Daily Commercial

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Daily Commercial
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Newspaper
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Halifax Media Group
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Rod Dixon
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Leesburg, Floirda
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University of Florida
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University of Florida
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MAGIC FALL TO GRIZZLIES, SPORTS B1MAKING DEALS: Mount Dora closes in on making emergency services agreement, A3 PENSIONS: Congress clears bill restoring military payments, A6 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Thursday, February 13, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 44 3 sectionsINDEX CLASSIFIED B5 COMICS C5 CROSSWORDS B1 DIVERSIONS C6 LEGALS B5 BUSINESS A10 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A13 WORLD A6 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A14.64 / 41Windy and cooler 50 MILLARD IVES | Staff Writermillard.ives@dailycommercial.comClermont police have captured a ju venile suspected of robbing a hard ware store at gunpoint Wednesday morning. Few details were provided on the 8:30 / a.m. robbery at the Hilltop Ace Hardware store at 859 State Road 50, west of U.S. Highway 27. However, Police Capt. Michael McMaster said store employees were able to provide a description of the sus pects vehicle. Assisted by Lake County deputies, po lice ofcers set up a perimeter around hundreds of homes southwest of the inter change at U.S. 27 and State Road 50 as they searched for the sus pect. Family Christian Center School on U.S. 27, just south of State Road 50, was locked down during the search, mynews13. com reported. This alarmed parents such as Jessica Pendley. Its really scary, Pendley told the television station. Im glad they do lock the school down in situations like this, said Pendley. Ive got two kids in school up there, so its really scary when something like this happens. Ofcers eventually spotted the suspects vehicle, at which point the juvenile crashed into a tree, got out and ed, McMaster said. After using K-9s, the male juvenile was tracked down and ar rested at Hooks Street and U.S. 27. Because of the sus pects age, his name wasnt released. McMaster said police re covered the gun as well as the suspects phone, which he allegedly used to contact family mem bers to advise them of his location, which led to the suspects mother being arrested. Tanya Harrison, 33, was charged with attempted obstruction without violence. THERESA CAMPBELL, AUSTIN FULLER and MILLARD IVES | Staff Writersnews@dailycommercial.comValentines Day is a day away and local businesses are busy gearing up for the only day of the year dedicated to romance. While Mothers Day, Christmas and Hanukkah remain popular holidays for giving owers, Valentines Day remains No. 1 in the terms of fresh owers sold and delivered, according to Teleora. And 73 percent of the buyers are men. On Wednesday, oral designer Heather Batson was adding some nishing touches to a bouquet of red roses, owers that signify love and romance. Red roses is what the guys know; they come in and think that girls have to have red roses, said Batson, a designer with Ariels Flowers and Gifts MILLARD IVES | Staff Writermillard.ives@dailycommercial.comCarrying a Happy Meal and condoms, a strip club employ ee came to a Clermont home in hopes of having sex with a 13-year-old girl, authorities say. Instead, Alexander Vorobets, a 27-year-old valet attendant at Rachels in Orlando, got a special Valentines Day surprise when he approached the house and was greeted by law enforcement. Vorobets was among 22 suspects arrested in a week-long, multi-agency sting called Be Mine, that ended Sunday and targeted child sexual predators, according to the Lake Coun ty Sheriffs Ofce, which led the operation. You wish nobody would show up ... but quite honestly, theres bad guys out there and thats what were here for, Sher iff Gary Borders said during a press conference Wednesday. Led by the sheriffs cyber crime unit, and taking a page from televisions popular To Catch a Predator show, detectives posed as children most ly 13 or 14 years old in various online chat forums who were seeking adults to have sex with in a Clermont home. Detectives also posed as parents of chil dren wanting to make arrangements for their child to have sex with adults. Cybercrime unit Cpl. Michael Miller said they also used so cial networks such as Facebook, which many children use. Meetings were arranged and CLERMONTJuvenile in custody after armed holdup Red-letter day for businesses PHOTOS BY THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL Floral designer Heather Batson arranges a bouquet of red roses on Wednesday at Ariels Flowers and Gifts in Tavares. The shop brought in extra designers to help with the inux of ower orders for Valentines Day. DID YOU KNOW?Most popular Valentines Day gifts given Men: %  en Flowers %  en Candy %  en Greeting cards %  en Evening out %  en Jewelry Women: %  en Greeting cards %  en Candy %  en Evening out %  en Clothing %  en Gift cardsSource: The statistics portal Statista.CLERMONT22 men arrested in sex crime sting Valentines Day is stressful for gift retailers, too MIKE SCHNEIDERAssociated PressSANFORD An attorney convicted of leading a $300 million gambling ring that used a veter ans charity as a front was sentenced Wednesday to six years in prison. Kelly Mathis of Jacksonville learned his sentence after a Florida judge listened to character witnesses describe the lawyer as a man of integ rity who loved his family. Mathis attorneys ar gued that he should be spared prison given he only provided legal advice to Allied Veterans of America. But Statewide Prosecutor Nick Cox said Mathis deserved prison for engaging in deception. Cox said Mathis was responsible for marrying the gambling operation with the veterans charity. Mathis was convicted last year of 103 counts of racketeering, possessing slot machines and oth er charges. He will remain free on bond pend ing appeals. Mathis was the rst of 57 defendants to go to Attorney with Allied Vets gets 6 years A van of oral arrangements is shown Wednesday outside of Ariels Flowers and Gifts in Tavares. You wish nobody would show up ... but quite honestly, theres bad guys out there and thats what were here for. Lake County Sheriff Gary BordersSEE LAWYER | A2SEE STING | A2SEE BUSINESS | A5

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 13, 2014 BRIDGE HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Thursday, Feb. 13, 2014: This year you head in a new direction. In a sense, you become slightly less independent than you have been in the past. Actually, your sense of self is so strong that you dont need to worry about this issue. You tend to be oversensitive. If you are single, you could meet someone special sometime after June. You also could discover that you have more than one potential suitor. If you are attached, you often give in to your sweeties demands because it is easier that way. The summer could heat up your interactions. Enjoy this period. LEO is romantic. ARIES (March 21-April 19) You could be unusually verbal and creative. You might wonder how you can stop a problem before it evolves. At the same time, you would like to have the other involved parties understand why it was a mistake. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) If you can work from home, do. Understand that you can be more reective in a comfortable environment, as you will be somewhat distant from the issues at hand. You might be seeing a transformation of a key person in front of your eyes. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) You might want to see a situation in a different light. How you see a personal matter could change, given some time and space. Your playfulness emerges when dealing with a co-worker. A partner or associate will favor you in an issue. CANCER (June 21-July 22) You could be more touchy and difcult than you realize. You might be making major adjustments for others, and probably feel as though you need others to be considerate of you. A loved one will look at you favorably. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You beam, and someone responds. Your ability to get past a problem allows you to have a good time, no matter what situation you are in. A co-worker allows you to see how much you are cared about. Make time for a hobby that you really enjoy. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Your creativity abounds when dealing with a partner, friend or associate. You could feel uncomfortable with a loved one, as you might not feel the same way around him or her. You express a different type of energy with this person. Just be yourself. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Even making hardly any effort, you still will draw excellent results. All you have to do is be present. You have the ability to deal with the unexpected with considerable ease. In fact, people who tend to be unpredictable often amuse you. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Take a stand, and make sure that others are hear ing you loud and clear. You might need to adapt your communication style in order for someone to really hear the message. Sugar works better than vinegar when trying to win someone over. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) A loved one will do the unexpected. Your nances could point to a need for change in the choices you are making. Use your imagination, but avoid taking a risk at any cost. You will enjoy for a long time an item that you purchase right now. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) Take a break from handling your responsibilities as well as someone elses. In the long run, you are not doing this person any favors, but you still will feel obligated to help out. Understand that you dont need to do everything for this person. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Defer to a loved one who cares a lot about you. In fact, you might nd that many special people surround you at the present moment. You could be oversensitive to a comment or a lack of response from someone. Make a point to relax. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Dont hesitate to let others know your limitations, especially as they seem to dump a lot of work on you. An unexpected development involving your nances initially might concern you, but later you will see the situation in other terms. HOROSCOPES HOW TO REACH US FEB. 12CASH 3 . ............................................... 7-3-8 Afternoon . .......................................... 0-7-4 PLAY 4 . ............................................. 9-1-0-5 Afternoon . ....................................... 5-7-1-2FLORIDALOTTERY FEB. 11FANTASY 5 . ............................. 2-9-21-28-29 MEGA MONEY . ...................... 1-10-26-3010 MEGA MILLIONS . .............. 43-64-67-71-734 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.trial in a case that led to last years resignation of Lt. Gov. Jennifer Car roll who had worked as a consultant for the Al lied Veterans charity. She wasnt charged with any crime. The arrests also led the Florida Legisla ture to ban Internet cafes in the state. Prosecutors said Mathis and his associates built up the network of casinos by claiming they were businesses where customers could buy Internet time, when in reali ty most customers played slot machine games on computers and didnt use the Internet. Even though the Internet cafes were being operated under the aegis of Allied Veterans of the World, very little of the $300 million the busi nesses earned actually went to veterans, prosecutors said. After the hearing, Mathis said he was con dent his convictions would be overturned on appeal, a process which could take a year. He said the sentencing will send a chilling effect in the legal community. A lawyer will be afraid to give any advice at all if this is allowed to stand, he said Cox said it gave him no pleasure to have another attorney given a prison sentence. We just sentenced a lawyer to prison, that doesnt make me proud, Cox said. Im not happy we needed to do this. LAWYER FROM PAGE A1 Staff ReportAs part of Love Week Central Florida, $10,000 worth of gasoline will be given away by Central Florida churches at four convenience stores three in Leesburg and one in Center Hill. Love Week is an effort of area church es to simply show Gods love to our com munity in practical ways, Husebo Ad vertising of Leesburg said in a press release announcing the event. Nine different churches are involved this week in the effort to serve, as de scribed at www.loveweekc.com. Teams of volunteers will be at stores beginning at 10 / a.m. They are: %  en Circle K, 1331 North Blvd W., Leesburg. %  en Circle K, 2211 Citrus Blvd., Lees burg. %  en Circle K, 3300 W Main St., Leesburg. %  en AA Discount Beverage, 181 W Kings Hwy., Center Hill.Free gas giveaway set for today some suspects came from as far away as Penn sylvania. They came ready for what they thought was sex, Miller said. According to the sher iffs ofce, one suspect taken into custody during the sting was 47-year-old David Grifth of Minneola. He allegedly told detectives after his ar rest that he had recently made arrangements to meet a real 7-year-old child in another county for sex. Detectives were able to view his e-mails and found conversations between Grifth and the 7-year-olds mother that supported his admission. The information was re layed to the appropriate law enforcement agen cy with jurisdiction, at which point that agency launched an investiga tion. The child was found and during an inter view, actually disclosed to investigators that her mother had sexually abused her. That case is still currently under in vestigation, according to the sheriffs ofce. Of the 22 people arrested, eight are from Lake and Sumter counties. Ac cording to arrest infor mation, they were: %  en David Grifth, 47, Minneola %  en David Penny, 32, Leesburg, a registered sex offender %  en Marcos Soto-Rossi, 30, Clermont %  en Ryan Roach, 25, of Eustis %  en Robert Kingsolver, 49, Clermont, %  en Angel Eduardo Alavarez, 29, Clermont %  en Mathew Dove, 20, Groveland, %  en Nathan Taylor Sullivan, 22, Webster, charged STING FROM PAGE A1 CHRISTINE ARMARIO and KELLI KENNEDYAssociated PressMIAMI The number of young adults sign ing up for insurance in the new federal mar ketplace is gradually in creasing in Florida even though overall enrollment from last month did not increase dramat ically, according to gures released Wednesday by federal health ofcials. Nearly 139,000 Floridians enrolled in January for a total of about 297,000 since enrollment began in October. Roughly 23 percent of total en rollees, or 68,310, fell into the crucial 18to 34-yearold demographic. That increased by three percent age points from roughly 20 percent of young adults who had signed up for coverage for the three months ending in De cember, according to enrollment statistics from the Health and Human Services Department. Insurers are counting on the business of the so-called young invincibles to offset the costs of covering older, sicker enrollees. The Obama administration has been courting young adults through social media campaigns and celebrity endorsements. Its unclear what per centage of so-called young invincibles the government needs to bal ance out the risk pool. Fed eral health ofcials have said the gures suggested an appropriate mix. Ofcials noted they were hosting Google hangouts and Twitter chats to push enrollment among young adults. The president even hosted an event with moms asking their help to recruit their kids to sign up for health coverage. The administration expects young adult enrollment to in crease as they near the March 31 sign-up deadline. Many of them are not likely to act until there is a deadline driving them to do so, said Julie Bataille, communications director for the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services. The numbers released Wednesday came just hours before Vice President Joe Biden landed in Florida to tout the Affordable Care Act. The president has dispatched Health and Human Ser vices Secretary Kathleen Sebelius and other top leaders frequently in recent months to the Sunshine State, where about 3.5 million lack health in surance. Biden made a quick stop at S&S Diner in Cor al Gables while en route to a fundraiser, where he met with a group of local women who have beneted from the Affordable Care Act and are working to sign up others. Tell me whats working best, he said, asking the women to share their ex periences. Tell me whats not working. Overall, nearly 139,000 Floridians signed up for health insurance in January. More young adults signing up for health care

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Thursday, February 13, 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 LEESBURG Grantsmanship Network to hold monthly meetingThe Lake-Sumter Grantsmanship Network (LSGN) monthly membership meeting will host Commissioner Sean Parks as its guest at 10:30 / a.m., Feb. 20, at the United Way of Lake and Sumter Counties ofce, 32644 Blossom Ln. Parks will discuss updates to the grant process in Lake County. The LSGN meetings allow nonprot organizations to network with other businesses, learning more about the community, grant writing and available funding. For information, go to www.lsgn.org.MOUNT DORA Library to offer Law 101 programsThe W. T. Bland Public Library has joined with local attorney Shannon Allen to offer three programs offer ing advice on everyday legal issues. The Law 101 seminars will be held at 10:30 / a.m. on Friday, as well as March 14 and April 18 at the library, 1995 N. Donnelly St. Programs are free and open to the public. For information on classes and material, call 352-735-7180, option 5.OXFORD Fill the Van accepting donations for rescued petsWalmart shoppers at the store on County Road 466 will be able to help rescued animals and the HSSPCA of Sumter County, Saturday and Sunday from 10 / a.m. to 2 / p.m. Humane Society volunteers will be at the store entrances with a wish list of items that the group needs for the rescued animals daily care. Shoppers can purchase the items and donate them when they exit the store. For information, call 352-793-9117 or go to www.hsspca.org.TAVARES UF/IFAS Extension hosts heart health seriesThe University of Floridas Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences Extension in Lake County is hosting a three-part series called Keeping the Pressure Down to help residents decrease their risk of heart disease. Classes will be held from 1:30 to 3:30 / p.m. on Feb. 20, Feb. 27 and March 6 at the Lake County Extension Ofce, 1951 Woodlea Rd. Participants should plan on attending all three sessions. Cost for the class is $10 and registration is required by Tuesday at lakehbp.eventbrite.com. For information, call 352-343-4101 ext. 2721 or email julieeng@u.edu.WILDWOOD Young performing artists sought for showcaseThe Young Performing Artists are seeking young dancers, vocalists and instrumentalists for the upcom ing showcase, March 22 at Wildwood Country Resort, where competitors can win scholarship awards. Audition applications are available by calling 352-748-2008, at www.youngperformingartists.org or by emailing youngartists@aol.com. Applications are due Feb. 24.State&RegionNEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 Staff ReportIn a story headlined De troits bankruptcy pen sion deal could dim golden years, the Detroit News on Tuesday wrote about how the city bank ruptcy restructuring plan could affect two pension ers living in Leesburg and The Villages. After a career with the Detroit Police Department, My biggest decision now is what golf course to play next week, the newspaper reported Ronald Booker, 70, saying as he sat behind the wheel of his SUV in The Villages. Not bad for a boy from inner-city Detroit. According to the newspaper, if Detroit Emergency Manager Kevyn Orr reduces Bookers $55,000 annual pension during the citys bankruptcy, Booker said he may have to sell his summer home in Howell, Mich. In Leesburg, another retired Detroit pensioner, Virginia Brown, wonders how shed survive a big pension cut. Id be up a creek. I dont know how Id pay the bills, says the 81-year-old, who gets by on a $10,000 pension from her deceased husband, a former Detroit Zoo worker. Orr this month shared with creditors a plan of adjustment to reduce the citys $18 billion liabilities, including $3.5 billion in the pension systems. Orrs plans gave no specifics about pension cuts, in part because of ongoing, court-ordered mediation. But pensioners are wor ried. Booker joined the police department in 1969, the newspaper said. He was frugal, priding himself on driving old cars, living in a modest home in northeast Detroit and always thinking for the future, before moving to Florida in 2007 upon the retirement of his wife, Toni, a fellow police ofcer. We had a solid retirement program, Booker said. It was a guarantee: Youll never get rich, but youll be able to buy a house, get a decent education for your kids and a pension to live off.THE VILLAGESDetroit bankruptcy worries pensioners WILLIE J. ALLEN JR. / APRonald Booker teaches line dancing in a massive senior community in The Villages. If his $55,000 pension is reduced during Detroits bankruptcy, Booker says he may have to sell his summer home. LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writerlivi.stanford@dailycommercial.comMount Dora is one step closer to approv ing an automatic aid agreement for re ser vices with Lake County, where the closest unit available would automatically respond to the scene. Lake County com missioners agreed in consensus Tuesday to have the interlocal ser vice boundary agreement with Mount Dora nalized in 60 days in order to avoid duplication of services and fur ther economic development, as plans for a commerce center on Round Lake Road and State Road 46 begin to take shape. The center is now known as the employ ment center with a new name expected to be announced later, county ofcials said. When nalized, the interlocal service boundary agreement which is an agreement between two government entities on providing services such as public safety and utili ties will include the automatic aid agree ment on re services. This is an area where you have a unique op portunity to have busi ness development, Commissioner Leslie Campione said of the center, which would be adjacent to the Wekiva Parkway, a planned 25mile state toll road run ning through Mount Dora and providing easy access to Orlan do. It is very important to have the ISBA in place so when businesses come to look for opportunities they ar ent having to deal with both jurisdictions. Michael Quinn, Mount Doras city man ager, said part of the rea son for completing the agreement in 60 days is because one of the owners of land where the employment center is planned has a particu lar client they are work ing with, and would like to avoid the dual appli cation process with the county and the city. The county has been working with the cities for years to formulate an automatic aid agree ment with a true-up, which would compensate both the city and county for responding to res outside their ju risdiction. The closest unit available would automatically be sent to the scene. But the agreements could vary by city, county ofcials said. Currently, the county has an automatic aid agreement with the city of Leesburg. But the city does not receive compensation for responding to calls outside the city limits. Recently, the county approved the rst au tomatic aid agreement with a true-up with the city of Groveland. The city of Clermont is expected soon to approve a similar automatic aid agreement in its ISBA with the county, county ofcials conrmed. It is one of the best things we can have in place in this county, County Fire Chief John Jolliff said of the agreements. I have spent 10 years trying to get auto matic aid agreements. I am thrilled. The county has al ready purchased automatic vehicle locators, which would pinpoint where the closest unit is rst, according to Jolliff. The goal, county of cials and Jolliff said, is to get all the cities on board in the coming months. We just had a meet ing with Leesburg, Tavares and Fruitland Park about initial discussions about creating a north Lake ISBA, he said, emphasizing those discus sions are promising. Robert Sargent, public information ofcer Staff ReportLakeridge Winery near Clermont, Floridas largest premium winery, recently won eight awards during the 26th annual Flori da State Fair Internation al Wine and Grape Juice Competition in Tampa. The winery won a gold medal for its Southern Red, silver medals for its White Muscadine Juice and Pink Crescendo and bronze medals for its Re serve Cuvee Noir, Cuvee Blanc, Southern White, Sunblush and Chablis. Lakeridges owner, Seavin Inc., also owns the states second largest premium winery, San Sebastian Win ery in St. Augustine, which took home 10 awards during the competition. People will have a chance to sample some of Laker idges best wines this weekend when the winery hosts Winefest XXIV. The event is planned from 10 / a.m. until 5 / p.m. on Friday and Sat urday, and from 11 / a.m. to 5 / p.m. on Sunday. Winefest is an oppor tunity to enjoy all the fruits of our bountiful previous years harvest, the winery states on its website. More than 80 local art ists and crafters are expected to attend, and musicians will perform all three days. Airtight will perform at 10 / a.m. Friday, followed by The Robert Harris Group at 2 / p .m. On Satur day, The Ladys & The Boys will perform at 10 / a.m., followed by Baby Blues & the No Attitude Band at 2 / p.m. On Sunday, The Grovemasters will per form at 11 / a.m., follo wed by Beautiful Bobby Black mon & the B3 Blues Band at 2 / p.m. Along with compli mentary winery tours and tastings, wine, beer, soft drinks and a variety of food will be available for purchase. The event is free, but a $2 donation is requested to benet the South Lake Chamber of Commerce. The winery is at 19239 U.S. Highway 27 North.CLERMONTLakeridge wins eight medals for its wine at state fair DEREK KINNERAssociated PressJACKSONVILLE The Florida man charged with fatally shooting a 17-yearold boy after an argument over loud music testied Tuesday that he thought he saw the barrel of a gun from the teens SUV and that he feared for his life before r ing his weapon. Michael Dunn said he tried to calm down the con frontation with three teens in a neighboring SUV outside a Jacksonville conve nience store in November 2012. I couldnt believe what I was seeing and hearing, the 47-year-old said. Dunn is charged with County working with cities on fire agreementsDefense rests in Florida loud-music killing trialSEE FIRE | A4SEE MUSIC | A4It is one of the best things we can have in place in this county. I have spent 10 years trying to get automatic aid agreements. I am thrilled.County Fire Chief John Jolliff

