f f r t b r n bbr r t b ftrf rf t f f f t f n tr f n btr f n rbftt n f f r f f n fftr tt n n n n n n n n n n tr ft fft n tr f n f bt tft r t f n f f r f b f f b r f f f t t t f b b r f n ftr f fn n f tf f ft r n n t bft n n n fft ffr f btbr t r r rf n t fft f rrft bb n r f r rt f n f t tffrtf rtrttf rfr b n n rr bff rr f n n n f f f r f f f r r f f f f r f r f r f r n t f n n n t f f f f f b r f f f f f r f f f f f f n f f n f f t n n n r f f b t f t r n f t n t t f r r f f b f f f t b n n frf f tff frfff rbr t r n r b f t f f r f f t n f b f f f f f f t f r n n n n n ffff fnfrfb frfrft fttr fft f ff rrf f f r t rf n ftr ftrft tftft bf f tf f f ntnf n n ff fffr r f f f f f n n n n n n n n r r f b t b f n n n n f f f r f f f r n n f b b b r n t f n n n t f n n rf nrfffb f b t f b t n f f n n f f f b b t f n r f f n b t f f t r t f f f n r f f t f b f f f f f f f f

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B14 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, February 11, 2014 rfn tbn rfnrbn br rfbr rfbnnrnnb rfbbnr t r fbntbn t t rbrfn r nbn t t rrr fbnrn t t bbr rfbnrtb n t rnr rfbr r trfbnr trrfbr r rr rfrnn nbrfbr n nr fnrn rfbrnnnb nbrfbnnnb r f n r rrft t rn rfnrn ntbf r brfbtnb bf r rbr rfbnrn nr b fbt nb bn bfrnnn t t t rrfnr nnnbn t r rfntnnn bbr rft b t rfbtb nrrf f nbbt t t r rr fnrnb t r rfr n t t r t t n b b b n nn tbt n rfnrn t bnrfbnr tn rbn rr rfrbnnbn t rrrf rtnn t b rr fntb t nb rr r r fn tbnr t b r rr ftn r f b n r n n n f nr rn b nbtf b bf fnrtn nbb nbtf b bf t bn rrfn bnbbb r rrfbrt bb r r fnrtn bn n nn frfbt brn rfnt nn nn f t f r rfrnb nntbb r rr rnnb bbr rtf nnrnn r f n f n r f n r t n n t t r brfbnt n b b bb trrrrt r trftnnn r brffnr n nnf ft r n t n b fn f f n f f r b f n f f tnn nnf f nnntrf ft rr rfntb b f rff r r f b n r n t r r r f n n n t t b n r r r r f b r t n b b b n n r b t n r r n f f nnff f b b n n r b t n r r ftt b b n n r b t n r r nnr rfnrbrbr rnbb t r n t n b fn f f n f f r b f n f f tnn t b b r f b r b r f n r r t n n r t b r n f n r f r f r f b r n n b n r t b r n f n r f r f r f b r n n b n trf fft b n n r b b n b r f r b r b f n n t t r r r tt r n b r r frb f r r r r r f n r r n n b b f f brfnrnnnbnn t tf b r r t r f f n r t r n t n b fn f f n f f r b f n f f tnn nff rr fbrnnnb nf tf bbrr r rtnb b r r r r r f r b r f r r f r n n n n n b r t r r t t t r t n n b r rfn rrn nft tbf r r b r r f r t b b b t n n r r b b b r b b r n r r r t n b f t b f n r b f n n r f r t n n b b n b n n bfnnr frt nnnb b b r f n r n f n n f n r r n n n n t r n t n b fn f f n f f r b f n f f t n n nft ttbf r t r t n n r nnbt rfnrr r r f r n n n nf ttbft r n t n b fn f f n f f r b f n f f t n n n f ttbf nnff ft bnrr rfbnrnn t t rfrnn t fb tn r ftnnbn n rfrnnb t t rfrtnbbn brb trrfn r rfbrb t rrr rrfrnn n rbtf rnrr rfr rr fnrtnbn rfnrnn btrrnr frtb fnrtn n t t r r f b n r b n t t r rfnr t t brfrnbn frfbt t trfbrnnbb t r rfr t t t rfnrn nn rfbrnnb frbfbft fnrnbn t t r f n r n n b b t r rfnn nbrf tbf bf r rfrtnn b rfnrtnbb rfn br tft frrtnb t t nbb rfnr rfnrtnn b rtrfrt b fntnb r fbrntnnn b b r f b r n n rnrn rrfbr t rfnr t r f n r n b t t t n brf f



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LAKEHAWKS SLIDE PAST POLK STATE, SPORTS B1WHOOPS: Report shows that commercial pilots often head for the wrong airport, A6 LAWSUIT: ACLU argues for Gay-Straight Alliance, A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Tuesday, February 11, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 42 2 sectionsINDEX CLASSIFIED B6 COMICS B4 CROSSWORDS B4 DIVERSIONS B5 LEGALS B6 BUSINESS A10 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A13 WORLD A7 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A14.77 / 58Nice with sun and clouds 50 10% OFFAll options with this coupon rffnntb AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writeraustin.fuller@dailycommercial.comPlans for a 1,300-acre em ployment center, which could be built around State Road 46 and Round Lake Road in Mount Dora, were recently out lined to city council members. Whit Blanton, a vice president and principal for Renaissance Planning Group, which the city hired for this project, presented a draft of a conceptual master plan, along with a market analysis. He said the goal was to adopt the employment centers master plan by June, and development from there would be up to the private market. According to Blanton, an estimated 730 acres is planned for industrial-related activities, around 300 acres would be for ofces and around 100 acres would be for retail, with the remaining acreage slated for institutional usage, such as educational institutions or churches, and some limited residential space. The Wekiva Parkway, which will be extended from Orlando to Mount Dora, would pass right by the proposed project. The road, the Wekiva Parkway interchange (with SR 46), will be built by 2020, Blanton said. So, I guess its really a matter of who wants to turn dirt and when do they want to have a business open or a piece of land in use. The city would not own any of the centers land, except what is used for spaces like public roads or public parks. The entire tract is under private ownership and city ofcials hope the property owners agree with how the city would like to see it developed. This master plan assumes that there will be some willing property owners who want to get together and sell their property jointly ... so land can be assembled, Blanton said. If nobody does that, it wont be the same employment center as it could be. Two projects eyed as examples of what Mount Dora ofcials want are the Northpoint and Primera business developments off of Lake Mary Boulevard in Lake Mary. Both contain multiple ve-story ofce buildings near Interstate 4. Owen Beitsch, the senior principal of Real Estate Research Consultants, presented the mar ket analysis for the Mount Dora employment center. This particular county (Lake) is going to experience some spillover development, both residential and non-residential, regardless of the road (parkway), he said. The road will more rapidly accelerate that pace. By recognizing the impact MOUNT DORAEarly details emerge on future employment center PROVIDED PHOTO Northpoint I is a 109,021-square-foot ofce building, one of several on the property, in Northpoint Park in Lake Mary. The city of Mount Dora would like to see something like this in its planned employment center. Staff ReportA 28-year-old Leesburg man, accused of killing his father and burying him behind his trailer at the Mid-Flori da Lakes Mobile Home Park, pleaded not guilty to mur der charges Monday. Jesse Rodney Jor dan was indicted on premeditated mur der charges Feb. 4 and had a felony arraign ment Monday morn ing before Judge Mark Nacke. Jordan entered the courtroom with a meek demean or and barely said anything as he stood before the judge, WESH 2 News is reporting. Jordan and his girlfriend, 28-year-old LEESBURGJordan pleads not guilty to killing father MICHAEL J. MISHAKAssociated PressMIAMI Addressing what he calls a growing opportunity gap between people with and without advanced educations, Sen. Marco Rubio is calling for state-accredited alternatives to four-year colleges and income-based repay ments for college loans. The Florida senator and possible 2016 Repub lican presidential contender also says Congress should establish an in dependent accrediting agency to assess free courses offered over the Internet and elsewhere as transferrable credits. Those with the right ad vanced education are making more than ever. But those that do not are fall ing farther and farther behind, Rubio said in remarks prepared for an education forum Monday at Miami Dade College. The result is a growing op portunity gap between haves and have-nots, those who have advanced education and those who do not. College students, he added, also should be offered cost-benet analyses comparing how much they can ex pect to earn in a particular eld to how much Sen. Rubio proposes higher education overhaul LYNNE SLADKY / AP Librada Mancebo, left, holds a sign which translates into low wages keep Miami behind during a protest outside of Miami-Dade College on Monday.The city would not own any of the centers land, except what is used for spaces like public roads or public parks. The entire tract is under private ownership and city officials hope the property owners agree with how the city would like to see it developed. KIMBERLY DOZIERAP Intelligence WriterWASHINGTON The case of an Amer ican citizen and sus pected member of al-Qaida who is plan ning attacks on U.S. targets overseas underscores the complexities of President Barack Obamas new stricter targeting guidelines for the use of deadly drones. The CIA drones watching him cannot strike because hes a U.S. citizen. The Pentagon drones that could are barred from the country where hes hiding, and the Justice Department has not yet nished building a JORDAN RUBIO Officials weigh drone attack on US suspect KIRSTY WIGGLESWORTH / AP An unmanned U.S. Predator drone ies over Kandahar Air Field, southern Afghanistan, on a moon-lit night.SEE CENTER | A2SEE JORDAN | A2SEE SUSPECT | A5SEE RUBIO | A2

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, February 11, 2014 BRIDGE HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Tuesday, Feb. 11, 2014: This year you seem more in tune with various elements of your day-to-day life. You make more time for those you care about, and you show your appreciation to the people who make your life better. If you are single, you suddenly might notice someone who has been around you for years. This bond could evolve rather quickly, as long as you dont put the brakes on. If you are attached, the two of you feel more connected than you have in the past. You also participate in each others lives more. CANCER can be so emotional at times. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Opportunities will pop up from out of the blue, but conict might surround whatever path you choose. Someone could push to have his or her way. Initial ly, you will try to be caring, but later you could become sarcastic. Maintain your boundaries. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Your ability to communicate emerges, which allows greater give-andtake between you and others. Focus on a get-together, where you will see potential supporters and friends. You might be taken aback by an insight you gain through a conversation. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) You could be far more in tune with the potential of a money and/or business offer than the person presenting the idea. Realize the ramications of heading in that direction with others who are not as aware as you would like them to be. Share news with a friend. CANCER (June 21-July 22) You will be in a situation that allows you to look past the obvious. Touch base with someone at a distance. A higher-up could be unpredictable and create additional tension in a meeting. You might feel far more upbeat than you have in a while. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You might want to do something very differently once you gain an understanding of what is happening around you. You will gain more insight into what makes someone tick. Be willing to distance yourself from a difcult person in your life. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You might want to take action regarding a loved one. When push comes to shove, this person will head in the direction that you have chosen for him or her. As a result, the two of you will see eye to eye far more than you might have thought. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) You might not want to know what is ailing a higher-up. Youll see a situation with far more openness and ingenuity than others, which will make you the natural leader. Others follow your lead. Be willing to talk through a situation and root out a problem. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) You might want to head in a new direction. Get feedback from those who embrace more progressive thinking. Your abil ity to see someone more clearly than many other people do will help guide you in the right direction. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) You might feel as if you cant get enough done. You tend to be very sympathetic to an emotional family member who often wants to share his or her feelings. You might not realize how much this person needs you. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) You might want to be more direct with someone, but on some level you fear this persons reaction. You intuitively know what to say, and youll follow though accordingly. Understand what your goals are and how the two of you might need to work together. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Your nurturing side emerges. Listen to others, and you will know how to handle a problem. Honor a change, and be more forthright. A person you deal with daily might make a big difference in your life. Let this person know that he or she is appreciated. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Your imagination will lead to some fun as you start to share your thoughts. Someone close to you could nd you humorous. Even if you both are tense, the laughter will take the edge off. Follow your gut with someone you really care about. HOROSCOPES HOW TO REACH US FEB. 10CASH 3 . ............................................... 5-8-6 Afternoon . .......................................... 9-2-7 PLAY 4 . ............................................. 7-8-8-9 Afternoon . ....................................... 9-0-4-1FLORIDALOTTERY FEB. 9FANTASY 5 . ........................... 1-11-13-16-25 THE NEWSPAPER OF CHOICE FOR LAKE AND SUMTER COUNTIES SINCE 1875The Daily Commercial (ISSN 0896-1042) is published daily for $90.74 per year (plus Florida sales tax) by Halifax Media Group at 212 East Main Street, Leesburg, Florida. Periodicals postage is paid at the USPO, Leesburg, FL. POSTMASTER: Send all address changes to The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. All material contained in this edition is property of The Daily Commercial and is protected under the copyright laws of the United States of America. Reproduction is forbidden without written consent from the publisher.Call 352-787-0600 in Lake County or 877-702-0600 in Sumter County 6 a.m. to 10 a.m. Monday through Friday. Call 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. on Satur day and 7 to 10 a.m. on Sunday.Call the Circulation Department 48 hours ahead to stop service.365-8200In Sumter County: 877-702-0600 ADVERTISING Retail . ................... 365-8200 Classied . ............. 314-3278 CIRCULATION Lake Co. . ....... 352-787-0600 Sumter Co. . ... 877-702-0600 Circulation Billing . 787-0600 ACCOUNTING . ...... 365-8216 MISSED YOUR NEWSPAPER? REDELIVERY NOT AVAILABLE IN ALTOONA OR SUMTER GOING ON VACATIONSUBSCRIPTION INFORMATION: Call 352-787-0600 (Lake Co.) or 877-702-0600 (Sumter Co.) between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. Prepayments for 3 months or more, mail to: Circulation Dept., The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. Billed monthly at the rates shown. The Daily Commercial promptly corrects errors of fact appearing in its pages. If you believe we have made an error, call the news department at 352-365-8250. Home Delivery 3 Mos. T ax T otal 6 Mos. T ax T otal 1 Yr. T ax T otal Daily/Sunday 28.43 1.99 30.42 50.05 3.50 53.56 90.74 6.35 97.09 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUR COMMITMENT TO ACCURACY STAFF INFORMATIONMARY MANNING-JACOBS, advertising director352-365-8287 ............... mary.manning-jacobs@dailycommercial.comNEWSROOM CONTACTSTOM MCNIFF, executive editor352-365-8250 ............................... tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.comWHITNEY WILLARD, copy desk chief352-365-8258 .......................... whitney.willard@dailycommercial.comTO REPORT LOCAL NEWSSCOTT CALLAHAN, news editor352-365-8203 ........................... scott.callahan@dailycommercial.comREPORTERS LIVI STANFORD, county government, schools352-365-8257 .............................. livi.stanford@dailycommercial.comROXANNE BROWN, South Lake County352-394-2183 ......................... roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.comMILLARD IVES, police and courts 352-365-8262 ................... millard.ives@dailycommercial.com THERESA CAMPBELL, Leesburg and The Villages 352-365-8209 .................theresa.campbell@dailycommercial.comAUSTIN FULLER, business news, Mount Dora, Eustis, Tavares 352-365-8263 .........................austin.fuller@dailycommercial.comLETTERS TO THE EDITOR Email submissions to letters@dailycommercial.com SPORTS RESULTSSchools or coaches can report game results after 6 p.m. by calling 352-365-8268, or 352-365-8279. Submissions also can be emailed to sports@dailycommercial.com.FRANK JOLLEY, sports editor352-365-8268 ................................ frank.jolley@dailycommercial.comGOOD FOR YOU AND CELEBRATIONS ANNOUNCEMENTSEmail news about your awards and personal or professional mile stones along with a photo, if you desire - to pam.fennimore@ dailycommercial.com.CALENDAREmail upcoming events to pam.fennimore@dailycommercial.com. of the road and controlling then what occurs nearby, Mount Dora and Lake County are now in the role of directing development rather than merely responding to it. Beitsch also presented some of the centers potential challenges, including other proper ties and regional locations that have been left vacant because of the recession. He cited a planned commercial development in Groveland when a Florida Turnpike exchange is built there. As for the Mount Dora site, Beitsch said the Wekiva Study Area and accompanying protection act could make the area attractive to some businesses by keeping out other industries. This isnt going to be a rock quarry, Blanton said. There are things that youve got to be cautious about in terms of stormwater and runoff, and those sorts of things. Beitsch and Blanton also mentioned the potential of an education institution like Lake-Sumter State College occupying a space in the development. ...You need somebody from a hospital, you need somebody from Lake Sumter College, who really is gungho about this, sees the value, sees the benet, is ready to invest, Blanton said. Thats (going to) trigger other sorts of development. Council member Robert Maraio expressed concern about the area turning into warehouse space, adding he would prefer to see high-tech industry come in. Maraio said he was part of a task force that began in 2004 to examine the potential completion of the Orlando beltway and the issues raised by the Wekiva Parkway. Residents did not want a large retail center at the Wekiva Parkway interchange, and warehousing does not provide much employment, he said. My vision all along has been more on the high-tech area than otherwise, he said. Maraio added the city can inuence the development by zoning and providing utilities. The planning and development director for the city of Mount Dora, Mark Reggentin, said warehousing will not be allowed at the center. You have to have a cor porate infrastructure in order to get warehousing. So you have to have a cor porate headquarters-type activity that would also do maybe warehousing or distribution, but you have to have a corporate entity as part of that, Reggentin said. Mount Dora Mayor According to Blanton and Reggentin, the name employment center will change at some point. CENTER FROM PAGE A1 Jessica Thigpen, were arrested last month after a neighbor saw them loading items belonging to Jesse Wachter onto a trail er. The 63-year-old man, Jordans father, had not been seen at his home at 181 North Lake Dr. since November. Jordan and Thigpen reportedly told Lake County sheriffs deputies they had permission from Wachter to remove the items. They also reportedly said the man was hospitalized, but, when investigators could not conrm this, a search warrant was obtained and Wachters body was found buried in his back yard under a pile of mulch. His girlfriend was with him and theyre both junkies, Wachters brother, Mark, told WESH 2 News. Theres three sides to every story, his, hers and the truth. I hope the truth will come out. The sheriffs ofce stated an autopsy determined Wachter had been murdered, but investigators would not say how. Jordan, who is being represented by a public defender, remains jailed with out bond. He and Thigpen also face a host of drug charges after morphine and prochlorperazine allegedly were found in their possession. In addition, Jordan faces grand theft charges. Thigpen also is being held without bond but has not been charged in con nection with Wachters death. JORDAN FROM PAGE A1 they will owe after earning a degree in the subject. You have this new economic era, where higher education of some form is really a requirement to make it to the middle class and stabilize your self, Rubio said in an interview with The Associated Press before the conference sponsored by the National Journal. But we have an old and stagnant education for mula that doesnt meet the demand that is being created. His education initiative comes as Republicans are aiming to offer an alternative to President Barack Obamas agenda and shed the baggage of Mitt Romneys 2012 presiden tial bid and Romneys suggestion that 47 per cent of Americans view themselves as victims who wont take respon sibility for themselves. Last month, Rubio proposed ideas for retool ing federal anti-poverty programs, arguing that states could run them better. I want to add more options to the menu. And the more options we have, the more affordable it will be and the more people were going to be able to empower, he told the AP. At the heart of Rubios education plan is a pro posal to offer alternatives to a four-year college de gree by recognizing free online courses evaluated and overseen by an independent accrediting board that would be transferable to traditional schools and eligible for federal aid. Workers could also use their skills to earn certications or degrees outside traditional institutions by passing new standardized tests. Americans, Rubio said, are being priced out of college educations. The price tag for tuition and fees at public four-year colleges is up 27 percent beyond over all ination over the last ve years, according to the latest gures from the College Board. Rubio, who often notes that he still owed more than $100,000 in student loans when he became a senator in 2011, is calling for student investment plans. Private investment rms would cover tuition costs that could be repaid later as a xed percentage of a graduates income for a set num ber of years, regardless of whether that amount covers the total debt. RUBIO FROM PAGE A1 CHRIS GRYGIEL and HYUNG-JIN KIMAssociated PressSEATTLE The family of a Wash ington state man imprisoned in North Korea for more than a year ex pressed alarm and sadness Monday after an invitation was cancelled for a U.S. envoy to visit Pyongyang and discuss Kenneth Baes release. Terri Chung, Baes sister, said in a statement, however, that rela tives are encouraged by a growing number of people including the Rev. Jesse Jackson calling for her brothers freedom. It has been 474 days since Kenneth has been detained in the DPRK, the statement said, refer encing the nations ofcial name, the Democratic Peoples Republic of Korea. Kenneth is just an ordi nary American father of three who is desperately trying to return to his family. The statement continued, im ploring U.S. and North Korean lead ers to work together to let this U.S. citizen come home to his family. Bae, 45, of Lynnwood, a suburb about 15 miles north of Seattle, had been living in China for seven years. He was taken into custody in November 2012 while leading a tour group into a North Korean econom ic zone. The cancellation, announced by the State Department on Sunday, comes only days after a detained Bae told a pro-Pyongyang newspa per that he expected to meet this month with U.S. envoy on North Korean human rights issues, Bob King.Family of American detained in NKorea reacts