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 13, 2014 Protect and Serve Thank a law enforcement professional today for their service.Page-Theus Funeral Home and Cremation Services 914 West Main St., Leesburg, FL 34748 352-787-5511 www.pagetheus.com CROWNS$399Each(3 or more per visit) D2751/Reg $599 ea. Porcelain on non Precious metal DENTURES$749EachD05110 or D05120DENTAL SAVINGSThe patient and any other person responsible for payment has the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for payment for any other services, examination which is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the discounted fee or reduced fee service or treatment. Fees may vary due to complexity of case. This discount does not apply to those patients with dental plans. Fees are minimal. PRICES ARE SUBJECT TO CHANGE. LEESBURG MT. DORASunrise DentalTri-DentalConsultation and Second Opinion No Charge! NEW PATIENT SPECIAL COMPLETE SET OF X-RAYS (D0210) CLEANING BY HYGIENIST (D110) EXAMINATION BY DOCTOR (D0150) SECOND OPINION$49Reg. $155(IN ABSENCE OF GUM DISEASE) for Leesburg, said the city is in negotiations with the coun ty on the agreement. The current agree ment the city has with the county has been benecial in Leesburg and was critical in the Vics Embers Supper Club re in December, as the city was able to respond quickly FIRE FROM PAGE A3 rst-degree murder. He has pleaded not guilty and says he acted in self-defense when he fatally shot 17-year-old Jordan Davis of Marietta, Ga., outside a Jack sonville convenience store in 2012. The defense rested its case Tuesday, and then prosecutors called Dunns ancee back to the witness stand. Rhon da Rouer contradicted Dunns assertion that he had told her he had seen a gun in the teens SUV. Closing arguments were expected Wednesday. Prosecutors also played a video of Dunns jailhouse interview in which he couldnt explain why he didnt call police after the shooting. Also in it, detectives picked apart Dunns story that he was threatened with a gun, saying no weapon was found on the teen and witnesses never described Davis making threats. Dunn said he would not have done anything to get himself in trouble. I got a place on the beach. I got a great house. I got a great girl. We just got a new pup py, Dunn said. There is no reason for me to jeopardize that. In his testimony, Dunn told jurors he was in Jacksonville with Rouer to attend his sons wedding. He had brought along on the trip his 7-month-old dog, and at one point in testimony, he wiped away tears when talking about his ancee and dog. Dunn said he and Rouer went to the convenience store for wine and chips. He said he pulled into a spot next to an SUV where music with a thumping bass was playing. It got really loud, Dunn said. My rear view mirror was shak ing. My eardrums were vibrating. It was ridicu lously loud. Dunn said he asked the three men in the SUV to turn down the mu sic and they turned it off. I said, Thank you, Dunn said. But soon afterward, Dunn said he heard someone in the SUV shouting expletives and the word cracker at him. Dunn is white, and the teens in the SUV were black. Cracker is a derogatory term for white people. The music was turned back on, and Dunn tes tied, I wasnt going to ask for favors anymore. Dunn said the men in the SUV had menacing expressions, and he asked the teens whether they were talking about him. He said he wanted to calm down the sit uation but saw a teen in the backseat reach down for something which he slammed into the car door. Dunn said it looked as if the barrel of a shotgun was sticking out the window. One of the teens stepped out of the SUV, Dunn said, and he felt this was a clear and present danger. He reached for his pistol in a glove box. Dunn, who had a concealed weapons permit, red nine shots into the car, according to an af davit. Once his ancee returned to the car, he drove off out of fear of the SUV returning, he said. He described having tunnel vision, with everything focused on his target. No weapons were found in the SUV. Dunn said he told Rouer on the drive back to the hotel that he had shot in self-defense. I didnt do anything wrong, Dunn said he told her. Dunn and Rouer drove back to their hotel and Dunn said he didnt call the police because his fo cus was on the well-be ing of Rouer, whom he described as in hysterics. The next morning, Dunn said, Rouer insisted she wanted to go home and they drove back to their home in Bre vard County, 175 miles away. There, Dunn said he contacted a neigh bor who is in law en forcement for advice on how to turn himself in to authorities. During cross-examination, prosecutor John Guy challenged Dunns assertion that he had told Rouer after the shooting that he thought one of the teens had a gun. You never told the love of your life that those guys had a gun, Guy said. Did you? Dunn responded, You were not there. Guy challenged Dunn on other parts of his story, citing letters Dunn had written from jail and interviews with investigators. The prosecutor said Dunn had told de tectives the day after the shooting that it could have been a stick he saw pointing from the vehi cle. But Dunn countered he was just suggesting a far-fetched possibility. MUSIC FROM PAGE A3 OBITUARIESAlbert Jackson JrAlbert Jackson Jr. 81, of wildwood, Fl departed his earthly life sat urday, Febuary 8, 2014. Viewing will be Fri day, Febuary 14, 2014 from 5pm until 7pm at MT. Zion Baptist church, 6938 CR 213, Wildwood, FL. Funeral services will be Satur day,Febuary 15, 2014, 11am, at New Life Center Ministries, 9707 CR 229,Wildwood, FL. Fu neral arrangements entrusted to: Jacobs Funeral Home,LLC. Brooksville, FL 352593-4132John F. MilsapJohn F. Milsap, 73, of Tavares passed Feb ruary 7. Service Saturday, February 15 at Bethel Free Methodist Church, Mt. Dora. Viewing Friday, February 14, 5-7PM at Hayes Bros. Eustis Chapel. Profession al services entrusted to HAYES BROTHERS FUNERAL HOME, EUSTIS CHAPEL. 352.589.4666.DEATH NOTICESGrace I. HarveyGrace I. Harvey, 99, of Eustis, died Tues day, February 11, 2014. Harden/Pauli Funeral Home.Shirley MonthonyShirley Monthony, 76, of Leesburg, died Monday, February 10, 2014. Page-Theus Fu nerals & Cremations. MILSAP IN MEMORYto the scene because it was the closest unit, according to city Fire Chief David Johnson. In this county, no one re department is self sufcient, he said. They need emergency agencies to assist them with calls. Vics Embers is in a small enclave. We have two units that are closer than the single county unit responsible for responding there. Sargent said the re could have been much more severe if it hadnt been for the close co ordination with our re agencies. Campione stressed this is why the agree ments are essential. The key is getting someone there as fast as possible, she said. There are situations in Lake County where we have one jurisdiction driving by another ju risdictions re depart ment to get to the call. With this agreement, the 911 dispatcher will be able to send the unit that is closest. Johnson said while the current agreement has worked well, it has impacted his budget somewhat because the city is not com pensated for the calls it responds to in the county. Jolliff said the agree ments would be eq uitable for both the county and cities. With the true-up involved, it should pro vide for some compensation so that you are not spending a lot of time out of your area without getting reimbursed for it, he said. Above all else, the agreements will enable the county to respond quicker to medical calls, which make up 70 to 80 percent of the re departments calls, Jolliff said. You have qualied reghters that are equally trained under the medical director, he said. There are units going by stations with the same qualied peo ple that the closest unit could have already handled. Residents, he said, dont care what the sticker says on the (emergency vehicle) door. They need help right now. LYNN ELBERAP Television WriterLOS ANGELES Milton Ber le was the funnyman whose pio neering presence in the nations living rooms earned him the title Mr. Television. But Berle echoed the past. His wildly popular wisecracks and cavorting were repurposed from his burlesque days for the brandnew miracle of TV. Sid Caesar was different. Arriv ing on Berles heels in 1949, Cae sar was the future of TV come dy a future that was evergreen and, with his death on Wednes day at 91, is certain to survive him. To put it simply: Caesar invented TV sketch comedy and gave it stature as a funhouse mir ror of the everyday. Saturday Night Live, to name the most obvious example, is a weekly homage to his creation. To do it, Caesar gathered a dream team of fellow per formers and writ ers among them Carl Reiner, Mel Brooks, Neil Simon and Woody Allen whose own impact on come dy will likewise be lasting. From my vantage point, said Reiner, which was sometimes no further than an inch from his face, and one time nose on nose, he was inarguably the greatest pantomimist, monologist and single sketch comedian who ever worked in television. He was one of the truly great comedians of my time, and one of the nest privileges Ive had in my entire career was that I was able to work for him, Allen said. Caesar was a brawny young man with a beetle brow, rubber face and distinctive mole on his left cheek whose rst comedy-va riety show, The Admiral Broad way Revue, premiered in February 1949 and was off the air by June. Its fatal shortcoming: un imagined popularity. It was sell ing more Admiral television sets than the company could make. Admiral, its sponsor, pulled out. But the audience was primed for Caesars subsequent efforts. Your Show of Shows, which de buted in 1950, and Caesars Hour three years later, drew as many as 60 million viewers weekly. After his days of live TV, Cae sar found success in lms (Its a Mad, Mad, Mad, Mad World as well as Brooks Silent Movie and History of the World: Part One, and the musical Grease), on Broadway (Simons Little Me) and even a nonsinging role with the Metropolitan Opera.Zany humorist Sid Caesar dies at 91 CAESAR

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Thursday, February 13, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 Got Pain? Try Yoga.Gentle, Chair, Senior, Stress Management Classes & More Move Gently, Feel Well Call us with your questions.352-255-1969353 Plaza Dr Eustis, FL 32726 www.vitruvianhealthcenter.comBring this ad in for 50% Off 1st ClassClasses 7 Days A WeekPain Happy in Tavares for 17 years. Batson squeezed her way around several other designers in the back room of the ower shop that was lled with buckets of babys breath, roses and other owers that need to be made into arrangements. The phone rang nonstop with more oral orders for Valentines Day, along with callers requesting owers for funerals, birthdays and other occasions. Fifteen more designers were brought in to fulll the ower demands. We have 1,500 roses and were working as fast as we can, said Dianna Miller, the shops owner. Weve been staying late at night until 1 in the morning. Wednesday was a busy delivery day for the shop, and it only will get busier today and Friday. The shop is prepared for the last minute calls for ower orders. We have our Oh No moments, Miller said of feeling a tad over whelmed from working 15-hour days. We all keep saying to our selves, Just one more day; we can make it one more day. Ariels staff will be putting orders together right up to the 6 / p.m. closing time at its new shop on Main Street in downtown Tavares, after moving in October from its former plaza location on U.S. Highway 441. This location has been wonderful for us; were three times as busy, said Miller, who attributes this to the inux of county and city workers. Melinda Bernasco, owner of Southern Tra dition in Leesburg, expects a greater inux of ower orders on Valentines Day, mostly from the 60 percent of buyers who are procrastinators. Well be open until they quit coming or we run out of owers, she said. This is the type of holiday where people wait until the last minute. Bernansco has brought in 15 designers for the holiday and expects 200-plus deliveries will be made from her shop alone on Valentines Day. Teleora reports the most popular owers given on Valentines Day are roses, car nations, lilies, alstroemeria and tulips. While Valentines Day may not be the most popular holiday with Christmas and Hanukkah, Thanksgiving and Halloween ranking higher among some people, especially among those with no love interests it is one of the oldest. Valentines Day is named for a Christian martyr and dates back to the 5th century, but has origins in the Roman holiday Lupercalia. According to the statistics portal Statista, after owers and candy, a Valentines Day card is the most popular gift that men buy and No. 1 gift women buy. In fact, Valentines Day is the second most popular greeting card-giving occasion, after Christmas. Lake County has ve Hallmark stores and all are seeing a lot of foot trafc this week. Cor porate policy restricts what store managers can say to the media, but Kristi Emsting, corporate spokeswoman, said about 142 million Valentines Day cards will be exchanged industry-wide this year, not counting the ones kids exchange at school. For our Valentines Day cards, Hallmark focuses on celebrating the holiday and acknowledging special relationships, whether that be a romantic relationship or a child, grandchild or friend, Emsting said. Statista reports that an evening out, or date night, is next on the gift-giving hit parade on Valentines Day. Joshua Jungferman, the general manager at Pisces Rising in Mount Dora, said the restaurant will almost be doubling its nor mal Friday night staff because of Valentines Day from 18 to 30 workers. Its the night of romance and a lot of people associate that with going out, he said. Were an upscale, ne dining restaurant, so we denitely see a spike in business that night, so were looking forward to that. While Valentines Day normally brings about a spike in business, it taking place on a Friday night could bring in an even bigger crowd, the general manager said. On a typical Friday night, the restaurant seats 500 to 600 guests, but there could be as many as 1,000 guests this Friday, according to Jungferman. We have it circled on our calendar, he said. Its one of the biggest restaurant days of the year. That and Mothers Day, theyre huge. Jungferman said the restaurants chefs get creative on Valentines Day because its a rsttime visit for many guests and the kitchen staff wants to make a good impression. In addition to a special three-course meal, roses will be on every table. Pisces Rising is at 239 W. Fourth Ave. in Mount Dora. Reservations can be made at 352-385-2669. According to Paul Haverly, the general manager of Mount Doras The Goblin Mar ket Restaurant, that restaurant booked all of its tables for Friday night about two-anda-half to three weeks ago, but the restaurant will still accept walkins for seating at the bar, where the menu will still be available. He added the restaurant normally has between 120 to 175 guests on a Friday night, but Haver ly expects around 210 guests because its Valentines night. He added the restaurant will have holiday based decorations and three specials instead of two specials like most weekends. The Goblin Market Restaurant is at 330 Dora Drawdy Way in Mount Dora. The average U.S. consumer spends more than $100 on Valentines Day gifts, meals and entertain ment, according to the U.S. National Retail Federation. Roughly 92 per cent of married Amer icans with children will spend most of that money (about $67) on their spouses; the rest goes to Valentines Day gifts for kids, friends, coworkers and even pets. BUSINESS FROM PAGE A1 CHRISTINA A. CASSIDY and KATE BRUMBACKAssociated PressATLANTA Drivers got caught in monumental trafc jams and abandoned their cars Wednesday in North Car olina in a replay of what hap pened in Atlanta just two weeks ago, as another win try storm across the South iced highways and knocked out electricity to more than a half-million homes and busi nesses. While Atlantas highways were clear, apparently because people learned their lesson and heeded forecast ers unusually dire warnings to stay home, thousands of cars were backed up on the slippery, snow-covered inter states around Raleigh, N.C., and short commutes turned into hours-long journeys. As the storm glazed the South with snow and freez ing rain, it also pushed northward along the Interstate 95 corridor, threatening to bring at least a half-foot of snow Thursday to the already sickof-winter mid-Atlantic and Northeast. At least 11 deaths across the South were blamed on the treacherous weather, and nearly 3,300 airline ights nationwide were canceled. The situation in North Car olina was eerily similar to what happened in Atlanta: As snow started to fall around midday, everyone left work at the same time, despite warn ings from ofcials to stay home altogether because the storm would move in quickly. It seemed like every other car was getting stuck, shtail ing, trying to move forward, said Caitlin Palmieri, who drove two blocks from her job at a crafts store in down town Raleigh before getting stuck. She left her car behind and walked back to work. Raleigh city spokeswoman Jayne Kirkpatrick had no es timate of how many vehicles had been abandoned and was unable to say whether motorists might be stranded on the road overnight. If we nd anyone that is stranded that needs water or food or whatever we can do for them, city crews will help, Kirkpatrick said. Ice storm causes another traffic jam in the South JOHN AMIS / AP Lamarr Lewis scrapes ice from his car window during a winter storm on Wednesday in Doraville, Ga.

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 13, 2014 Join Us at Our Open House To meet the growing demand for additional affordable, clean natural gas supplies while increasing the reliability of the regions energy delivery system, Sabal Trail Transmission is planning to build a new interstate natural gas pipeline. The project, called the Sabal Trail Project will deliver approximately 1 billion cubic feet per day of clean burning natural gas beginning in May of 2017. The Project will include: Florida to Florida Gas Transmissions existing natural gas pipeline in questions on the proposed facilities, land acquisition, environmental and permitting processes, construction and operation, and other aspects of the also be available.The public is invited and we encourage all interested persons to attend. For more information, contact Sabal Trail toll free at (888) 596-7732 or visit our website at www.sabaltrail.com.Learn more about Sabal Trail Transmissions Sabal Trail ProjectDate: February 25th, 2014 (5:00 7:30pm) Location: Wildwood Community Center 6500 Powell Road Wildwood, FL 34785 Electric Razor Repair Clinics Wed., Feb. 12th and Wed., Feb. 26th Unique home accessories and gifts.144 W. 4th Ave. Mount Dora (352) 735-2200www.pieceofminehome.comThe Candleberry Co. Candles Fall Scents DAVID ESPOAP Special CorrespondentWASHINGTON Congress voted Wednesday to restore full cost-ofliving pension increases for young er military retirees, completing a bipartisan capitulation to veterans groups that rose up against a mod est cut when it was enacted less than two months ago. The Senate voted 95-3 for the mea sure, one day after the House ap proved it, 326-90. The White House said President Obama would sign it. The overwhelming support the bill enjoyed, including backing by many prominent decit hawks, reected the clout that veterans groups enjoy, particularly in an election year. Sen. Roger Wicker, R-Miss., who opposed the cut when it was rst passed, said the legislation restores the benets and protects the bud get savings achieved by the latest budget deal. The bills existence also under scored the chronic difculty that lawmakers face when they try to restrain government benet programs, which have largely escaped the impact of trillions of dollars in decit cuts over the last three years. Year after year members of Congress simply refuse to stick by the budget discipline that we said wed stick to. Exhibit one is before us to day, said Sen. Jeff Flake, an Arizona Republican who cast one of the three votes against the measures passage. Under legislation that passed in De cember, annual cost of living increas es for veterans age 62 and younger would have been held to 1 percent age point below the rate of ination. The Veterans of Foreign Wars wel comed the reversal with a state ment: The world will remain a very dangerous and unpredictable place even after America ends its involvement in Afghanistan, and future military retirees will be re quired to serve just as long and per haps sacrice even more than their predecessors.Congress clears bill ending military pension cuts KRISTA LARSONAssociated PressDAKAR, Senegal The exodus of tens of thousands of Muslims from Central African Republic amounts to ethnic cleansing, a top U.N. of cial and Amnesty International said Wednesday. The rights group warned that the sectarian bloodshed now un derway despite the presence of thou sands of peacekeepers is a tragedy of historic proportions. In a visit to the lawless capital of Bangui, the U.N. High Commission er for Refugees Antonio Guterres said ethnic-religious cleansing threatened to tear apart the country, and he called for the international community to help the nations nascent interim government restore order. His trip comes a day after the U.N. chief used his strongest language yet to describe the unfolding hu manitarian crisis. We cannot just continue to say never again. This, we have said so many times, United Nations Secre tary-General Ban Ki-moon said late Tuesday. We must act concertedly and now to avoid continued atrocities on a massive scale. More than 1,000 Christians and Muslims have been killed since sectarian ghting erupted in early De cember and nearly 1 million in this country of 4.6 million have ed their homes. The countrys Muslim minority, about 15 percent of the population, has come under growing attack from not only Christian militiamen but also from mobs of civilians who have car ried out public killings on a nearly dai ly basis in recent weeks. In most cas es, the bodies of Muslim victims were mutilated and sometimes dragged through the streets or set on re. MARCO SIBAJAAssociated PressBRASILIA, Brazil About 15,000 landless peasants protested Wednesday in Brazils capital to demand land reform, swamping the government esplanade and engaging police in sharp clashes that injured at least 32 peo ple, most of them police ofcers. Police used tear gas, rubber bullets and stun guns in an effort to disperse crowds blocking main roads and try ing to invade government building. Protesters responded by hurling rocks and chunks of wood at of cers. Authorities said 30 police were injured while at least two dem onstrators were reported hurt. A group of demon strators tried to invade the Supreme Court building, forcing the cancellation of a session of justices. The crowd also tried to approach the presidential palace, but was kept back by barricades and police. The Landless Workers Movement, one of the globes biggest agrarian reform movements, called the protest to de mand that the government hand over more unused land to farmers who have none. Brazil was hit by widespread anti-government protests last year, and while demonstrations have lessened in size, some remain violent. Under Brazils 1988 constitution, unproductive terrain may be expropriated as long as the owner is compen sated. Landless peasants protest in Brazils capital ERALDO PERES / AP Brazils riot police and demonstrators clash during a march organized by the Rural Workers Landless Movement in Brasilia, Brazil, on Wednesday.Amnesty, UN say Muslim exodus is ethnic cleansing AP PHOTO Marabou Husein Aba Ali reads prayers at the mosque at PK12, the last checkpoint at the exit of Bangui, Central African Republic, where he and 3,500 other Muslims have sought refuge.