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Tuesday, February 11, 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 SUMTERVILLE Cornerstone Hospice seeks volunteersCornerstone Hospice is looking for volunteers to help with a variety of services in Sumter County with training available for those who are interested. Volunteers must attend the training classes that will be offered on Feb. 21 and Feb. 28, each day from 8:30 / a.m. to 4:30 / p.m., at the Cornerstone Hospice Foundation Building, 2294 County Road 526 East (across from the Lane Purcell Hospice House) in Sumterville. Lunch, snacks and drinks will be provided. Interested parties should pre-register by calling Jerolyn Rosentrater at 352-636-2604.MOUNT DORA Glass artwork needed for annual expoGlass artists can be a part of the 12th annual Glass Expo from 9 / a.m. to 5 / p.m., Saturday, at the Stained Glass Design studio, 403 S. Highland St., in Mount Dora. The event will offer free domonstrations, a glass cutting contest and more. The hands-on workshops cost $15 to 35. For a schedule and entry forms call Rosemarie Brown at Stained Glass Design, 352-735-0493 or email to mtdoraglassa@comcast.net.TAVARES Parks and Trails to host evening hikeJoin Lake County park rangers at a Parks and Trails Division adventure hike to see which animals prowl county parks after dark, from 5:30 to 7 / p.m. on Saturday at Lake Idamere Park, 12335 County Road 448, Tavares. The hike at dusk will be looking for eastern screech owls, great horned owls, moths, raccoons, y ing squirrels and snakes. For information or to register, call the Lake County Parks and Trails Division at 352-253-4950, or email parksandtrails@lakecounty.gov.LAKE COUNTY County government offices close for Presidents DayAll ofces of the Lake County Board of County Commissioners, Clerk of Courts, Property Appraiser, Supervisor of Elections and Tax Collector, and the Lake County Welcome Center, 20763 U.S. Highway 27, in Groveland will be closed Monday for Presidents Day. Lake County Solid Waste residential collection services, and the Central Solid Waste Facility, at 13130 County Landll Road will continue as normal on Monday, but residential convenience centers will be closed. LakeXpress bus service will operate on Monday, go to www. RideLakeXpress.com for details. Lake County Libraries open on Mon., Feb. 17 are: Cooper Memorial Library in Clermont; Fruitland Park Library; Leesburg Public Library and the City of Tavares Public Library. Go to www.mylakelibrary.org for details.State&RegionNEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writerlivi.stanford@dailycommercial.comIn a hearing before a federal judge at the Unit ed States District Court in Ocala Monday, the ACLU argued for a preliminary injunction to allow the Gay-Straight Alliance club at Carver Middle School in Leesburg to meet. This past December the ACLU led its second lawsuit against the Lake County School Board for refusing to allow the GSA to meet. The suit was led on be half of Hannah Faughnan, a 12-year-old sev enth-grade student, who said she has been trying since October to get approval for the GSA to con tinue meeting at Carver. The board initially was sued by the ACLU on May 1 after Bayli Silberstein, a 14-year-old 8th-grader, saw her efforts to establish a GSA at Carver blocked for nearly a year. A day af ter the suit was led, the school district said the GSA could meet until the end of the 2012-13 school year. In its motion for pre liminary injunction, the ACLU argues the denial by the school district to allow LEESBURGACLU: Allow Gay-Straight Alliance THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comThe Central Florida Health Alliance and the Leesburg Regional Medical Center Foundation have embarked on a capital fundraising campaign to raise $5 million, half of the $10 million cost to add 29 new private/observa tion rooms and renovate nearly 22,000 square feet of space on the rst oor at LRMC to better serve patients. Right now we have hit the $3 million mark and we need $2 million more, Ted Williams, the foundations vice president, said Monday of the donations that have come in from private donors. Campaign leaders are now seeking contributions from the public. A $100,000 gift allows do nors to have naming rights on one of the 29 rooms. Williams said the 29 private/observation rooms will help relieve the case load on the emergency de partment, along with the hospitals new Urgent Care Center adjacent to LRMC alleviating overcrowding.LEESBURG Hospital seeking $5M in donations for new rooms SUBMITTED ARTIST RENDERING FROM LEESBURG REGIONAL MEDICAL CENTERThis image is an artists drawing of one of the new 29 rooms on the rst oor at Leesburg Regional Medical Center. The hospital is embarking on a capital fundraising campaign for the $10 million project. STEVE FUSSELLSpecial to The CommercialThe creation of a special magistrate, who could possibly address code violations such as the one that resulted in the drowning last week of a 2-year-old who fell into a bro ken septic tank, will be discussed tonight by Fruitland Parks Charter Review Committee. A magistrate could authorize city workers to remedy danger ous code violations when conditions warrant immediate attention, City Man ager Gary La Venia said. Marissa Leigh Ann Daniels drowned last week when she fell into a septic tank with a hole in it because the lid was damaged by a vehicle that drove over it more than a year ago. Fewer than 24 hours before that fatality, the city had notied the people living there of various code violations in cluding the broken septic tank, an unsecured swimming pool and overgrown vege tation. The notice called for the violations to be xed in 14 days, which the Florida statute that governs municipal code vio lations calls reasonable time. But the residents living there were facing court-or dered eviction the following day. When FRUITLAND PARKDrowing gets city officials attention SEAN STEWART-MUNIZSpecial to The Daily CommercialWhen Alicia Lews family friend from Leesburg lost the use of his legs af ter a car accident, she decided to raise money for spinal cord research by doing what she loves hosting an art auction. Lew, a 21-year-old University of Florida biology senior, recently held her exhibit in the ballroom of the Mission Inn Club and Resort in Howey-inthe-Hills. I loved the idea of having an event to incorpo rate art with my passion for medicine, she said. A variety of pieces from local and professional artists, including some from Lew herself, were auctioned off throughout the night. Other, nonart items were also auctioned, such as tennis and ballroom dancing lessons and even a promissory HOWEY-IN-THE-HILLSAccident victim inspires art auction fundraiser SEAN STEWART-MUNIZ / INDEPENDENT FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Alicia Lew, second from left, presents a check at the McKnight Brain Institute to Paul J. Reier, right. LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writerlivi.stanford@dailycommercial.comSeven people, including four adults and three children, have been displaced from their mobile home at 43219 Bear Lake Blvd. in the Lake Mack area, after a re engulfed the roof of the home, making it uninhabitable Monday. According to Lake County Assistant Fire Chief Jack Fillman, three Lake County Fire Rescue engines and the tanker task force, consisting of four tankers, responded to the re just west of State Road 44, near Pine Lakes. The re was called in at 8:23 a.m and was extinguished at 9:55 / a.m., Fillman said. No family members were injured in the re, according to the assistant re chief. We did a quick interior search and there wasnt anyone inside, he said. No one was home at the time. After a search of the home, a dog was found that had been exposed to noxious fumes. Despite attempts to resuscitate the dog, he could not be saved, Fillman said. Fillman said no other properties were in volved in the re. The State Fire Marshals Ofce is investi gating the cause of the re, Fillman said.Fire displaces family in east Lake CountySEE ART | A4SEE GSA | A4SEE CITY | A4SEE ROOMS | A5

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, February 11, 2014 OBITUARIESMarie Guadalupe AncicMarie Guadalupe Ancic, 70, of Leesburg, Florida, was born on September 15, 1943 in Chicago, IL, died Satur day, February 8, 2014. Marie moved to Leesburg in 1998 from Chi cago and was a mem ber of St. Pauls Catholic Church in Leesburg. She was a retired Exec utive Assistant for Ace Novelty Company of Chicago. She enjoyed crocheting, playing dominos and spending time with her fam ily. She also loved her cats. She is survived by her son Thomas S. Ancic of Leesburg, sister Toni Whitton of Leesburg, two brothers, Edward J. Olalde, Chicago, and Thomas D. Oladle, one grandson, Ethan Thomas Ancic and by her former hus band, Ivica Ancic of Chicago. Visitation will be Tuesday, February 11, 2014 from 6pm to 8pm at Beyers Funer al Home Chapel, Lees burg. Mass of Christian Burial will be held at St. Pauls Catholic Church on Wednesday, February 12, 2014 at 8:30am with Father Gianni Agostinelli celebrant. Online condolences may be left at www. beyersfuneralhome. com. Arrangements entrusted to Beyers Fu neral Home and Cre matory, Leesburg, FL.Johna M. C. McCormickJohna Mae C. McCor mick, 79, of Summer eld Florida, passed away suddenly Friday February 7, 2014, with loving family at her side. Johna was born September 13, 1934 in Los Angeles, and worked throughout her life as an Activities Di rector in a Health Care Facility, and recently took pride in Home Health Care. Johna loved spending time with her family and friends, caring for her dog, Cuddles (whom she rescued), and Kitty her cat, study ing family history, singing and praising God. She always put others rst. Johna is survived by ve sons and one daughter: Don (Kim) Culp, New Albany, OH; Bob (Judy) Culp, Rushsyl vania, OH; Joy (Bill) Gates, Marysville, OH; Dave (Joyce) Culp, Or lando, FL; Bill (Lor rie) Culp, in the Middle East; Scott (Michele) Culp, Apopka, FL. Also surviving are two sis ters and one broth er: Lillian Hunsicker, Washington State; Ra chael Hyde, Arkansas; and Vern Hyde, Flori da. Grandchildren: Michelle (Jeff) Fannin, Ostrander, OH; Jaime McKirahan, Concord, NC; Staci McKirahan, Bellefontaine, OH; Alex (Kristy) McKirahan, Bellefontaine, OH; Charity (Jeff) Welch, Forsythe, GA; Christa (Ryan) Knight, Rushsyl vania, OH; Robert Culp II, Hilliard, OH; Michael (Amy) Culp, Cir cleville, OH; Tabetha (Cody) Garner, Circleville, OH; Bill Culp Jr., Circleville, OH; Rachael and Lauren Culp, Apopka, FL; and many Great-grandchildren. Johna was preceded in death by her husband Frank McCormick, a sister Nadine and her Mother and Father. A celebration of her life will be held at 2:00 PM Tuesday, February 11, 2014 at Forest Meadows Funeral Home, Gainesville, FL.. Johna will be missed.James Webb Jr.Funeral Services for James Webb Jr., age 53, of Groveland, FL, who passed away on Wednesday February 5, 2014, will be held Wednesday February 12, 2014, 11:00 A.M. at Wootson Memorial Church of God in Christ, 14135 Gad son Street Groveland, FL. Elder Eullas Brinson, Jr., Pastor. Inter ment will be held in the Florida National Cem etery, Bushnell, FL at a later date. Visitation will be held on Tuesday February 11, 2014 from 5-7 P.M. at Zanders Me morial Chapel, Apopka, FL. Marvin C. Zanders Funeral Home, Inc. 232 W. Michael Gladden Blvd. Apopka, Florida (407) 886-3388 www.zandersfuneralhome.com A Zanders ServiceIN MEMORY MCCORMICK note for a 25-per son paella meal from Eduardo Sainz, the family friend who in spired the auction. Lew took her $31,145 in art auction proceeds and handed it to UFs Paul J. Rei er and his colleagues in the form of a com ically large lavender check. Lew said she chose Reier because of his research in spinal cord injuries at UFs McKnight Brain Institute. She invited Reier to the auction, where he got to meet Sainz. I know its corny, but its always nice to put a face to things were working on, Reier said. The money will be used on something that has a long life time, such as a new piece of equipment, he said. A plaque with Sainz name will ac company whatever the money is used for. Lews Art for Hope show was the sec ond fundraiser shes spearheaded. The rst, Art for the Heart, raised rough ly $11,000 for cardio vascular research in 2012. Sainz, a 54-year-old Leesburg, resident, was on his way home from work when he stopped at a red light behind another car. The driver of a vehi cle behind Sainz car failed to break, hit ting him at full speed and effectively sandwiching him between the two vehicles. Sainz said he applauds Lew for her dedication and hopes more people will fol low her. Hes known Lew since she was a little one. We need more people like her, he said. Research is the only future for people like me.Sean Stewart-Muniz is a staff writer for The Independent Florida Alligator in Gainesville, where this story rst appeared. Reprinted with permission. ART FROM PAGE A3 the GSA to meet, violates the Federal Equal Access Act, which pro tects students ability to form and run school clubs, as well as the rst and 14th amendments to the United States Constitution. We were glad to have this opportunity to go before the court and explain why the districts continued efforts to keep these students from establishing a GSA, to combat bul lying at Carver Middle School, is a violation of their rights, said Dan iel Tilley, ACLU of Flor ida staff attorney. Tilley further stat ed the school board ar gued in its briefs that the federal Equal Ac cess Act doesnt apply to students in Floridas middle schools, and that the GSA constitutes sexual advocacy. In response, Tilley said in a statement that the school boards ar gument is disappointing, given that Hannah and her friends joined the GSA to help stop bullying in their school; that the school board is engaging in a more so phisticated kind of bullying of its own, stopping at nothing to block the club. We hope that the judge sees their arguments and that the rights of students ultimately prevail. Chris Patton, school district spokesman, said the district would not comment on continuing litigation. However, he said they would comment when a ruling was made. GSAs are student or ganizations made up of lesbian, gay, bisex ual, and transgen der (LGBT) students and their straight allies that advocate for an end to bullying, ha rassment and discrimination against all students. According to the ACLU, LGBT stu dents in schools with GSAs are signicant ly less likely to experi ence victimization and less likely to feel unsafe because of their sexual orientation than stu dents without a GSA. In August, around the start of the current school year, the school board enacted a re vised club policy for middle schools, say ing they would only be allowed if their activi ties strengthen certain skills, have something to do with academic honor societies or student government, or relate in some way to school curriculum. The ACLU said the school district has given permission for other clubs to meet this year that do not meet the new policy guidelines, including a cheerleading squad, a chess club and a news production club. The lawsuit contends the GSA meets policy guidelines because it strengthens and promotes critical thinking. GSA FROM PAGE A3 friends arrived the next morning to help with the move, three children were sent to the backyard to play, out of the way heavy furniture and appliances. Later that after noon, after the girls body was found, city workers drained the swimming pool, a local company decommissioned the septic tank and the city supplied the dirt to ll the hole. Those are all le gal powers exercised by city ofcials, but not in time to have prevented the tragedy. Fruitland Park police ofcers currently serve as the citys code enforcement of cers. Absent a criminal complaint, they have minimal pow ers that are limited by CITY FROM PAGE A3 Florida statute, which requires due process a public hearing of the citys Code Enforce ment Board, with an ap peal process before any direct action can be ordered or taken. Community Development Director Char lie Rector said a special magistrate would not relieve the city of legal and constitutional re quirements to provide due process to property owners. I dont know of any legislation to permit a magistrate to order immediate action, Rector said. That would probably require a court order. A magistrate, usu ally an attorney and a member of the Florida Bar, may help provide a speedier remedy for a life-threatening violation than a voluntary Code Enforcement Board that meets monthly. While La Venia said the Charter Review Committee may not be the correct forum to resolve the issue, it is the rst public meeting on the citys calendar since the drowning and might be a place to start the discussion about ad dressing dangerous code violations. Code enforcement is a policy issue governed by city ordinance, La Venia said, and thats the purview of city commis sioners. The commission is scheduled to meet on Thursday evening at 7 / p.m., and La Venia said commissioners may discuss the issue then. Theyve all men tioned it at one time or another, its on the citys radar, La Venia said. The incident last week affects all of us, he said. The Charter Review Committee meeting be gins at 6 / p .m. toni ght in the city commission chambers.

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Tuesday, February 11, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 CAPTURED CAPTURED CAPTURED CAPTUREDOur goal is, hopeful ly by the end of this year, well have the to tal amount, he said. Williams is joined by Gerald Tucker, a resi dent of The Villages and past Foundation Board Chair, who is serving as the chairman of the capital campaign. The two men have been in volved in coordinating special events and meeting with individual donors. We are asking our community to support our hospital as they have done for the past 50 years, said Tucker, encouraging residents to take ownership of LRMC. This is our com munity hospital, your hospital, Leesburg Regional Medical Center, which has been there for you since 1963. The timing for the 29 observation rooms comes at the right time, Tucker said, given the population growth in Leesburg, The Villages southern section, Fruitland Park and sur rounding areas. The ex pansion also comes as Medicare has changed some of its guidelines. They (Medicare) are classifying more and more regular admissions by what they call observation admissions, Don Hender son, chief executive ofcer of Central Florida Health Alliance, said in an earlier interview. He noted the change was a reection of technology for the length of patients hospital stay. The length of stay for most patients is usual ly four to ve days but Medicare basically says if you stay less than two days now, youre classi ed as an observation, Henderson said. Tucker and Williams believe the observation period will be more economical for patients and allow the emergency room to be more efcient in its work. It is the hospitals goals to greatly reduce the possibility of pa tient diversion from ER to other hospitals, reduce patient wait time for a patient bed, and to create a private set ting for patients to have condential discus sions with the doctor, Tucker said. In a medical emer gency, now seems likes forever, seconds seem like minutes as life hangs in the balance, he added. If you or your love one has chest pains and are rushed to the emergency room, it must be determined if it is a heart attack, is there possible block age in artery, or is it just caused by something you may have eaten? There are new guide lines and your hospital must make a decision to admit you or not based on the informa tion they have available to them. In some cas es, more time is need ed to observe and eval uate your emergency. The key word is ob served without causing a backup in the emer gency room for others that also need special care. Residents, clubs or businesses can learn more about how to provide philanthropic support to the campaign by calling 352-750-6623, 352-552-5523, or by contacting Williams, the foundation vice president, at 352-323-5501. ROOMS FROM PAGE A3 U.S. persons, and even then, only when capture is not feasible and no other reasonable al ternatives exist to address the threat effectively. The target must also pose a continuing, imminent threat to U.S. per sons the legal denition of catching someone in the act of plotting a lethal attack. The Associated Press has agreed to the governments re quest to withhold the name of the country where the suspect ed terrorist is believed to be be cause ofcials said publishing it could interrupt ongoing coun terterror operations. The ofcials spoke on condition of anonymity because they were not authorized to discuss the classied drone targeting program publicly. House Intelligence Commit tee Chairman Mike Rogers, R-Mich., complained last week that a number of terrorist suspects were all but out of reach under the administrations new rules that limit drone strikes based on the targets national ity or location. Two of the U.S. ofcials said the Justice Department review of the American suspected terrorist started last fall. The senior administration of cial conrmed that the Justice Department was working to build a case against the sus pected terrorist. The ofcial said, however, the legal proce dure being followed is the same as when the U.S. killed militant cleric and former Virginia resident Anwar al-Awlaki by drone in Yemen in 2011, long before the new targeted killing policy took effect. The ofcial said the president could make an exception to his policy and authorize the CIA to strike on a onetime basis or au thorize the Pentagon to act de spite the possible objections of the country in question. The Justice Department, the Pentagon and the CIA declined to comment. If the target is an American citizen, the Justice Department is required to show that killing the person through military ac tion is legal and constitutional in this case, that the Pentagon can take action against the American, as the administration has ruled him an enemy combatant under the Authorization for Use of Military Force, a res olution Congress passed a week after the 9/11 attacks to target al-Qaida. So little has changed since last year, when it comes to gov ernment secrecy over killings, said Amnesty Internationals Naureen Shah on Monday. The policy is still the stuff of ofcial secrecy and speculation, when it should be a matter of open debate and explicit con straints. The administration says U.S. drones have killed four Amer icans since 2009, including al-Awlaki, who ofcials said was actively plotting to kill U.S. citizens. Attorney General Eric Holder said the three other Ameri cans were killed by drones, but were not targeted. The three are Samir Khan, who was killed in the same drone strike as al-Awlaki; al-Awlakis 16-year-old son, Abdulrahman, a native of Denver who was killed in Yemen two weeks later; and Jude Kenan Mohammed, who was killed in a drone strike in Pakistan. SUSPECT FROM PAGE A1 CHRISTINA A. CASSIDYAssociated PressATLANTA Just two weeks ago, Atlanta became a national punch line when a few inches of snow crippled the city. Comedians said the grid locked highways looked more like a zombie apoc alypse than the Souths bustling business hub. On Monday, ofcials were quick to act as the winter weather zeroed in, determined not be the butt of jokes like the Saturday Night Live par ody that referred to the devils dandruff and Yankees slush. Before a single drop of freezing rain or snow fell, Georgia Gov. Nathan Deal had declared a state of emer gency for nearly a third of the state, schools canceled classes and workers were staying home. Still, people were skeptical the state would be better prepared this time. Im not counting on it. Ive been in Georgia on and off for 20 years. Its usually the same sce nario, not enough preparations and not enough equipment, said Ter ri Herod, who bought a large bag of sand and a shovel at a Home Depot. She said her sister told her to also buy kitty litter in case her car gets stuck on an ice patch. The memories of the last storm were too fresh for some. Late last month, students were trapped on buses or at schools and thousands of cars were abandoned along highways as short commutes turned into odysseys. One woman gave birth on a jammed interstate. In the chaos, though, there were sto ries of Southern hospitality people opening up homes and business es to help the stranded. Ofcials reported one accident-related death. This storm could be worse this time. A onetwo punch of winter weather was expected for Atlanta and northern Georgia. Rain and snow were forecast Tuesday, followed by sleet and freezing rain Wednesday. Downed power lines and icy roads were a major worry. Salt trucks, snow plows were ready to roll and the National Guard has 1,400 four-wheeled drive vehicles to help anyone stranded. Other parts of the South were expected to get hit as well. Alabama, which saw stranded vehicles and had 10,000 students spend the night in schools during the January storm, was likely to get a wintry mix of precipitation. Parts of Mississippi could see 3 inches of snow, and a blast of snow over a wide section of Kentucky slickened roads and closed several school districts. South Caroli na, which hasnt seen a major ice storm in near ly a decade, could get a quarter to three-quar ters of an inch of ice. Atlanta has a long and painful history of be ing ill-equipped to deal with snowy weather and people were not tak ing any chances, even though ofcials prom ised the response would be different this time.Is Georgia ready for the snowstorm? AP FILE PHOTO Aars abandoned during an earlier snowstorm sit idle along Northside Parkway in Atlanta.

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, February 11, 2014 ANDREW TAYLORAssociated PressWASHINGTON House Republican leaders Monday unveiled a plan to reverse a recently passed cut to military pensions as the price for increasing the governments borrowing cap, but it received a rocky reception from skeptical conservatives. GOP leaders briefed rank-and-le GOP lawmakers at a meeting in the Capitol on Monday evening in hopes of passing it on Wednesday before departing Washington for a weeklong vacation. Its un clear whether the vote would still go forward after it was rejected by many conservatives. Right now weve got a debt ceiling bill that increases spending, which is diametrical ly 180 degrees opposite of what we were battling over just two years ago where the question was how much in spending cuts we were going to get, said Rep. Mo Brooks, R-Ala. The GOP bill would extend Treasurys bor rowing authority for at least another year, re -GOP weighs undoing vets pension cuts as debt price CANADIAN MEDSSave up to 80%on Your Meds Prices352-633-3301Call for a FREE quote today. WE MATCH LOCAL COMPETITIONWe ship anywhere in the USA. COUPON$10.00 OFFInitial Purchase of $100.00 or More Your Miracle Donation will change someones lifeMIRACULOUSTHRIFTSTORE2891 US Hwy. 441/27352-315-0002 Donations are being acceptedVOLUNTEERS ARE ENCOURAGED TO APPLY rfntbbbnn fnb Digital Hearing Aids $249 ALL MAJOR BRANDS ARE AVAILABLE starting at$199 Digital Custom Aids $259 Don Smith, HAS, owner of Corrective Hearing Centers 9am 4pmBetter Living Through Better HearingCome Join Our GRAND OPENING of Our Golf Cart Accessible at The Villages Location at 11974 County Road 101, Suite 102, The Villages Fl. 32162. 787-HEAR (4327) Conveniently located in Park Central Plaza 2468 Hwy 441/Suite 104 Fruitland Park, FL 34731 Arts/CulturalAn individual whose personal or professional talents/activities in the cultural arts have contributed to the enrichment of Lake County.Hall of Fame Business AwardFor career business achievement of 20 years or more.Business AchievementA business leader whose achievements within his or her field have aided the economic business climate of Lake County. Categories: Small Medium (12-39 employees) Large EntrepreneurEducationAn employed, elected or volunteer educator who has shown innovation and dedication to public or private schools in Lake County.HumanitarianAn individual whose volunteer activities have improved the quality of life in Lake County..Public ServiceAn outstanding elected or employed official of state, county or city government; or a volunteer who has made contributions toward improving Lake Countys quality of life.Sports/AthleticsA person who has achieved in sports through performance or in promotion of athletic events in Lake County.Chris Daniels Memorial Public Safety AwardTo recognize an individual in the area of Public Safety who has demonstrated superior performance in their career, and has shown a commitment to better the Lake County through community involvement. This would include those persons in Lake County in the careers of law enforcement, fire, emergency medical services and emergency management.Special Judges AwardAwarded at the discretion of the judges for particularly outstanding contributions to Lake CountyLake County Leadership AwardAn individual whose guidance & leadership has impacted Lake CoNominations must be postmarked by February 21, 2014 Mail to:LAKE COUNTY COMMUNITY SERVICE AWARDS Lake County League of Cities or email to myersj@ci.eustis.fl.us CommunityService Awards NOMINATIONS ARE NOW BEING ACCEPTED!Applications will be Printed in the THURSDAY EDITION of the Daily Commercial Were sure you know a person whose dedication and selflessness have made Lake County a better place. Now its time to give them the recognition they deserve.Nominating someone is easy. Nomination forms will be printed in the Thursday editions of the Daily Commercial, can be picked up at the Chamber of Commerce offices and City Halls throughout Lake County or you can contact Janice Jones (phone: 352-483-5440 or email: JonesJ@ci.eustis.fl.us.com) and have one sent to you. You can also access and submit the nomination form on-line at www.dailycommercial.comIf selected, your nominee will be honored at the 2014 Lake County Community Service Awards Dinner on April 30, 2014.SO SHOW YOUR APPRECIATION. MAKE YOUR NOMINATIONS TODAY! Your First Choice In-Print & On-Line JOAN LOWYAssociated PressWASHINGTON Do you know the way to San Jose? Quite a few airline pilots apparent ly dont. On at least 150 ights, including one involving a Southwest Airlines jet last month in Missou ri and a jumbo cargo plane last fall in Kansas, U.S. commercial air car riers have either land ed at the wrong airport or started to land and realized their mistake in time, according to a search by The Associat ed Press of government safety databases and media reports since the early 1990s. A particular trouble spot is San Jose, Calif. The list of landing mistakes includes six re ports of pilots preparing to land at Moffett Field, a joint civilian-military airport, when they meant to go to Mineta San Jose Interna tional Airport, about 10 miles to the southeast. The airports are south of San Francisco in Cali fornias Silicon Valley. This event occurs several times every winter in bad weather when we work on Runway 12, a San Jose airport tower controller said in a November 2012 report describing how an airliner headed for Moffett after being cleared to land at San Jose. A controller at a different facility who noticed the impending landing on radar warned his colleagues with a telephone hotline that piped his voice directly into the San Jose towers loudspeakers. The plane was waved off in time. In nearly all the inci dents, the pilots were cleared by controllers to guide the plane based on what they could see rather than relying on automation. Many incidents occur at night, with pilots report ing they were attract ed by the runway lights of the rst airport they saw during descent. Some pilots said they disregarded navigation equipment that showed their planes slightly off course because the information didnt match what they were seeing out their windows a runway straight ahead. Youve got these run way lights, and you are looking at them, and theyre saying: Come to me, come to me. I will let you land. Theyre like the sirens of the ocean, said Michael Barr, a former Air Force pilot who teaches avi ation safety at the University of Southern Cal ifornia. Using NASAs Avi ation Safety Reporting System, along with news accounts and re ports sent to other fed eral agencies, the AP tal lied 35 landings and 115 approaches or abort ed landing attempts at wrong airports by com mercial passenger and cargo planes over more than two decades. The tally doesnt include every event. Many arent disclosed to the media, and reports to the NASA database are voluntary. ASTRID GALVANAssociated PressTUCSCON, Ariz. A man convicted in the shooting death of a federal Border Patrol agent during a reght that revealed the governments botched gun-smuggling investigation known as Oper ation Fast and Furious was sentenced Monday to 30 years in prison. Manuel Osorio-Arellanes, who is from El Fuerte in the Mexican state of Sinaloa, is the only person to be convicted in the Dec. 14, 2010, shooting death of Bor der Patrol Agent Brian Terry near the Arizona-Mexico border. U.S. District Court judge David C. Bury handed down the sen tence, 360 months with credit for time served. The shootout erupted just north of the Arizona border city of Nogales as Oso rio-Arellanes and four other men who are ac cused of sneaking into the country to rob mar ijuana smugglers approached Terry and three other agents who were targeting such rip-off crews. Osorio-Arellanes was wounded in the shootout and was the only person arrested at the scene. Four oth er alleged rip-off crew members ed to Mexi co. Two of the four are now in Mexican custo dy, while two others remain fugitives. peal the curb passed in December on pension ination adjust ments for military retirees under the age of 62, and extend automatic cuts to Medicare and other programs to 2024, an other year than pres ently scheduled. Its not clear that the plan will y with Democrats. Their votes would be need ed to help pass the measure since some Republicans refuse to vote to raise the debt ceiling under any circumstances. A spokesman for House Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi, D-Calif., said Democrats will continue to insist that any debt limit legisla tion omit add-ons, even bipartisan pro posals like repealing military pension cuts. But a 94-0 Senate procedural vote on Monday demonstrated the support in both parties to re peal the pension cut, and GOP leaders seem condent they would win Democrat ic votes. The Senate tally came in relation to a stand-alone bill to repeal the cut.Pilots often head to wrong airports, reports show AP FILE PHOTO Southwest Airlines Flight 4013 sits at the M. Graham Clark Downtown Airport in Hollister, Mo. Man gets 30 years in Fast and Furious agents death

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Thats why its important to detect them early.COMPLETE EVALUATIONAll Six Ultrasounds ONLY$179 www.StrokeTesting.com OUR TESTS ARE ACCURATE as we adhere to a stringent protocolAND RELIABLE: results are read by a Board Certied radiologist.ALL RESULT S & FILMS MAILED TO YO U IN 2 WEEKS.CALL NOW!1-888-667-7587no prescriptions neededNEXT SCREENING DATES AND LOCATIONS: BLOOD TESTS: CHOLESTEROL/GLUCOSE-$35; AIC-$35; H-PYLORI-$35; TSH-$55; PSA-$55 THURSDAY, February 20Tavares Civic Center 100 Caroline St.SATURDAY, February 22The Villages Holiday Inn Express Hwy. 27/441TUESDAY, February 25Continental Country Club Hwy. 44, Wildwood CHECK AND ADJUST 14 POINT INSPECTION rfnt bft bf ff bnfn tt ff ff Call my daddy, hell treat you like family.FAMILY OWNED & OPERATED Includes 1 Bag of Salt RICARDO ALONSO-ZALDIVARAssociated PressWASHINGTON Angling to avoid political peril, the Obama administration Monday grant ed employers another delay in a heavily criticized requirement that medium-to-larger rms cover their workers or face nes. In one of several concessions in a complex Treasury Depart ment regulation of more than 200 pages, the administration said companies with 50 to 99 employees will have an addi tional year to comply with the coverage requirement, until January 1, 2016. For businesses with 100 or more employees the requirement will still take effect in 2015. But other newly announced provisions, affecting technical issues such as the calculation of working hours, may help some of those rms. More than 90 percent of companies with 50 or more employ ees already cover their workers without the government telling them to do so, but the debate has revolved around the potential impact on new and growing rms. Most small business es have fewer than 50 workers and are exempt from the mandate. However, employer groups were also uneasy with a requirement that denes a fulltime worker as someone aver aging 30 hours a week. Republicans trying to take control of the Senate in the November elections have once again made President Barack Obamas health care law their top issue, casting it as job kill er. They want to use the em ployer mandate to build that case, with anecdotes of bosses reluctant to hire a 50th work er, or slashing the hours of low-wage workers who need to pay household bills. Mondays moves by the administration seemed calibrated to reduce that risk. BARBARA SURK and DIAA HADIDAssociated PressBEIRUT Aid of cials rushed to evacu ate more women, chil dren and elderly from rebel-held areas that have been blockaded by government troops for more than a year in Syrias third-largest city, Homs, after a U.N.-brokered ceasere in the city was re newed for three more days Monday. The truce, which began Friday, has been shaken by continued shelling and shooting that prevented some residents from escaping and limited the amount of food aid of cials have been able to deliver into the be sieged neighborhoods. U.N. humanitarian chief Valerie Amos sharply criticized the two sides, saying U.N. and Syrian Red Cres cent workers were de liberately targeted. The drama in Homs, where Amos said around 800 civilians have been evacuated so far, played out as activists on Monday re ported new sectarian killings in Syrias civil war. Al-Qaida-inspired rebels killed more than two dozen civilians, including an entire family, when they overran a village populated by minority Alawites on Sunday, Rami Abdurrahman of the British-based Syrian Ob servatory for Human Rights said. They also killed around 20 local ghters in the village, he said. The violence fur ther rattled peace talks that entered their second round Monday in Geneva and which quickly became mired in recriminations be tween President Bashar Assads government and the opposition in exile. The two sides rst face-to-face meetings adjourned 10 days ago, having achieved lit tle. This time, the two appeared even fur ther apart, with no im mediate plans to even sit at the same table. U.N.-Arab League en voy Lakhdar Brahimi was holding separate talks with each side. The negotiations cannot continue while the regime is stepping up its violence against the Syrian people, op position spokesman Louay Sa told reporters after talks with Brahimi. The opposition insists the talks aim is to agree on a transi tional governing body that would replace As sad. But Syrian Deputy Foreign Minister Faisal Mekdad said the issue of Assad stepping down was not on the agenda. Please tell those who dream of wasting our time here in such a dis cussion to stop it, he told a reporter. The events of the past few days have only underscored each sides position. The government says it is trying to defeat an extremist, alQaida-style insurgency. Syrias opposition, in turn, points to government blockades of doz ens of rebel-held areas that have caused wide spread hunger and sickness among civil ians as proof of the cruelty of Assads rule. The aid operation in Homs laid bare the desperation in the besieged areas. Homs, in central Syria, was one of the rst cities to rise up against Assad, and while government forc es have retaken much of the city, several reb el-held districts in its historic old center have been under a suffocating siege for more than a year.Another delay in health laws employer requirement AP PHOTO In this photo released by the Syrian ofcial news agency, Syrian citizens walk towards a bus to evacuate the battleground city of Homs, Syria.A rush to evacuate as truce extended in Syria city

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, February 11, 2014

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Tuesday, February 11, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9 ON STAGE ALASKA SHOW R.S.V.P. 352-357-7311Space is limited! R.S.V.P. today to plan your Alaskan Adventure! Free Admission Day of Show Specials Door Prizes Up to $200 cabin shipboard credit plus Onboard Value BookletWe encourage you to bring a non-perishable food or household item for the homeless children of Lake County.Sponsored by: Landseair Travel 1120 S. Bay Street ~ Eustis, FL 32726A fun, informative presentation on Alaska & the Yukon FAIR HOUSING WORKSHOP The City of Clermont is a fair housing advocate. The City is holding a workshop to explain the Fair Housing Ordinance for all of the protected classes (race, color, familial status, handicap, national origin, religion and sex). The public is invited to attend. The workshop is scheduled for Tuesday, February 25, 2014 at 7:00 p.m., or as soon thereafter as possible, at the City of Clermont City Hall located at 685 W. Montrose Street, Clermont, Florida. Pursuant to the provisions of the Americans with Disabilities Act, any person requiring special accommodations to participate in this workshop is asked to advise the agency at least 48 hours-before the workshop by contacting: James Kinzler, at (352) 241-0178 or by e-mail at JKinzler@ clermont.org If you are hearing or speech impaired, please contact the agency using the Florida Relay Service, 1(800)955-8771 (TDD) or 1(800)955-8770 (Voice).238948-February 11, 2014 SECOND PUBLIC HEARING NOTICEThe City of Clermont is applying to the Florida Department of Economic Opportunity (DEO) for a grant under the Neighborhood Revitalization category in the amount of $700,000.00 under the FFY 2013 Small Cities Community Development Block Grant (CDBG) program. For each activity that is proposed, at least 70% of the funds must benet low and moderate income persons. The activities, dollar amounts and estimated percentage benet to low and moderate income persons for which the City of Clermont is applying are: Activity Number and Name Budget LMI% Benet 03I Flood and Drainage $634,000.00 At Least 51% 03J Water Line Replacement $ 10,000.00 At Least 51% 21A Administration $ 56,000.00 N/A Total $700,000.00 The project will undertake drainage and water line replacement improvements in certain areas of the City of Clermont. The City of Clermont plans to minimize displacement of persons as a result of planned CDBG funded activities; if any persons are displaced as a result of these planned activities, the City of Clermont will assist with relocation payments based on uniform act requirements. A public hearing to provide citizens an opportunity to comment on the application will be held on Tuesday, February 25, 2014 at 7:00 p.m. or as soon thereafter as possible at the City of Clermont City Hall located at 685 West Montrose Street, Clermont, Florida. A draft copy of the application will be available for review at that time. A nal copy of the application will be made available at the City of Clermont, Monday through Friday between the hours of 8:30 a.m. and 5:00 p.m. no more than ve (5) working days after March 12, 2014. The application will be submitted to DEO on or before March 12, 2014. To obtain additional information concerning the application and the public hearing, contact Mr. James Kinzler, Director of Environmental Services, City of Clermont, 685 West Montrose Street, Clermont, Florida 34711-2119. Telephone (352) 241-0178. Pursuant to the provisions of the Americans with Disabilities Act, any person requiring special accommodations to participate in this workshop is asked to advise the agency at least 48 hours-before the workshop by contacting: Mr. Kinzler at (352) 241-0178 or by e-mail at JKinzler@clermont.org. If you are hearing or speech impaired, please contact the agency using the Florida Relay Service, 1(800) 955-8771 (TDD) or 1(800) 955-8770 (Voice). Pursuant to Section 102 of the HUD Reform Act of 1989, the following disclosures will be submitted to DEO with the application. The disclosures will be made available by the City of Clermont and DEO for public inspection upon request. These disclosures will be available on and after the date of submission of the application and shall continue to remain available for a minimum period of six years. 1. Other Government (federal, state, and local) assistance to the project in the form of a gift, grant, loan, guarantee, insurance payment, rebate, subsidy, credit, tax, benet or any other form of direct or indirect benets by source and amount; 2. The identities and pecuniary interests of all developers, contractors, or consultants involved in the application for assistance or in the planning or development of the project or activity; 3. The identities and pecuniary interests of any other persons with a pecuniary interest in the project that can reasonably be expected to exceed $50,000.00 or 10% of the grant request (whichever is lower); 4. For those developers, contractors, consultants, property owners, or others listed in two (2) or three (3) above which are corporations, or other entities, the identication and pecuniary interest by corporation or entity of each ofcer, director, principal stockholder, or other ofcial of the entity; 5. The expected sources of all funds to be provided to the project by each of the providers of those funds and the amount provided; and 6. The expected uses of all funds by activities and amount. 238947-February 11, 2014 SAMEER N. YACOUBAssociated PressBAGHDAD An instructor teaching his militant recruits how to make car bombs accidentally set off explosives in his demonstra tion Monday, killing 21 of them in a huge blast that alerted authorities to the existence of the rural training camp in an orchard north of Baghdad. Nearly two dozen people were arrested, including wounded insurgents trying to hobble away from the scene. The fatal goof by the al-Qaida breakaway group that dominates the Sunni insurgen cy in Iraq happened on the same day that the speaker of the Iraqi par liament, a prominent Sunni whom the militants consider a traitor, escaped unhurt from a roadside bomb attack on his motorcade in the northern city of Mosul. The militants be longed to a network now known as the Is lamic State of Iraq and the Levant, an extremist group that recent ly broke with al-Qaida. The ISIL, emboldened by fellow ghters gains in the Syrian civil war, has tried to position itself as the champion of Iraqi Sunnis angry at the government over what they see as efforts to marginalize them. Car bombs are one of the deadliest weapons used by this group, with coordinated waves of explosions regularly leaving scores dead in Baghdad and elsewhere across the country. The bombs are sometimes assembled in farm compounds where mil itants can gather with out being spotted, or in car workshops in industrial areas. The explosion Monday took place at a camp tucked away in an orchard in the village of al-Jalam, a farming area that has been a strong hold of al-Qaida close to the Sunni city of Samarra. According to a police ofcer, an army ofcial and a hospital ofcial, all of whom spoke on condition of anonymity for security reasons, the events un folded as follows. The militants were attending a lesson on making car bombs and explosive belts when a glitch set off one of the devices during the car bomb part of the demonstration. Security forces rushed to the area after hearing the thunderous blast and arrested 12 wounded militants along with another 10 trying to ee. Authorities searched two houses and a garage in the orchard, nding seven car bombs as well as sev eral explosive belts and roadside bombs. The cars did not have license plates. Bomb ex perts then started the work of defusing the devices.Iraqi militants accidentally set off bomb, 21 dead KARIM KADIM / AP Iraqi security forces inspect a car destroyed after a car bomb attack in the Jamila neighborhood of Baghdad, Iraq. CHRISTOPHER TORCHIAAssociated PressJOHANNESBURG Jane Goodall, who turns 80 this year, knows how to work a crowd. In a packed auditorium, the elegant pri matologist from Brit ain whooped like the chimpanzees she rst studied in Tanzania in the early 1960s. She hugged an academic just like, she said, chimps do. She talked about her crush, as a romantic little 10-year-old, on Tar zan, the ctional gure raised by apes. What did he do? He married the wrong Jane, Goodall lamented to laughter on Fri day at the University of the Witwatersrand, whose ofcials wished her a happy birthday. Her birthday is actually April 3, and Goodall said she was perplexed by the hoopla. Goodall, a protege of anthropologist Louis Leakey, document ed the relationships and other behavioral pat terns of chimpanzees, nding parallels with human conduct that spurred debate about evolution. Now she is an environmental activist, traveling 300 days a year to speak for those spe cies, as one admirer put it, who cannot speak. The woman who said she got depressed in the early days of research, when chimpan zees vanished into the forest at her approach, is also part of popular culture. The Unit ed Nations designated her a peace messenger. Goodalls character has popped up in television parodies. A celebrated photograph shows a chimpanzee reach ing out to her in a kind of E.T. moment, reminiscent of the nger touch between alien and child in the science-ction movie. Theres no really sharp line dividing us from the rest of the animal kingdom, Good all said in an hour-long speech that was part autobiography, part save the planet. She ac knowledged that chimpanzees dont gather in auditoriums, send robots to Mars and com municate with words. Creatures can be sneaky, though. One of Goodalls favorite sto ries is about an aquari um where sh were disappearing after closing time. A camera was set up to get to the bottom of the mystery. It turned out that an octopus was walking across the oor to other sh tanks for a meal, then innocent ly returning to its own tank by morning. Goodalls 22-page re sume, posted on the website of the Vir ginia-based institute that carries her name, lists the many advisory boards she sits on, honorary degrees and awards (well over 100, including Dame of the British Empire and French Legion of Honor). She gives talks with a stuffed monkey propped on the podium. She has also traveled with a rock from the prison island where Nelson Mande la, the South African anti-apartheid leader who died Dec. 5, toiled in a quarry for years. She has planted trees in Singapore, vot ed on favorite artwork by chimpanzees (the winner used only his tongue), picked up $1 million from Microsoft co-founder Paul Allen last year to study and protect gorillas in Afri ca and ridden in a car riage as grand marshal at the Rose Parade in Pasadena, Calif.Jane Goodall, primatologist and frequent flyer