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Thursday, February 13, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 AIDA CERKEZAssociated PressSARAJEVO, Bosnia-Herzegovina In the worst unrest since Bosnias terrible civil war two decades ago, buildings have been set ablaze and the pres idency has been put under siege. But the trouble this time is eco nomic not ethnic. When Bosnia abandoned communism about two decades ago, ofcials devised a plan to privatize stateowned companies in a way they hoped would avoid mass lay offs for state workers. It was supposed to be a smooth transition after the 1992-1995 war that left 100,000 dead and devastated the countrys infrastructure. But it has been a di saster for people like Munevera Drugovac, a 58-year-old widow, who works for a com pany that was bought by a businessman in 2004. She hasnt been paid in 19 months. More than 80 percent of privatizations have failed. Many well-con nected tycoons have swept into these companies, stripping them of their assets, declaring bankruptcy and leaving thousands without jobs or with minimal pay. Protests erupted Feb. 4 in the northern city of Tuzla, where thou sands of factory work ers burned government buildings and clashed with police over the sell-off of four stateowned companies that left them without jobs and earned salaries. The violence spread to other cities, includ ing the capital, Sarajevo, with grievances growing to include a 40-percent unemployment rate, widespread corruption and a widening gap be tween rich and poor. After the breakup of socialist Yugoslavia, Bosnians knew little about capitalism and relied on Westerners for advice. We entered the pro cess of privatization with people who had no idea what a mar ket economy was and without rule of law, economist Svetlana Cenic said. Thats a reci pe for disaster. The idea behind Bos nias privatization program was for the new owners to invest mon ey into state-owned companies, modernize them and maintain the workforce. Bosnias privatizations are overseen by a gov ernment agency. If the new owner doesnt fulll contractual obligations, the agency can sue him and a court decision can annul the deal. But court proceedings can take years, during which time many owners sell off the companies assets and declare bankruptcy. For years, Bosnian workers affected by failed privatizations have relied on this slow-moving court sys tem for justice. Analysts and interna tional ofcials blame Bosnias political setup for the situation, saying the country must reform its constitution in order to start function ing properly. Corruption is wide spread and high taxes for the countrys bloat ed public sector eat away at residents pay checks. Privatizations have decimated the middle class and sent the working class into poverty.Bosnias failed privatizations key cause of unrest AMEL EMRIC / AP Bosnian protesters throw stones towards a local government building during a protest in Tuzla, Bosnia.

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 13, 2014

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Thursday, February 13, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9

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A10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 13, 2014 JULIE PACEAP White House CorrespondentWASHINGTON President Barack Obama increased the minimum wage for a few hundred thousand federal contractors on Wednesday, then pressed the divided Congress to pass broader legislation that would apply to all workers. Obama declared, Its the right thing to do. Obama rst announced the executive order during his State of the Union address last month. He signed the measure Wednesday in a White House ceremony where he was anked by Americans who would make more money if lawmakers take more sweeping action. White House ofcials concede that the exec utive order, which raises the hourly wage from $7.25 to $10.10, only ap plies to a small percentage of the more than 2 million federal contractors. But ofcials are hoping it generates mo mentum for Obamas proposal on Capitol Hill, particularly as both par ties try to focus on issues like income inequality and economic mobility. Raising the minimum wage is good for busi ness, its good for work ers and its good for the economy, Obama said. The president rst called on Congress to increase the mini mum wage last year, but the effort languished on Capitol Hill. White House ofcials say theyre working with lawmakers on a strategy to tackle the issue this year, but its un clear when a bill might be voted on or whether it would pass. The executive order for federal contractors goes into effect next year but only applies to new contracts. The White House said the order requires that employees who work for tips make at least $10.10 overall. It also prevents contract workers from being paid less than others if they have disabilities affecting their productivity. STEVE ROTHWELLAssociated PressNEW YORK This years stock market decline has left investors uneasy. But money managers say take a breath the downturn could offer opportunities to strengthen your retirement savings for the long run. Signs of slower growth in China and other emerging-market econ omies, as well as weak reports on U.S. manufacturing and hiring, have shaken investors condence. And while stocks have rallied in re cent days, most big in dexes in the U.S. are still negative for the year. Theres an upside, though. People making regular, xed purchases of stocks or bonds through a 401(k) retire ment plan can now buy more stocks at cheaper prices. Dropping prices also allow them to shift, or rebalance, their portfolios toward stocks and away from bonds. Falling prices can be viewed as opportunities for those who believe the market will climb over the long haul. More broadly, a sell-off can be healthy because it resets investors expec tations after big gains, and it stops the market from getting out of line with economic reality. After the stock market collapse of 2008 and the Great Recession, many investors switched their investments from stocks to bonds, or cash, be cause the assets were considered less risky. Those moves paid off for a few years. But with the overall economy looking healthier, many analysts are ad vising investors to put more money into stocks and cut their exposure to bonds. Thats be cause long-term inter est rates are expected to rise as the economy im proves and the Federal Reserve reduces a huge bond-buying program. Rising interest rates in an environment of accelerating growth is good for the stock mar ket, but bad for bonds, says Gerry Paul, chief investment ofcer for North American Value Equities at Alliance Ber nstein. Investors should hold stocks to offset loss es they will suffer if inter est rates climb. So far this year, the op posite has happened. Stocks and interest rates have fallen as nervous investors look to buy safer assets. As bond de mand and prices rise, their yields fall. Even though they might be scary at the moment, you need stocks, Paul says. If you believe that the economy and stock market will recover, you should rebalance your portfolio, strategists say. Add to your stock hold ings at a lower price, while selling bonds at a higher price. Rebalancing is one of the most important tools that investors need to use, says Liz Ann Sonders at Charles Schwab & Co. People dont use it as much as they should during times of volatility. While it makes sense to buy low and sell high, it still feels risky. Investors pulled a re cord $18.8 billion from U.S. stock mutual funds and exchange traded funds in the week that ended Feb. 5, accord ing to data from Lipper. Much of that money ap peared to make its way back into bond funds, as taxable bond mutual funds and ETFs saw in ows of $10.7 billion. As the old adage goes, stocks are the only thing that people dont want when theyre on sale. Aching Feet?Step right into our office. We specialize in quality medical care for all types of foot problems.Walk-InsWelcome.Call now to schedule your appointment. 923 WestDixieAvenueSuiteB| Leesburg, FL34748352-435-7849 | NexttoDr. TatroDr. Erik ZimmermannPodiatristYour feet are in good hands with us! MostMajor Insurances Accepted & Tax Preparation CustomersIIts not too late to file for 10, 11 and 12!2468 Hwy. 441/27, Suite 403 (Near Boot Barn) Fruitland Park, FL 34731Walk-Ins Welcome Open Monday-Saturday 9am to 9pmToms Tax ServiceFruitland Park787-1040The Villages753-1040 $4000OFFReceive refund as soon as 8 days Coupon required. Limited time offer. Some restrictions apply. See preparer for details. CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchang e Pvs Rate Day Yen 102.47 102.37 Euro $1.3595 $1.3648 Pound $1.6599 $1.6441 Swiss franc 0.9004 0.8965 Canadian dollar 1.0998 1.1062 Mexican peso 13.3358 13.3260 Businessaustin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 15,963.94 30.83 NASDAQ 4,201.29 + 10.24 S&P 500 1,819.26 0.49 GOLD 1,295.00 + 5.20 SILVER 20.34 + 0.188 CRUDE OIL 100.37 + 0.43T-NOTE 10-year2.76 + 0.04 www.dailycommercial.com Staff ReortTwo development sites in Lake County one in Fruitland Park and another in Eustis have been sold for a combined $1.06 million. Hendricks-Berkadia, one of the leading multi-family investment banking and research companies in the nation, negotiated both sales. The rst sale was an 86.5-acre tract at 1342 Lake Ella Road, north of Piney Ridge Boulevard, in Fruit land Park. Capstone Resdev LLC, c/o PNC Legal, Shawnee Mis sion, Kan., sold the property for $585,000 to Orlando land bro ker Daryl M. Carter as trustee of the Lake Ella Road Land Trust. The acreage sold in 2006 for $5.48 million, county property re cords show. The second sale was for nine residen tial home lots at a ranchette-style development called Wandering Ponds on Tree Frog Lane, off of State Road 44, in Eustis. PNC Bank sold the acreage for $475,000 to Golden Orb Properties of Cassellberry. In other recent sales: %  %  Insight Credit Union of Orlando bought the former Hancock Bank building at 2580 East High way 50 in Clermont for $1.54 million. %  %  DG11 Eustis 4 Guys LLC of Orlando purchased a 65,000 square-foot commer cial lot along East Or ange Ave. in Eustis, across from AAA Mini Storage, for $1.46 mil lion from Concept Development Inc. of Gainesville. %  %  Circle K Stores Inc. of Tempe, Ariz., purchased the for mer PIX convenience store at 4311 S. High way 27 and Hartwood Marsh Road in Cler mont for $1.2 million. PIX was a gas-andgo sibling of the Pub lix supermarket chain before the company decided to sell off the convenience stores.FRUITLAND PARKDevelopment sites sell for $1.06M Recent stock declines could be boon come retirement AP FILE PHOTOA specialist works at his post on the oor of the New York Stock Exchange. Minimum wage rises for contract workers JACQUELYN MARTIN / AP President Barack Obama speaks about raising the minimum wage for federal contract workers during a ceremony in the East Room of the White House in Washington on Wednesday.

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.74e25.67-.03 ACE Ltd2.14e95.71-1.10 ADT Corp.80f30.55-.16 AES Corp.2014.31-.02 AFLAC1.4862.75+.71 AGCO.44f51.92+.66 AGL Res1.96f45.47+.03 AK Steel...6.76+.15 AOL...44.81-.28 Aarons.08f30.19+.06 AbbottLab.88f38.26+.31 AbbVie1.6050.56+.90 AberFitc.8034.02-.06 AbdAsPac.425.93-.01 Accenture1.74e81.21+.66 AccoBrds...6.13+.29 Actavis...u189.97-1.28 Actuant.0433.79+.36 Acuity.52131.51+2.64 AMD...3.69-.01 AdvSemi.18e4.86-.05 AecomTch...30.00+.79 Aegon.26e9.06+.04 AerCap...u38.87+.02 Aeropostl...6.44-.22 Aetna.90f65.15-.88 AffilMgrs...194.76+3.91 Agilent.53f59.89+.16 Agnico g.8832.88-1.19 Agrium g3.0088.32+.16 AirLease.12f32.53+.36 AirProd2.84111.87-.07 Aircastle.80f17.85+.03 Airgas1.92104.98-.08 Alamos gn.209.64-.45 AlaskaAir.8078.24+.73 Albemarle.9664.47+.37 AlcatelLuc.18e4.23... Alcoa.1211.27-.06 Alere...34.71+.32 AlexcoR g...1.78+.01 AllegTch.7231.73-.12 Allegion n.32u50.00+.11 Allergan.20u123.21+.50 Allete1.96f48.68+.04 AlliData...u276.50+2.60 AlliBern1.59e23.59+1.18 AlliantEgy2.04f52.64+.08 AlldNevG...5.08-.05 AllisonTrn.48u29.64+.11 Allstate1.0052.53-.28 AlphaNRs...5.06-.20 AlpAlerMLP1.09e17.68+.01 AltisResid.35e29.34-.71 Altria1.9234.93-.21 Ambev n...6.72-.15 AMCOL.80u41.24+4.52 Ameren1.6038.04-.10 AMovilL.34e21.19-.30 AmApparel....95-.01 AmAxle...19.26-.06 AmCampus1.4434.28-.76 AmEagE n...1.82-.06 AEagleOut.5013.50-.21 AEP2.0048.98+.34 AEqInvLf.18f21.00-.29 AmIntlGrp.4049.04+.04 AmTower1.16f81.79-.13 AmWtrWks1.1242.90+.19 Ameriprise2.08106.98+.29 AmeriBrgn.9467.74+.18 Ametek.2450.72+.70 AmiraNatF...u21.45+1.46 Anadarko.7281.69-.32 AnglogldA.10e16.41-.19 ABInBev3.03e99.68+.11 Ann Inc...32.99-.33 Annaly1.50e10.85-.05 Annies...d35.31-2.90 AnteroRs n...56.75+.02 Anworth.50e4.99+.10 Aon plc.7083.43+.25 Apache1.00f81.28-.10 AptInv1.04f29.75-.16 ApolloGM3.98e32.09-.08 ApolloRM1.6016.30+.09 AquaAm s.6124.20... Aramark n.3027.64+.92 ArcLogist n1.5520.90-.09 ArcelorMit.2016.54-.09 Arcelor 161.5024.61-.10 ArchCoal.04m3.90-.05 ArchDan.96f40.65+.12 ArcosDor.248.84-.03 AresCmcl1.0013.56+.12 ArmourRsd.604.23-.03 ArmstrWld...60.48+2.56 ArrowEl...54.18+.04 Ashland1.3695.81+1.40 AspenIns.7238.13+.19 Assurant1.0063.60-.47 AssuredG.44f22.79-.29 AstraZen2.80eu66.30+.84 AthlonEn n...33.12+.10 AtlPwr g.402.34+.04 AtlasPpln2.4832.87-.38 ATMOS1.4845.08-.39 AtwoodOcn...46.68-.54 Augusta g...3.10+.12 AuRico g.165.06-.12 Autoliv2.08fu95.34+.08 AvalnRare....58+.04 AvalonBay4.64f128.86-.79 AveryD1.1649.26+.02 AvinoSG g...u2.09+.07 Avnet.6042.37+.46 Avon.2415.06+.12 Axiall.64f40.62-.38 AXIS Cap1.08f42.70-.69 B&G Foods1.32f30.69-.33 B2gold g...2.57-.09 BB&T Cp.9237.24-.15 BCE g2.47f42.64+.17 BHP BillLt2.32e67.65+.43 BP PLC2.2848.38+.34 BP Pru9.26e80.33+.43 BPZ Res...2.13+.06 BRF SA.39e16.75-.37 BabckWil.40f33.79+.11 BakrHu.60u59.69-.80 BallCorp.52u53.85-.09 BallyTech...67.14-.61 BalticTrdg.05e6.48+.07 BcBilVArg.55e12.24-.18 BcoBrad pf.23e10.87-.23 BcoSantSA.81e8.88-.10 BcoSBrasil.95e4.93+.01 BcSanChile1.05e21.59+.10 BkofAm.0416.75-.13 BkHawaii1.8057.50+.38 BkNYMel.6031.98+.01 Bankrate...17.56+.28 BankUtd.8431.44-.28 Banro g....61-.04 Barclay.42e17.41-.19 BarVixMdT...15.48-.08 B iPVix rs...42.90-.91 Bard.84136.66+.01 BarnesNob...15.74-.11 Barnes.4437.13+.47 BarrickG.2018.97-.60 BasicEnSv...18.93-.53 Baxter1.9669.12-.33 Beam Inc.9083.27-.13 BeazerHm...20.66-.58 BectDck2.18u113.31+.32 Bemis1.08f38.92-.23 Berkley.4040.08+.11 BerkH B...113.30-.31 BerryPlas...22.94+.15 BestBuy.6824.89-.53 BigLots...26.26-.99 BBarrett...23.08+.07 BioMedR1.00f20.19-.06 BitautoH...33.06+.47 BlackRock7.72f303.51-1.64 BlkDebtStr.30a4.05+.01 BlkEEqDv.567.76-.03 Blackstone1.34e31.40-.25 BlkstnMtg1.8028.60+.33 BlockHR.8030.49-.26 BdwlkPpl.40m13.46+.03 Boeing2.92f128.13-1.30 BonanzaCE...42.52+.10 BorgWrn s.5055.44+.77 BostProp2.60a110.13+.49 BostonSci...12.96+.11 BoydGm...10.34-.18 Brandyw.6014.05-.06 BrigStrat.4821.59+.20 BrigusG g...u1.11-.05 Brinker.9649.62-.31 BrMySq1.44f52.85+.23 BristowGp1.0068.27+1.45 BritATob4.18e99.27+.57 BroadrdgF.8437.27+.11 Brookdale...29.38+.13 BrkfldAs g.80f38.77+.53 BrkfldOfPr.5619.10+.06 BrownFB1.1679.95+.52 Brunswick.4042.43+.24 Buckeye4.35fu75.53+.80 Buckle.88f43.07-.01 Buenavent.31e12.31-.11 BungeLt1.2075.93-.47 BurgerKng.28fu25.48+.16 C&J Engy...u24.93+.19 CBIZ Inc...8.83-.01 CBL Asc.98f16.92+.35 CBRE Grp...26.68+.12 CBS A.4862.00+.78 CBS B.4861.85+.95 CEC Ent1.08f53.98-.02 CF Inds4.00228.68-1.38 CHC Grp n...9.30+.01 CIT Grp.4048.14+.60 CMS Eng1.08f27.97+.03 CNH Indl...10.89+.34 CNO Fincl.1217.84+.56 CPFL Eng.80e14.51-.46 CST Brds n.2530.07-.10 CSX.6027.39+.08 CVS Care1.10f68.54-.23 CYS Invest1.28m8.39-.05 Cabelas...69.81-.77 CblvsnNY.6016.88+.17 CabotOG s.0838.61-.64 Calix...d7.48-.47 Calpine...19.61-.03 CAMAC En...1.63-.02 Cambrex...19.85+.81 CamdenPT2.64f65.50-.96 Cameco g.4021.22+.44 Cameron...59.83+.23 CampSp1.2540.86-.04 CampusCC.669.30+.03 CdnNR gs1.00f56.09+.71 CdnNRs gs.80fu35.02+.81 CP Rwy g1.40154.54+1.56 CapOne1.2071.66+.40 CapitlSrce.0413.84+.01 CapsteadM1.24e12.65+.02 CardnlHlth1.21u69.47-.09 CareFusion...40.80+.30 CarMax...47.02-.50 Carnival1.0040.40+.12 Carters.6467.47+.31 Caterpillar2.4096.17+1.21 CedarF2.80f51.90+1.99 CelSci rs...1.18-.12 Celanese.7252.24+.98 Cemex.45t12.87+.06 Cemig pf s2.02e5.65+.03 CenovusE.9726.99+.36 Centene...58.22-2.92 CenterPnt.95f23.30-.03 CenElBras.20e2.14-.01 CFCda g.0114.24-.09 CntryLink2.1630.19+.46 Cenveo...3.06-.05 ChambSt n.507.84+.05 ChanAdv n...39.01-.70 ChRvLab...57.58-.41 Chegg n...7.47+.09 Chemtura...25.08+.07 CheniereEn...45.84+.98 ChenEHld n.02p19.00+.64 ChesEng.3524.75-.07 Chevron4.00112.03-.55 ChicB&I.2079.41+1.90 Chicos.30f16.97-.15 Chimera.36a3.12-.02 ChinaDigtl...u2.92-.18 ChiGengM....45+.07 ChiMYWnd...2.72-.11 ChinaMble2.24e47.67-.57 Chipotle...545.74+.88 Chubb1.7684.86-.79 ChurchDwt1.24f64.44-.53 CIBER...4.06-.03 CienaCorp...22.95+.20 Cigna.0475.94-1.28 Cimarex.56108.46+1.85 CinciBell...3.33-.04 Cinemark1.0029.91+.21 Citigroup.0449.96+.30 CliffsNRs.6021.99+.49 Cliffs pfA1.7520.74+.22 Clorox2.8486.54-.29 CloudPeak...18.65+.04 Coach1.3546.94-.40 CobaltIEn...16.87-.11 CocaCE1.00fu45.50+.17 Coeur...10.44-.55 Colfax...65.02+1.02 ColgPalm s1.3661.92-.48 ColonyFncl1.4022.75+.03 ColumPT n1.2023.17-.12 Comerica.76f46.46-.01 CmclMtls.4819.51+.20 CmwREIT1.00u26.83+.44 CmtyBkSy1.1234.41-.24 CmtyHlt...40.92+.27 CompssMn2.40f84.94+3.45 CompSci.8061.45+.13 ComstkRs.50u18.80+1.00 Con-Way.4037.91+.46 ConAgra1.0028.97-.11 ConchoRes...110.22+1.76 ConocoPhil2.7665.22-.35 ConsolEngy.25m37.87-.19 ConEd2.52f54.01-.42 ConstellA...79.00+.22 Constellm n...26.14+.89 ContainSt n...37.46-1.69 ContlRes...110.83+2.97 Cnvrgys.2419.66+.22 CooperTire.4223.44+.05 Copel.25e10.73-.21 Corning.4019.01+.21 CorpOffP1.1026.39+.46 CorrectnCp1.9231.85+.21 Cosan Ltd.30e11.87-.03 Cott Cp.248.04+.08 Coty n.2013.42+.17 CousPrp.30f10.87+.05 Covance...u101.12+1.05 CovantaH.6617.49-1.16 Covidien1.28u70.49+.58 Crane1.2065.60+.98 CSVInvNG...4.04+.18 CSVLgNGs...26.25-1.10 CredSuiss.11e31.12+.34 CrwnCstle...73.15-.17 CrownHold...43.57+.16 CubeSmart.52f16.91+.06 Cummins2.50138.59+3.07 CurtisWrt.52f63.23+3.82 Cvent n...37.84+.52 Cyan n...3.50-.23 D-E-FDCT Indl.287.65-.04 DDR Corp.62f15.90... DHT Hldgs.087.92+.20 DNP Selct.789.67... DR Horton.1523.23-.10 DST Sys1.20u95.30+4.11 DSW Inc s.5038.50-.80 DTE2.6268.90-.20 DanaHldg.2019.52+.02 Danaher.1075.55+.16 Darling...19.60-.01 DaVitaH s...u66.35+2.02 DeVryEd.3435.56+.51 DeanFds rs...14.19+.11 Deere2.0486.90-.56 DelphiAuto1.00fu64.09+1.12 DeltaAir.2431.13-.28 DemndMda...5.55-.01 Demandw...69.50-.50 DenburyR.2516.35+.06 DenisnM g...1.35+.06 DeutschBk.97e48.92+.34 DevonE.8861.18-.36 DiaOffs.50a47.20-.35 DiamRk.3411.72-.03 DianaShip...12.89-.18 DiceHldg...6.77+.02 DicksSptg.5051.48-.22 Diebold1.1533.17-.96 DigitalRlt3.32f52.91+.80 DigitalGlb...39.29+.37 Dillards.2488.73-.28 DirSPBr rs...34.05-.10 DxGldBll rs...42.79-4.12 DxFinBr rs...21.96-.06 DxEMBr rs...46.64... DxSCBr rs...17.84-.22 DirGMnBull...30.55-4.22 DxEMBll s...22.95-.05 DxFnBull s...85.66+.15 DirDGdBr s...24.60+2.09 DxSCBull s1.19e70.69+.74 DxSPBull s...60.63+.19 Discover.8055.78+.10 DocuSec...1.56-.04 DollarGen...56.27-.43 DomRescs2.40f69.36+.22 Domtar g2.20104.88-.70 DoubIncSol1.8020.88+.03 DEmmett.80f26.26+.34 Dover1.5085.38+.62 DowChm1.48f46.37-.47 DrPepSnap1.64fu49.99+1.09 Dril-Quip...99.62-.16 DuPont1.8063.51-.33 DukeEngy3.1270.87+.35 DukeRlty.6816.11+.01 DynexCap1.088.14... E-CDang...10.25+.42 E-House.15e12.33-.04 EMC Cp.4025.09+.11 ENI2.86e45.83+.20 EOG Res.75175.11+.38 EP Engy n...18.28+.15 EPL O&G...26.65+.18 EQT Corp.12u95.27-.43 EagleMat.40u82.38+1.49 EastChem1.40f81.65+1.84 Eaton1.6871.10+1.09 EatnVan.8837.56+.25 EV LtdDur1.2215.07-.06 EVTxMGlo.9810.00-.01 Ecolab1.10f101.14-.27 Ecopetrol3.21e36.33+.94 EdisonInt1.42f49.63+.19 EducRlty.449.25... EdwLfSci...66.71-.24 ElPasoPpl2.6031.35+1.31 EldorGld g.06e6.74-.24 ElephTalk...1.26-.09 Embraer.48e32.70+.19 EmeraldO...7.11-.02 EmergBio...25.17+.75 Emeritus...21.75-.19 EmersonEl1.7265.11+.59 EmpStR n.3414.64-.01 Emulex...7.38+.04 EnbrdgEPt2.1727.70-.94 Enbridge1.40f42.61+.51 EnCana g.28m18.57+.24 EndvrIntl...6.16+.27 EndvSilv g...4.83-.11 Energen.60f73.93+.84 Energizer2.0094.06-.93 EngyTEq s1.39f42.77+1.58 EngyTsfr3.68f54.19+.03 Enerpls g1.08u19.56+.18 Enersis.46e14.40+.37 EnerSys.5070.26-.85 ENSCO3.00f51.09-.83 Entergy3.3263.56+.98 EntPrPt2.80f66.80-.10 EnvisnH n...33.69+1.29 EnzoBio...3.30-.03 Equifax.88u71.38+.15 EqtyRsd1.85e58.21+.18 EsteeLdr.8066.88+.10 EverestRe3.00f144.17-.11 Evertec n.4024.07+.10 ExcoRes.205.01+.01 Exelis.4119.47+.24 Exelon1.2428.94-.22 Express...17.41-.40 ExtStay n...25.79+.01 ExterranH...35.22-.08 ExtraSpce1.6047.13... ExxonMbl2.5291.08+.24 FMC Corp.5471.82-.38 FMC Tech...50.66+.39 FNBCp PA.4811.97+.05 FamilyDlr1.24f62.81-.59 FedExCp.60133.00-.15 FedRlty3.12111.08-2.18 FelCor.088.00+.12 Ferrellgs2.0024.58+.32 Ferro...13.20+.09 FibriaCelu...10.76-.21 FidlNFin.7231.68+.20 FidNatInfo.96f53.55+.43 Fifth&Pac...30.63+.21 58.com n...35.37+1.13 FstAFin n.4826.08-.01 FstBcpPR...4.90-.06 FstHorizon.2011.77+.07 FMajSilv g...11.17-.44 FTDJInet...u61.43... FirstEngy1.44m31.07-.25 Fleetcor...116.15+1.09 Flotek...23.97-.82 FlowrsFd s.4519.76+.17 Flowserv s.5675.42+1.43 Fluor.84f79.90+2.25 FEMSA1.60e89.61-.97 FootLockr.8039.15-.12 FordM.50f15.00+.04 ForestCA...18.84-.01 ForestLab...69.43-.07 ForestOil...3.06+.12 Fortress.247.99+.01 FBHmSec.48f45.52+.70 ForumEn...27.00+.32 FrancoN g.7250.02-1.86 FrankRes s.48f53.15+.34 FranksInt n.30d21.96-.84 FMCG1.25a32.78-.41 Freescale...u20.50+1.75 Frontline...3.84+.27 Fusion-io...10.64-.01 G-H-IGNC.64f52.17+.28 Gafisa SA...2.76-.08 Gallaghr1.44f45.26-.43 GamGldNR1.089.77-.14 GameStop1.1036.51+.76 Gannett.8028.18+.34 Gap.8042.20-.35 Gartner...66.25+.85 GasLog.48f21.40+.23 GastarExp...5.83+.18 GencoShip...1.89... GenCorp...18.06+.23 Generac5.00e49.89+1.89 GnCable.7227.60+.20 GenDynam2.24103.66+.44 GenGrPrp.56f21.48+.15 GenMotors1.2035.56+.31 GenesWyo...93.98-.31 Genpact...14.61+.08 GenuPrt2.1583.82+.97 Genworth...15.43-.10 GeoGrp2.20f31.30-.16 Gerdau.10e6.67-.18 GiantInter.65e11.17+.04 GlaxoSKln2.47e54.81+.64 GlimchRt.409.51+.02 GbX Uran rs.08e15.88+.19 GlbXSilvM.07e13.47-.36 GlblScape.05e3.24-.12 GlobusMed...23.57-.05 GolLinhas...4.46-.03 GoldFLtd.09r3.81-.15 GoldResrc.124.97-.32 Goldcrp g.6026.04-.71 GoldStr g....71-.03 GoldmanS2.20163.50-.89 GoodrPet...18.27+.14 vjGrace...98.14+.32 GrafTech...10.14+.06 Graingr3.72238.05+.19 GranTrra g...7.45+.04 GraphPkg...u10.24+.02 GrayTelev...10.46-.02 GtPanSilv g...1.00-.02 GtPlainEn.92u24.98-.06 GreenDot...20.32-.45 GreenbCos...36.51+1.22 GpFnSnMx.96ed10.74-.02 GpTelevisa.14e29.48+.10 Guess.8028.85-.26 GugSPEW.91e70.63+.09 GugSPVal.55e48.23-.09 GugBullt14.21e21.25+.08 Guidewire...47.79+.29 HCA Hldg...49.07+.11 HCC Ins.9043.47+.78 HCP Inc2.18f37.60-.20 HDFC Bk.31e33.23-.19 HSBC2.40e52.90+.50 HSBC Cap22.0026.97-.03 HalconRes...3.69+.02 Hallibrtn.60f53.12-.72 Hanesbrds1.20f72.33-.14 HarleyD1.10f65.17+.48 Harman1.20104.61+.43 HarmonyG.05e3.00-.09 Harsco.8225.10+.45 HartfdFn.6034.70+.06 HatterasF2.60e18.99+.18 Headwatrs...12.66+.16 HltCrREIT3.18f56.83-.31 HlthcreTr.5710.96+.09 HealthNet...31.39-1.13 HlthSouth.7232.59-.28 HeclaM.02e3.21-.09 HelixEn...21.68... 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WhitingII2.91e13.32-.07 WidePoint...1.60+.12 WLyonH n...26.79+.62 WmsCos1.61f40.69-1.07 WmsPtrs3.57f50.13+.08 WmsSon1.2455.64+.04 WillisGp1.20f41.66-1.89 Wipro.13r12.79-.06 WiscEngy1.56f42.88+.10 WTJpHedg1.24e47.63+.05 WT EmEq2.10e47.90-.02 WT India.13e16.50-.04 WolvWW s.2427.63+.50 Workday...u94.97-.90 WuXi...35.28+.25 Wyndham1.40f70.38+.42 XL Grp.5629.00-.32 XPO Logis...27.45-.06 XcelEngy1.1229.12+.11 Xylem.51fu37.40+.30 YPF Soc.15e25.49+1.47 Yamana g.269.95-.31 Yelp...90.76-2.02 YingliGrn...5.90+.10 YoukuTud...29.44+.13 YumBrnds1.4873.51+.30 ZaleCp...14.60-.26 Zimmer.8095.40-.34 Zoetis.29f30.00+.87 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 Spotlight on StarwoodStarwood Hotels & Resorts Worldwide reports fourth-quarter earnings today. The company, best known for hotel brands like Sheraton, Westin and St. Regis, is expected to report adjusted earnings and revenue that are essentially flat versus the same quarter a year earlier. Wall Street will have an eye out on Starwoods latest revenue per available room for its hotels open at least a year, a key industry metric.Hamburger woes?Investors will be looking closely at the latest sales figures from Burger Kings North American restaurants. The hamburger chain, due to report fourth-quarter earnings today, has benefited from stronger sales overseas and lower expenses as it sold company-owned restaurants to franchisees. But sales at its North American restaurants open at least a year declined in the third quarter.On a roll?Strong sales at home and abroad helped boost Goodyear Tires earnings by 51 percent in the third quarter. The company sold more tires in North America and was aided by a shift in Latin America to higher-value replacement tires. Goodyears overall sales fell short of Wall Streets expectations. Investors find out today whether the tire maker delivered better results in the fourth quarter. Source: FactSet 15 20 25 $30 BKW $25.48 $16.59 Price-earnings ratio: 9based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: $0.28 Div. yield: 1.1% 4Q Operating EPS4Q $0.23 est. $0.22 Source: FactSet 10 20 $30 GT $24.17 $13.91 Price-earnings ratio: 19based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: $0.20 Div. yield: 0.8% 4Q Operating EPS4Q $0.39 est. $0.65 Today 1,600 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 AF SONDJ 1,720 1,780 1,840 S&P 500Close: 1,819.26 Change: -0.49 (flat) 10 DAYS 14,500 15,000 15,500 16,000 16,500 17,000 AF SONDJ 15,320 15,680 16,040 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 15,963.94 Change: -30.83 (-0.2%) 10 DAYS Advanced1740 Declined1340 New Highs115 New Lows20 Vol. (in mil.)3,244 Pvs. Volume3,617 1,986 1,911 1390 1189 121 17NYSE NASDDOW16036.5615928.7515963.94-30.83-0.19%-3.70% DOW Trans.7274.817230.227263.93+9.77+0.13%-1.85% DOW Util.511.52507.84510.62-1.03-0.20%+4.09% NYSE Comp.10210.4210156.8910173.77+3.40+0.03%-2.18% NASDAQ4212.614190.394201.29+10.24+0.24%+0.59% S&P 5001826.551815.971819.26-0.49-0.03%-1.57% S&P 4001335.051325.491331.81+7.07+0.53%-0.80% Wilshire 500019523.2019411.5919451.71+10.61+0.05%-1.29% Russell 20001137.441129.051132.54+3.38+0.30%-2.67%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74239.00 32.94-.01 ...stt-6.3-1.3101.84f Advance Auto Parts AAP75.620128.10 124.96-.48 -0.4rss+12.9+60.3220.24 Amer Express AXP61.14993.62 89.02+.44 +0.5sst-1.9+44.4180.92 AutoNation Inc AN40.30854.49 51.26+.11 +0.2sss+3.2+6.217... Brown & Brown BRO27.76335.13 29.48-.12 -0.4stt-6.1+2.9200.40 CocaCola Co KO36.54343.43 38.51-.13 -0.3stt-6.8+3.0201.12 Comcast Corp A CMCSA38.31055.05 55.24+.24 +0.4sss+6.3+44.4220.90f Darden Rest DRI44.11455.25 48.49-.34 -0.7stt-10.8+8.3182.20 Disney DIS53.59077.92 77.91+.12 +0.2sss+2.0+43.7210.86f Gen Electric GE21.11728.09 25.39-.04 -0.2stt-9.4+16.8170.88 General Mills GIS42.50653.07 48.53-.40 -0.8sst-2.8+18.1181.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08072.33 71.57+.27 +0.4sss+2.5+56.6191.68 Home Depot HD63.82882.57 77.28+.58 +0.8stt-6.1+17.9211.56 IBM IBM172.192215.90 180.24+.54 +0.3stt-3.9-8.3123.80 Lowes Cos LOW35.86752.08 46.68-.08 -0.2stt-5.8+21.5220.72 NY Times NYT8.60816.14 14.30+.04 +0.3ttt-9.9+64.4360.16 NextEra Energy NEE71.42092.75 92.20+.22 +0.2sss+7.7+31.1222.64 PepsiCo PEP70.98787.06 81.49+.24 +0.3stt-1.7+15.4192.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.93840.21 37.13-1.17 -3.1tts+0.9+31.7140.40 TECO Energy TE16.12119.22 16.32-.03 -0.2stt-5.3+2.3180.88 WalMart Strs WMT68.13681.37 74.96+.16 +0.2stt-4.7+7.4141.88 Xerox Corp XRX7.75612.65 10.66+.09 +0.9stt-12.4+35.2110.25f52-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Thursday, February 13, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A11