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A10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, February 11, 2014 market, turmoil in global markets and uncertainty about her direction at the Fed. After a rocky 2014 so far, nervous investors will be paying partic ularly close attention. They want to know whether Yellen might deviate from the message the Bernanke Fed sent late last year: That Fed ofcials think the economys outlook is bright enough to withstand a slight pullback in their stimulus but that rates should stay low to fuel a still-sub par economy. The occasion is the Feds twice-a-year re port to Congress on interest-rate policy and the econo my. After Tuesdays House hearing, Yellen will address the Senate Banking Commit tee on Thursday. Next month, shell pre side over her rst Fed meeting and hold her rst news conference. Yellen, 67, the rst woman to lead the Fed in its 100 years, was sworn in Feb. 3 for a four-year term. As vice chair for three years and long a leading economist, she has given speeches and addressed congressional committees. But as Fed chair, considered the worlds most pow erful economist post, the spotlight will burn much brighter. CITY OF CLERMONTNOTICE OF PROPOSED LAND USE CHANGE Small-Scale Comprehensive Plan AmendmentORDINANCE NO. 2014-03 The City of Clermont will hold public hearings Tuesday, January 7, 2014 at 7 p.m. before the Planning and Zoning Commission and Tuesday, February 11, 2014 (1st reading of the adoption ordinance) and Tuesday, February 25, 2014 (nal reading of the adoption ordinance) at 7 p.m. before the City Council to consider a proposed change to the Citys Future Land Use Map. The map amendment would change the Future Land Use designation for the 8.5-acre parcel below from Lake County Regional Ofce to Residential/Ofce. Location: South of S.R. 50 and Hooks Street, west of Citrus Tower BoulevardOrdinance #2014-03: An ordinance of the City of Clermont, Florida, adopting the small-scale comprehensive plan amendment for the City of Clermont, Florida, pursuant to the Local Government Comprehensive Planning Act, Chapter 163, Part II, Florida Statutes; setting forth the purpose and intent of the small-scale comprehensive plan amendment; establishing the legal status of the small-scale comprehensive plan amendment; providing a severability clause; and providing an effective date. The public hearings are in the Council chambers of City Hall, 685 W. Montrose Street, and are open to public comment. Please call (352) 241-7302 if you have any questions. The proposed amendment may be inspected at the Citys planning department (1st oor, City Hall) between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Monday-Friday. Please be advised that under state law, any person deciding to appeal a decision made at the public hearings will need a record of the proceedings and may need to ensure a verbatim record is made. Persons with disabilities who need assistance should contact the City Clerks ofce, (352) 241-7330, at least 48 hours prior to the public hearings.Tracy Ackroyd, MMC City Clerk 238927-February 11, 2014 CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchang e Pvs Rate Day Yen 102.18 102.46 Euro $1.3632 $1.3587 Pound $1.6394 $1.6394 Swiss franc 0.8977 0.9014 Canadian dollar 1.1054 1.1006 Mexican peso 13.3100 13.2948 Businessaustin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 15,801.79 + 7.71 NASDAQ 4,148.17 + 22.31 S&P 500 1,799.84 + 2.82 GOLD 1,274.70 + 11.80 SILVER 20.11 + 0.176 CRUDE OIL 100.06 + 0.18T-NOTE 10-year2.68 --X www.dailycommercial.com LEGAL NOTICENotice is hereby given that the City Council of the City of Clermont will consider the enactment of following proposed ordinance. All interested parties will be given an opportunity to express their views on this matter. ORDINANCE NO. 2014-07 AN ORDINANCE UNDER THE CODE OF ORDINANCES OF THE CITY OF CLERMONT, LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA AMENDING THE OFFICIAL ZONING MAP OF THE CITY OF CLERMONT, REFERRED TO IN CHAPTER 122 OF ORDINANCE NO. 289-C, CODE OF ORDINANCES; REZONING THE REAL PROPERTIES DESCRIBED HEREIN AS SHOWN BELOW, PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY, PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE AND PROVIDING FOR PUBLICATION. LOCATION 673 East Magnolia Street and 1550 Bloxam Avenue LEGAL DESCRIPTION 673 East Magnolia Street: Lot 5, Forty Pines Subdivision, City of Clermont, Florida, according to the Plat thereof, recorded in Plat Book 12, Page 99, Public Records of Lake County, Florida. 1550 Bloxam Avenue: Lot 4, Forty Pines Subdivision, City of Clermont, Florida, according to the Plat thereof, recorded in Plat Book 12, Page 99, Public Records of Lake County, Florida. Together containing .4 acres, more or less FROM R-2 MEDIUM DENSITY RESIDENTIAL & C-1 LIGHT COMMERCIAL TO C-2 GENERAL COMMERCIAL This request will be considered by the Planning & Zoning Commission on Tuesday, February 4, 2014 at 7:00 p.m. A public meeting to consider the request will be held before the City Council on Tuesday, February 25, 2014 at 7:00 p.m. for nal enactment. All meetings will be held at City Hall, located at 685 W. Montrose Street. This ordinance is available for public inspection in the ofce of the City Clerk, 685 W. Montrose St., Monday through Friday between the hours of 8:00 A.M. and 5:00 P.M. Please be advised that, under State law, if you should decide to appeal a decision made with respect to this matter, you may need to ensure that a verbatim record is made. Tracy Ackroyd City Clerk 238946-February 11, 2014 AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writeraustin.fuller@dailycommercial.comBlooms Baking House and Restaurant will reopen at 8 / a.m. to day at 610 W. Main St., after being closed since Jan. 18. According to own er Cheryl Bloom, the restaurant closed be cause the rent contract ended and she did not want to continue rent ing there, but then the opportunity arose to buy the approximately 3,500-square-foot building. We ended up actually now purchasing the building. Were working on purchasing it, Bloom said. Bloom said that once she owns the building, she will be able to paint the outside. Bloom said owning her own building gives her, freedom to do what I want to do with it, to paint the outside, to make it look like I would like it to look. The restaurant employed around eight people before it closed and about half of those employees will return, Bloom said. Due to the January closure, some employees moved on and the restaurant will have new employees as well. Bloom said there will be some new additions to the menu. Weve been able to step back and look at new dishes... and have time to really think about where we want the business to go, Bloom said. She added she was surprised by the growth the restaurant has ex perienced over the past few years. Sandi Moore, the executive director of the Leesburg Area Cham ber of Commerce, said it is great for down town. I knew that she had been looking for a place to buy, and for us that we got to keep her in Leesburg, I just think thats a win for our community, Moore said. Its nice to see that people are succeeding to the point that they do want to invest in the community, and not just necessar ily rent, because that to me shows a little bit more longevity. Blooms Baking House and Restaurant originally opened in 2012. Its hours will be 8 / a.m. to 3 p.m Monday through Saturday. Bloom described the food at the restaurant as simple, homemade cooking. Its just stuff that I grew up with, she said.LEESBURGBlooms Baking House and Restaurant reopening downtownWeve been able to step back and look at new dishes... and have time to really think about where we want the business to go.Cheryl BloomOwner, Blooms Baking House and Restaurant MARTIN CRUTSINGERAssociated PressWASHINGTON When Janet Yellen makes her rst public remarks Tuesday since succeeding Ben Bernan ke as Federal Reserve chair, her every word will come under scrutiny. Will she embrace all of Bernankes poli cies? When will the Fed raise short-term inter est rates? Is she worried about the economy or the stock market? Dont expect many di rect answers when Yel len addresses a House Financial Services Committee hearing. Her replies will most likely boil down to a single overar ching point: The Fed will keep all its options open depending on how the economy evolves. Even so, anticipation of Yellens testimo ny is running high, giv en concerns about the economy and the job AP FILE PHOTO Janet Yellen reacts to applause by staff members after she was sworn in as Federal Reserve Board chair.All eyes turn to Yellen remarks

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.74e25.28-.07 ACE Ltd2.14e95.03+.43 ADT Corp.80f30.93-.60 AES Corp.2014.05-.01 AFLAC1.4862.43-.25 AGCO.44f51.28+.26 AGL Res1.96f45.84-.17 AK Steel...6.29-.24 AOL...45.76-1.52 AVX Cp.38f13.04+.28 Aarons.08f29.24+.92 AbbottLab.88f37.16-.02 AbbVie1.6049.55+.66 AberFitc.8033.93-.79 AbdAsPac.425.94+.01 Accenture1.74e79.97-.61 AccoBrds...5.75+.01 Actavis...188.76+.55 AMD...3.63+.16 AdvSemi.18e4.79+.10 AecomTch...28.69-.10 Aegon.26e8.87-.03 AerCap...38.08-.36 Aeropostl...6.60-.05 Aetna.90f65.68-1.08 AffilMgrs...187.01+.36 Agilent.53f59.01-.41 Agnico g.8833.96+1.65 Agrium g3.0087.22+.07 AirLease.12f30.92-.57 AirProd2.84109.81+.58 AlaskaAir.8076.71-1.11 AlcatelLuc.18e4.37-.11 Alcoa.1211.06-.13 Alere...34.56+.13 AlexREE2.7271.66+.93 AlexcoR g...2.06+.17 AllegTch.7231.25+.08 Allegion n...49.84-.10 Allergan.20122.96+4.12 Allete1.96f48.62+.21 AlliData...268.00+2.92 AlliantTch1.28f135.61-3.58 AlliGlCvInc1.08u10.14+.08 AlldNevG...4.91+.11 AllisonTrn.4829.10-.21 Allstate1.0052.09-.67 AlmadnM g...1.74+.22 AlphaNRs...5.09-.21 AlpToDv rs.688.16+.02 AlpAlerMLP1.09e17.57-.07 AltisResid.35e30.14-.35 Altria1.9235.19-.11 Ambev n...6.70-.10 Ameren1.6037.67+.23 AMovilL.34e20.97-.35 AmAxle...19.30+.12 AmCampus1.4434.32+1.08 AEagleOut.5013.68-.17 AEP2.0048.25+.22 AEqInvLf.18f21.16+.15 AHm4Rnt n.2016.71-.07 AmIntlGrp.4048.88-.13 AResidPr n...19.02+.27 AmTower1.16f81.52+1.14 AmWtrWks1.1242.34+.06 Ameriprise2.08105.90-1.71 AmeriBrgn.9466.37-.17 Ametek.2449.44-.22 Anadarko.7280.93+.76 AnglogldA.10e15.79+.47 ABInBev3.03e97.55+.14 Ann Inc...32.96-.45 Annaly1.50e10.92+.02 AnteroRs n...55.42-.26 Anworth.50e4.91+.09 Aon plc.7081.65+.63 Apache1.00f80.75-.65 AptInv1.04f30.16+.64 ApolloGM3.98e32.50+.60 AquaAm s.6123.97+.07 ArcelorMit.2016.38-.89 Arcelor 161.5024.37-1.00 ArchCoal.04m3.96+.05 ArchDan.96f40.11+.22 ArcosDor.248.98+.08 ArmourRsd.604.28+.03 ArmstrWld...58.01-.75 ArrowEl...53.29+.88 ArtisanP n2.20f59.41+1.01 AskanoG g...2.08+.12 AshfordHT.488.93+.06 Ashland1.3693.93-.58 AspenIns.7236.79+.16 AsdEstat.7616.60+.11 Assurant1.0064.32-.05 AssuredG.44f22.63+.46 AstraZen2.80e64.41+.65 AthlonEn n...32.75+.74 AtlPwr g.402.28-.07 AtwoodOcn...45.36-.06 Augusta g...u2.95+.67 AuRico g.164.93+.19 Autoliv2.08f93.59+.08 AutoZone...526.43-7.97 AvalonBay4.64f129.33+1.52 AveryD1.1649.06+1.17 AvinoSG g...1.93+.02 Avnet.6041.47+.39 Avon.2414.75-.05 Axiall.64f39.51-.38 AXIS Cap1.08f43.07+.53 B2gold g...2.56+.01 BB&T Cp.9237.55+.26 BCE g2.47f42.34+.13 BHP BillLt2.32e65.36-.29 BP PLC2.2847.50-.11 BP Pru9.26e80.00-.14 BPZ Res...2.06+.04 BRF SA.39e17.05-.54 BabckWil.40f33.05-.36 BakrHu.6059.07-.44 BallCorp.52u53.26+.46 BallyTech...67.76-1.74 BalticTrdg.05e5.98-.11 BanColum1.62e45.73-.96 BcBilVArg.55e12.11-.23 BcoBrad pf.23e10.98-.11 BcoSantSA.81e8.83-.19 BcoSBrasil.95e4.83-.04 BcpSouth.2023.09+.04 BkofAm.0416.72-.10 BkIreland...17.41-.21 BkNYMel.6031.51-.28 BkNova g2.4855.82-.10 BankUtd.8431.47+.34 Banro g....57+.07 Barclay.42e18.21+.16 BarVixMdT...15.93-.04 B iPVix rs...45.53+.07 Bard.84133.14+2.12 BarnesNob...16.06+1.30 Barnes.4436.08-.29 BarrickG.2019.28+.39 BasicEnSv...u18.37+.61 Baxter1.9668.30+.40 Beam Inc.9083.38-.02 BeazerHm...21.37+.17 BectDck2.18110.94+.82 Bemis1.08f39.22+.73 Berkley.4039.43+.51 BerkH B...112.61... 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VarianMed...80.66+.35 Ventas2.90f62.95+1.01 VeriFone...28.39+.03 VerizonCm2.1246.91+.10 Vipshop...104.14+.64 Visa1.60220.55-1.23 VishayInt.2413.58+.11 VistaGold....61+.03 VitaminSh...45.15-.29 VMware...93.07+1.35 Vonage...4.40-.08 Vornado2.92u93.99+1.61 Voxeljet n...34.97+2.57 VulcanM.0465.18+.42 W&T Off.40f14.25+.09 WP Carey3.48f60.10-.03 WPX Engy...18.92-.29 Wabash...12.35+.12 WABCO...87.68-.24 Wabtec s.1672.36-.98 WaddellR1.36f66.96-.09 WageWrks...55.51-2.99 Walgrn1.2660.65-.31 WalterEn.0410.31-.43 WREIT1.2022.53-.06 WasteConn.4642.15+.25 WsteMInc1.4642.64-.20 WeathfIntl...13.72-.06 WtWatch...27.99-1.09 WeinRlt1.2230.02+.60 WellPoint1.75f84.60-.08 WellsF pfQ1.4624.40+.03 WellsFargo1.2045.52+.15 WestarEn1.3633.35+.27 WstnAlliB...20.99-.18 WstnRefin1.04f36.30-.98 WstnUnion.5015.64+.01 Weyerhsr.8830.01+.13 Whrlpl2.50136.59+.04 WhiteWave...23.60+.06 WhitingPet...56.74-.26 WhitingTr2.15e5.81-.17 WidePoint...1.49-.02 WmsCos1.61f40.92-.50 WmsPtrs3.57f49.97+.05 WmsSon1.2454.99-.22 Winnbgo...25.64-.16 WiscEngy1.56f42.50+.40 WTJpHedg1.24e46.78-.22 WT EmEq2.10e46.87-.60 WT India.13e16.24-.23 WolvWW s.2426.85-.14 Workday...92.00-.56 WorldFuel.1542.98-.92 WldW Ent.4822.32-.82 Worthgtn.6037.57-.74 WuXi...35.59-.33 Wyndham1.40f70.31-.03 XL Grp.5628.98+.11 XPO Logis...26.82+.97 XcelEngy1.1228.75+.12 Xylem.51f36.88-.08 YPF Soc.15e23.63-.80 Yamana g.269.75+.58 Yelp...u91.11+1.70 YingliGrn...5.96+.45 YoukuTud...29.73+.59 YumBrnds1.4872.76+1.03 Zimmer.8095.55+1.06 Zoetis.29f31.14+.44 Stocks in bold changed 5% or more in price from the previous day. Stock Footnotes:g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf Late filing with SEC. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferred. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus stock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange Yellen speaksCongress gets to hear directly from Federal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen today. Yellen will be delivering a monetary policy report to a financial services committee. Fed officials have said they would consider raising their benchmark short-term interest rate at some point after the jobless rate falls below 6.5 percent. With the unemployment rate now close to that threshold, economists think the Fed may update its guidance.Beyond tobacco?CVS Caremark is snuffing out tobacco sales at its drug stores. The company plans to cease selling tobacco products at its drugstores by Oct. 1. CVS has been adding clinics to its stores in recent years and decided it can no longer sell cigarettes at places where it also provides health care. Investors will be listening for more details on the move when CVS reports fourth-quarter earnings today.Better quarter?Higher prices have helped Reynolds American cope with a decline in cigarette sales. Did the trend continue into the fourth quarter? Wall Street finds out today, when the nations second-biggest tobacco company reports its latest quarterly financial results. Reynolds American, owner of the Camel and Pall Mall brands, is expected to post improved earnings for the OctoberDecember period, but slightly lower revenue versus a year earlier. Source: FactSet 50 60 70 $80 CVS $66.94 $51.19 Price-earnings ratio: 17based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: $1.10 Div. yield: 1.6% 4Q Operating EPS4Q $1.14 est. $1.11 Source: FactSet 40 50 $60 RAI $48.81 $44.25 Price-earnings ratio: 17based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: $2.52 Div. yield: 5.2% 4Q Operating EPS4Q $0.79 est. 0.81 Today 1,600 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 AF SONDJ 1,720 1,760 1,800 S&P 500Close: 1,799.84 Change: 2.82 (0.2%) 10 DAYS 14,500 15,000 15,500 16,000 16,500 17,000 AF SONDJ 15,320 15,640 15,960 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 15,801.79 Change: 7.71 (flat) 10 DAYS Advanced1809 Declined1282 New Highs65 New Lows17 Vol. (in mil.)3,219 Pvs. Volume3,635 1,768 2,016 1515 1041 70 12NYSE NASDDOW15801.7915733.6915801.79+7.71+0.05%-4.67% DOW Trans.7235.897151.017171.47-70.86-0.98%-3.10% DOW Util.506.78500.14506.70+2.85+0.57%+3.29% NYSE Comp.10052.5610014.0610050.40-4.97-0.05%-3.36% NASDAQ4148.304122.614148.17+22.31+0.54%-0.68% S&P 5001799.941791.831799.84+2.82+0.16%-2.63% S&P 4001311.791302.801311.31+2.92+0.22%-2.33% Wilshire 500019237.1719144.0519235.41+31.50+0.16%-2.39% Russell 20001118.891109.111118.73+2.18+0.20%-3.86%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74139.00 32.44+.14 +0.4stt-7.7-3.3101.84f Advance Auto Parts AAP75.620128.10 123.32-1.68 -1.3tss+11.4+62.4220.24 Amer Express AXP61.14993.62 88.34+1.34 +1.5sst-2.6+41.4180.92 AutoNation Inc AN40.30854.49 50.80-.33 -0.6tss+2.2+6.217... Brown & Brown BRO27.76335.13 29.26+.08 +0.3stt-6.8+0.9200.40 CocaCola Co KO36.54343.43 38.57+.62 +1.6stt-6.6+0.4201.12 Comcast Corp A CMCSA38.31054.96 54.35-.29 -0.5tss+4.6+43.5210.90f Darden Rest DRI44.11455.25 48.41+.15 +0.3stt-11.0+6.6182.20 Disney DIS53.59076.84 77.06+1.39 +1.8sss+0.9+40.8210.86f Gen Electric GE21.11628.09 25.05-.14 -0.6ttt-10.6+15.6170.88 General Mills GIS42.50653.07 48.31+.26 +0.5stt-3.2+16.6181.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08072.33 71.07+.15 +0.2sss+1.8+55.8191.68 Home Depot HD63.82782.57 76.41-.04 -0.1ttt-7.2+17.6211.56 IBM IBM172.192215.90 177.14-.11 -0.1ttt-5.6-9.4123.80 Lowes Cos LOW35.86752.08 46.12+.05 +0.1stt-6.9+20.6220.72 NY Times NYT8.60816.14 14.29-.13 -0.9ttt-10.0+70.4360.16 NextEra Energy NEE71.42092.75 91.34+.73 +0.8sss+6.7+29.1212.64 PepsiCo PEP70.98687.06 80.60+.38 +0.5stt-2.8+13.3192.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.93940.21 37.97-.08 -0.2tts+3.2+33.2140.40 TECO Energy TE16.12219.22 16.55+.24 +1.5stt-4.0+1.1180.88 WalMart Strs WMT68.13581.37 73.76+.01 ...rtt-6.3+6.2141.88 Xerox Corp XRX7.75612.65 10.40-.01 -0.1ttt-14.5+33.2110.25f52-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Tuesday, February 11, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A11