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A12 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 13, 2014 BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.18-.02+10.7 SmallCap d 35.87+.18+29.7CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 20.87+.03+27.1 LgCapVal 12.09...+19.4CGMFocus 39.18+.06+20.7CRMMdCpVlIns 33.92+.05+22.2CalamosGrIncA m 33.03...+11.9 GrowA m 47.18+.09+28.0 MktNeuI 12.79...+4.2 MktNuInA m 12.92...+3.9CalvertEquityA m 47.31+.02+21.7CausewayIntlVlIns d 15.91+.04+19.2Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 16.05+.04+21.4ClipperClipper 89.27+.16+20.7Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.15...+4.2 Realty 66.96-.03+4.0 RealtyIns 43.45-.01+4.4ColumbiaAcornA m 35.20+.25+19.8 AcornIntZ 45.85+.19+15.9 AcornUSAZ 35.31+.26+21.0 AcornZ 36.72+.25+20.1 CAModA m 12.14+.01+10.0 CAModAgrA m 13.19+.02+12.5 CntrnCoreA m 20.19+.02+23.5 CntrnCoreZ 20.30+.02+23.7 ComInfoA m 51.36+.28+19.7 DivIncA m 17.92...+18.2 DivIncZ 17.94+.01+18.5 DivOppA m 10.01+.01+15.8 DivrEqInA m 13.49+.01+19.6 HiYldBdA m 3.00...+6.2 IncOppA m 10.09+.01+5.5 IntmBdA m 9.04-.02-0.7 IntmBdZ 9.05-.01-0.4 IntmMuniBdZ 10.59-.01-0.4 LgCpGrowA m 33.41+.09+22.8 LgCrQuantA m 8.24...+22.9 MdCapGthZ 32.07+.10+25.1 MdCapIdxZ 14.93+.08+21.3 MdCpValZ 17.96+.08+24.4 SIIncZ 9.98...+0.7 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.50...+0.8 SmCaVaIIZ 17.83+.03+23.7 SmCapIdxZ 22.61+.07+25.5 StLgCpGrA m 19.47-.02+37.5 StLgCpGrZ 19.78-.01+37.8 StratIncA m 6.03...+0.9 TaxExmptA m 13.49...-1.9 ValRestrZ 48.32+.04+23.8Community ReinvestQualInv b 10.62-.02-1.8ConstellationSndsSelGrI 18.29-.02+37.1 SndsSelGrII 17.87-.02+36.7DFA1YrFixInI 10.32...+0.3 2YrGlbFII 10.02...+0.6 5YearGovI 10.67...+0.1 5YrGlbFII 10.94-.02+0.9 EmMkCrEqI 18.63+.05-7.1 EmMktValI 26.19+.08-8.9 EmMtSmCpI 19.70+.04-5.0 EmgMktI 24.63+.06-8.1 GlAl6040I 15.37+.01+11.2 GlEqInst 17.65+.04+19.3 GlblRlEstSecsI 9.22...+2.1 InfPrtScI 11.68-.03-6.6 IntCorEqI 12.78+.04+17.9 IntGovFII 12.43-.02-1.5 IntRlEstI 5.07+.01+1.5 IntSmCapI 20.74+.06+27.2 IntlSCoI 19.40+.06+22.5 IntlValu3 17.40+.07+17.7 IntlValuI 19.77+.09+17.4 LgCapIntI 22.31+.06+14.9 RelEstScI 27.68-.01+2.6 STMuniBdI 10.23...+0.6 TMIntlVal 16.27+.07+16.8 TMMkWVal 23.18+.03+25.4 TMMkWVal2 22.34+.03+25.5 TMUSEq 19.92+.02+23.4 TMUSTarVal 31.10+.10+25.3 TMUSmCp 35.11+.14+26.6 USCorEq1I 16.24+.03+24.4 USCorEq2I 16.00+.03+24.3 USLgCo 14.36...+22.2 USLgVal3 23.14+.01+25.3 USLgValI 30.86+.02+25.2 USMicroI 19.16+.07+28.4 USSmValI 33.64+.10+23.4 USSmallI 29.71+.11+25.8 USTgtValInst 21.79+.08+24.7 USVecEqI 15.87+.04+24.4DWS-ScudderEqDivB m 41.98-.01+15.2 GNMAS 14.40-.04-2.1 GrIncS 23.00+.01+25.3 GvtSc m 8.20-.03-2.1 HiIncA m 5.02+.01+7.6 MgdMuniA m 8.99...-2.3 MgdMuniS 9.00-.01-2.2 SP500IRew 26.04+.01+22.2 TechB m 14.80+.06+25.3DavisNYVentA m 40.61+.09+21.8 NYVentC m 38.81+.09+20.9 NYVentY 41.11+.09+22.1Delaware InvestDiverIncA m 8.97...+0.3 OpFixIncI 9.47-.02-1.1 USGrowIs 24.80+.06+25.0 ValueI 15.95+.02+21.9Diamond HillLngShortI 22.36-.03+13.6 LrgCapI 21.19...+23.0Dodge & CoxBal 97.79...+20.7 GlbStock 11.36+.03+24.1 Income 13.71-.02+2.0 IntlStk 42.45+.15+18.6 Stock 166.44+.05+28.5DoubleLineCrFxdIncI 10.84...+0.6 TotRetBdN b 10.94-.03+1.2DreyfusAppreciaInv 50.71+.02+12.0 BasSP500 37.33+.01+22.1 FdInc 11.83+.01+23.7 HiYldI 6.79...+8.2 IntlStkI 14.99+.05+3.3 MidCapIdx 36.49+.20+21.1 MuniBd 11.32...-1.9 NYTaxEBd 14.46...-3.5 OppMdCpVaA f 40.24+.16+26.3 SP500Idx 48.17+.01+21.7 SmCapIdx 28.46+.08+25.4DriehausActiveInc 10.79+.01+2.6 EmMktGr d 31.37+.06+1.0Eaton VanceFlRtHIA m 9.62...+4.6 FloatRateA m 9.50...+4.1 IncBosA m 6.08...+7.2 LrgCpValA m 23.74-.02+20.7 NatlMuniA m 9.32...-6.3FMICommStk 28.10+.21+21.1 LgCap 20.36...+18.4FPACapital d 44.61+.08+12.3 Cres d 32.89+.09+15.8 NewInc d 10.31-.01+1.1Fairholme FundsFairhome d 38.79+.01+24.6FederatedEqIncB m 23.05+.03+19.0 InstHiYIn d 10.28+.02+7.6 KaufmanA m 6.29+.04+34.2 KaufmanR m 6.30+.04+34.1 MuniUShIS 10.05+.01+0.7 MuniUltA m 10.05+.01+0.3 StrValA f 5.76-.01+15.1 StrValI 5.78-.01+15.4 ToRetIs 10.97-.01+0.7 UltraIs 9.16...+0.7FidelityAstMgr20 13.39...+4.7 AstMgr50 17.60+.01+11.0 AstMgr85 17.07+.04+18.8 Bal 22.76+.02+16.0 BlChGrow 64.44+.01+34.0 CAMuInc d 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Thursday, February 13, 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 I t seemed like overkill when NBC sent Today co-host Matt Lauer to Sochi to be gin co-anchoring the weekday morning show there four days before the Olympics began. Not only did that edge out real news, but the advance airtime was lled with snarky reports that appeared designed to por tray the Russian hosts as inept. When a network plunks down that much for an exclusive right to broadcast, its going to milk it for all it can, and NBC is good at that. What it hasnt been so good at is covering these Olym pics objectively. The condescen sion hasnt let up, and the net work isnt alone. It began in small, almost imperceptible ways, with a focus on all the things that werent ready. It hardly seemed newsworthy that someone who had reservations in Sochi had to stay miles away before Opening Day. We were treated to shots of unnished construction work, stories of cold showers and discolored hotel water. Some of that comes with the territory; most of the world lacks the amenities we have, and this was newly constructed. Among The Washington Posts signs that Russia is not ready for the Olympics one was that construction errors had led to the collapse of someones home. Very unfortunate, but how relevant? Then, Environmental experts predict the breakneck construction in Sochi could cause signicant environmental damage, but because of Russias opaqueness on the issue, they really have no idea how big the problem is. So its speculative. NBC informed us of problems with the Halfpipe trail for snowboarders, a legitimate issue. But was it necessary to state, without attribution, that critics had used adjectives like lame and garbage? Its not that things are all rosy in Russia, or that there arent val id criticisms to be made. Syr ia, Edward Snowden and human rights have all complicated relations between the United States and Russia recently. But the Obama administration opted not to boycott the Olympics, as some dissenting Russians including two members of the womens rock band, Pussy Riot, imprisoned for two years for hooliganism had urged. The president did make a statement in defense of gay rights by not attending opening ceremonies and putting gay members on the U.S. delegation. But once we decided to par ticipate, we should be as gracious as the event demands. We cant have it both ways participate but condescendingly. Was it nec essary, for example, for Obama to say Russian President Vladimir Putin has a shtick about wanting to look like a tough guy or that American politicians tend to smile once in a while? Is that old Cold War politics? American propaganda? Would the president have talked that way of Margaret Thatcher? U.S. commentators are free in fact are obligated to criticize human rights violations or for eign policy decisions in the prop er forums. But reporters should stick to covering news without inserting commentary. The Olympic Opening Ceremonies were, by any measure, magnicent in special effects, historical illustrations and performances. Yet the failure of one snowake to turn into an Olympic ring in the graphics was what a network reporter focused on the next day, adding that Russia got more bad news when its athletes won no competitions on opening day. The slant of American coverage hasnt gone unnoticed in Russia. A piece in the Russian online newspaper, Pravda.ru, accused NBC of cutting out all positive moments about Russia, and censoring a portion depicting the communist period. It not ed a U.S. petition drive launched under the twitter hashtag #NBCFail calling on the Obama administration to end NBCs monopoly on Olympic broadcasts. The petition says American view ers should be able to watch athletes from all nations compete on a world stage, free of derogatory commentary. News reporters might be picking up some of their story lines from the explosion of Twitter feeds out of Sochi 10 million tweets in the rst ve days. But trained journalists should be more discerning. This generation is learning how to be widely seen and heard, but with that comes responsibility. Given the jingoism and feeding frenzy of the mainstream media, how will young people learn the value of diplomacy and of engaging even with adversaries? If Sochi coverage is any example of a free and fair American press, my profession needs to do some serious self-examination.Rekha Basu is a columnist for the Des Moines (Iowa) Register. Readers may send her email at rbasu@dmreg.com.OTHERVOICES Rekha BasuMCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE Sochi coverage lacks fairness, balance The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875EDITORIALSEditorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday.COLUMNSColumns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diversity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycom mercial.com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. The House Republican leadership did the right thing Tuesday, allowing the cham ber to approve a bill that would raise the debt ceiling for one year unconditionally. The move doesnt end the ght over federal bud get decits and the growing national debt. It just allows the debate to continue without causing needless damage to the economy. Congress committed itself in December to borrow more than the current $17-trillion limit when it adopted a bipartisan budget that included more than half a trillion in decit spending. Lawmakers conrmed that commitment in January when they approved an omnibus spending bill that hewed to the budget agreement. Nevertheless, many Republicans wanted to take the debt-ceiling bill hostage to extract new concessions from the Democrats who control the Senate and the White House. The rst hurdle GOP leaders encountered was their inability to unite their fractious membership behind a single demand, whether it was approving the Keystone XL pipeline, rolling back Obamacare or reversing the recent cuts to certain military pensions. The second and more serious hurdle was Democrats insistence that the debt limit be raised with no strings attached. Their position was grounded in good public policy: Raising the debt limit doesnt authorize more spending; it merely allows Washington to keep the commitments that it has already made. Many House Republicans voted against raising the debt limit in the apparent hope that the public wont hold them accountable for the continuing decits. If theyre really serious about the growing debt, though, theyll get working on bills to solve the main source of the governments long-term scal problems: the rising cost of healthcare entitlements, such as Medicare and Medicaid. So far, theyve addressed those issues only with rhetoric, not legislation. If only the lawmakers who so fearlessly threatened to default on Treasury bonds and stiff federal creditors which would cause nancial markets to panic and the economy to tank if it ever came close to happening had the political fortitude to pass a bill that actually reins in the growth of Medicare and Medicaid over the coming decades. At least we can all be thankful that the House GOP decided not to play chicken with the debt limit this time. Congress may not be doing much to help the economy, but at least it has stopped undermining it with manufactured crises.From the Los Angeles Times.AVOICEA no-drama debt-limit vote by the House GOP Editors Note: Gary Trudeau is on vacation this week. Enjoy these strips from 2013.News reporters might be picking up some of their story lines from the explosion of Twitter feeds out of Sochi 10 million tweets in the first five days. But trained journalists should be more discerning. This generation is learning how to be widely seen and heard, but with that comes responsibility. Given the jingoism and feeding frenzy of the mainstream media, how will young people learn the value of diplomacy and of engaging even with adversaries?