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A12 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, February 11, 2014 BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.10...+10.2 SmallCap d 35.73+.02+29.3CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 20.62+.03+25.0 LgCapVal 11.95-.01+18.2CGMFocus 38.90-.21+21.4CRMMdCpVlIns 33.60+.05+21.1CalamosGrIncA m 32.75+.08+10.4 GrowA m 46.59+.05+25.7 MktNeuI 12.76+.01+3.8 MktNuInA m 12.89+.01+3.6CalvertEquityA m 46.84+.24+20.1CausewayIntlVlIns d 15.68-.05+18.5Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 15.89+.01+20.3ClipperClipper 88.16-.21+19.7Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.12+.01+4.0 Realty 66.63+.70+4.3 RealtyIns 43.23+.45+4.7ColumbiaAcornA m 34.61+.08+17.8 AcornIntZ 45.18-.01+13.9 AcornUSAZ 34.71+.14+19.0 AcornZ 36.11+.09+18.1 CAModA m 12.06+.01+9.2 CAModAgrA m 13.08+.01+11.6 CntrnCoreA m 19.93+.03+22.0 CntrnCoreZ 20.03+.03+22.3 ComInfoA m 50.61+.08+17.5 DivIncA m 17.72+.02+17.0 DivIncZ 17.73+.02+17.3 DivOppA m 9.89+.02+14.9 DivrEqInA m 13.34+.01+18.6 HiYldBdA m 2.99...+5.9 IncOppA m 10.07+.01+5.3 IntmBdA m 9.07+.01-0.6 IntmBdZ 9.07...-0.3 IntmMuniBdZ 10.60+.01-0.3 LgCpGrowA m 32.93+.06+20.7 LgCrQuantA m 8.15+.01+21.6 MdCapGthZ 31.66+.03+23.5 MdCapIdxZ 14.70+.03+19.7 MdCpValZ 17.69+.02+22.7 SIIncZ 9.99...+0.8 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.50...+0.8 SmCaVaIIZ 17.64+.01+23.3 SmCapIdxZ 22.35...+24.5 StLgCpGrA m 19.30+.12+35.3 StLgCpGrZ 19.61+.13+35.8 StratIncA m 6.02+.01+0.7 TaxExmptA m 13.49...-2.0 ValRestrZ 47.69+.07+22.3Community ReinvestQualInv b 10.67...-1.4ConstellationSndsSelGrI 18.09+.07+34.7 SndsSelGrII 17.68+.07+34.3DFA1YrFixInI x 10.32...+0.3 2YrGlbFII 10.02...+0.6 5YearGovI 10.68...+0.1 5YrGlbFII 10.97...+1.1 EmMkCrEqI 18.35-.11-8.4 EmMktValI 25.74-.17-10.4 EmMtSmCpI 19.47-.06-6.1 EmgMktI 24.24-.16-9.5 GlAl6040I 15.26...+10.6 GlEqInst 17.42...+18.2 GlblRlEstSecsI 9.16+.05+2.2 InfPrtScI 11.75+.01-6.2 IntCorEqI 12.58-.02+16.6 IntGovFII 12.48...-1.3 IntRlEstI 5.01-.01+0.7 IntSmCapI 20.43-.04+25.7 IntlSCoI 19.13-.01+21.0 IntlValu3 17.10-.06+16.5 IntlValuI 19.43-.07+16.3 LgCapIntI 21.95-.04+13.5 RelEstScI 27.57+.28+3.1 STMuniBdI x 10.23-.01+0.6 TMIntlVal 15.99-.06+15.6 TMMkWVal 22.90-.04+24.5 TMMkWVal2 22.07-.05+24.7 TMUSEq 19.69+.03+22.1 TMUSTarVal 30.71+.02+24.6 TMUSmCp 34.66-.01+25.6 USCorEq1I 16.05+.02+23.1 USCorEq2I 15.80+.01+23.2 USLgCo 14.20+.02+21.0 USLgVal3 22.83-.07+24.4 USLgValI 30.44-.10+24.2 USMicroI 18.92+.01+27.4 USSmValI 33.19...+22.7 USSmallI 29.34-.02+24.7 USTgtValInst 21.50+.02+24.0 USVecEqI 15.67...+23.4DWS-ScudderEqDivB m 41.53+.03+14.4 GNMAS 14.48...-1.8 GrIncS 22.73+.04+23.8 GvtSc m 8.25...-1.8 HiIncA m 5.00+.01+7.2 MgdMuniA m 9.00...-2.3 MgdMuniS 9.01...-2.1 SP500IRew 25.74+.04+20.9 TechB m 14.61+.04+23.1DavisNYVentA m 40.11-.02+20.5 NYVentC m 38.33-.03+19.5 NYVentY 40.60-.03+20.7Delaware InvestDiverIncA m 8.98...+0.3 OpFixIncI 9.50+.01-0.9 USGrowIs 24.46+.05+22.2 ValueI 15.72+.02+20.5Diamond HillLngShortI 22.27...+13.4 LrgCapI 21.00...+22.0Dodge & CoxBal 97.03-.15+20.2 GlbStock 11.19-.02+23.0 Income 13.74+.01+2.2 IntlStk 41.72-.07+17.3 Stock 164.43-.45+27.6DoubleLineCrFxdIncI 10.84...+0.7 TotRetBdN b 10.98...+1.5DreyfusAppreciaInv 50.15+.06+10.3 BasSP500 36.91+.05+20.9 FdInc 11.71+.01+22.6 HiYldI 6.77+.01+7.9 IntlStkI 14.77...+1.8 MidCapIdx 35.92+.08+19.5 MuniBd 11.33...-1.8 NYTaxEBd 14.46...-3.5 OppMdCpVaA f 39.71+.22+25.4 SP500Idx 47.64+.08+20.5 SmCapIdx 28.14...+24.4DriehausActiveInc 10.78...+2.3 EmMktGr d 30.89-.15-0.5Eaton VanceFlRtHIA m 9.62...+4.6 FloatRateA m 9.50...+4.0 IncBosA m 6.07+.01+7.1 LrgCpValA m 23.50+.04+20.0 NatlMuniA m 9.32...-6.3FMICommStk 27.71+.03+19.4 LgCap 20.17-.03+17.2FPACapital d 43.99-.10+10.5 Cres d 32.59+.05+15.1 NewInc d 10.32...+1.2Fairholme FundsFairhome d 38.46-.07+24.2FederatedEqIncB m 22.74...+17.6 InstHiYIn d 10.25+.01+7.3 KaufmanA m 6.18+.03+31.6 KaufmanR m 6.19+.03+31.8 MuniUShIS 10.04...+0.6 MuniUltA m 10.04...+0.2 StrValA f 5.71+.01+14.1 StrValI 5.74+.02+14.6 ToRetIs 10.99+.01+0.8 UltraIs 9.16...+0.7FidelityAstMgr20 13.36+.01+4.4 AstMgr50 17.50+.02+10.4 AstMgr85 16.87+.03+17.5 Bal 22.59+.04+15.1 BlChGrow 63.75+.27+32.4 CAMuInc d 12.52...0.0 Canada d 56.95-.07+5.2 CapApr 36.15...+28.9 CapInc d 9.89+.01+9.0 ChinaReg d 32.51-.04+14.6 Contra 94.42+.21+25.9 ConvSec 31.23-.10+17.8 DiscEq 31.40+.06+24.2 DivGrow 34.43+.05+19.9 DivrIntl d 35.73-.01+17.8 EmgMkt d 22.66-.09-3.6 EqInc 57.02+.10+16.5 EqInc II 23.74+.04+17.0 ExpMulNat d 23.63+.08+16.5 FF2015 12.64+.01+8.2 FF2035 13.19+.02+13.4 FF2040 9.31+.01+13.6 Fidelity 42.40+.08+20.1 FltRtHiIn d 9.98...+3.9 FocStk 20.25-.01+32.7 FourInOne 34.97+.03+16.4 Fr2045 10.74+.02+14.0 Fr2050 10.79+.01+14.1 Free2010 15.22+.02+7.8 Free2020 15.44+.01+8.9 Free2025 13.13+.02+11.0 Free2030 15.97+.02+11.7 FreeInc 11.75...+3.7 GNMA 11.45+.02+0.3 GovtInc 10.31...-0.4 GrStr d 27.78+.02+24.8 GrowCo 121.44+.57+33.4 GrowInc 26.92+.03+21.1 HiInc d 9.39+.01+6.4 Indepndnc 37.84+.21+35.7 InfProtBd 12.17+.02-6.1 IntBond 10.93...+0.7 IntMuniInc d 10.32+.01-0.1 IntlDisc d 39.03+.03+16.7 InvGrdBd 7.79+.01+0.5 LargeCap 26.82+.03+28.3 LevCoSt d 41.98-.14+20.9 LowPriStk d 47.82-.01+22.6 MAMuInc d 12.00...-1.8 Magellan 91.92+.22+26.9 MdCpVal d 21.96+.05+21.8 MeCpSto 14.96+.01+21.8 MidCap d 39.32+.14+28.5 MuniInc d 12.92...-1.2 NYMuInc d 13.04...-1.4 NewMille 39.24+.13+29.0 NewMktIn d 15.46+.03-6.3 OTC 81.33+.69+45.6 Overseas d 39.27+.09+19.5 Puritan 21.27+.04+16.0 RealInv d 33.85+.36+2.8 RelEstInc d 11.40+.03+4.2 Series100Idx 11.67+.02+19.1 ShTmBond 8.60-.01+0.8 SmCapDisc d 29.77+.12+19.3 SmCapStk d 20.21+.06+17.3 SmCpOpp 13.12+.05+22.4 SmCpVal d 18.98+.07+17.8 StkSelec 35.13+.08+23.8 StrDivInc 13.85+.05+11.6 StratInc 10.91+.01+1.5 TaxFrB d 11.19...-0.9 TotalBd 10.58+.01+1.0 Trend 84.68+.26+28.4 USBdIdx 11.53+.01+0.1 USBdIdx 11.53+.01+0.1 USBdIdxInv 11.53+.010.0 Value 102.04+.19+24.2 Worldwid d 24.58+.01+25.0Fidelity AdvisorAstMgr70 20.32+.03+14.3 CapDevO 15.17+.02+22.7 DivStk 22.40+.02+23.0 EmMktIncI d 13.24+.03-6.4 EqGrowI 91.68+.48+33.2 EqGrowT m 85.21+.44+32.5 FltRateA m 9.99...+3.5 FltRateI d 9.97...+3.8 Fr2020A m 13.22+.01+8.4 Fr2025A m 12.97+.02+10.4 Fr2030A m 13.71+.02+11.1 Fr2035A m 13.10+.02+12.7 Fr2040A m 14.04+.02+12.9 GrowOppI 60.06+.26+32.1 GrowOppT m 57.76+.24+31.5 HlthCrC m 30.06+.34+56.0 LeverA m 51.99-.16+21.5 Mid-CpIII 20.50-.04+22.2 NewInsA m 26.39+.08+25.7 NewInsC m 24.49+.06+24.7 NewInsI 26.83+.07+26.0 NewInsT m 25.90+.07+25.4 SmCapA m 26.39...+21.6 StSlctSmCp d 25.55+.09+23.5 StratIncA m 12.17+.01+1.3 StratIncC m 12.14+.01+0.6 StratIncI 12.33+.01+1.5 StratIncT m 12.16+.01+1.3Fidelity SelectBiotech d 209.95+4.44+77.1 Chemical d 141.01+.32+19.5 ConsStpl d 84.41+.46+6.7 Energy d 53.48-.24+7.9 HealtCar d 203.72+2.27+57.6 ITServcs d 36.06-.14+34.0 Industr d 32.21-.15+23.5 Materials d 82.99+.35+13.5 MedEqSys d 36.94+.29+31.1 Pharm d 19.83+.14+37.0 SoftwCom d 118.75+.09+40.7 Tech d 124.85+.15+28.3Fidelity Spartan500IdxAdvtg 63.89+.10+21.1 500IdxAdvtgInst 63.89+.10+21.1 500IdxInstl 63.89+.10+21.1 500IdxInv 63.88+.10+21.0 ExtMktIdAg d 52.39+.13+24.8 ExtMktIdI d 52.39+.14+24.8 IntlIdxAdg d 39.50-.03+14.5 IntlIdxIn d 39.49-.04+14.4 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30.43-.11+14.9 AssetStrY b 31.36-.12+15.7 HiIncA m 8.67+.01+9.2 HiIncC m 8.67+.01+8.4 LtdTmBdA m 10.95...0.0 MdCpGrA m 22.89+.04+19.5 MdCpGrthI 24.01+.05+19.9 ScTechA m 52.42-.04+42.8JPMorganCoreBdUlt 11.63-.01+0.2 CoreBondA m 11.63...-0.1 CoreBondC m 11.69...-0.8 CoreBondSelect 11.62...+0.1 CorePlBdS 8.27...+1.9 DiscEqUlt 21.64+.01+22.6 EqIdxSel 38.60+.06+20.8 EqIncA m 12.50+.02+20.2 EqIncSelect 12.68+.03+20.6 FEmMkEqIs 20.98-.20-12.4 FIntlVaIs 14.61-.07+12.4 HighYldSel 8.03...+6.9 HighYldUl 8.03+.01+7.1 IntmdTFIs 10.99+.010.0 IntrAmerS 33.79+.02+22.7 InvBalA m 14.46...+9.9 InvConGrA m 12.51...+6.3 InvConGrC m 12.45-.01+5.6 InvGrInA m 16.06...+13.2 InvGrowA m 18.10...+17.6 LgCapGrA m 31.85+.09+26.1 LgCapGrSelect 31.86+.08+26.3 MdCpGrSel 34.22+.05+20.4 MidCapVal m 33.94+.06+20.1 MidCpValI 34.54+.06+20.8 MktExpEhIdxS 12.71+.02+21.8 MorBacSeU 11.33...+0.9 SelMidCap 41.61+.05+26.5 ShDurBndSel 10.92...+0.4 ShtDurBdU 10.92...+0.6 SmCapSel 48.26+.08+22.4 SmRt2020I 17.71...+9.4 SmRt2030I 18.17...+13.0 SmRt2040I 18.53-.01+14.7 TxAwRRetI 10.08+.01-1.8 USEquit 13.73...+23.8 USEquityI 13.75+.01+23.9 USLCpCrPS 27.07...+24.6 ValAdvA m 26.57-.01+20.8 ValAdvSel 26.66-.01+21.1James AdvantageGoldRainA b 23.63-.04+6.8JanusBalT 29.64+.03+13.8 ContrT 21.19...+31.9 FortyS b 39.76+.10+24.7 Gr&IncT 42.73+.07+19.4 HiYldT 9.23+.01+7.7 OverseasT 34.72+.06+2.8 PerkinsMCVT 22.84+.04+14.3 RsrchT 43.18+.11+25.8 ShTmBdT 3.07...+1.3 T 40.26+.15+21.8 TwentyT 61.56+.22+24.6JensenQualtyGrI 36.50+.07+19.5 QualtyGrJ b 36.48+.06+19.2John HancockBondA m 15.95+.02+1.7 IncomeA m 6.59...+1.5 LifAg1 b 15.63+.01+17.9 LifBa1 b 15.20+.01+11.8 LifCo1 b 13.73+.01+4.3 LifGr1 b 15.85+.01+15.5 LifMo1 b 14.25+.01+8.0KeeleySmCapVal m 36.19-.05+17.0LSVValueEq 20.67-.02+26.2LaudusInMktMstS d 23.33-.03+14.5 USLCGr d 18.47+.07+28.4LazardEmgMkEqInst d 17.17-.20-9.5EmgMktEqOpen m 17.61-.20-9.7IntlStEqInst d 14.12-.03+18.7Legg MasonCBAggressGrthA m 182.98+.19+33.6CBAggressGrthI 197.52+.20+34.0CBAllCapValueA m 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10.69...+1.5Morgan StanleyFocGrA m 52.88+.29+45.8 IntlEqA m 16.11-.03+12.2 IntlEqI d 16.31-.03+12.4 MdCpGrA m 44.25+.40+33.2 MdCpGrI 46.27+.41+33.6 SmCoGrI d 19.83+.12+45.9Munder FundsMdCpCrGrA m 40.57+.14+19.4 MdCpCrGrY 41.74+.15+19.7Mutual SeriesBeacon Z 16.43+.01+17.4NationsLgCpIxZ 34.80+.06+20.9NationwideIDModAgSv b 11.11...+13.9 IntlIdxI 8.29-.02+14.3 S&P500Is 13.81+.02+20.9NatixisLSInvBdA m 11.98+.01+1.6 LSInvBdC m 11.88+.01+0.9 LSInvBdY 11.99+.01+1.9 LSStratIncA m 16.40+.02+9.3 LSStratIncC m 16.49+.01+8.4 LSValY 26.01...+22.0Neuberger BermanGenesisInstl 58.33-.05+20.5 GenesisInv 39.32-.03+20.3 GenesisTr 60.81-.05+20.2 PartnrInv 30.64+.01+19.6NicholasNichol 63.74+.05+27.4NorthernBdIndx 10.56...-0.1 FixedIn 10.20...+0.6 GlbREIdx d 9.12+.02-0.2 HYFixInc d 7.52+.01+7.5 IntTaxE 10.42+.01-0.5 IntlIndex d 11.98-.02+14.3 MMIntlEq d 10.54-.01+8.3 MdCapIndx 16.51+.03+19.8 SmCapVal 19.62...+19.9 StkIdx 22.30+.03+21.0NuveenHiYldMunA m 15.92-.01-2.3 HiYldMunC m 15.90-.02-2.8 HiYldMunI 15.92-.01-2.1 IntMunBdI 9.05...-0.3 LtdTmMuA m 11.09...+0.5 LtdTmMunI 11.04...+0.8 RlEstSecI 20.95+.22+3.2Oak AssociatesPinOakEq 44.13+.05+23.9 RedOakTec 14.82+.03+32.8 WhiteOak 55.85+.09+18.5OakmarkEqIncI 31.77-.14+15.3 GlSelI 15.98-.02+18.8 Global I 29.32-.07+20.6 Intl I 25.81-.01+18.6 IntlSmCpI d 16.91+.01+18.1 Oakmark I 61.58-.15+23.9 Select I 39.26-.04+23.9Old WestburyGlbOppo 7.79...+6.5 GlbSmMdCp 16.72...+14.6 LgCpStr 12.16+.02+16.9 MuniBd 11.95+.01-0.4OppenheimerActAllocA m 11.65+.13+14.0 CapApA m 59.15+1.17+20.5 CapIncA m 9.64+.05+7.0 DevMktA m 35.47+.17-1.5 DevMktY 35.05+.16-1.2 DevMktsC m 33.77+.15-2.2 DiscoverA m 77.66+1.16+32.3 EqIncA m 30.39+.30+18.7 EquityA m 12.07+.20+19.3 GlobA m 76.97+.81+17.4 GlobOpprA m 41.32+1.03+32.6 GlobY 77.04+.81+17.7 IntlBondA m 6.03+.01-4.9 IntlBondY 6.03+.01-4.6 IntlDivA m 14.33+.14+14.8 IntlGrY 36.87+.41+16.4 IntlGrowA m 37.04+.41+16.1 MainSSMCA m 30.24+.47+22.2 MainStrA m 47.73+.08+23.1 QuBalA m 17.15+.14+11.5 RisDivA m 19.09+.32+15.8 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PAGE 13

Tuesday, February 11, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A13 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARDTOM MCNIFF . .................................. EXECUTIVE EDITORSCOTT CALLAHAN . ................................. NEWS EDITORWHITNEY WILLARD . .......................... COPY DESK CHIEFGENE PACKWOOD . ..................... EDITORIAL CARTOONISTVoiceswww.dailycommercial.com The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875EDITORIALSEditorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday.COLUMNSColumns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diversity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycom mercial.com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. DOONESBURY FlashbackHAVE 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 B ill Gates wants you to feel much better about the fu ture of mankind. Things are looking up, he says, way up. By almost any measure, the world is better than it has ever been, Gates wrote in his annual letter chronicling the work of the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation, through which he plans to give away most of the fortune he made from Microsoft. People are living longer, healthier lives. Many nations that were aid recipients are now self-sufcient, he wrote. By 2035, there will be almost no poor countries left in the world. By then, he added, the child mortality rate in the worlds poor est countries should be as low as the U.S. child mortality was in 1980. And the worlds population will soon stop growing too, his wife, Melinda Gates, wrote in the letter. Once parents no longer fear losing children to starvation or disease, she explained, theyll choose to have fewer babies. Does the Gates letter do a little bit of overselling in the ser vice of their optimism? Probably. On health, for example, where Gates has spent billions, he cites a study by Gates-funded scholars suggesting that child mortality in the developing world could fall to the 1980 U.S. rate by 2035 with the right investments and changes in policies. But the same study also warns that the goal cant be reached without those investments and policy changes. On population, Melinda Gates quotes Swedish statistician Hans Rosling, who has ebulliently declared that the number of children alive in the world today is probably the most there will ever be. Plenty of population experts think thats premature. And, in any case, the Gates Foundation is still working to make contraception more available, including sponsoring a global competition to invent a more user-friendly condom (to borrow terminology from the software industry). But these are quibbles, because Gates letter wasnt meant as a so ber, scholarly forecast. It was intended to puncture the widespread belief that the worlds deepest problems cant be solved. And many development experts agree with Gates that the primary momentum in most of the developing world today is one of progress on poverty and health. Last year, for example, the United Nations announced that the global rate of extreme poverty, dened as less than $1.25 per person per day, has been cut in half since 1990, far faster than expected. The belief that the world is getting worse, that we cant solve extreme poverty and disease, isnt just mistaken. It is harmful, Gates writes. It can stall progress. It makes efforts to solve these problems seem pointless. In particular, Gates is worried that too many people believe that foreign aid is a waste of taxpayers money. Aid is a fantastic investment, and we should be doing more, writes the man who made his name as a cutthroat software entrepreneur. As Gates put it to me in an inter view several years ago, If voters understood it, theyd be for it. Public opinion polls suggest that hes right about Americans not understanding. Polling has found that most voters think foreign aid accounts for any where from 10 percent to half of the federal budget; the actual gure is about 1 percent. And yet, many of the same voters say theyre willing to support foreign aid, as long as they can be convinced that its effective. In Gates view, theres plenty of evidence that it is. The increase in farming productivity, like the green revolution, thats aid; billions would have starved without aid, he told the Washington Post recently. Measles deaths are down; thats all aid. Smallpox eradication, thats aid. Capitalism did not eradicate smallpox; it just doesnt know how. And Gates presents evidence that his efforts, too, have had results. Fewer children are dying of preventable diseases, thanks partly to the large-scale vaccination programs Gates has helped build. Theres even been progress in the global campaign to eradicate polio, although last year saw new outbreaks of the disease in Syria, Somalia and Kenya. There are even signs that Gates message is getting through on Capitol Hill. Last month, even as it was cutting federal spending for most discretionary programs, Congress actually approved the Obama administrations full request for international health programs and, after lobbying by Gates, actually increased U.S. funding for polio eradication. The goal, the Republican-led House Appropriations Committee said, was to fulll the nations moral obligation to those in dire need. Reducing childhood disease and closing in on the elimination of polio are historic achievements, to be sure. But persuading Congress to increase funding for foreign aid? Now thats a miracle.Doyle McManus is a columnist for the Los Angeles Times. Readers may send him email at doyle.mcmanus@latimes.com.OTHERVOICES Doyle McManusMCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE Bill Gates the world is better than ever 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. For some children in Syria, the civil war is a particular kind of hell. The details of a United Nations report released last week are chilling and gut-wrenching, and go far beyond the kind of civilian slaugh ter that accompanies shelling of residential neighborhoods a reproachable hallmark of the ghting in that country. Despite en countering signicant hurdles in reaching witnesses, U.N. investigators documented cases in which children as young as 11 were subjected to sexual attacks, their nger nails being pulled, electric shocks to geni talia and beatings. Some of the torture was aimed at forcing information out of adult relatives; in one instance, a man reported that his wife and three children were shot dead in front of him. Many initial news stories on the U.N.s ndings seemed to split responsibility for the atrocities between the government forces and the rebels. Opposition atrocities should be cataloged too, but the report clearly puts the preponderance of blame on the army, in telligence forces and pro-government militias. Finding and holding accountable those responsible for these acts, which the report says occurred in contravention of interna tional law, will be no easy task. Complicating the situation are the delicate diplomatic maneuvers underway to try to bring about a cease-re in a war that has cost an estimated 130,000 lives and that threatens to spread beyond Syrias boundaries. Arguments have been made that President Bashar Assad must be tried for war crimes over his forces use of chemical weapons, but any attempt to bring him to justice will probably have to await the conclusion of negotiations to end the violence and nd a political solution. Ending the war is the immediate priority. As a practical matter, too, its unclear whether the International Criminal Court will ever see a case against Assad. Because Syria is not a signatory to the court, it would take a referral from the U.N. Security Council to prosecute him. That isnt likely to happen as long as Russia, which has a veto on the council, continues to support Assad. Yet Russias support might not extend to lower-level ofcials in his government. Still, atrocities against children in their homes, on the streets and in detention centers are being committed by individuals and, presumably, ordered by commanders. The U.N. is doing the right thing in amassing and preserving what evidence it can now, and should take whatever additional steps it can to seek justice. There may never be an accounting in court, but the world owes it to the victims to try. And, at the very least, to bear witness.From the Los Angeles Times.AVOICESyrias horrific war on its own children Editors Note: Gary Trudeau is on vacation this week. Enjoy these strips from 2013.Fewer children are dying of preventable diseases, thanks partly to the large-scale vaccination programs Gates has helped build. Theres even been progress in the global campaign to eradicate polio, although last year saw new outbreaks of the disease in Syria, Somalia and Kenya.

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www.Leesburgdermatologyandmohssurgery.comEast Main StreetPine StreetEast Dixie AvenueLeesburg DERMATOLOGY & MOHS Surgery Leesburg Regional Medical Center S. Lake StreetJohnny Gurgen, DO FAOCDBoard Certified Dermatologist & Mohs SurgeonAward Winning Author & Lecturer of multiple World Renowned Dermatologic Publications. SPECIALIZING IN: rfnt bt t tt t NOW ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTSMost Insurance Plans Accepted Medicare Accepted ttt t tt ttt tttt ttt tttt SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268Sportssports@dailycommercial.com B1DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, February 11, 2014www.dailycommercial.comSOCHI: Halfpipe problems continue to mount / B3 TODAY ON TVMENS, WOMENS CROSS-COUNTRY WOMENS LUGE; WOMENS FREESTYLE SKIING, 3 p.m., NBC MENS SNOWBOARDING, FIGURE SKATING, SLOPESTYLE GOLD MEDAL FINAL, 8 p.m., NBC WOMENS SPEEDSKATING, 12:05 a.m., NBC MENS, WOMENS CROSS-COUNTRY, 6 a.m., NBCSNFIGURE SKATING, 10 a.m., NBCSNWOMENS SKI JUMPING, 1:30 p.m., NBCSN HOCKEY GAME OF THE DAY, 5 p.m., NBCSN MENS CURLING, MENS NORDIC COMBINED, 3 a.m., NBCSN MENS CURLING, MENS NORDIC COMBINED, 3 a.m., NBCSN WOMENS HOCKEY, 8 a.m., MSNBC NOTE: Due to the 9 hour time difference between Sochi and Leesburg, many events are tape delayed. STEVE MEGARGEEAssociated PressKNOXVILLE, Tenn. Tennessee coach Cuonzo Martin says Florida plays the best defense he has seen since he started coaching the Volunteers. Martin got a close look at that de fense Jan. 25 when Florida buried Tennessee 67-41 to hand the Vols their most lopsided loss in his threeyear tenure. Tennessee (15-8, 6-4 SEC) gets another shot at the thirdranked Gators (21-2, 10-0) on Tues day at Thompson-Boling Arena. A victory would give Tennessees NCAA tournament hopes a major boost, but the Vols must gure out how to solve the defense that suf focated them in Gainesville. Martin later said he thought it was the best defense Ive seen since Ive been a part of Tennessee basketball against any team. Florida has won 15 straight games and has allowed just 57.9 points per game to rank sixth among all Tennessee guard Jordan McRae (52) moves the ball as Florida guard Scottie Wilbekin (5) tries to keep up during the two teams rst game of the season, on Jan. 25 in Gainesville.AP FILE PHOTOVols treasure second chance against GatorsHoefl-Riesch wins 2nd gold in super-combined skiing DAVID PACEAssociated PressSOCHI, Russia Different American, same result for Maria Hoefl-Riesch an other Olympic gold in the super-combined. Just as she did four years ago at the Vancouver Games, Hoefl-Riesch found her self trailing an American after the downhill leg before using her slalom skills to vault into first place and successfully de fend her Olympic title in the dual-run event. The German fin ished less than a sec ond ahead of both sil ver medalist Nicole Hosp of Austria and Julia Mancuso of the United States, who won the bronze. Man cuso won silver in the event in Vancouver. Lindsey Vonn had the fastest downhill time in Vancouver, but when Vonn skied out on the slalom, Hoe fl-Riesch roared back to claim gold. This time, Vonn is out with an injury, and Mancuso replaced her at the top the standings af ter the downhill. Also on Day 4 of the Sochi Olympics, Charles Hamelin of Canada raced to the 1,500-meter short track speedskating gold, and Viktor Ahn earned the bronze to give Russia its first-ev er short track med al; Michel Mulder of the Netherlands earned the 500-meter speedskating gold; Martin Fourcade won the 12.5-kilometer biathlon pursuit; and Alex Bilodeau won his second consecutive PHOTOS BY MORRY GASH / AP ABOVE: United States Julia Mancuso passes a gate in the slalom portion of the womens super-combined to win the bronze medal in the Sochi 2014 Winter Olympics on Monday in Krasnaya Polyana, Russia. BELOW: Mancuso poses after a ower ceremony following her run.Mancuso takes bronze for AmericaSEE ROUNDUP | B2 BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Lake Sumter freshman Austin Simmons beats a pick-off throw to rst base during the Lake Sumter-Polk State game on Monday at Lake Sumter State College in Leesburg. Staff ReportJack Curtis scored on a wild pitch in the bottom of the 9th in ning to help the Lake Sumter State College Lakehawks eke out a 4-3 win over visiting Polk State College on Monday in Leesburg. LSSC (3-1) collected seven hits off three Polk hurlers with right elder Dakota Higdon leading the way with a pair of hits while Tanner Barnhard, Kris Hodges, Tanner Elsbernd, Sam Thomas and Austin Simmons all collected one each. For Polk, rst base man Sam Machonis led the way with a 2-run homer. Neither team was able to score for the SEE LSSC | B2 R.B. FALLSTROMAP Sports WriterCOLUMBIA, Mo. Missouri coach Gary Pinkel said Monday that Michael Sam revealed he was gay at one of the football teams get-ac quainted dinners last summer. The next day, Sam told the entire team. Realizing the enormity of the situation, Pin kel left the next move up to the senior who blossomed into one of the best defensive ends in the country and one surrounded by team mates who didnt worry one bit about sexual orientation or reveal his secret until he came LSSC tops Polk to move to 3-1 on year More online For more on this story, see www.dailycommercial.com. Pinkel, Mizzou applaud SamSEE SAM | B2SEE GATORS | B2

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, February 11, 2014 Baseball Calendar Feb. 7-20 Salary arbitration hearings, St. Petersburg Feb. 11 Voluntary reporting date for Arizona and Los Angeles Dodgers other players. Feb. 13 Voluntary reporting date for other teams pitchers, catchers and injured players. Feb. 18 Voluntary reporting date for other teams other players. Feb. 25 Mandatory reporting date. March 12 Last day to place a player on unconditional release waivers and pay 30 days termination pay instead of 45 days. March 22-23 Los Angeles Dodgers vs. Arizona, Sydney. March 26 Last day to request unconditional re lease waivers on a player without having to pay his full 2014 salary. March 30 Opening day in North America, Los An geles Dodgers at San Diego. Active rosters reduced to 25 players. June 5 Amateur draft. July 15 All-Star game, Minneapolis. July 18 Deadline for amateur draft picks to sign. July 27 Hall of Fame inductions, Cooperstown, N.Y. July 31 Last day to trade a player without securing waivers. Sept. 1 Active rosters expand to 40 players. Sept. 30 Postseason begins. Oct. 22 World Series begins. November TBA Deadline for teams to make qual ifying offers to their eligible former players who be came free agents, fth day after World Series. November TBA Deadline for free agents to ac cept qualifying offers, 12th day after World Series. Dec. 2 Last day for teams to offer 2015 con tracts to unsigned players. Dec. 8-11 Winter meetings, San Diego. Dec. 8 Hall of Fame golden era (1947-72) vote announced, San Diego. 2015 Jan. 13 Salary arbitration ling. Jan. 16 Salary arbitration gures exchanged. Feb. 1-21 Salary arbitration hearings. July 14 All-Star game, Cincinnati. July 17 Deadline for amateur draft picks to sign. July 31 Last day to trade a player without securing waivers. Sept. 1 Active rosters expand to 40 players. Dec. 7-10 Winter meetings, Nashville, Tenn. National Basketball Association All Times EST EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Toronto 26 24 .520 Brooklyn 23 26 .469 2 New York 20 31 .392 6 Boston 18 34 .346 9 Philadelphia 15 37 .288 12 Southeast W L Pct GB Miami 35 14 .714 Atlanta 25 24 .510 10 Washington 25 25 .500 10 Charlotte 22 29 .431 14 Orlando 16 37 .302 21 Central W L Pct GB Indiana 39 11 .780 Chicago 25 25 .500 14 Detroit 21 29 .420 18 Cleveland 18 33 .353 21 Milwaukee 9 41 .180 30 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB San Antonio 37 14 .725 Houston 34 17 .667 3 Dallas 31 21 .596 6 Memphis 27 23 .540 9 New Orleans 22 28 .440 14 Northwest W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 41 12 .774 Portland 36 15 .706 4 Denver 24 25 .490 15 Minnesota 24 27 .471 16 Utah 17 33 .340 22 Pacic W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 36 18 .667 Phoenix 30 20 .600 4 Golden State 30 21 .588 4 L.A. Lakers 18 33 .353 16 Sacramento 17 34 .333 17 Sundays Games Oklahoma City 112, New York 100 Chicago 92, L.A. Lakers 86 Orlando 93, Indiana 92 Brooklyn 93, New Orleans 81 Dallas 102, Boston 91 Washington 93, Sacramento 84 Cleveland 91, Memphis 83, OT L.A. Clippers 123, Philadelphia 78 Mondays Games Denver at Indiana, late New Orleans at Toronto, late San Antonio at Detroit, late Houston at Minnesota, late Boston at Milwaukee, late Philadelphia at Golden State, late Todays Games Sacramento at Cleveland, 7 p.m. Dallas at Charlotte, 7 p.m. Atlanta at Chicago, 8 p.m. Washington at Memphis, 8 p.m. Miami at Phoenix, 9 p.m. Oklahoma City at Portland, 10 p.m. Utah at L.A. Lakers, 10:30 p.m. Wednesdays Games Memphis at Orlando, 7 p.m. Dallas at Indiana, 7 p.m. Atlanta at Toronto, 7 p.m. Charlotte at Brooklyn, 7:30 p.m. San Antonio at Boston, 7:30 p.m. Cleveland at Detroit, 7:30 p.m. Sacramento at New York, 7:30 p.m. Denver at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Washington at Houston, 8 p.m. New Orleans at Milwaukee, 8 p.m. Philadelphia at Utah, 9 p.m. Miami at Golden State, 10:30 p.m. Portland at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m. National Hockey League All Times EST EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Boston 57 37 16 4 78 176 125 Tampa Bay 58 33 20 5 71 168 145 Montreal 59 32 21 6 70 148 142 Toronto 60 32 22 6 70 178 182 Detroit 58 26 20 12 64 151 163 Ottawa 59 26 22 11 63 169 191 Florida 58 22 29 7 51 139 183 Buffalo 57 15 34 8 38 110 172 Metropolitan GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 58 40 15 3 83 186 138 N.Y. Rangers 59 32 24 3 67 155 146 Philadelphia 59 30 23 6 66 162 167 Columbus 58 29 24 5 63 170 161 Washington 59 27 23 9 63 171 175 Carolina 57 26 22 9 61 144 158 New Jersey 59 24 22 13 61 135 146 N.Y. Islanders 60 22 30 8 52 164 200 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central GP W L OT Pts GF GA St. Louis 57 39 12 6 84 196 135 Chicago 60 35 11 14 84 207 163 Colorado 58 37 16 5 79 174 153 Minnesota 59 31 21 7 69 145 147 Dallas 58 27 21 10 64 164 164 Winnipeg 60 28 26 6 62 168 175 Nashville 59 25 24 10 60 146 180 Pacic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Anaheim 60 41 14 5 87 196 147 San Jose 59 37 16 6 80 175 142 Los Angeles 59 31 22 6 68 139 128 Phoenix 58 27 21 10 64 163 169 Vancouver 60 27 24 9 63 146 160 Calgary 58 22 29 7 51 137 179 Edmonton 60 20 33 7 47 153 199 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for over time loss. Sundays Games No games scheduled Mondays Games No games scheduled Todays Games No games scheduled Wednesdays Games No games scheduled Mondays Winter Olympic Medalists ALPINE SKIING Women Super Combined GOLDMaria Hoe-Riesch, Germany SILVERNicole Hosp, Austria BRONZEJulia Mancuso, Squaw Valley, Calif. BIATHLON Men 12.5km Pursuit GOLDMartin Fourcade, France SILVEROndrej Moravec, Czech Republic BRONZEJean Guillaume Beatrix, France FREESTYLE SKIING Men Moguls GOLDAlex Bilodeau, Canada SILVERMikael Kingsbury, Canada BRONZEAlexandr Smyshlyaev, Russia SHORT TRACK SPEEDSKATING Men 1500 GOLDCharles Hamelin, Canada SILVERHan Tianyu, China BRONZEVictor An, Russia SPEEDSKATING Men 500 GOLDMichel Mulder, Netherlands SILVERJan Smeekens, Netherlands BRONZERonald Mulder, Netherlands Winter Olympic Medals Table At Sochi, Russia Through Monday, Feb. 10 (18 total events) Nation G S B T ot Canada 3 3 1 7 Netherlands 3 2 2 7 Norway 2 1 4 7 Russia 1 2 3 6 United States 2 0 3 5 Austria 1 2 0 3 Czech Republic 0 2 1 3 Germany 2 0 0 2 France 1 0 1 2 Sweden 0 2 0 2 Italy 0 1 1 2 Poland 1 0 0 1 Slovakia 1 0 0 1 Switzerland 1 0 0 1 China 0 1 0 1 Finland 0 1 0 1 Slovenia 0 1 0 1 Britain 0 0 1 1 Ukraine 0 0 1 1 Mondays Sports Transactions BASEBALL American Association LAREDO LEMURS Signed LHP Richard Salazar. WICHITA WINGNUTS Signed RHP Matthew Robertson. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association DETROIT PISTONS Promoted assistant coach John Loyer to interim head coach. HOUSTON ROCKETS Called up F Robert Coving ton from Rio Grande Valley (NBADL). FOOTBALL National Football League JACKSONVILLE JAGUARS Named Robert Saleh linebackers coach, Scottie Hazelton assistant line backers coach and Scott Trulock trainer. WASHINGTON REDSKINS Named Doug Williams personnel executive. Canadian Football League SASKATCHEWAN ROUGHRIDERS Announced the retirement of FB Graeme Bell. WINNIPEG BLUE BOMBERS Announced the retirement of LS Chris Cvetkovic. HOCKEY National Hockey League DETROIT RED WINGS Recalled RW Mikael Samuelsson from Grand Rapids (AHL). Assigned RW To mas Jurco and C Riley Sheahan to Grand Rapids. American Hockey League HAMILTON BULLDOGS Released D Myles Harvey from his professional tryout contract. SOCCER Major League Soccer FC DALLAS Promoted Academy coach Josema Bazan to assistant coach. COLLEGE ALABAMA Named Erwin van Bennekom assistant soccer coach. DUKE Promoted receivers coach Scottie Montgomery to offensive coordinator.TV2DAYSCOREBOARD 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 MENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 7 p.m.ESPN Florida at Tennessee ESPN2 Oklahoma St. at Texas ESPNU Wake Forest at NC State FS1 Marquette at Seton Hall9 p.m.ESPN Michigan at Ohio St. ESPNU Mississippi at Alabama FS1 Xavier at Butler11 p.m.ESPNU San Diego St. at WyomingNBA BASKETBALL 9 p.m.SUN Miami at PhoenixSOCCER 2:55 p.m.NBCSN Premier League, Chelsea at West BromwichWINTER OLYMPICS At Sochi, Russia All events taped unless noted as Live NBC 3 p.m.Mens and Womens Cross-Country Individual Sprint Gold Medal Finals; Womens Luge Gold Medal Final Runs; Womens Freestyle Skiing Slopestyle Competition8 p.m.Mens Snowboarding Halfpipe Gold Medal Final; Figure Skating Pairs Short Program; Womens Freestyle Skiing Slopestyle Gold Medal Final; Womens Ski Jumping Individual K-95 Gold Medal Final12:05 a.m.Womens Speedskating 500 Gold Medal Final; Womens Biathlon 10km Pursuit Gold Medal FinalNBCSN 6 a.m.Mens and Womens Cross-Country Individual Sprint Gold Medal Finals (LIVE)10 a.m.Figure Skating Pairs Short Program (LIVE)1:30 p.m.Womens Ski Jumping Individual K-95 Gold Medal Final (LIVE); Womens Speedskating 500 Gold Medal Final5 p.m.Game of the Day: Hockey3 a.m.Mens Curling United States vs. Denmark; Mens Nordic Combined Individual K-95, Ski Jumping (LIVE)MSNBC 10 a.m.Womens Hockey Russia vs. Japan (LIVE)3 a.m.Womens Hockey Switzerland vs. Finland (LIVE)CNBC 5 p.m.Womens Curling United States vs. BritainUSA 5 a.m.Womens Curling United States vs. China (LIVE)gold medal in mens moguls. ALPINE SKIING: Hoe-Riesch was fth fast est in the opening downhill leg, trailing Mancuso by 1.04 seconds. The Germans two-run time of 2 minutes, 34.62 seconds was 0.40 sec onds faster than Hosp. Mancuso, who nished 0.53 behind Hoe-Riesch, won her fourth ca reer Olympic medal in Alpine skiing. No other American woman has won more than two. SHORT TRACK SPEEDSKATING: At 29, Hamelin was the oldest skater in the rst nal of the short track competition. The wily veter an maintained a top-three position throughout most of the 14-lap race, leaving enough at the end to defeat a loaded eld, including Ahn and silver medalist Han Tianyu of China. Ahn was a three-time gold medalist for his native South Korea, but after missing the Vancouver Games he changed his name and became a Russian citizen. When he stepped on the medals podium, the mostly Russian crowd erupted in wild cheers. SPEEDSKATING: Mulders 500-meter speedskating victory earned him the title of fastest man on skates. Teammate Jan Smeekens was 0.01 seconds behind for silver, and twin Ronald Mulder took bronze in a Dutch sweep. MENS MOGULS: Bilodeau became the Olympics rst repeat winner in mens moguls. Canadian teammate Mikael Kingsbury won the silver, giving the Canadians a 1-2 nish in both mens and womens moguls. ICE HOCKEY: The United States romped to a 9-0 victory over Switzerland to all-but clinch a spot in the Olympic womens hockey semi nals. Canada topped Finland 3-0 to ensure its spot in the seminals. ROUNDUP FROM PAGE B1 out on Sunday. Pinkel, athletic director Mike Alden and other school ofcials ap plauded Sams courage Monday at Faurot Field. As a backdrop, the rst two letters of Sams last name were etched in snow to join the giant M just beyond the north end zone. Coaches and Sam agreed that making an announcement during the season might be a distraction. It was Sams call to skip all of the weekly media days and postgame news conferences, too, the better to avoid the risk of the topic coming up. Sam broke his silence prior to the Cotton Bowl and the conversa tion stayed on football, just like he wanted. Sam was prompt ed to make his deci sion to come out after the Senior Bowl, where it became apparent the players sexual orienta tion was widely known. This meant a decla ration just a matter of days before the NFL combine and shoulder ing the pressure that will come with perhaps being the rst openly gay player in the histo ry of the league. Its very clear that everybody in the NFL knew, said Howard Bragman, a consultant hired by Sams agent to help manage the an nouncement on ESPN, in The New York Times and Outsports. The NFL and many others, including the White House, publicly applauded Sams decision. President Barack Obamas spokesman, rst lady Michelle Obama and Vice President Joe Biden all called him a courageous and inspirational athlete. But now, after a few high-prole interviews, its back to silent Sam. The fth level of the stadium was jammed with dozens of report ers for Mondays news gathering but there was no sign of the star attraction. Bragman said Sam was traveling Monday to a camp at an undisclosed location where hell prepare for the combine. Sam arrived without fanfare at Missouri from Hitchcock (Texas) High School Rivals. com gave him just two stars. He had 10 career starts before his breakout senior season. The All-America de fensive end led the Southeastern Confer ence in sacks (11.5) and tackles for loss (19). He was the SEC defensive player of the year. Still, Sam has been projected as a mid-level NFL draft pick, probably be cause hes a bit under sized at 6-foot-2 and 255 pounds. Pinkel doesnt think this admission will hurt Sams draft status. Our team was able to move past it and work together, defensive line coach Craig Kuligowski said. SAM FROM PAGE B1 rst ve innings before Polk collected a pair of runs in the 6th in ning when Machonis slammed a circuit shot over the right eld fence. The Lakehawks struck back in their half of the inning when Hodges singled through the hole at short, went to third on Higdons base hit and scored on a elders choice. LSSC then went ahead in the seventh when Curtis doubled to deep left and advanced to third on Elsbernds single and scored on Blantons ground ball to second. Simmons then singled in a run to complete the scoring. Polk tied the game in the eighth before the Lakehawks scored the decider in the ninth when Thomas singled, setting the stage for the game-ending wild pitch. Reliever Walker Sheller (1-0) got the win for LSSC, while Devin Vainer (2-1) picked up his rst loss of the sea son for Polk. On Sunday, LSSC re corded an 11-3 win over USF. LSSC FROM PAGE B2 Division I teams in scoring defense. Mar tin attributed Floridas prowess to its commit ment on the defensive end. Martin said senior point guard Scot tie Wilbekin and cen ter Patric Young had the DNA even when they were freshmen to be defenders. All those guys, (de fense) has always been their makeup, Martin said as he ran down Floridas starting lineup. You look at the previous years, theyve never been goto guys as far as scor ing baskets for them. Now theyre scoring the ball and defend ing at a high level. I think thats the biggest key. Theyve all bought into defending at a high level and theyve gured this is the best way for us to be the best team to get where were trying to go. Tennessee shot 26.8 percent (15 of 56) over all and 5.3 percent (1 of 19) from 3-point range in the loss at Gaines ville. That represented the second-lowest sin gle-game 3-point per centage by any Florida opponent since Billy Donovan started coach ing the Gators in 1996. Tennessees eldgoal percentage that day was the second-lowest by an SEC opponent against Florida in Donovans tenure. Jordan McRae ranks fourth in the SEC with 19.7 points per game, but he scored a sea son-low ve points and shot 1 of 15 against Florida. GATORS FROM PAGE B1 KAREEM COPELANDAssociated PressTALLAHASSEE Donnavan Kirk scored 16 points as Miami earned a rare Atlan tic Coast Conference win with a 77-73 victo ry against rival Florida State. The win was just the third in conference play for the Hurri canes and the second on the road against the Seminoles in eight attempts. Rion Brown nished with 14 points for Mi ami (12-12, 3-8) while Tonye Jekiri chipped in 15. Ian Miller scored 13 for Florida State (1410, 5-7) in his rst game back from an ankle injury. Devon Bookert scored 17 and Aaron Thomas had 16 in the loss. The Semi noles have lost 6 of 8. The Miami victo ry was just its second in its last eight games while the 77 points were the most scored since an 84-69 win against Texas Southern in the fourth game of the year.Kirks 16 points lead Miami past Florida St.