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SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268Sportssports@dailycommercial.com B1DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 13, 2014www.dailycommercial.comMLB: B.J. Upton looks for fresh start with Braves / B4 KYLE HIGHTOWERAssociated PressORLANDO Zach Randolph had 20 points, Courtney Lee added 17 and the Memphis Grizzlies held off the Orlando Magic 86-81 Wednesday night. Memphis beat the Magic for the sixth straight time and enters the AllStar break having won eight of its last 11. The Grizzlies led by as many as 13 points in the second half, before having to ght off sever al Magic runs down the stretch. They also lost center Marc Gasol in the third quarter after he aggravated a left knee inju ry. Nik Vucevic had 13 points and 10 rebounds to lead the Magic. Tobias Harris added 13 points. But they committed 14 turnovers that led to 19 Memphis points. Orlando had won three straight and ve in a row at home. Following the Grizzlies win over Washington on Tuesday, coach David Jo erger acknowledged his team was mentally tired. It showed as the game wore on Wednesday against Orlando. First they lost Gas ol, then after leading by as many as 13 points in the rst half, the Magic stormed back and briey took the lead in the third quarter. Orlando trailed by three entering the nal period. FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comMount Dora Bible quietly celebrat ed National Signing Day last week by hon oring a number of student-athletes who signed National Let ters of Intent to play at the next level. Track and Cross Country standouts Christina McKinney and Troy Clark signed with the University of North Florida and Florida Gulf Coast University, respectively, while Tevin Symonette inked a baseball pact with Lipscomb Univerisity in Nashville, Tenn. McKinney and Clark have been running together at Mount Dora Bible for seven years. Both are leaving an impressive legacy with the Bulldogs. McKinney is considered by many long time supporters of the school to be the greatest girls runner in Bulldogs history. She is the record holder at 800 meters, as well as 1,600 and 3,200 me ters and powered the 4x800-meter relay team. McKinney has turned competitive running into a year-round endeavor by heading up the Bulldogs cross coun try team. She holds the school record at 5 kilometers with a time of 18 minutes, 43 sec onds. Clark has been one of the top area runners PHELAN M. EBENHACK / AP Orlando forward Kyle OQuinn, left, blocks a shot by Memphis center Kosta Koufos during the rst half of Wednesdays game in Orlando. PHOTOS COURTESY / MOUNT DORA BIBLEMount Dora Bible baseball standout Tevin Symonette (seated, center) poses for pictures after signing at National Letter of Intent recently to play at Lipscomb University in Nashville, Tenn. Magic fall to GrizzliesMDB celebrates signings BETH HARRISAssociated PressSOCHI, Russia Shani Davis went from sure thing to nothing in 2 laps. The two-time de fending Olympic champion in the 1,000 meters got shut out of a medal on Wednesday, nishing eighth in a race he has dominated in recent years. Now, the 31-year-old from Chicago has three days to clear his mind and make adjustments before he skates in the 1,500 on Saturday at Adler Arena. Davis was one of the U.S. speedskating teams best hopes for a gold medal. The Amer icans have yet to make the podium through the rst ve days of competition. Its unfortunate for us, he said. Now we move forward and try to gure out what we can possibly do to x it. Davis has never won the 1,500 at the Olym pics, earning silver medals in 2006 and 2010. But its his other strong event, one of his Davis looks ahead after surprising Olympic loss JENNA FRYERAssociated PressDAYTONA BEACH Kevin Harvick took his rst spin in his new Stewart-Haas Racing ride and immediately felt at ease. It was three days after Har vick had wrapped up his stint with Richard Childress Rac ing and he was turning laps around Charlotte Motor Speedway with his new team in a rare December test. Any anxiety he had over leaving RCR after 13 years vanished. I told them on Lap 2 at Char lotte, Thank you guys very much. You have just conrmed every reason that I came here to drive this car, Harvick said. Nearly 15 months after his surprising decision to leave Childress to drive for good friend Tony Stewart, Harvick will nally make his SHR debut this weekend at Daytona In ternational Speedway. His rst race will be Saturday nights ex hibition Sprint Unlimited, the rst of two Speedweeks races Harvick won a year ago in his so-called lame duck season. He felt all season that nobody had high expectations for him PATRICK SEMANSKY / AP Shani Davis, left, and Koen Verweij rest after competing in the mens 1,000-meter speedskating race Wednesday at the Adler Arena Skating Center during the 2014 Winter Olympics, in Sochi, Russia. BEN WALKERAssociated PressNEW YORK To Der ek Jeter, it was just an other day to get ready for spring training. On a minor league eld at the New York Yankees complex in Florida, he took batting practice, elded grounders and chatted with teammates. And then he drove away in his Mercedes, offering no hint that the countdown to his retirement had already begun. Hours later, Jeter alerted the sports world: This will be his nal season. I know it in my heart. The 2014 season will be my last year playing professional baseball, Jeter posted Wednesday in a long letter on his Facebook page. I have gotten the very most out of my life play ing baseball, and I have absolute ly no regrets, the shortstop wrote. While it was no se cret the team captain was getting close to the end of his brilliant ca reer as he neared 40 Yankees star Jeter says he will retire after 2014 season Mount Dora Bible Track and Field and Cross Country runners Christina McKInney and Troy Clark look on after signing National Letters of Intent to compete at the University of North Florida and Florida Gulf Coast University, respectively, during a during a recent signing ceremony in the Mount Dora Bible media center. JETER Harvick cant be ignored for 2014 season at Stewart-Haas Racing SEE MDB | B2SEE NASCAR | B2SEE OLYMPICS | B2SEE JETER | B2

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 13, 2014 BASKETBALL NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Toronto 28 24 .538 Brooklyn 23 26 .469 3 New York 20 31 .392 7 Boston 19 34 .358 9 Philadelphia 15 38 .283 13 Southeast W L Pct GB Miami 36 14 .720 Washington 25 26 .490 11 Atlanta 25 26 .490 11 Charlotte 23 29 .442 14 Orlando 16 38 .296 22 Central W L Pct GB Indiana 40 12 .769 Chicago 26 25 .510 13 Detroit 22 29 .431 17 Cleveland 19 33 .365 21 Milwaukee 9 42 .176 30 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB San Antonio 37 15 .712 Houston 35 17 .673 2 Dallas 32 22 .593 6 Memphis 29 23 .558 8 New Orleans 22 29 .431 14 Northwest W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 42 12 .778 Portland 36 16 .692 5 Denver 24 26 .480 16 Minnesota 24 28 .462 17 Utah 18 33 .353 22 Pacic W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 36 18 .667 Golden State 31 21 .596 4 Phoenix 30 21 .588 4 L.A. Lakers 18 34 .346 17 Sacramento 17 35 .327 18 Tuesdays Games Cleveland 109, Sacramento 99 Charlotte 114, Dallas 89 Chicago 100, Atlanta 85 Memphis 92, Washington 89 Miami 103, Phoenix 97 Oklahoma City 98, Portland 95 Utah 96, L.A. Lakers 79 Wednesdays Games Memphis 86, Orlando 81 Dallas 81, Indiana 73 Toronto 104, Atlanta 83 Charlotte at Brooklyn, late San Antonio at Boston, late Cleveland at Detroit, late Sacramento at New York, late Denver at Minnesota, late Washington at Houston, late New Orleans at Milwaukee, late Philadelphia at Utah, late Miami at Golden State, late Portland at L.A. Clippers, late Todays Games Brooklyn at Chicago, 8 p.m. Oklahoma City at L.A. Lakers, 10:30 p.m. Winter Olympics Medals Table At Sochi, Russia Through Wednesday (32 of 98 events) Nation G S B T ot Norway 4 3 5 12 Canada 4 4 2 10 Netherlands 4 2 4 10 United States 3 1 5 9 Russia 2 4 3 9 Germany 6 1 1 8 Austria 1 4 0 5 Switzerland 3 0 1 4 Slovenia 1 1 2 4 Sweden 0 3 1 4 France 1 0 2 3 Czech Republic 0 2 1 3 Japan 0 2 1 3 Italy 0 1 1 2 Belarus 1 0 0 1 Poland 1 0 0 1 Slovakia 1 0 0 1 South Korea 1 0 0 1 Australia 0 1 0 1 China 0 1 0 1 Finland 0 1 0 1 Britain 0 0 1 1 Latvia 0 0 1 1 Ukraine 0 0 1 1 Wednesdays Results ALPINE SKIING Womens downhill (Start position in parentheses) 1. (21) Tina Maze, Slovenia, 1:41.57. 1. (8) Dominique Gisin, Switzerland, 1:41.57. 3. (18) Lara Gut, Switzerland, 1:41.67. 4. (9) Daniela Merighetti, Italy, 1:41.84. 5. (1) Fabienne Suter, Switzerland, 1:41.94. 6. (26) Lotte Smiseth Sejersted, Norway, 1:42.01. 7. (25) Edit Miklos, Hungary, 1:42.28. 8. (12) Julia Mancuso, Squaw Valley, Calif., 1:42.56. Other U.S. Finishetrs 11. (7) Laurenne Ross, Bend, Ore., 1:42.68. 17. (10) Stacey Cook, Mammoth, Calif., 1:43.05. 26. (2) Jacqueline Wiles, Aurora, Ore., 1:44.35. SNOWBOARD Womens Halfpipe Final Run 1 1. (9) Hannah Teter, South Lake Tahoe, Calif., 90.50. 2. (6) Kaitlyn Farrington, Sun Valley, Idaho, 85.75. 3. (8) Cai Xuetong, China, 84.25. 4. (7) Sophie Rodriguez, France, 77.75. 5. (4) Li Shuang, China, 73.25. 6. (2) Mirabelle Thovex, France, 67.00. 7. (10) Queralt Castellet, Spain, 61.75. 8. (11) Torah Bright, Australia, 58.25. 9. (3) Ursina Haller, Switzerland, 48.75. 10. (12) Kelly Clark, West Dover, Vt., 48.25. 11. (1) Rana Okada, Japan, 47.75. 12. (5) Liu Jiayu, China, 15.75. Run 2 1. (6) Kaitlyn Farrington, Sun Valley, Idaho, (85.75; 91.75) 91.75. 2. (11) Torah Bright, Australia, (58.25; 91.50) 91.50. 3. (12) Kelly Clark, West Dover, Vt., (48.25; 90.75) 90.75. 4. (1) Rana Okada, Japan, (47.75; 85.50) 85.50. 5. (7) Sophie Rodriguez, France, (77.75; 79.50) 79.50. 6. (5) Liu Jiayu, China, (15.75; 68.25) 68.25. 7. (10) Queralt Castellet, Spain, (61.75; 55.25) 55.25. 8. (2) Mirabelle Thovex, France, (67.00; 34.75) 34.75. 9. (9) Hannah Teter, South Lake Tahoe, Calif., (90.50; 26.75) 26.75. 10. (3) Ursina Haller, Switzerland, (48.75; 26.75) 26.75. 11. (8) Cai Xuetong, China, (84.25; 25.00) 25.00. 12. (4) Li Shuang, China, (73.25; 23.75) 23.75. Final Ranking 1. Kaitlyn Farrington, Sun Valley, Idaho, (85.75; 91.75) 91.75. 2. Torah Bright, Australia, (58.25; 91.50) 91.50. 3. Kelly Clark, West Dover, Vt., (48.25; 90.75) 90.75. 4. Hannah Teter, South Lake Tahoe, Calif., (90.50; 26.75) 90.50. 5. Rana Okada, Japan, (47.75; 85.50) 85.50. 6. Cai Xuetong, China, (84.25; 25.00) 84.25. 7. Sophie Rodriguez, France, (77.75; 79.50) 79.50. 8. Li Shuang, China, (73.25; 23.75) 73.25. 9. Liu Jiayu, China, (15.75; 68.25) 68.25. 10. Mirabelle Thovex, France, (67.00; 34.75) 67.00. 11. Queralt Castellet, Spain, (61.75; 55.25) 61.75. 12. Ursina Haller, Switzerland, (48.75; 26.75) 48.75. SPEEDSKATING Mens 1000 1. Stefan Groothuis, Netherlands, 1:08.39. 2. Denny Morrison, Canada, 1:08.43. 3. Michel Mulder, Netherlands, 1:08.74. 4. Nico Ihle, Germany, 1:08.86. 5. Samuel Schwarz, Germany, 1:08.89. 6. Koen Verweij, Netherlands, 1:09.09. 7. Denis Kuzin, Kazakhstan, 1:09.10. 8. Shani Davis, Chicago, 1:09.12. Other U.S. Finishers 9. Brian Hansen, Glenview, Ill., 1:09.21. 15. Joey Mantia, Ocala, 1:09.72. 28. Jonathan Garcia, Houston, 1:10.74.TV2DAY GOLF 9 a.m.TGC European PGA Tour, Africa Open, rst round, at East London, South Africa5 p.m.TGC PGA Tour, Northern Trust Open, rst round, at Pacic Palisades, Calif.MENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 7 p.m.ESPN Louisville at Temple ESPN2 Arkansas at Missouri ESPNU UNC Asheville at Radford NBCSN Drexel at Charleston CBSSN Creighton at Butler9 p.m.ESPN Minnesota at Wisconsin ESPN2 Colorado at UCLA ESPNU Tennessee St. at Belmont FS1 St. Johns at Seton Hall CSS Southern Mississippi at UAB11 p.m.ESPNU San Diego at Saint Marys (Cal)NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 8 p.m.TNT Brooklyn at Chicago10:30 p.m.TNT Oklahoma City at L.A. LakersWOMENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 7 p.m.FS1 West Virginia at Oklahoma9 p.m.SUN Charlotte at Louisiana TechWINTER OLYMPICS At Sochi, Russia All events taped unless noted as Live NBC 3 p.m.Mens Biathlon 20km Individual Gold Medal Final; Luge Team Relay Gold Medal Final Runs8 p.m.Mens Figure Skating Short Program; Mens Freestyle Skiing Slopestyle Gold Medal Final; Womens Speedskating 1000 Gold Medal Final; Womens Skeleton Competition12:05 a.m.Womens Short Track 500 Gold Medal Final; Mens Short Track 5000 Relay CompetitionNBCSN 7:30 a.m.Mens Hockey Slovakia vs. United States (LIVE)10 a.m.Mens Figure Skating Short Program Part 1 (LIVE)11:45 a.m.Mens Figure Skating Short Program Part 2 (LIVE)5 p.m.Game of the Day: Hockey3 a.m.Mens Curling United States vs. Germany5 a.m.Mens Cross-Country 15km Classical Gold Medal Final (LIVE)MSNBC 7:30 a.m.Mens Hockey Russia vs. Slovenia (LIVE)10 a.m.Mens Curling Canada vs. DenmarkNoonWomens Hockey Sweden vs. Russia (LIVE)3 a.m.Mens Hockey Czech Republic vs. Latvia (LIVE)CNBC 5 p.m.Womens Curling United States vs. JapanUSA NoonMens Hockey Canada vs. Norway (LIVE)5 a.m.Womens Curling United States vs. Denmark (LIVE)SCOREBOARD CONTACTUS SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 FAX 352-365-1951 EMAIL sports@dailycommercial.com Schools or coaches can report game results after 6 p.m. by calling 352-365-8268, or 352-365-8279. Amateur Listings (college scholarships, meeting announcements, schedule changes, outdoors notices) can be faxed to 352-365-1951, or emailed to sports@dailycommercial.com When sports are being played in Lake County, we want to report it and we need your help. Directors and coaches of recreational and youth leagues can send game results, statistics, team and action photos, and well publish them in the newspaper and on our website. Proud parents can send us individual photos and accomplishments. Just email them to sports@dailycommercial.com IF YOURE PLAYING, WERE INTERESTED for most of his high-school career, too. He is the school record holder at 1,600 and 3,200 meters, and blistered a 5-kilometer cross-coun try course with a time of 15:40.88 his person al-best time at the Florida State Invitational in Tallahassee. At the 2013 Florida High School Athletic Associ ation Cross Country Championships Apalachee Regional Park in Tallahassee, Clark lead for much of the early going and nished fourth overall, stopping the clock in 16:10.07. He was the areas top nisher at the state meet. Florida Gulf Coast coach Cassandra Goodson praised Clarks signing. Troy, Goodson said, is a great start to our recruiting class. We will continue our recruit ing through the spring, but (Clark and two other spring signings) establish a great foundation for next years incoming freshman class. Symonette helped Mount Dora Bible to a 1411 record on the baseball eld in 2013. He batted .370 with three home runs and 25 RBIs. In addi tion, he had a team high seven doubles. Symonette also had a 2-1 record on the mound for Mount Dora Bible. MDB FROM PAGE B1 back then and proved everyone wrong with four wins. Now, with the slate wiped clean, he has made clear what hes chasing at SHR. I expect to win and race for a champion ship, Harvick said. Thats why I came here. Very few will make the mistake of over looking Harvick this season, for two very different reasons. He has established himself as one of the top closers in the busi ness, and many of his wins have come from being in the right place to capitalize in the waning laps. That will come into play in this years overhauled NA SCAR scoring system, which will reward winning over consisten cy all the way to the dramatic winner-takeall season nale. NASCAR Chairman Brian France has re vamped the Chase for the Sprint Cup championship into a 16-driv er elimination system that will be whittled down to four eligible drivers racing for the title in the nale. The rst one across the nish line takes the grand prize. A driver can make the Chase by winning a race, and can advance in the Chase by win ning during the elimination rounds. Its a system that could albeit tempo rarily stall Jimmie Johnsons quest for a record-tying seventh Cup title. It also may suit Har vick perfectly. He shows up for the big games, said Greg Zipadelli, vice president of competition at SHR. He can rise up at the end of the race, he can rise up for the big races. I think thatll help drive our compa ny, our group to a bet ter product week in, week out. And all eyes will be on SHR this year as the team, which struggled last year after expanding to three cars with the addition of Danica Patrick, swells to four full-time teams with four high-prole driv ers. Stewart, who missed the nal 15 races of last season with a broken leg suffered in a sprint car crash, has been cleared to race again and will be back in his car Friday for the rst time since the Au gust accident. He will race in Saturday nights exhibition with many wondering if the threetime champion will return as the same fear less driver. Stewart also has his third crew chief since he won the 2011 cham pionship and an entire ly different race organi zation than the one he had before his injury. Gone from the roster is Ryan Newman, the driver Stewart personally lured to the team when he joined Gene Haas as co-owner in 2009. Newman is now driving for Childress and, while Stewart was recovering from his injuries, Haas added Kurt Busch to the roster in a new fourth car that Haas will pay for. NASCAR FROM PAGE B1 babies as he calls the two sprint races. Davis planned to study video of the loss to see what these guys were doing that I wasnt doing. I just got to try to piece it together and gure it out for myself so I can possibly x it for the 1,500, he said. In the 1,000, Davis had a slower opening than gold medalist Stefan Groothuis of the Netherlands, and then lost 0.35 in the rst full lap. He slowed in the nal lap and nished in 1 minute, 9.12 sec onds. Racing against Davis, Dutchman Koen Verweij overtook the American at the nish line in the next-to-last pairing. Watching it was agonizing, said Canadi an Gilmore Junio, who gave up his spot in the race to teammate Den ny Morrison, who took the silver. Groothuis won in 1:08.39, more than sev en-tenths of a second ahead of Davis. Michel Mulder of the Netherlands earned the bronze to go with his gold from the 500. I think a lot of people were shocked with how fast the times were, Brian Hansen said. He and the other Americans fared worse than Davis. Hansen of Glenview, Ill., nished ninth, Joey Mantia of Ocala, was 15th and Jonathan Garcia of Houston was 28th. We have a lot of depth in this race, said Hansen, who became nauseous after his race. We didnt show it out there, but we do. Besides Davis, Hansen and Mantia, Jon athan Kuck of Champaign, Ill., will skate in the 1,500. I cant let it get me down because I have other races to skate, Davis said, but Im pretty sad about it. OLYMPICS FROM PAGE B1 especially after in juries wrecked him last season Jeters an nouncement caught many by surprise. In fact, some people wondered whether his account had been hacked. But it was quick ly conrmed that one of the greatest players in the history of baseballs most storied franchise was serious. A 13-time All-S tar shortstop who led the Yankees to ve World Series championships, Jeter was the last link to the powerful Yankees teams that won three straight crowns from 1998-2000. Longtime teammates Mariano Rivera and Andy Pettitte retired after last year. Derek Jeter is Mr. Yankee of his era, Yan kees co-chairman Hank Steinbrenner told The Associated Press. He was the face of one of the greatest teams ever. Jeter was limited to 17 games last season while trying to recover from a broken left ankle sustained during the 2012 playoffs. He hit only .190 with one homer and seven RBIs. Last year was a tough one for me. As I suffered through a bunch of injuries, I realized that some of the things that always came easily to me and were always fun had started to become a struggle, Jeter wrote. The one thing I always said to myself was that when baseball started to feel more like a job, it would be time to move forward. So really it was months ago when I re alized that this season would likely be my last. As I came to this conclusion and shared it with my friends and family, they all told me to hold off saying anything until I was absolutely 100 per cent sure, he wrote. And the thing is, I could not be more sure, he wrote. His agent, Casey Close, said Jeter wanted to declare his intentions before the Yankees start spring training later this week so that his future status wouldnt be a distraction. The Yankees open camp for pitchers and catchers on Friday. Jeter has said hes healthy and ready to go at 39, his next birthday is in June. Derek called me this morning to tell me that he planned to retire fol lowing the season, Yankees Managing General Partner Hal Steinbrenner said. Said Los Angeles Dodgers manager Don Mattingly, a former Jeter teammate: Im excited for him. Its kind of nice to see him go out on his own terms. Jeter is the Yankees career hits leader with 3,316. Hes ninth on the all-time list; a 200-hit season would put him in fth place. Jeter is a lifetime .312 hitter in 19 seasons, with 256 home runs and 1,261 RBIs. He has scored 1,876 runs, stolen 348 bases and is a ve-time Gold Glove winner. Added up, his num bers put him among the greats in Yankees his tory, with fans often in voking the names of Babe Ruth, Lou Gehrig, Joe DiMaggio, Mickey Mantle when mention ing Jeters legacy. But No. 2 is dened by so much more than his numbers. His back handed ip in the play offs, his diving catch into the stands, his speech to close old Yankee Stadium and his home run for career hit No. 3,000. An October presence for so many years Jeter is a career .321 hit ter in seven World Series he also became Mr. November in 2001. His winning, 10th-inning homer came shortly after midnight in a Game 4 that began on Halloween. JETER FROM PAGE B1

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Thursday, February 13, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 Pro Shop: 352-748-3293352-748-010050 Continental Blvd Hwy 44 East Wildwood, FL 34785www.continentalcountryclub.comRestaurant 352-748-0050 Real Estate 352-748-9225Affordable 55+ Resort Living in a Resident-Owned Community Stephen Wresh Golf AcademyHome of 40 Days to Better GolfPrivate, Couple & Group Lessons by Appointment352-267-4707Please call our Pro-Shop for availability, memberships and reservations.352-748-3293Group Rates Available Tee time 5 days in advance. Expires 2/28/2014.ACTIVE MILITARY OR SPECIAL SERVICES(Police, Fire Rescue, etc.)All rates subject to change without notice. 18 Holes for$34 Plus TaxCome Play Continental Country Club For the First Time Again...$1000+tax RESTAURANT OPEN TO PUBLIC Stephen Wresh Golf Academypresents TOUR TECHNIQUESCall(352)267-4707to registerLocated at Continental Country Club, 15 minutes from The VillagesTaught by PGA ProfessionalStephen WreshShort Game Series(Chipping, Pitching, Putting & Bunkers)orFull Swing Series(reg. $200)$180Four 40-Minute Sessions NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION BRETT MARTELAssociated PressNEW ORLEANS One of the people most responsible for bring ing NBA All-Stars back to the Big Easy this weekend is an 86-yearold man who wasnt that into basketball for much of his life. He is Tom Benson. And in New Orleans, NBA fans and community leaders are grateful the NFL owner who also now owns the Pelicans nally came around. He really stepped up to the plate in a big way, because there was more than an idle threat that our team was go ing to get moved out of the city, New Orleans Mayor Mitch Landrieu said. It was really important that we had an owner that was com mitted to keeping the team here. Benson was wide ly credited with keeping the NFLs Saints in New Orleans when he bought that club for $75 million in 1985. In April 2012, he paid $338 million for New Orleans NBA franchise, then called the Hornets, whod strug gled nancially since relocating from Char lotte in 2002. With that purchase came a promise that New Orleans would host its second NBA AllStar game since 2008, providing an enormous boost to a local econ omy built in large part on tourism. Mr. Benson has played a major role in the revitalization of New Orleans through sports, said Jay Cice ro, head of the Greater New Orleans Sports Foundation, which or ganizes bids for ma jor sporting events. If you look at some choic es out there where NFL or NBA teams could go, other cities might be more protable, but Mr. Benson loves this community and its ap parent through his actions the past eight, nine years. Its a pretty amazing story. In 2005, Hurricane Katrina put many as pects of New Orle ans future in doubt, particularly its role as a small-market host city for two major pro sports franchises. Even the future of the Saints was in doubt, despite Louisianas renowned love affair with the NFL franchise dating back to its founding in 1967. The football team was temporarily relocated to San Anto nio, where Benson also had business interests, and ofcials there have said they believed Ben son irted with the idea of keeping the Saints in Texas permanently. The NFL, however, wanted to maintain a presence in New Orle ans and help drive the areas recovery. Ben son announced at the end of the 2005 football season that he was on board with that plan, and said he hoped the Saints would be a sig nicant catalyst for re development in the region. The Hornets, meanwhile, spent two seasons in Oklahoma City before returning to New Orleans for the 2007-08 season. By De cember 2010, cashow problems led fran chise founder George Shinn to sell the club to the NBA as part of a plan to give Louisiana more time to nd sta ble ownership that was committed to keeping the team where it was. Initially, Benson said, I wasnt that interest ed. But as the NBAs tem porary stewardship of the club dragged on for more than a year, Benson said, We were a little concerned it was going to leave New Or leans and that excited us to the point where we felt we better look at this. Now in his second full season as an NBA owner, he has rebrand ed the club with the name Pelicans, a nod to both the state bird and the organizations mission to support conservation of fragile wetlands. Benson has consol idated business and marketing ofces of his NFL and NBA clubs at the Saints longtime suburban headquar ters, where the Pelicans also have a new practice center. In selling to Benson, the NBAs hope was that having the foot ball and basketball teams work in tandem, rather than compet ing against each other for ticket sales and sponsorships, gave the NBA its best chance of sustained success in New Orleans. So far, the league has not been disappointed, new NBA Commissioner Adam Silver said. The Bensons demonstrated their excellence in the NFL and are as connected to the community as anyone could be, Silver said. Everything is running smoothly in New Orleans and we couldnt be happier with the ownership there. Before Benson stepped in, Silver said, There was denitely some doubt about the long term sustainabil ity about the team in New Orleans. Previous commissioner David Stern and other NBA owners, recognizing the dif culties brought on by Katrina, wanted to remain loyal, Silver added. Im not sure what would have happened had Tom Benson not stepped up. Benson said he long preferred football and baseball to basketball. Ever since his in vestment in the NBA, however, he has been a constant presence at Pelicans home games, sitting in the rst row of oor seats right at midcourt. It looks like Benson will be waiting at least another season to see his NBA team contend for the playoffs, but with 20-year-old, rsttime All-Star Antho ny Davis on the roster, there is hope. In the meantime, Benson takes satisfac tion in the post-Katrina redevelopment of the citys downtown sports complex and the economic activity it has spurred, from the re habilitation of a nearby high-rise hotel to major sports tourism events, such as the 2013 Super Bowl or this weekends NBA All-Star festivities. I think that our citys better off today than it was a few years back, Benson said. Hopefully, were playing a small part of that.In New Orleans, Benson gets All-Star treatment GERALD HERBERT / AP New Orleans owner Tom Benson speaks at a news conference on Jan. 23, 2013 announcing his teams name will change from the Hornets to the Pelicans, in New Orleans. OLYMPICS STEPHEN WILSONAssociated PressSOCHI, Russia U.S. Olympic leaders are sounding out inter national ofcials in Sochi about a potential American bid for the games and the feed back is positive. The U.S. Olympic Committee is currently weighing a possible run for the 2024 Summer Games. If thats ruled out, the 2026 Winter Olympics would be an option. Sochi is giving USOC chairman Larry Probst and CEO Scott Black mun the chance to talk informally with the vot ing members of the In ternational Olympic Committee. We can get some really good input: Is it time for a U.S. bid and, if so, where should it come from? Blackmun said in an inter view Tuesday with The Associated Press I think people genuinely would like to see a U.S. bid. There are some that think winter would be better than summer and some who think summer would be better than winter. Theres a recogni tion that the U.S. is an important market, and at some point in the future, the games should go back there. The U.S. hasnt hosted the Summer Olympics since the 1996 At lanta Games. The last Winter Games in the U.S. were held in 2002 in Salt Lake City. The IOC may be eager to encourage another bid from the U.S. because it would bring a high-prole player into the race and boost in terest in the Olympics. Whether IOC members want the U.S. to win is another matter. The U.S. was shot down by the IOC in its two most recent bids, with New York rejected for the 2012 Olympics and Chicago for 2016. The USOC has been consulting with cities interested in going for 2024, including Los Angeles, San Fran cisco, San Diego, Dal las, Boston, Philadelphia and Washington. Los Angeles has hosted the games twice, in 1932 and 1984. The USOC hopes to make a decision by the end of this year. The IOC bid process begins in 2015, with the host city to be selected in 2017. Other potential bidders for 2024 include Paris, Rome, Doha and a city in South Africa. The last thing we want is to bid and lose, Blackmun said. The USOC resolved a long-standing revenue-sharing dispute with the IOC in 2012, paving the way for a potential new bid. Blackmun and Probst have continued to work to improve ties with the IOC. Probsts election to the IOC on the eve of the Sochi Games and U.S. member Anita DeFrantzs elevation to the policy-making executive board would seem to boost the chances of an American bid. If the USOC decides not to go forward for 2024, the 2026 Winter Olympics would come into consideration. Denver and Salt Lake City could be potential U.S. contenders. Blackmun, however, insisted the focus is solely on 2024. Were not currently engaged in a process of weighing summer vs. winter, he said. Were engaged in a process of looking at what our options would be for a summer bid and as sessing the viability of a summer bid. The process comes as the IOC is consid ers changes to the bidding system, including ways of reducing costs run up by the candi date cities. Blackmun said New York and Chicago each spent nearly $100 million on their failed bids. Other cities spent more than $10 million just trying to be chosen as the U.S. candidate. We really dont want cities to go through that anymore, Blackmun said. Also in play is the cost of hosting the games a major issue in light of the $51 billion that Russia spent prepar ing for Sochi. Most of the money went to long-term infrastructure projects like roads, railways and hotels, not the games themselves. Were going to take a close look at that, Blackmun said, not ing that Los Angeles and Salt Lake City have more of the infrastruc ture already in place because theyve hosted the games before.US sounds out IOC on possible bid for summer games in 2024

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 13, 2014 MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL CHARLES ODUMAssociated PressATLANTA B.J. Up ton would like a doover on his debut sea son with the Braves. The subject came up when Upton, as part of the teams winter pro motional tour, made a recent visit to Redan High School in the Atlanta area. He was asked by a student if he would change anything in his career. Upton didnt hesitate before answering, Anything in baseball? Last year. The whole last season. Its an understandable wish. After signing the biggest free-agent contract in Braves his tory $75.25 million for ve years Upton endured a nightmarish 2013 season. He hit only .184, struck out in more than one-third of his atbats and was benched. The only highlights were playing beside his younger brother, Justin Upton, in the outeld and seeing the Braves advance to the playoffs. Denitely it was tough, B.J. Upton told The Associated Press. You know, baseball is going to throw you some curveballs, so to speak. After missing far too many curveballs and fastballs and sliders Upton is writing off the season as an aberra tion. Maybe not to that magnitude, but at some point I think ev ery player goes through that type of season, he said. As long as you can learn from it so that some of the things that happened wont hap pen again, thats all you can ask. The new start be gins with spring train ing. Braves pitchers and catchers report on Thursday. The full squad reports on Feb. 18, and the rst fullsquad workout is Feb. 19. Upton impressed his teammates and man ager Fredi Gonzalez by continuing to spend extra time on his swing through his disappointing season. Hes one of the hard est workers on the team, said third base man Chris Johnson. Hes always in the cage. Those two brothers are workhorses. Assistant hitting coach Scott Fletcher said Upton never changed his demean or, even after losing his starting job. He didnt pout, Fletcher said. He just kept working. He was ready for anything that Fredi needed from him. That shows a lot of his character. I look for him to come back and do well. Thats just the type of competitor he is. Hes had a lot of great years and hes going to continue to do that. I think hes going to have some great years for us. U pton hit 28 homers and had 31 stolen bases in 2012 with Tampa Bay. He hit only nine homers with 12 steals last season. The Braves need Upton, 29, to at least ap proach his career .248 batting average. Upton worked on his swing at his offseason home in Tampa, where he had a visit from Braves hitting coach Greg Walker. My reports from Greg have been positive, said Braves general manag er Frank Wren. I think hes approached the offseason well. From what Greg has seen of his work, he thinks its steps in the right direction. After last season, Wren said Upton may have tried too hard to show he deserved the big contract. Its a deep hole that gets deeper and deeper the harder you try, Wren said. Weve seen dozens and dozens of players go through it. Upton said he didnt expect such a difcult transition to the National League. Its just the nature of the beast, Upton said. You come to a new or ganization and a new league and its just a whole bunch of vari ables that I dont think you really think of affecting you as a player, and they might have the slightest bit. I dont think a lot of guys see it really hitting them that hard. It was just a totally dif ferent situation. Obviously you dont want it to go that way. I dont regret it. Maybe it was something I needed to happen. Its not some thing Im going to dwell on. Its a fresh start and I get to move on.Braves B.J. Upton eager to start over in 2014 ALEX BRANDON / AP Atlantas B.J. Upton reacts after a called third strike during the ninth inning of a game against Washington on Aug. 6, 2013 at Nationals Park in Washington. Spring training is Uptons chance for a fresh start after hitting .184 and losing his starting job in his Atlanta debut. JANIE MCCAULEYAssociated PressRoy Oswalt retired from baseball on Tues day after winning 163 games and making three All-Star teams in 13 major league sea sons. The pitchers agent, Bob Garber, conrmed the decision and said Oswalt would go to work for his agency, RMG Baseball. Oswalt will be vice president of baseball operations. Roy is now going to be representing players with me, Garber said Tuesday night. Hes now an agent. The 36-year-old right-hander had a 163-102 career record with a 3.36 ERA. Oswalt won 20 games in con secutive seasons (200405) with the Houston Astros and was the 2005 NL championship series MVP. He pitched more than 200 innings seven times but was hampered by injuries in recent years. He was a tremendous competitor, Giants right-hander Matt Cain said. He was one of the guys I always loved to watch pitch. I remember facing him for the rst time and I knew if I gave up more than a couple runs that it wasnt going to be a good day for us. He went about his business every fth day like a true pro. Oswalt got hurt with Houston on June 11, 2003, when he and ve other pitchers combined to no-hit the New York Yankees in an 8-0 victory in the Bronx. It was the only six-pitcher no-hitter until Seattle did the same thing against the Dodgers on June 8, 2012. Oswalt strained his right groin and left in the second. He looked toward catcher Brad Ausmus after his second pitch of the inning, his 23rd of the game, and immediately was replaced. The Yankees had gone 6,980 games the longest streak in major league history without being no-hit, since Hoyt Wilhelms 1-0 victory for Balti more on Sept. 20, 1958. Oswalt was 0-6 with an 8.63 ERA in nine out ings and six starts for Colorado last year. He signed a minor league deal with the Rockies in May 2013 and missed time with a strained left hamstring. Texas Rangers manager Ron Washington was thrilled to acquire Oswalt in the middle of the 2012 season, when he went 4-3 with a 5.80 ERA in 17 appe arances with nine starts. He joined the Rang ers on June 22, 2012, but didnt know if the team just planned to trade him away. Wash ington often said Os walt has been a pro in handling a tough, unclear situation that called for him to be used primarily out of the bullpen. That was after Os walt spent two stints on the disabled list during 2011 with Philadelphia because of lower back inammation. He went 9-10 with a 3.69 ERA in 23 starts for the Phillies that year, and his 139 innings were his fewest since 2003. He didnt go more than 59 innings in his last two years. A 23rd-round pick by Houston in the 1996 amateur draft, Oswalt pitched his rst nineplus seasons for the Astros (2001-10) and then played for Philadelphia (2010-11), Texas (2012) and the Rockies (2013). On Aug. 25, 2010, Oswalt became the rst Phillies pitcher to play a position in the eld in 39 years after Ryan Howard was ejected in the 14th inning of a 4-2, 16-inning home loss to the Astros. With the Phillies out of position players, Oswalt went to left eld and Raul Ibanez took over at rst for Howard. Oswalt drew a rous ing ovation from the crowd when he caught a routine y ball. He was the rst Philadelphia pitcher to play a position since Bill Wil son on Aug. 6, 1971.Roy Oswalt retiring after 13 seasons in majors ELISE AMENDOLA / AP Colorado starting pitcher Roy Oswalt delivers toBoston during a game in 2013 at Fenway Park in Boston. Oswalt is retiring after 13 major league seasons.Oswalt, 36, had a 163-102 career record with a 3.36 ERA. His best season came with Houston in 2004, when he went 20-10 with a 3.49 ERA. RONALD BLUMAssociated PressNEW YORK With Alex Rodriguez banished for a year, the New York Yankees will turn their attention to Kelly Johnson & Co. at third base. The Yankees didnt re spond at all Friday when Rodriguez gave up his legal ght and accepted his season-long sus pension resulting from Major League Baseballs Biogenesis drug probe. Its something that seems to have been settled, and we dont have him until 2015, manag er Joe Girardi said Tues day. Well focus on this year this year, and well deal with next year next year. Johnson played third base last season for the rst time in his big league career, making 12 starts and 16 ap pearances. He has spent most of his career at second. Weve got Kelly Johnson along with a cast of characters that are going to compete for that spot from the right side, general manag er Brian Cashman said. We look for it to be a platoon situation, a lefty-righty situation. Were open-minded to affordable options that might become available via trade, but realistical ly the answers that we will have are going to come with whats on our current roster here or at (Triple-A) Scranton. The left-handed-hitting Johnson had a .218 average with 16 hom ers and 44 RBIs in 280 at-bats for Tampa Bay against right-handed pitchers last year and a .291 average with no homers and eight RBIs in 86 at-bats versus left ies. Eduardo Nunez and Brendan Ryan are right-handed-hitting options on the roster. Scott Sizemore, limited to two games during the last two seasons because of knee injuries, will be at spring train ing on a minor league contract as will Russ Canzler, who has never played third base in the major leagues. Hopefully, the longer Joe Girardi has a chance with his staff to run out a number of guys, the more comfortable well get with those options, Cashman said. Right now, its a ques tion mark. I think our ineld is a question mark. Weve got two guys coming back from injuries, but third base is still a developing area that we certainly hope over time well get com fort from. First baseman Mark Teixeira and shortstop Derek Jeter both missed nearly all of last season with injuries. New York doesnt ap pear to be interested in signing free agent Ste phen Drew, who would consider a move from shortstop to third, according to agent Scott Boras. Theres not much more of a drop-off in run production that the Yankees can experience at third. With Rodriguez limited to 44 games last year following hip sur gery, New York third basemen were 29th in the major leagues with 52 RBIs, according to STATS.With A-Rod banished, Yanks turn to Johnson and Co.