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Tuesday, February 11, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 EDDIE PELLSAP National WriterKRASNAYA POLYANA, Russia Rider af ter rider took a crash course Monday night on an Olympic halfpipe that looks only half ready with less than 24 hours until mens com petition. There were dozens of falls, very few big tricks and a lot of com plaining during a practice session that was pushed from morning to night while workers tried to make xes. Shaun Whites attempt at a third straight gold medal is scheduled to start Tuesday afternoon. When you see ev ery other person fall, you know somethings wrong, said American Hannah Teter, the 2006 gold medalist. Its a lit tle dangerous. Ive seen more people fall today than I saw all season. Its dangerous because its crappy. American Danny Davis labeled the halfpipe as garbage on Sun day. After returning Monday, he said things were slightly improved but not ideal. Its a bummer to show up to an event like the Olympics and not have the quality of the halfpipe match the quality of the riders, Davis said. Anyone who watched practice tonight can see there were a bunch of people bouncing around in the at bottom. Riders said the steeply vertical pitch of the halfpipe has largely been corrected. Still at issue the bottom of the pipe, which is bouncy. Dozens of riders chattered through the bottom, which slows speed and causes wrecks. Davis said organizers told him they would treat the halfpipe with chemicals that keep the ice frozen at high er temperatures. Highs were in the 40s on Monday. American coach Mike Jankowski said riders were simply go ing to have to deal with the conditions present ed to them. If everything were perfect every time and this were an in door sport, wed be gure skating, he said. Whoever deals with the conditions the best is going to win a med al and whoever gives up isnt going to win a medal. American Kelly Clark, who won gold in 2002 and bronze in 2010, said conditions were less than ideal but shes been preparing for that. Any less-than-per fect pipe we dealt with the last four years, I said, If this is what were dealing with in Sochi, I want to be ready, she said. I look at it as an opportunity.Olympic halfpipe problems coutinuing to mount at Sochi WINTER OLYMPICS ANDY WONG / APShaun White of the United States gets air during a snowboard half pipe training session at the Rosa Khutor Extreme Park on Monday in Krasnaya Polyana, Russia. GOLF BEN MARGOT / APJimmy Walker, right, follows through on his shot on the ninth fairway Sunday during the nal round of the AT&T Pebble Beach Pro-Am golf tournament in Pebble Beach, Calif. DOUG FERGUSONAP Golf WriterPEBBLE BEACH, Calif. The bright est lights that inter est Jimmy Walker are found in anoth er galaxy through his high-powered telescope. He goes to Las Vegas strictly for work. Ive probably spent more time with him than anyone else the last two years, Butch Harmon said Sunday night after watching Walker win the AT&T Pebble Beach National Pro-Am for this third win of a PGA Tour season that is only four months old. Hes not a big par ty guy. Hes not a big gambling guy, Har mon said. He comes to Vegas a lot, and he comes to work. Hes just works hard, has a lot of talent, a good demeanor. I think were just seeing the tip of the iceberg with this guy. It will take a few more months to gure out how big this iceberg might be. Winning on the PGA Tour has nev er been more difcult than it is now, which makes Walkers start even more remark able. Three wins is a great year for any one not named Tiger Woods, and Walker has achieved that in only starts. Woods, Phil Mick elson and David Du val the best three Americans of their generation are the only other play ers in the last 20 years to have won three times in eight tournaments to start a sea son. Woods has done it eight times (and still might this year). Beyond the trophies are the different cir cumstances for each victory. Walker was steady in the nal hour of the Frys.com Open four months ago at Cord eValle, making bird ie on a par 5 and clos ing with three pars for a 66 to take advantage of the late blun ders by Brooks Koep ka. Last month at the Sony Open, a tour nament that any of a dozen players could have won on the back nine, Walker pulled away with three straight birdies for a 7-under 63 and a oneshot win.Walker goes from journeyman to golfing juggernaut BASEBALL MARK DIDTLERAssociated PressTAMPA Der ek Jeter says the New York Yankees have no choice but to move forward now that Alex Rodriguez has accepted his suspension for the 2014 season. Rodriguez ended his extended and acrimonious ght with Major League Baseball on Friday, withdrawing a pair of law suits that were led in an attempt to over turn a season-long ban for his involve ment in the Biogene sis scandal the longest penalty in the sports history related to performance-enhancing drugs. Jeter spoke Monday at the Yankees minor league complex. Rodriguez was given a 211-game ban last year by baseball Com missioner Bud Selig that was reduced to 162 plus the 2014 postseason by arbitrator Fred ric Horowitz. A-Rod sued MLB and the union in federal court in Manhattan, claim ing the arbitration pro cess was awed. Rodriguezs lawyers led notices of dismissal in both cases. Hes not here for this season, so were going to have to nd ways to win with the team that we have, Jeter said Monday at the Yankees minor league complex. Its a complicated situation, but its pretty much played out. Thats what has happened. Jeter has texted with Rodriguez since the decision to end the lawsuits came about. Youd have to ask him how he feels about it, if hes glad that its over with, Jeter said. Its a sit uation that he has to deal with. Now its over and its done with, and well move on from there.Jeter says Yanks must move on without A-Rod Associated PressSyracuse is a unanimous No. 1 in The As sociated Press college basketball poll for the second straight week while SMU moved into the Top 25 for the rst time in almost three decades. The Orange (23-0) re ceived all 65 rst-place votes from the national media panel Mon day. Arizona, Florida, Wichita State, San Di ego State and Villanova remained second through sixth. Wichita State (25-0) is the only other unbeaten team in Division I. Kansas moved up one spot to seventh and Duke jumped three spots to eighth. Michigan State and Cincinnati round out the Top Ten. Wisconsin and Ohio State, Nos. 21 and 22, both returned to the rankings after a oneweek absence. SMU, which beat then-No. 7 Cincinnati last week, moved in at No. 23, the Mustangs rst ranking since the next-to-last poll of 1984-85, a season they were ranked as high as No. 2. Oklahoma, Oklahoma State and Gonzaga fell out of the Top 25. SMU RETURNS: Even Larry Brown was young the last time SMU was ranked. In their second season under the 73-yearold Hall of Fame coach, the Mustangs moved into the Top 25 for the rst time since the next-to-last poll of 1984-85, a season when they reached as high as No. 2. SMU (19-5) moved in off a 76-53 victory over then-No. 7 Cincinnati, a win that snapped the Bearcats 15-game winning streak. It was the Mustangs third win over a ranked team in a seven-game span since they moved back into a renovated Moody Coliseum ve weeks ago. Before the streak SMU hadnt beaten a ranked team since December 2003 and the last time the Mustangs beat more than one ranked team in a season was 198485 when Jon Koncak was the star player and Dave Bliss was the head coach. SMUs other wins over ranked teams this season were then-No. 17 Connecticut and then-No. 22 Memphis, like Cincinnati, all American Athletic Conference games. QUICK TRIP: The weeks other newcomers to the poll are teams that have spent all but last week in the Top 25. No. 21 Wisconsin, which beat No. 9 Michigan State on Sunday, had been ranked all season until falling out last week. The Badgers had reached as high as No. 3 as they opened the season 16-0. They lost ve of their next seven and the win over Michigan State snapped a three-game home losing streak. No. 22 Ohio State also came back after falling out of the poll for one week. The Buckeyes, who were No. 11 in the preseason Top 25, reached as high as No. 3 by starting the season 15-0. Last weeks win over Purdue was Ohio States third straight win after losing ve of six. SEE YA: Oklahoma States rough stretch continued with the Cowboys being knocked out of the Top 25. The Cowboys fourth straight loss was to Texas Tech on Saturday and that was the game when preseason AllAmerica Marcus Smart shoved a fan and was suspended for three games. Two weeks ago the Cowboys were ranked No. 8, the same spot they held in the preseason Top 25. Oklahoma State, which reached as high as No. 6, was ranked for the last 21 polls, the eighth-longest current streak. Oklahoma, which lost to West Virginia last week, dropped out after being ranked the last four weeks. The Sooners reached as high as 21st.COLLEGE BASKETBALLSyracuse remains unanimous No. 1 KEVIN RIVOLI / AP Syracuses C.J. Fair, center, tries to score against Clemsons K. J. McDaniels, left, and Landry Nnoko during the second half on Sunday in Syracuse, N.Y. AP Top Twenty FiveThe top 25 teams in The Associated Press college basketball poll, with rst-place votes in parentheses, records through Feb. 9, total points based on 25 points for a rst-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote and last weeks ranking: Record Pts Prv 1. Syracuse (65) 23-0 1,625 1 2. Arizona 23-1 1,525 2 3. Florida 21-2 1,477 3 4. Wichita St. 25-0 1,445 4 5. San Diego St. 21-1 1,373 5 6. Villanova 21-2 1,288 6 7. Kansas 18-5 1,234 8 8. Duke 19-5 1,130 11 9. Michigan St. 20-4 1,025 9 10. Cincinnati 22-3 970 7 11. Iowa St. 18-4 925 16 12. Saint Louis 22-2 908 13 13. Louisville 19-4 866 14 14. Kentucky 18-5 769 18 15. Michigan 17-6 702 10 16. Iowa 18-6 686 17 17. Virginia 19-5 608 20 18. Creighton 19-4 552 12 19. Texas 18-5 417 15 20. Memphis 18-5 333 24 21. Wisconsin 19-5 242 22. Ohio St. 19-5 214 23. SMU 19-5 205 24. UConn 18-5 194 22 25. Pittsburgh 20-4 175 25 Others receiving votes: Oklahoma 99, Gonzaga 44, UCLA 43, New Mexico 23, Oklahoma St. 10, George Washington 6, Southern Miss. 6, Stephen F. Austin 3, Arizona St. 1, Kansas St. 1, North Carolina 1.

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, February 11, 2014 Simon Sez: Plant Her a Rose Garden Purina Dealerrf787-4415 DEAR ABBY: My best friend of 20 years, Claire, has suffered bouts of depression ever since I have known her. She recently conded to me that her brother had repeatedly sexually abused her as a child. When she went to her mother for help, her mother told her she needed to thank God that it was happening because it would make her a stronger person. Her mother is dead now, but her father is still alive. I am furious at him for allowing the abuse to happen under his roof. Abby, the family acts like it never happened! Claire invites her dad to events we plan together like birthdays. How do I attend knowing what I know? I dont want to sit across a table from him. My husband is an abuse survivor and feels even more strongly than I do. It has made get-togethers miserable for us. Should we just smile and pretend we dont know because we cant ght my best friends ght for her? How do we get over the anger? CONFUSED IN OKLAHOMA DEAR CONFUSED: Years ago, someone explained to me that depression is anger turned inward. Your friend is enduring these bouts of depression because she was never allowed to express her anger where it belonged at her brother and her mother. Whether the mother ever told her husband what was going on, or whether it was the continuation of a long family tradition of sexual abuse, is something we dont know. But if you havent suggested to Claire that she could benet from counseling, you should. As to you and your husband participating in these family gatherings, my advice is to stop doing it. Celebrate special occasions with your friend right before or after these occa sions; many people have preor post-birthday get-togethers, and thats what I recommend in a case like this. DEAR ABBY: I recently became involved with a longtime female friend of mine when she was in town. I have always loved Miranda as a friend, but now I also feel attracted to her as a potential perfect match. The problem is she lives far away. We keep in touch almost daily. I love that, but it makes me miss her, and I end up thinking about her all day, which doesnt help. She says she has feelings for me, too, but the timing isnt in our favor. What can I do to go about my day without letting thoughts of Miranda rule my brain? I am 27 and havent felt like this about anyone before. Well see each other in a couple of months and the time couldnt be crawling by any slower. Abby, are long-distance relationships even worth trying? ANXIOUS IN COLORADO DEAR ANXIOUS: Of course they are. As the saying goes, nothing ventured, nothing gained. Years ago, couples who were separated by distances courted via the mail. In fact, some of them wrote beautiful poetry and love letters that are classics. (Check out the letters of Victorian writers Elizabeth Barrett and Robert Browning.) Couples separated by war before the invention of the Inter net also managed to nurture relationships that led to mar riage. So consider yourself lucky that you and Miranda can be in touch every day, even though at this point its frustrating. As to the problem of her dominating your thoughts all day, a way to deal with it is to STAY BUSY.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 Best friends past abuse haunts family gatherings

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Tuesday, February 11, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 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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B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, February 11, 2014 r fntbb ffff ff rf ffff rfff tbtffffb f rr ffr ff r nt ff f f fr rt tnntbb f fff ffr fff ffr ffftbtff ffbf r rff r ffr nt ff f nnnntn t f f f t f r nfff tt rtn f f f f n nnbn tn nntn f f f f tnbtt tb t nntn f nntf nnbbnbn ftttft f ftnbttr f f ff b f ff f fnttnb ntb n f f f r n ntf ntf f f f tnbtt tb t nntn f f ft tbbnbn n n f n b f nft f tnbttr f ff f f f nttnbntb n f f b b fb f f n rfnt rfntbrr rrrrrrrrrrrff ntbrrrrrrrrrff ntrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrff bbrrrrrrrrrrrrff nbrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrff rrrrff nrrrrff ttbrrrfff rrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrff rf rf ntrf brbtfrfrf nrtbrf rfnrtbntb nn rrfnf nfb nrrrb nfrnf rnbfn nnfb b frrfb n brtrtbtrrbbbtb bbrtrbbrrr tbbtbbtrbtbtbtrrfnt

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Tuesday, February 11, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B7 r r f ntb rf t n tttnt ntt ttnnnt tnnntnnb tn tnttt ttnttt tttntn ttnnfnttntnttn ttntn tnnntnnb tnt ntttttn tttt ttntn ttnnfnttntnttn ttntn ttn f frn tttttttt ntt t ttt tt ttntnt tttnttt ntttntnt nf ff rff t tnttnnt nt f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f t t n n t t n t t n t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t t t n t n f t t n t t n t t t n t t n t t t t t tt t nff tttt ft ff ttft t f f rf t ttn f f f frntt tntf ttnt nt tt ttfn t f f rf rff fffff frfff fb b bbf f fffff ffffftttn tttntttn tnt nttnt tt tntttnntn ft f f f f f f r f f f t t n n f f ff fff f fff ff fftntt tt nf tt tn tn ftnnttft tt t t t n n t t n t t n t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t t t t t t t n n n t t n t t t t t t f f t t n n t t n t t n t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t t t n n t t n t t t t t t t t n t t t t t n t t t t n t n n n t t t t t r r f f rf fff ffr f fr ttn f f f r f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f nttnttntntt ttnttttt ttntnntn tntnttnttnnnttntn tnnttntn ttntnt ttnttt ttn ttttntt tntttttnt tt f f f f f r f f f f f f f f r f f f f nttnttntntt ttnttttt ttntnntn tntnttnttnnnttntn tnnttntn ttntnt ttnttt ttn ttttntt tntttttnt tt tnttt ttntt tn f r f f f ntnttntttnn r f ntt tttntntttn ntn ttn tnttnnn fttttt ttn ttttnttnt ttttttnt tttttnt tttttt fftntt n tt tt ft tttt ttt nt t tt ftt nttttt f r r f f f n ff ff fffff ttn f f frn ttntttt tttnt tt fn ff tttnntt tntntn f f fff rf t ttnttnnt nt f f tnttntnn tntttt tntttnttnn tnttnt tnr ntn n ntt n t n t n n t t t t t n n t n t t n n t t n t t n t t t t t n n n t n n n t t n t t n t n f t t t n t n t t n t t t t t t t t r r t f t t n ft tnntn ttnft ttt ttnt tntnttt ttnntn t nftn ntt rtnn ttttftb tttt t f fff n f f ffff ff ffffffrff ff ttn f f frn ttntt tttnt tt fff ttt n f ffff ff fff ffffrfff fffff ffr rft ttnntttntn tntf ftt nttnftttn t ttnttnnt nt f f f f f r f b b b b b b t t n n t t n t t t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t n n t t t t t t t tn f f rf ff t ttn f f f frntt tntf ttnt nt tt ttf ntf f ffffftttn tttntttn tnt nttnt tt tntttnntn ft f f r f f f f f f f f f ff fff f fff ff fftntt tt n tt tn tn ftnnttft tt t t t n n t t n t t n t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t t t t t t t n n n t t n t t t t t t t t n n n t t t ntttntnt nttt nttnftt tn f f f f f f f f f f f n t t tt n tt t f nttt tttt b tttn ntntnnttnt tn ttnt tnttn tttntt ftt tt nff tt t f r r f f fff n frf fffrf ff f ff fff f tttnttntttn ttnttntnnnttn tnttnttntnt tntn tttntt tnttnnnntnnn ttnnttnttnn tn ttttntt ntnntn tntttnnn ttt ttntttn ttn f tntttnt tttttn nttt ntttnt ttntn f f f f r f f ffff ffr f fr n ff rf fff bbb b ttn f f frn ttntt tttnt tt t tnttnt ttntntnt nttnftt ntnt tftnt t tnttnnt nft rnt ttntttn ttnt tnttnt nntnttt ttntttn ttnntn ttnt tn ntt nftn tt ff t t n n t t n t t n t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t t t n t n t f t t t n t t t t n n t t n t t t t t t t t n t t t t t n t t t t n t n n n t t t t t f fff rf n fft ttn f f frn ttntt tttnt tt ff frf nff ffr tttnntttn tntntf ftt nttnftt tnt ttnt tnntnt f f f r f tt tnntnt tnnttn ttn tttttn ntnnnttnt tnf frft n ttntt tn n ntt rtnn ttttftb tttt t t n t t n t n n t n t t t t t n t t t n t t n n t n t t n t f ff rf f t ttn f f f frntt tntf ttnt nt tt tt ffnt f ff ffff ff fff tttn tttntttn tnt nttnt tt tntttnntn ft f f f f ff fff f fff ff fftntt tt n tt tn tn ftnnttft tt t t t n n t t n t t n t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t t t t t t t n n n t t n t t t t t t r r f ntb ffff ff fff fff n t ttn f frn ttntt tttnt tt t ttff ffff f fffff b rb rfrf ffft ttntttt ntttntnt nttnt fttnt tntn ttnttn ntnt f f f f f f f f f f f f f f t t n n t t n t t n t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t t t n t n t f t t t n t t t t n n t t n t t t t t t t t n t t t t t n t t t t n t n n n t t t t ft tnnft tn tnnttft ttt tn tt n t f f ffr f f ff ttnntn t ttnttntt ttnn f fttft t tnttn ttt tnt tftt nttt t r f t nt f ff ttnt f n n ffrf ffrf ttttt nnnttttt ttntf fttnttt t ttnt tnnnftt tnt tttnttnfttt ttttntn ttn tnntnntntt nntntt t tnn tnntft fttt fff tnttnttttt tnnntnn ttnttttttnt ntn tttf nnttn nff f f n f ffff rff fr f ff ff f f f ttn ff ntb tfn nttt n t t t n t t t t t n t ntttnt ttnttnt tttn tttntt tttttn tt ttnttt tttt ttntnt nt tttnt ttttt tnttt ntt n ntt ttnt tttttt t t f ffff ff f ffff fff ffff f n tnfntn tn tttntttn tnnnntn ttn f f frn fttnt ttttnt tt t ttfff fff f ff ff fffff fffn tnfn tntn tttntttn tnnnntnt ttnntttntn tntntt nttnftt tn tt tnttnnt nt f f f f f f r tntntt ttttttn ntnt tnttnt nnntntt tttntttn ttnntn ttnt ttntn tt tn nf ntt tftn t fnttft tnt t