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Thursday, February 13, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B7 rrfntbrn rrfnt fb r fftfr bn ftt bbn f bb b nfr t t rrfntbrf rfn r f ntbrb nb nr rffnnntbnfnfnbntntnbnbnfnnn nffnbnnbffnbnfnbnnrfntb rfntb rfnttbnfrbf fffbbrrrfr nbfr brbfrrf rbffrfbrrr rfntnrbtrrf rfrfb f bnbbff brb n bfr r rrf fbtrfffr rbf frbbrfrf rbbbbrbf frfbb brbrbrrf rbr rbrfrbtrr bfbrbrfff rbfrbfbr rff rffbtb frrfrbbfb trrfbr frffrnb fbtfrff rfftb ffrfb fff rfrfbrbf b frfb bnbbff brb n frftr r rrf fbtrfffr rbf frbbrfrf rbbbbrbf frfbb brbrbfr ftfffr ftrrbrfr btrrbfbrbr fffrbfrbfbr rf frffbt bfrrfrbb fbtrrfbr frffbtrfbtf rffrff tfrb f fff rfrfbrb f b frfb r b b r f rr ffrrbbrf bb bfbbrbff rrfbrfb rbbrrffbtb frbrfrfrrf fbrfbr rfrbfr rbrbbrbbrf b rbbrfbtrfr frbbrbbr frfrbtrbfbr rfrf rrffbrf frbfbnb trbfrrrrbf frbnb rtbrrrf frfbrbfrfbbt rrbf b fbbrfr frfb r f r b b r f rr ffrrbbrf bb bfbbrbff rrfbrfb rbbrrffbtb frbrfrfrrf fbrfbr rfrbfr rbrbbrbbrf brbbr fbtrfrfrbb rbbrfrfrbtr bfbrrf rfrrf fbrffrbf bnbtrbfrrr rbffrbn brtbrr rffr fbrbfrfbbt rrbrf b fbbrfr frfb r f r b b r f rr ffrrbbrf bb bfbbrbff rrfbrfb rbbrrffbtb frbrfrfrrf fbrfbr rfrbfr rbrbbrbbrf brbbr fbtrfrfrbb rbbrfrfrbtr bfbrrf rfrrf fbrffrbf bnbtrbfrrr rbffrbn brtbrr rffr fbrbfrfbbt rrbrf b fbbrfr frfb r f r b b r f rr ffrrbbrf bb bfbbrbff rrfbrfb rbbrrffbtb frbrfrfrrf fbrfbr rfrbfr rbrbbrbbrf brbbr fbtrfrfr bbrbbrfrf rbtrbfbr rfrf rrffbrf frbfbnb trbfrrrrbf frbnb rtbrrrf frfbrbfrfbbt rrbrf b fbbrfr frfb r f r b b r f rr ffrrbbrf bb bfbbrbff rrfbrfb rbbrrffbtb frbrfrfrrf fbrfbr rfrbfr rbrbbrbbrf brbbr fbtrfrfrbb rbbrfrfrbtr bfbrrf rfrrf fbrffrbf bnbtrb frrrrbf frbnbrtbrr rffr fbrbfrfbbt rrbf b fbbrfr frfb r f r b b r f rr ffrrbbrf bb bfbbrbff rrfbrfb rbbrrffbtb frbrfrfrrf fbrfbr rfrbfr rbrbbrbbrf brbbr fbtrfrfrbb rbbrfrfrbtr bfbrrf rfrrf fbrffrbf bnbtrb frrrrbf frbnbrtbrr rffr fbrbfrfbbt rrbf b fbbrfr frfb r f r b b r f rr ffrrbbrf bbb fbbrbffr rfbrfbrbbr rffbtbfrb rfrfrrffbrfbr rfrbfr rbrbbrbbrf brbbr fbtrfrfrbb rbbrfrfrbtr bfbr rfrf rrffbrf frbfbnb trbfrrrrbf frbnb rtbrrrf frfbrbfrfbbt rrbf b fbbrfr frfb r f r b b r f rr ffrrbbrf bb bfbbrbff rrfbrfb rbbrrffbtb frbrfrfrrf fbrfbr rfrbfr rbrbbrbbrf brbbr fbtrfrfr bbrbbrfrf rbtrbfbr rfrf rrffbrf frbfbnb trbfrrrrbf frbnb rtbrrrf frfbrbfrfbbt rrbf b fbbrfr frfb r f r b b r f rr ffrrbbr fbb bfbbrbf frrfbrfb rbbrrffbtb frbrfrfrrf fbrfbr rfrbfr rbrbbrbbrf brbbr fbtrfrfrbb rbbrfrfrbtr bfbrrf rfrrf fbrffrbf bnbtrb frrrrbf frbnbrtbrr rffr fbrbfrfbbt rrbrf b fbbrfr frfb r f r b b r f rr ffrrbbr fbb bfbbrbf frrfbrfb rbbrrffbtb frbrfrfrrf fbrfbr rfrbfr rbrbbrbbrf brbbr fbtrfrfr bbrbbrfrf rbtrbfbr rfrf rrffbrf frbfbnb trbfrrrrbf frbnb rtbrrrf frfbrbfrfbbt rrbf b fbbrfr frfb r f

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B8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 13, 2014 r f n t n b r r r b f f brrrbrf brbbb br b b r b r b n t n t rbfbbrb brfbr rrbrb n n fn b rf bnt nnn tn n r f n n t b r r r b f f brrrbrf brbbb br bn r b b r f r t r b r b n t frbbrf n n fn b frbf bnn nntn n n n r f n n t n b r r r b f f brrrbrf brbbb br bnn r b b r f r t n r b r b n t frbbrf n n fn b frbf fbnnn nntn n n r f n n t b r r r b f f brrrbrf brbbb br bn r b b r f r t r b r b n t frbbrf n n fn b frbf bnn nntn n n r f n n t b r r r b f f brrrbrf brbbb br bn r b b r f r t r b r b n t frbbrf n n fn b rf fbnn nntn n r f n n t b r r r b f f brrrbrf brbbb br b r b b r f r t r b r b n t frbbrf n n fn b frbf fbnn nntn n t r f n n t t b r r r b f f brrrbrf brbbb br bt r b b r f r t t r b r b n t frbbrf n n fn b frbf bnn nntn n r f n n t b r r r b f f brrrbrf brbbb br b r b b r f r t r b r b n t frbbrf n n fn b rf bnn nntn n r f n n t b r r r b f f brrrbrf brbbb br b r b b r f r t r b r b n t frbbrf n n fn b rf bnn nntn n r f n n t b r r r b f f brrrbrf brbbb br b r b b r f r t r b r b n t rbbrff rbbrf n n fn b rf bnnn nntn n t r f n n b r r r b f f brrrbrf brbbb br bt r b b r f r r b r b n t frbbrf nn n fn b frbf bnn ntnn n t r f n n b r r r b f f brrrbrf brbbb br bt r b b r f r r b r b n t frbbrf n n fn b rf bntt nnn tn t r f n n b r r r b f f brrrbrf brbbb br bt r b b r f r r b r b n t frbbrf n n fn b rf bnt nnn tn t r f n n b r r r b f f brrrbrf brbbb br bt r b b r f r r b r b n t frbbrf n n fn b rf bnt nnn tn t n r f n n n b r r r b f f brrrbrf brbbb br btn r b b r f r n r b r b n t frbbrf n n fn b rf bnt nnn tn t r f n n b r r r b f f brrrbrf brbbb br bt r b b r f r r b r b n t frbbrf n n fn b rf bntn nnn tn t t r f n n t b r r r b f f brrrbrf brbbb br btt r b b r f r t r b r b n t frbbrf n n fn b rf bntt nnn tn t r f n n b r r r b f f brrrbrf brbbb br bt r b b r f r r b r b n t frbbrf n n fn b frbf bn tnnn n t r f n n b r r r b f f brrrbrf brbbb br bt r b b r f r r b r b n t frbbrf n n fn b frbf bnn tnnn n t r f n n b r r r b f f brrrbrf brbbb br bt r b b r f r r b r b n t frbbrf n n fn b frbf bnn tnnn n r f n n b r r r b f f brrrbrf brbbb br b r b b r f r r b r b n t frbbrf nn n fn b frbf bnn ntnn n r f n n b r r r b f f brrrbrf brbbb br b r b b r f r r b r b n t frbbrf nn n fn b frbf bnn ntnn n r f n n b r r r b f f brrrbrf brbbb br b r b b r f r r b r b n t frbbrf nn n fn b frbf bnn ntnn n r f n n b r r r b f f brrrbrf brbbb br b r b b r f r r b r b n t frbbrf nn n fn b frbf bnn ntnn n n r f n n n b r r r b f f brrrbrf brbbb br bn r b b r f r n r b r b n t frbbrf nn n fn b frbf bnn ntnn n r f n n b r r r b f f brrrbrf brbbb br b r b b r f r r b r b n t frbbrf nn n fn b frbf bnn ntnn n r f n n b r r r b f f brrrbrf brbbb br b r b b r f r b r b n t t frbbrf n n fn b rf bnnt nntn n

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Thursday, February 13, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B9 r f n n n t b b r r r f f rrrrf rn rb n r r f b b r r b n n n t b t frrf t t t t f frf bb bb b r f n n n t b r r r f f rrrrf rn rb n r r f b r r b n n n t b t frrf t t t t f rf b bb b r f n n n t b r r r f f rrrrf rn rb n r r f b r r b n n n t b t frrf t t t t f rf b bb b r r r f n n n t b r r r f f rrrrf rn rb n r r f b r r b n n n t b t frrf t t t t f rf bt bb b b b t r f n n n r r r f f rrrn rr bbt n f r r r t n b b f t t t f frf t b b b r f b n n n b r r r f f rrr fr bb n n b n b b r t t t f frf t b r f n n n t r r r f f rrr fr n f n b n n b rf t t t fb frf tt b t r f n n n t r r r f f rrr frn t n f t b t r t t t f rf t bb b r f n n n r r r f f rrrrf rn rb b n r f b b b b t n t b b ff f t t t fb frf t b b b b b r f n n t n r r r f f rrr frn bbbb n r r b t b b frf f t t t f rf bb b r f n n t n r r r f f rrrrf rn rb b n r r r t b rf t t t f frf t b b r f n n t n r r r f f rrrrf rn rb b n b b n b n n t n b r n b n n n b b f f r r f r f r r r r b b b r r t t t f frf tt b r f n n t n r r r f f rrrrf rn rb n r f f f b t t t f t t t f frf t b r f n n t n f t r r r f f rrrn rrr n f f n t t rr t t t fb frf tt b b b b r f b n n t n t t r r r f f rrr rfr bbbb n r t b t n b t b t fffrr f t t t f rf bb t r f n n n r r r f f rrrrf rn rb t n r f r r f r f r t t t b t t rrrrrr t t t f rf t b t r f n n n r r r f f rrrrf rn rb t n r t b rr t t t f rf b bb r f n n t n r r r f f rrr frrrrf n f f f b t t t t f frf t b f b f bff b bf fb bttb tb b t t t r f t n n n b r r r f f rrr rfr tttb n t n n r t b t b t b t n n t b t t t n n b t b rr rrrrfr fffrf r t t t t f frf btb bb b t t r f b t n n n r r r f f rrrrf rn rb tt n r r f f f t t t r t t t fb rf tt b t r f t n n n b r r r f f rrr frn t n b b b t fr tt t t f frf bt bb b t t r f b n n n t b r r r f f rrrrf rn rb tt n r f f b b rr rrfr fr t t t fb rf ttb b f f r b ff f r r btbbt bt b t r f b n n n t t r r r f f rrrrf rn rb t n r f f t t rfr rr t t t fb rf ftt b t r f n n n b r r r f f rrrr r t n f f t t b t t rr rr rr t t t f rf bb t r f n n n r r r f f rrrrf rn rb t n r f r r r r r b t t r t t t f rf bb r f n n n b r r r f f rrr fr n r n t t b t b b rffr t t t t f frf bt bb b r r f rfr fr rrr fr fbtr b r r f rfr r rf frr rf f b

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B10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 13, 2014 r f n n t n b f f f b bfffbf rb r r rr rn f b f b f b n n t n bfb br r rrr r rr rrrrr rr brrr r r fr bt t t r f n n n b f f f b bfffbf bfbbbn bfr btr r rr rn f b b f n n n n t t t fbbr r rrr r rr rrrrr rr brrr r r fr b t r f n n t n t b f f f b bfffbfb br b r r rr rn f b f t t n fbfbbb fbbbfbbffbbb r r rrr rrr rr rrr rr brrr r r fbr b t r f n n t n b f f f b bfffbf bfbbbn bfr br r rr rn b n t t t fbffb bfr r rrr r rr rrrrr rr brrr r r fr b t r f n n t n b f f f b bfffbfb frb r r rr rn f b t n bbbr r rr rr rr rrrrr rr brrr r r fbr bt t r f n n t n b f f f b bfffbfb frb r r rr rn f b t n bbbr r rr rr rr rrrrr rr brrr r r fbr bt t r f n n n b f f f b bfffbf bfbbbn bfr br r rr rn f t t fbr r rrr r rr rrrrr rr brrr r r fbr btt t r f n n n b f f f b bfffbf bfbbbn bfr br r rr rn f b t n t bf fr r rrrr rr rrrrr rr brrr r r fr b t r f n n n t b f f f b bfffbf bfbbbn bfr br r rr rn b t b br r rrr r rr rrrrr rr brrr r r fbr bt t r f n n n b f f f b bfffbf bfbbbn bfr br r rr rn b t f r r rrr rrr rr rrr rr brrr r r fbr btt t r r r r r r r r r r r r f tb t r r r rrrtnt rtnn nntr rnnntr r rnt rtn ntr tn btt r b rr rr rr r rt rr rrr r r rrrr rr r r rr br r br tnt b f bt t b f r rr rnn nnn nn r nr r n r rr rrr n rrrr r br r rbt r rr r r r tnnn ntr rf r rr n n bb fbb fbft btn tnttnr r bt rf r rrnn nt b f f f f f b f f f b b f f b f f f b f f b b f f b f f n n f b f b b f b f f f f f b f f f b f b f b f b b f b b b f b f b f b b b f b f r t n r r r n t t n t n fb f r f r r r r r r r r r r r r b r r r r r r r r r r r r f f f f b r b t r r n t n f b f b r r n n r f f f f r r b rr r n n f r r r n n r r n r r r n n b b f r r r r r r r f n n b r r f r r f r r n n t f b f b f b r r r n n n r r r f f b f t f b f b r r f r r r n n t t f b f b n r r r r r r f r r n n n r r r f n t n f f r r f r r n n r t r b f b f r r rr r rr r r r t r n n b b r r n n b f r r r r r r r n n n n r r f r r f b r rrn rr r n n t f f f rrr rnr rrrr rrrr rr r r r n n b r r r r r r r b f rrn rrrrn rnr rr r r r n t b b f b r r r r f f b rrr rr r rr r n n f f b b f f f r rrrr rrr r r rrbnr r rrr r r r r f f b f f f b f f r r r r n n fb b b f b f b f bb ntn r r n n t t r r r r f b f b r r n n f f f b n f r r r r r r n r r r n f f b r r n n f b f b brr rrr f r r b r r b f b b r r r f b b r b r r r r n n b f b f b r r b f b b f f b f b f b n f b f b r r f r r n n b r r f n b f b r b f f f f b b rr r r r r n t n t f b f b f b f f n f b r brr rr r rr rr f f f b r t r r f f b r n n t r r r r f b r f b f f r r f r r r r r f r r r r f b f f b b r r r r r r r f b n b r r n n n n n r r b r

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Thursday, February 13, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B11 r f n t b f r r b f b n r b n f f n t r r n t n n f n n n n b t f b b b r f b b n f t b r f t b f n b r r b n b r r f r t r n n n r b f t b n t b n t r f f t b n t b n b r r f n r n f b n n f b r f t r f n t b n n n n n t b f t r f f n f r f r b f t b n r f r f r f r f b f n n t r t n n f r r f n f r t r b f r r r n n b r trfr rfbbtft tfntfnfnft r n n t f f t b n f n fbbffbr tfrfb rffbrff n r rfn nrrnfr frfbr t nb nfbrfntf r nfbbn br t nb r t tb r nnbnr tr rfrnr nnn bnrbnr bnnrbtfrf r t nn rntb tf nnfb rf frfrrfb nfbr bnrrrf nfrr rbrfnfn rrf nntfbn n rbrfr fbr fnnr trbb r b n t f b t t r f t r b t n b n r f r b r f n f b n n t b r f n b r n f n n r r r r r f n b r r r trbb rr tnfrb nrrfbtt nn tfnbnf r frtbrbt nrrbbr tf rtbb rftbfr r r r bnr nnnfrnf r rbbnnf r bnnr rrnfbnn r r fb rrr nf r r nnrtf f nbbnrfnnnf r trfnf f nnnf b r b f n b b n r f rfrnnf fnnnf nnbr rnf nnbr trbb tf r b b r f r b n b n f rbrb tnfb rtrnf rbbrfbnnrbn nfbr n t f r r n n r tnf rnf t r r n b r t r b n f b n b b n t f r f r r f f f r n btfnn r nbnf r fn rbfr r n r nbnfbrfrbn nnnf brr rf rbrnnnf nfb ttf n nnn nnr r nfrr n f b n nb nnr nfnnn nnnr rbbt t rtf btbrr bn nrbr t n n b rffnnrbbbn nbbnnf nnfr n rnrb rbnfn tb nb br ftrbr rnnfnf fr r r ttr b bn nr tn rbr nn r b r b n r r n f r b t b r f n b r b r t f b n n r n t n b r f b n b n n n t n r b r n r rbrnrr fn t r nn rfbtnbntn trbr frrfb trffnrfrtbn btrbffr fnfrbr trnbrbrb n r b b f n n t f n n n n b b f n n b n fftrtrn brrrb brfbr fbrnnnbt ntnnnrf bbnnfrrf rbrf rbr tffrfbnnr nbtfbbrf tnrbtt rfnbb rbf tfnbntr nfrrbrr tntrn t b r r rb rn nbrbntbn rfbrbnfnnbnntn bnbnntbnb

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B12 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 13, 2014 rfrn tbf rfntbr brbrbtbrb bbb n fr brrfb rrb n n f b rbbb rbbrb n n r f b b b r b r r n f r r r b f r f b n n f rrrbbb frbrbn n n f r r r b b b b f b b r f b b b r f b b r r b r b b r r r b r b r r n rfrr r bb r n fb nb b bbb n bb bb n ff bb n brbbf n brbbr b n f f b n n rrb fr bbrb r r n n fb b n bbfr rrf rbr fbf brfbr n n bb rbtbfb rbfbr rbrrbrr r rf n rbb rrr n bbb n bbrrf bb n b r b b r rbfr nbbbb n b ntb f n r b n r b b b bbb rr f n rrr bbrrb rrrbbn rbrrr f t n n tbt rr fbrb b bbtrffr r b bbb n n rfn n n f b f r b b n n n n r r b b b b n n bbtb fb n frbb n ff rr r r r r r n rbb fbb n b n b b r f t fbbb bb n fb rbfb nb brr n r nbfb bbr fbrrb rrr n r b b b b n btrb rbb n f n fr bbb n n r r r b bb n b b rbrrbb bn rbrf b n bbb btbfb n n b b b b b r n b btfb btr rbb btr rbb r b b b n n bb n trfbbb n rfbb brr n rbb b f brb bbff rr n n rrrbb f rf b n rfrrr n bbbfb b f f f fb n n b b b b ffb bbbbb b n rb bbbb bfbb t ft rrrbrfbf bb frrr rbb b b b f b b b n n r rrb bfrrrrb fr bbbr rbr b tt rf n n brb rrrb rffb rfbb f r r r b b r b b r r n btf fb n n rn n bbb n f n brb n n n n fbb rfbb t t f brbrtb rbrbrb b b brbb n rr r n r n t b r r rrbbr brbrrfb r n r b t b r brfb rbbr br fbbn bbrb r bbrb n n n n n r b r r b b r t f n n n n n r b r r b b r b f brbrtb rbrbrb b b brbb n rr r n r n t b r r rrbbr n b r b b n b r r b b b n n r b r f n f r b n b r r f b r r f b n r n n b b n n b b r t b b b r b f r b b f n n f b b r b r t b b b b b r r n r r r n n n n n n t b r b f b f r f r f b f n n rb bbftbbrrr brbf n n n n n n n n n n n n n n n r r b r r f b f b r r f r f rbbb bfbbb rfbbbbfb r ttbb n n frrf b brbrtb rbrbrb b b brbb n rr r n r n t b r r rrbbr ntt tt tb brb brfbrrrf rbfb b b r b tb t n n b b b b f b r f b b b r r r b r b ntbbf t n n n brfb fbbbrb bbrbbbfbfb bbrrbbbrr bbrb rbbbfb rrbrbr rrrb ftbrb bbbn rtbbrbr rrnb b b b b b b r f b b b r b r f b b f r r b r r r r r tb n n n r b n r r b r n n n r b n r r b r n n n b t b t b b b f b f r f b r brbrtb rbrbrb b b brbb n rr r n r n t b r r rrbbr brbbfr brb bb n r b r f b r b b b b b b b f f b f b b b b f b t n r b r f b r b b b b b b b f f b f b b b b f b t tb t n r b r f b r b b b b b b b f f b f b b b b f b n n n r b t b b r b b b b b n n n r b b b r t b b b r