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B8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, February 11, 2014

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Tuesday, February 11, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B9

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B10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, February 11, 2014 rfntbbbtt r f t rf nnnrf r f n f f rrrnn nnfnnrnnn fn t t b b b b b t t t b b b t t r r t rfrrfnrnr nfrnnn ffrnnrnfr nnnrnf rfffbbffnr bnrrnrb brfrf rnnfn nr nfnnfn rfrnnrr nfrrrrf nnrnr fnfnfrn frntb nrrfnrfrn frrnnrnnn rrfnnr rnnfnnnnfnn rrfffr rfnrn nnrnrnrn frnrnr nbbbrrrf nrtnttbbb bbrrfrfnn fnrrrnr nnrnn frrrfffr rfnrrnnr r rrfrnfn frntb fnn f f rnfrn bbffnrb nrrb nb rf ttb bb nbbt rtb rftbtbbbtt r r f nnnrn nnfffnrnn rfnffffnrr nrfrn rrrfrnrrf nrnnnrnr frnrfrrr frfnffff rfnrrf rf frnr rrrtb rfntbtbbbttn nnrr nrnnrr rrnnr rfnn fnfrfnrf b bbntb nnfnrffn frrn b 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 r f n r n n r n r n r n f r n b f r n f n b b r r f n r t n t t b n t n r f n n n f n n r r n n r r b b rn nr f ttnrrb nrrnnr bb b tb nbbt tb tbbbt r t rf nfffnf rfr nrfnrfnff fffrfrfffnf nfffrrrfr rfnnrrf rfnrnnnr nrrrrfrnrn rrnfn fnrnnf nfffnf rfr nrfnrfnff fffrfrfffnf nfffrrrfr rfnnrrf rfnrnnnr nrrrrfrnrn rrnfn fnrnnf rrrnn nnfrnrnnn nnrnnr t t t t t b t t t b b t b t t t b t fnfnrrrff n b r n f n r n r n r nfrnnn ffnnnrrf brfrfrn rnrnrf nnfrfffbnr bbrnr trnrfn nfnrfn nrrnfr rrrfnn rnrnn fnfrfnr nnnffnr rfff rrfrnn nntb f nnr rff fnrf rnbnr bb rt n rf rrfrn nrr fnrn 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 r f n r n n r n n n b t b n r r n r b t r r f r f n n f n r r r n r n f n r n n f r r r f f f r r f n r r n n r r nbbtb rtb r r r r r t r f r f r n n r t n r r t r n t n r f b nfnrnfnffn nfnfffnn ffnfnrf nnfrffn nrnrrffnf bb r n r r n r n r t t n r r t b b b nbbt rtb rrffnrf tbfnrbbb rrnt nt rftb frfr nrrrrffnrfn tb ntbt rtb tbbb r f rf frnrr nnnfr tbrrfntb bbnnn rrnn nr frr rrffnfr fnrf b trbbn rntbnn fnrffnfrr n tt t tt bb b bbbb bb tbb tt ttbt b fnrrfff nfrrnrn nrfnrnfff rrbrfrfr rfrntb fnfrn f f f n f n f r n f r n t b r n r r f f r f 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 f n r r f f f r r f n r n f r n r b f r r r f t n n t t b t n r f n n n f n n r n r r r r b b n r n r r b b b r n r r f rfntbbbt fn tbb r f rf nffrnr nnnfnr frfntb nnrnnr fnfrrn nrfrf rnnnrfbt rrfrfnr rfrnfr fnrfrfr nnfnnnrn nnfbrrrf ntbrr fnfrrf ffnfrrnr nnrfnrnf ffrrbrf rfr rfrnrrtb nn f rrf ttbbb rff nbb rrbbbb nnfrffrn nbbtt rtb n rffrfrnrtbb nrft fnn fnfrnnnrnrf rfrnnrrf nbbnnn rf r frrfb rff nfnfffr ffnrtbtbrtbb rrnnrrrn nrn nbbtt rtb rfntbbb fn tbb tbb r f rf nffrnr nnnfnr frfntb nnrnnr fnfrrn nrfrf b t tbb tbb rnnnrft rrfr fnrrfrn frfnrfrfr nnfnnnr nnnfbr rrfntbrr fnfrrf ffnfrrnr nnrfnrnf ffrrbrf rfr rfrnrrtb nn f rrf ttbbb rff nbb rrbbbb nnfrffrn nbbtt rtb tbbb r f r rf n rrrnn nnfnrnnn fn b t t t b b t t b b rfrrfnrnr nrnnnff rnnrrnfrrr ttnfnbrn tbrnr nrnfnnnnb rfnfrnnfr rrrfnn rnr rrfrnfrnn trntb tbt fnn f nbbtt rtb nfrf fnfrfnnr frnn r t b t b r f r n r n f f n fnrnnffn nn b r r r r n r r nrrbtn tttbt rnnfn fnnrfn rrrnfn frrfnr rfnfnrfnfnnnnf trnfnn rrfbrn fnnnrrf rnfnnnr rftrnf rnnf nnfnfr fnfrrffnf frfnrfrr trrnnr nn b b r r r r n r r nrrbbfnnr tbb brrfnfn frrn nfnnnfrr trrnf nfnf b r r r r n r r nrrtfrr nrttbb bbnrnnfnf rnrnnfn nnftbrnfn nnftrnfn f r f f f r r f n r r r n f r n n f r f n r f f r f n r n r f r r n r f f n r f f n r n r n r r n r nbbtt rtb rftbbb tbbt r f rf frnr rnnnfr tbrf ntbbbnnn rrnr nnr tbbtrr rrf nnfn frfnrf b bbntb nnfnrffn frrn b 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 r f n r n n r n n n f r r f r f n n f n r r r n r n f n r n n f r r r f f f r r f n r r n t t b nfnf nfnr bbrrbb nrrn ntb rt rtb f bt nbbtt rtb rfntbtbbtb r f rf frnr nrrn nnfrrn tbrrfntbt bbtbnnn rrnrn nrfnfrf nrfrrn nnfbfrf nnrrftrbbn rntbnn fnrffnfrr n t t b b t t t nrrfnrfrn frrnnrnnn rrrnnr rnnfnnnnfnnr rfffrrfnr nnrnnnrfr ttbrrfnn fnrrrnr nnrnn frrrfffrrf nrrnnrr rfrnrrtb nn f n rfn bbnrtbb frr b ntt rftbt bbb nbbtt rtb rrnnr rfnrnfnr nfnnnr nfnfrnnr nrrrfr frfrn tbrnrtbrbbr tbnfnrr n rr nfnnnf rfrf nfnnnf r nfnnnf rrf nfnnnf r nfnnnf rfrf nfnnnf nfnrrnn fnnfffnf nfnnfnrnfrfr nnfffrrf rrfrffrnn frfrfrn nbbt rtb tbtbbtt r r rf rfr rfrnrnrr rrfrrn rrttbrfntbt bbttnnn rrnn nr frr rrf n n fnf nrfnrtbn fnnrnrnnnnf rbbnn frnrffnfr rrn t t t t t b b b t b b t t t t b b b t t b b t t b b b rrfrnn nrrtb f nnf nnrf nnfftbb rr ntrt 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 r f n r n n r n n t t b b n n r f f b t n r f n n n f n n r r n n r r b b nbbtb rtb rfntbtbbb fn r rf frnr rrrttb rfntbtbbbn nnr rnrnnr frr t r rf nnfrfn fnrfrbbrr fnnrnrnfr nnnfbfr rrftntrn tbnnfrn rffnfrrr n nrfnrrnf rrfrnfr rnrrbrf rfrnrnrrn nnrrf brfnnnnrfn rnffrr ff rrfrnn nttb fnf nnr rn bnr bb rt n rf 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 r f n r n n r n n r t t b r r f r f n n f n r r r n r n n n r n n f r r r f f f r r f n r r n n r r nt rtb

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Tuesday, February 11, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B11 r f n f t f b r f n f n f r f rfr rfrfnf fnfbr brfrf nfnff fr rfb n n n rrrfrf ffbfrr n t t t t frbrfrrr rrfrbr ftffrf r t t t n ttn f r tn ntnt nt ntn nntn ntn tnt n tt nt n nn tn ntnn nnnnnn tnnnnnnn tn fr n t rfrf nffr ffrfr tff rfrrf tffrfr tnt t tnt tnt t ffntt frfrfr frrtf rfnr ffrt f ffrffr ffrfrf fbfffr frffffb ffr frf rnbr tn nn nrt t f n n t n n t n n n n n n n t n t t t t f n b r f f f f r n f r b b f r r r f f f f f n r r r r r f f f f r f r f f r f r f f f f f r ff f tff trrt ffff f ft fff tfbffr t f t t t t n n ttn f r tn fr t n n t nrff rrnff ffffr fft fbttn rfft nffr brrfr frfn tnn nnt tf f brfr rrff t n t t t n n n t n t t n t t n t n t r f f r r r r f f f b f r f t r r r f f b r f r f r f nnfrfr f f rt f rrfrt fff ttntnrf f n f r b r f r n n n t n f r f f r f f f r b f r f b r f f f f f r f f r r f f r r r f f r f f f r r f n r f f r f b b b f r r f f f f f f f f f t t t n ntn nntn ntnt nnn nnn t r nt n t n n t nrf frf ffbrr frftfff fffr ftfrf rfnffrt br t n t t n t n t t n t t rffr rrrfff bfrfr rrffbr frfrfr rffrf frfrf r ttt rt f frtfb ffn fft f f r b f r f b r f f f f f r f f r r f f r r r f f r f f r f r f f f f r f r f n f f r t f f r f r r f f f f r f r f f f r r r f f r f f f f f t t t t n n nt f r ntf fr n t t n n t nrff rrnff ffr fft fbnt rffnt nttn nnffr brrf rfrfnt tn nnnt ff brfrr rff t t n t n t n t n t t t t t t rffr rrrfff bfrftr rrffbr frfrf nnfrfr nt frrfrt fff tnt ff n f r b r f r n n n t n f r f f r f f f r b f r f b r f f f f f r f f r r f f r r r f f r f f f r r f n r f f r f b b b f r r f f f f f f f f n b r f f f f r n f r b r b f r r r f f rffr nrrrf bbff frf nfrftf rffr frf fff fr rff tnnffrfn fnffrft ffff fffrfr rff t fff frbffr t f rffr fb rffrrrf fnfb t n t n n t n t n t n t t ntn ntnnt n tnnnt tnnt nnffrf ff t rn rtt fr nrrn fft f f f r b f r f b r f f f f f r f f r r f f r r r f f r f f f r r t b b f r r f f f f f t t t n nnn tnn t f n ttf fr t n n t n n frfb frfffnf fbfrfbf fffr fft fb nnn tnntrff tffr brr frf t t t t n n ff f r nfbnr nfbf bf fr n n nfbnr nf tfrbrrfrr t fff rffb tff t n n n t t n t n t n t t frffrff rfb rrfffr rnttfr fbrfrrr nntfft bfrfrf rffb rr frfff brffbffr ff ttt r rt r f t t t t t n fr r tnnt tnnt f r t tnttn nn nn fr n t rrff rf rfr tffb rrftf frfr t t n t t n t n t n t n t t fbfr ntt ffrfrf frfrfr frnfrf rtfr fnffrt ff rrffr rrrfff bfrfr rrffbfr frf frfff ttt rt frrn fft rnfrrfb f t t t t n n n nn f nnn nnnn nnntnn nnttn tn nn nnt nn tn nt ttn tnn n n tn nt nnnnnnnn ntn fr n n n n n n n n n n t n n n n t t n t n n n n n brrrbr frf bfrbfrrr rrrfrfrrrr rrrfffrf frffr frbfbf ffffrff ffr rfr t t n t n n n n t n n t n n n n n n n n n t n brrrbr frf bfrbfrrr rrrfrfrrrr rrrfffrf frffr frbfbf ffffrff ffr rfr fff rffb bff t n t n t n t n t t rrffnfrr f f r t f t r f rf brrffbr bfrfrf fffr brfrrrf nff ffbr rfr ffbrf fbffr ff nnffrf t rt f fnr rfr f fn ft fr ffrbfb nff rbfb n n t n f f r b f r f b r f f f f f r f f r r f f r r r f f r f f n n n t f f f f f r f r r f f f f r f r f f f r r r f f r f f f f f t rfrr rfrrfr nfrnfrf tbf ffbfnfrf ff fffnnf fnff f t t t t n nn f n f fr t n n t t t n nnntn nnn nttt nn t t t n nnntn nnn nttt rbf fbrrf ffrffrf rrbrrr frfrrrrrf rrffrrf ffrf ffff ffrf bffr bfffrffr rbrrr fff rffb rb t t t n t n t n t t b f r n t t t rffrffrf frf brffr fttn nttbrfrrr fnnfbft frff rfffb rfrff fbrffb ffrf f nnffrfr f ttn ntt t n t ttt tf nnn f t t t t t n fr r ttn f r tnn ntnnn nn fr n t rrff rf rfr tffb rrftf frfr n n n n n n n n n t t n n n n n n n n t t fbfr ttt ffrfrf frfrf rfrnfrf rtf rfnffrt ff rrffr rrrfff bfrfr rrffbfr frf frfff ttt rntn ffr frrn fft rnfrrfb f

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B12 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, February 11, 2014 r f n t b n r t r n t t n n t t t t t n r tntnbnt ntnfffbf tntnft tnt tn ttntbft nntnr ftbtn tbtt nnb n n n n rt ntbntn bnbtnn nntnn t n r r r rnnbbt nnnnt nt n ttntnt ntttt t n t n t t n n t r r r nnbn nntntnt nntnttn ntttt tnnrb nrt nrbnt n t n t n b n n t n r n t n r n n n r t n t t t n t r bttttnt rt tttnt ttt r t n b t t n n n t n r r r n trn ttnnb t nnn t n n t n n n n t n r nttnnntnt bnn ftnnn t n n t n n n n n n t n t b n n n t t n n t n r b fbnnntf nnrft nnnbt ntn tftntt bnntnnnn ttt t n t n n n f b f b n n r r nfntt ttnt nttt nntntn nnbt ntn b n t t n r r f r rf ntbt b t n r f f t t t n n n t t t t n t t r t r n n n t n t f r n n n n r t n n r r n n t r n n n b n r r t b n t t r n t b t n t t t r t n t n t n n n n t r n r n r t b b n f t n t n t n t n n t n b n t n t n b n t t t t n b t n t nntb ntn ttnntn nttn n n t n n b t f r n n t n t n t n n f n t n n t t n n n t t r r n t n t n t t n n n t n n n t n t n n t t n n n t n t t t t b r n t n t n t t n t n t n b t n n n n t t t n r n n n n t t t b n t n n n b t t n n t t n t t t n n r t t n n t n t n n t n t b n n t n n t t n t b n t t t t n t t n t t t r r t n n r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r rb nnrtt t rf r t r ntt tnnntntnn tnntnn nntnn nttbn nrbtt ntnttnn tn bntbtn tnb nbntbn tn nntnn bttnt ntntnntnn fnttn tnnnrbtt bb nb n rbtt b n rr r ffr r r n rbtt nnntn ntnnn tnnttt nb rbtt nntnt ttbnnt nttnt r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r ntbntb nn tntnt tnrntntnrt bntn bt nnnn tntn tntntnn ttbtnt ttn t nt rbtt n rbtt t r n t n n r n t nnnt ntbt tnrn rnttt nnntntnt nnrntntn tnnnbnntn rnn r nttrn nbnt r tntb ttnn nrntn rbtt ff n rbtt r f f n t b t b

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Tuesday, February 11, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B13 rfnt b tf r ff n tr f t r rt ff fr n f t f f t n tnrff nnrt n n ff ffffr ft t tf f f n fr t r trf fr n t b n f f rr ft ft ftbf bb nff ftn f n n rt trft nf ffrf rf n ftf n f n n t ntb b n n n t t t ft f t f f n rt tbbt ft n rtrrtf ft b ttrfrft r n n rrtrt frt t tft ftr n frr b rf t r n n r n rt t n n t n t t t r f n rf n n n bttt n n tft r f n n n t fr tft t t btr r n n n tt r n tft fr fr bb nttf f n n nfr t ttfff ff f nfr t rf f n n rtt ftrf n n t rff n tr n n tf n n ff f n b fr f r t frt f rt r ffttrf b t fn bfb tt ff ffrtr tftr n n b f f t t f f f r t b r n bbr r t b ftrf rf t f f f t f n tr f n btr f n rbftt n f f r f f n fftr tt n n n n n n n n n n tr ft fft n tr f n f bt tft r t f n f f r f b f f b r f f f t t t f b b r f n ftr f fn n f tf f ft r n n t bft n n n fft ffr f btbr t r r rf n t fft f rrft bb n r f r rt f n f t tffrtf rtrttf rfr b n n rr bff rr f n n n f f f r f f f r r f f f f r f r f r f r n t f n n n t f f f f f b r f f f f f r f f f f f f n f f n f f t n n n r f f b t f t r n f t n t t f r r f f b f f f t b n n frf f tff frfff rbr t r n r b f t f f r f f t n f b f f f f f f t f r n n n n n ffff fnfrfb frfrft fttr fft f ff rrf f f r t rf n ftr ftrft tftft bf f tf f f ntnf n n ff fffr r f f f f f n n n n n n n n r r f b t b f n n n n f f f r f f f r n n f b b b r n t f n n n t f n n rf nrfffb f b t f b t n f f n n f f f b b t f n r f f n b t f f t r t f f f n r f f t f b f f f f f f f f

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B14 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, February 11, 2014 rfn tbn rfnrbn br rfbr rfbnnrnnb rfbbnr t r fbntbn t t rbrfn r nbn t t rrr fbnrn t t bbr rfbnrtb n t rnr rfbr r trfbnr trrfbr r rr rfrnn nbrfbr n nr fnrn rfbrnnnb nbrfbnnnb r f n r rrft t rn rfnrn ntbf r brfbtnb bf r rbr rfbnrn nr b fbt nb bn bfrnnn t t t rrfnr nnnbn t r rfntnnn bbr rft b t rfbtb nrrf f nbbt t t r rr fnrnb t r rfr n t t r t t n b b b n nn tbt n rfnrn t bnrfbnr tn rbn rr rfrbnnbn t rrrf rtnn t b rr fntb t nb rr r r fn tbnr t b r rr ftn r f b n r n n n f nr rn b nbtf b bf fnrtn nbb nbtf b bf t bn rrfn bnbbb r rrfbrt bb r r fnrtn bn n nn frfbt brn rfnt nn nn f t f r rfrnb nntbb r rr rnnb bbr rtf nnrnn r f n f n r f n r t n n t t r brfbnt n b b bb trrrrt r trftnnn r brffnr n nnf ft r n t n b fn f f n f f r b f n f f tnn nnf f nnntrf ft rr rfntb b f rff r r f b n r n t r r r f n n n t t b n r r r r f b r t n b b b n n r b t n r r nf f nnff f b b n n r b t n r r ftt b b n n r b t n r r nnr rfnrbrbr rnbb t r n t n b fn f f n f f r b f n f f tnn t b b r f b r b r f n r r t n n r t b r n f n r f r f r f b r n n b n r t b r n f n r f r f r f b r n n b n trf fft b n n r b b n b r f r b r b f n n t t r r r tt r n b r r frb f r r r r r f n r r n n b b f f brfnrnnnbnn t tf b r r t r f f n r t r n t n b fn f f n f f r b f n f f tnn nff rr fbrnnnb nf tf bbrr r rtnb b r r r r r f r b r f r r f r n n n n n b r t r r t t t r t n n b r rfn rrn nft tbf r r b r r f r t b b b t n n r r b b b r b b r n r r r t n b f t b f n r b f n n r f r t n n b b n b n n bfnnr frt nnnb b b r f n r n f n n f n r r n n n n t r n t n b fn f f n f f r b f n f f t n n nft ttbf r t r t n n r nnbt rfnrr r r f r n n n nf ttbft r n t n b fn f f n f f r b f n f f t n n nf ttbf nnff ft bnrr rfbnrnn t t rfrnn t fb tn r ftnnbn n rfrnnb t t rfrtnbbn brb trrfn r rfbrb t rrr rrfrnn n rbtf rnrr rfr rr fnrtnbn rfnrnn btrrnr frtb fnrtn n t t r r f b n r b n t t r rfnr t t brfrnbn frfbt t trfbrnnbb t r rfr t t t rfnrn nn rfbrnnb frbfbft fnrnbn t t r f n r n n b b t r rfnn nbrf tbf bf r rfrtnn b rfnrtnbb rfn br tft frrtnb t t nbb rfnr rfnrtnn b rtrfrt b fntnb r fbrntnnn b b r f b r n n rnrn rrfbr t rfnr t r f n r n b t t t n brf f