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Thursday, February 13, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B13 rf rfnt bttntnrb nfrtf f ntr n t t n t n b rrn rt t n f n t r n t n t tnt n trt nbftfnrf nfrf tfn n t r t n t n t f t n t t n n f t t f n trrnf rnfntt rnnbf tnntn ttnrftr nrnfntfntr nrf ntbtnbr tfnrt ff ntf rf fnnt rntfn b nftt ttnntft rfnn fnr nt ff ntf tftrffn tt nfn t rf fn b f f f nntrbtr nntt tffn r btrfr rttnnftbrf n n ntrnrtfntnf n ffbtf fn fr fntttnfb ttrff nfbt bt tnt nff f n ntf btnff b rntrtrttttrtf btf ftn ftrfnrrtnb rf ft nn nfn ttnf btfn ft f trrnrrnnn ntnfn ftrff n f rnn rntrrfrn nffn f n fn fnt trrff nf fr tbf tnff tt nnftrff ntrnnf rnrftfb bff r nfntnff rntnf ff fft ttrff f ffnfnr nrf nnntnf nnn ntrfbtf n tnn nnff bn rrff ff fn btfn fntnfnf tfnff n

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B14 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 13, 2014

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www.Leesburgdermatologyandmohssurgery.comEast Main StreetPine StreetEast Dixie AvenueLeesburg DERMATOLOGY & MOHS Surgery Leesburg Regional Medical Center S. Lake StreetJohnny Gurgen, DO FAOCDBoard Certified Dermatologist & Mohs SurgeonAward Winning Author & Lecturer of multiple World Renowned Dermatologic Publications. SPECIALIZING IN: rfnt bt t tt t NOW ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTSMost Insurance Plans Accepted Medicare Accepted ttt t tt ttt tttt ttt tttt C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 13, 2014EnjoyLife352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com THEATER: Music in Motion ready to rock / C2 www.dailycommercial.com JON BREAMLos Angeles TimesAfter winning Gram mys for best country al bum and song, earning ve Academy of Country Mu sic nominations and sweeping the Nashville Scenes nation wide critics poll for the best in country music in 2013, Kacey Musgraves discovered the new normal last weekend. First, there was a cake covered with glitter and a Grammy logo presented by country superstars Lady Antebellum, whom Musgraves just rejoined as opening act on tour. Then there were rehearsals for a new cover song that Lady A wants to play with her in concert. And theres the newfound excitement when audiences hear Follow Your Arrow, the tune she performed on the Grammy show two weeks ago. There was a huge reaction to Arrow so I guess a lot of people must have watched, she said last weekend from Boston. Like Taylor Swift, Musgraves tries to keep it real except she comments more on society than on ex-boyfriends. The 25-year-old newcomer refuses to sugarcoat her lyrics for country radio. If she wants to sing about pot smoking, samesex love or people who have Grammy-winning singer Kacey Musgraves is no straight arrow OWEN SWEENEY / AP Grammy-winning country music artist Kacey   Musgraves performs in concert at the Wells Fargo Center on Jan. 30. JAKE COYLEAP Film WriterGeorge Clooney, movie director, start ed out with so much promise. He began with two stories about televisions power, both to distort reality (Confessions of a Danger ous Mind about Gong Show host Chuck Bar ris) and to reveal it (Good Night, and Good Luck, about Edward R. Murrow). Nei ther was perfect, but the lms showed tre mendous potential, particularly the latter, with its thick clouds of paranoia and cigarette smoke. But Clooney has gone somewhat astray, with the football comedy Leatherheads, the political thrill er The Ides of March and now The Monu ments Men. Theyre not bad pictures, but nostalgia made ur gent in Good Night suffocates the World War II caper The Mon uments Men like it did the screwball ode Leatherheads. Clooneys taste is very good, and in adapting Robert M. Edsel and Bret Witters book by the same title about the Allied forces pursuit of art masterpieces stolen by Nazis, he has chosen a fascinating historical tale that also bears the intriguing question: Whats the price were willing to pay for art? But while a Michel angelo may be worth dying for, The Monuments Men is, at best, adequately priced as a movie ticket. Cloo ney, working from a script he penned with his frequent collab orator Grant Heslov, has fashioned his lm as a traditional WWII ick, with a Great Escape-like score by Alexandre Desplat and a sentimental kind of Monuments Men a misstep for Clooney CLAUDETTE BARIUS / AP Matt Damon, left, and Cate Blanchett star in The Monuments Men.Like Taylor Swift, Musgraves tries to keep it real except she comments more on society than on ex-boyfriends. NEAL JUSTINStar TribuneLOS ANGELES The rst thing you notice on the set of The Cra zy Ones isnt the vintage pinball machine, the toy guitar or the lifesize Rock Em Sock Em Robot. Its a caricature above the fake elevator doors, featuring the face of the shows megastar. Its like being on drugs again, said Robin Williams as he stared at the painting last month during a break from shooting. The rst day I walked in and saw that I went, Oh, OK. No pres sure. The expectations were indeed high when CBS announced Williams return to prime-time TV, where he emerged as a major talent 35 years ago on Mork & Mindy. That sitcom once ranked as high as No. 3 in viewer ship, but viewers eventually got exhausted by Williams manic persona the court jester whos headed to the guillotine if he doesnt keep the king roaring with laugh ter. It was canceled after four seasons. So there was every rea son to believe that The Crazy Ones would come across as Crazy Robin, with Williams sucking up all the oxygen from any one who dared to share a scene with him. When a TV series is built around a gifted comic, theres always a danger that it may wind up more like an audition reel than a relatable sitcom. Just ask the writers at The Michael J. Fox Show, who took the shows title too literally and failed to give Foxs co-stars much to do. Me lissa McCarthys series Mike & Molly is doing Robin Williams provides big laughs on The Crazy Ones RICHARD CARTWRIGHT / AP A woman asks Simon (Robin Williams) to eulogize her deceased father, a jingle writer who was not a well-liked man, on The Crazy Ones.SEE CRAZY | C2SEE MEN | C2SEE KACEY | C3

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 13, 2014 THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comA popular dance troupe in The Villages plans to dazzle au diences with inno vative dances and a daring aerial routine in its seventh original show, Music in Motion Rocks VEGAS. Showtimes are 7 / p .m. Feb. 24-26 at the Sa vannah Center in The Villages, where the dancers will perform 25 innovative dance numbers in 90-min ute shows, lled with tap, jazz, disco, lyrical, mambo, country west ern, burlesque, theatrical production num bers, mime, military, aerial acrobatics, rope dancing and swing. There are a marvel ous variety of inventive dance routines in a de licious complexity of styles, glued together by a clever little plot, said dancer Sue Rowley, who believes the audience will enjoy seeing a riv eting routine on the acrobatic silks by Carolyn Caos and dancers por traying a pinball machine and forming a live roulette wheel. The show is fun and uplifting, said danc er Carol Putrelo. You smile, laugh and sway in your seat to the music. The choreography will astonish you. Co-producers and directors are Dianne Bolton and Jim Caisse. The story takes you on a quirky adventure with three naive mem bers of the Bootstrap, Nevada Town Council, who hope to save their small town from bankruptcy by going to Vegas for some business ideas, Rowley said. There they are treated by the sight of beautiful blondes, a sizzling all-male re vue, roulette, blackjack and pinball, boxing at the MGM Grand, Ve gas-style weddings, tall glasses of champagne, feathers, sequins, par ty girls, a mob boss and much more, por trayed through song and dance. The shows choreography team is comprised of career dance professionals Jim Caisse, Helene Yelver ton, Karen Bouffard and Vicky Magee. Caisse and Yelverton will perform Blackjack, a swing tap in the jive style of the 1920s. That number alone is worth the price of admission, said Diane Arduin. Jeanne Riordan believes the audience will go absolutely nuts when 10 Villages men transform from Vegas security guards to hunky burlesque dancers in a steamy male revue reminiscent of Chippendales fame. ts almost naughty, but not quite, she said. The dances are choreographed to the music of Elvis, Michael Jackson, Bette Midler, The Doors, Britney Spears, plus songs from Broad way musicals Girl Cra zy, GiGi, Hairspray, An American in Par is, Annie, Guys and Dolls, Will Rogers Follies and Tommy. Vegas scene vocalists in the show are Jan et Maloney, Jan Lavin, David Leshay, Beverly Wehrheim, John Manion, Marlene Ca plis and Ralph Dinome, while the Bootstrap singers will be por trayed by Otto Canis, Donna Cipollone, Lisa Hunter, Debbie Carter, Dale Gagne, Don Volk man and Jim Flynn. Some of the songs in the show are Smooth Criminal, Luck Be a Lady Tonight, Devil in Disguise, The Night They Invented Cham pagne, City Lights and My Way. Rowley said the dance troupe has prac ticed seven to 15 hours each week to learn the shows fast and furious dance routines, some requiring costume changes in less than two minutes. Show tickets are $21 for Villages residents and $26 for nonresidents. For reservations, go to thevillagesenter tainment.com or call 352-753-3229 for box ofce locations. Proceeds from the performances will benet Alzheimers Association and Villagers for Hospice.THE VILLAGESMusic in Motion ready to rock with Vegas-style show SUBMITTED PHOTO Music in Motion dance troupe will perform its seventh annual show in The Villages, Feb. 24-26, where proceeds from the performances will benet Alzheimers Association and Villagers for Hospice. a slow fade as Mike starts to bear more and more of a resemblance to Mindy. But The Crazy Ones has avoided that trap and developed into a warm, well-balanced workplace comedy, one that is the second most popular new show of the season, just behind its Thursday-night companion, The Millers. No one has bene ted more than for mer Buffy star Sar ah Michelle Gellar, who brings an engaging mix of frigidness and vul nerability to her role as Williams TV daughter and business partner in a Chicago ad agency. I think we always knew we were just lucky to be in his presence and to get to play off him, Gellar said. But I think automat ically it sort of gelled that we were a team. Not that Williams is always on his best behav ior. He still has a tendency to slip into cartoon voices and borrow liber ally from the Ministry of Silly Walks. The bloopers reel at the end of ev ery episode conrms he cant help trying to crack up his castmates. Its not a contest, but CRAZY FROM PAGE C1 it is a joy, he said. You get a laugh, you go, Yeah, Im OK now. Sometimes it works and other times, no. Then it becomes very sad for a moment. The desperate comic boy comes out. Rounding out the cast are Hamish Lin klater (Old Christine), James Wolk (Mad Men) and Amanda Setton (The Mindy Project), veteran per formers on an equal footing with Williams. Wolk, who plays the ofce Lo thario, said he knew it was going to be a legitimate ensemble from the very rst episode, when he and Williams joined guest star Kelly Clarkson in a recording studio for a raun chy jingle. Good actors al ways bring the people around them up, he said. He just makes it easy. I can fall and hell catch me. It isnt just gener osity that keeps Williams from stealing the show. He turns 63 in July and has a his tory of heart prob lems. Reviving Mork just isnt an option. soldierly chumminess. Only this band of brothers is more like an assembly of academics. A handful of museum curators and art experts have been gathered by art historian Frank Stokes (Cloo ney) to investigate and retake the troves of artwork the Nazis have stolen for a mammoth German museum planned by Hitler. The platoon is ill-suited for war but bold in spirit: an art restorer (Matt Damon), an architect (Bill Mur ray), a sculptor (John Goodman), a British museum head (Hugh Bonneville), a theater producer (Bob Balaban) and a French painting instructor (Jean Dujardin). Some of the pairings are t ting: Clooney and Da mon planning an other heist (Oceans Thirteen); Dujardin and Goodman back on speaking terms (The Artist). In truth, more than 300 Allied servicemen and women worked in the Monuments, Fine Arts and Archives pro gram in the nal years of the war. They helped lead to the recovery of about 6 million objects (estimates vary). Most of the names in the lm have been changed, and the mission has been made signicantly more romantic. Cate Blanchett plays a reluctant-to-cooperate assistant curator from Paris Jeu de Paume museum. A book by real-life Rose Valland inspired John Fran kenheimers 1964 lm, The Train, with Burt Lancaster. It portrayed the French Resistance effort to derail a train of stolen art taken from the Jeu de Paume. With the cunning of sabo tage and the soot of the train yard, The Train makes a more superior and grittier lm. With this lm, Cloo ney (who enjoys a self-satisfying scene telling off a Nazi) has erected a stiff monu ment, a worthy if un dramatic tribute to those its based on. MEN FROM PAGE C1 CLAUDETTE BARIUS / AP Dimitri Leonidas, John Goodman, George Clooney, Matt Damon and Bob Balaban appear together in The Monuments Men. CHRIS TALBOTTAP Music WriterEric Church is developing two sep arate and distinct personalities that seem to wrestle each other in a glo rious battle royal on his fourth and best album, The Outsiders. Theres that guy Chief, with the hat and sunglasses and the love of rock n roll, whiskey, stubborn streaks and stghts. And then theres the version of Church who wins (or loses) the girl, stirs moments of universal reverie and tickles the funny bone with program director-wooing hits that appeal to country musics bedrock fan base. Both these guys are at their best on The Outsiders, one-upping each other with songs that embrace the breadth and history of country music while ignoring those conventions to explore far aeld. Managing this trick requires a delicate touch, and Church and producer Jay Joyce push the lim its while maintaining a balance that leaves a little something for everyone. Dont like the heavy rock riffs and leather jacket-clad message of the Black Sabbath-leaning title song? Well, theres the tear-jerker ballad A Man Who Was Gonna Die Young. Tired of the paint-by-numbers par ty songs that ood radio? His answer is Cold One, which offers a twist on a tired theme. Need a couples song for you and your new country gal? Try Talladega, which somehow turns auto racing into an epic love poem. Give Me Back My Hometown is straight up nostalgia. And if thats not your thing, theres the rock-informed Dark Side, Thats Damn Rock & Roll and The Joint to go with your shot and beer back. Tempo-shifting Roller Coaster Ride and funky country Broke Record use sonic interpretations of Churchs lyrics to rev up things. The organ on Like a Wrecking Ball and the trumpet at the end of The Joint are delightful moments that show Church is condent that his listeners are his to command. The album is full of little ourishes like these that arent necessary but show a rest less creativity that requires repeated listening. The Outsiders is the rare album that invites debate, and asks us to take sides. In this case, pick freely. You cant lose.Review: Eric Church returns with rich new album, The Outsiders

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Thursday, February 13, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 Aromatherapy for your home. Eliminates all odors.352-735-8989 216 Highland St Mount Dora, FL 32757 352-253-0059Visitpetlodgeandspa.comIn Leesburg, next to Home DepotDiscover why pet owners trust us for their boarding, day care and grooming needs. two kids by the time theyre 21 all refer enced in Follow Your Arrow she does. The songs genesis was a note Musgraves wrote to a pal. I had a friend who was moving to Par is for like ve months and she was leaving everything she was comfortable with behind even the language, she said. I gave her a little arrow necklace and on the card I wrote a dumb little poem. It said something about following your arrow and kissing lots of boys and having fun. But I saved the idea because I thought it would make a really great song. Already known for penning such hits as Mamas Broken Heart for Miranda Lambert, she began writing Follow Your Arrow with Katy Perry for the pop supernovas most recent album. When I played the idea, Katy said, That sounds like something youd really be great at. I think you should keep it for yourself. Im really glad I did. Musgraves nished writing the tune with Shane McAnally and Brandy Clark, two Nashville songwriting aces who are gay. Noted critic Geoffrey Himes, writing in the Nashville Scene about its best-of-2013 winners, praised Musgraves and Clark for relying on vigorous realism rather than lazy cliches. While they talk with a drawl and their guitars are twangy, they arent playing by the same old rules. Theres a fearlessness in their writing that puts the iconoclasm of most indie rockers to shame. Musgraves and Clark seem to believe that if they write honestly and evocatively about American small-town life, the people who live there will respond. Just dont call Musgraves a rebel. I get frustrated when people throw the rebel and outlaw card out there. The things Im singing about ar ent controversial, especially not to me. Theyre things Ive encountered in my life that have really made an impression on me. If what she sings seems too permissive for music lovers in red states, thats never concerned me, she said with her soft, sweet speaking voice. The people who are going to like it, are going to like it, and the people who arent, ar ent. (Follow Your Ar row) encourages people of all kinds to do whatever makes them happy. Of course, theres some sarcasm and tongue-in-cheekness in that message. With all the buzz from the Grammys, Follow Your Ar row which is more mainstream pop than twangy country could cross over to the pop charts. Wherever the song wants to go, Im happy for it to, Musgraves said. I want it to live and touch as many people as it can. I dont want it to be constrained by boxes or genres, though I denitely think its a country song. Associated PressWOODSIDE, Calif. Shirley Temple, the dimpled, curly-haired child star who sang, danced, sobbed and grinned her way into the hearts of Depression-era moviegoers, has died, according to publicist Cheryl Kagan. She was 85. Temple, known in private life as Shir ley Temple Black, died Monday night at about 11 / p .m. at her home near San Francisco. She was sur rounded by family members and caregivers, Kagan said. We salute her for a life of remark able achievements as an actor, as a diplo mat, and most impor tantly as our beloved mother, grandmother, great-grandmother, and adored wife for fty-ve years of the late and much missed Charles Alden Black, a family statement said. A talented and ultra-adorable enter tainer, Shirley Temple was Americas top box-ofce draw from 1935 to 1938, a record no other child star has come near. She beat out such grown-ups as Clark Gable, Bing Crosby, Robert Taylor, Gary Cooper and Joan Crawford. After her lm career effectively ended, she concentrated on raising her family and turned to television to host and act in 16 spe cials called Shirley Temples Storybook on ABC. In 1960, she joined NBC and aired The Shirley Temple Show.Shirley Temple, iconic child star, dies at 85 AP FILE PHOTO Shirley Temple Black accepts the Screen Actors Guild Awards life achievement award at the 12th Annual Screen Actors Guild Awards, in Los Angeles in 2006. KACEYFROM PAGE C1

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 13, 2014 GOLF CART ACCESS Now, one doctor is helping local residents with back pain live more active, pain-free lives.Painless, convenient, fast-actingSoleveprocedure shown to be promising in a pilot study for 95% of patients now available exclusively at Etheredge Chiropractic.*Fruitland(352) 365-1191The Villages(352) 750-1200*Patients in a pilor study showed a 20-point reduction in VAS score in as few as four sessions. Gorenberg M, Schiff E, Schwartz K, Eizenberg E: A novel image-guided, automatic, high-intensity neurostimulation device for the treatment of nonspecific low back pain. Pain Res Treat; 2011;2011;152307. 2014 Nervomatrix Ltd. All rights CANADIAN MEDSSave up to 80%on Your Meds Prices COUPON R X 744 S. US Hwy. 441, Lady Lake(Near Oakwood Grill Restaurant)CALL FOR A FREE QUOTEWe ship anywhere in the USALocally owned & operatedInitial Purchase of $100.00 or More$10.00 OFFAdvair Benicar Celebrex Cialis Crestor Cymbalta Flomax Levitra Lexapro Lipitor Nexium Spiriva Viagra ZetiaORDER BY PHONENo store visit required DEAR ABBY: Earlier this year, my sister Kathy was diagnosed with breast cancer. She underwent a double mastectomy, chemo and radiation, and will begin reconstructive sur gery soon. Because of her diagnosis she encouraged me to visit my doctor for an exam. When I did, they found a lump, which needs further testing. I have chosen not to share this with my family because my sisters and parents have been deeply affected by Kathys diagnosis, and I dont want to cause them needless worry. My husband is angry and he said that because Kathy is their favorite they wouldnt be concerned anyway. I thought it was insensitive and cruel to me, but more to the point, I felt he wasnt thinking about how upset my doing so might make my family. Am I wrong to feel this way? NEEDS FURTHER TEST ING DEAR NEEDS FURTHER TEST ING: Certainly not. Your husbands comment illustrates the importance of keeping ones mouth rmly shut if one cant think of something helpful or supportive to say. It almost appears that he is angry at you for the questionable test result. I cant blame you for not wanting to upset your already stressed family at this point, but if more testing conrms that you, too, have breast cancer, I think its important that you let them know especially your sisters, who might want to be screened sooner than later. I hope your husbands apparent inability to support you emotionally during this difcult time is an aberration, but if its not, you will need to nd support elsewhere. DEAR ABBY: About 15 years ago I committed a crime against a woman I cared about. I have felt guilt and remorse about it ever since. I cant speak to her or have any contact with her. I would like to tell her Im sorry for what happened. I have beaten myself up over this and thought about suicide. What do I do? Please help, Abby. SO SORRY IN ST. JOSEPH, MO. DEAR SO SORRY: The rst thing you must do is talk with a mental health professional about your suicidal thoughts. Once you have been stabilized, you should then understand that you may have been forbidden to contact your former friend because what you did was so traumatic that it could cause her to relive the incident, which could further victimize her. If youre looking for forgiveness, forgive YOURSELF and move on but leave her out of it. DEAR ABBY: Is there some sort of etiquette regarding inquir ing about someones country of origin? While making polite conver sation with a customer in my retail shop, I noticed she had an accent and asked where she was from. She became very evasive and seemed offended that I had asked. She actually refused to answer my question. I tried to recover from the awkward situation, but I cant help but feel I insulted her somehow. Was I wrong to ask? FRIENDLY RETAILER IN KANSAS CITY DEAR RETAILER: Perhaps. Some immigrants to this country feel the question you asked is a very personal one. There can be various reasons for it. The person may feel self-conscious about his or her accent, and you cant know the political situation in the persons country of origin or whether he or she has encountered bias because of where he or she came from.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 Woman stays quiet about breast exam to ease her familys woes

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Thursday, February 13, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 SNUFFY SMITH HAGAR THE HORRIBLE BEETLE BAILEY BABY BLUES BLONDIE PHANTOM PICKLES SHOE DILBERT DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical column and ninesquare sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puzzle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION

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C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 13, 2014 7 11. Leesburg 2. Fruitland Park 3. Tavares 4. Eustis 5. Mount Dora 6. Lady Lake 7. Sumter 8. Umatilla VISIT US ANDSAVE$3Code: dail0632 Expires: 02/28/2014To order, please call or visit:352-391-13343509 Wedgewood Ln., Southern Trace Plaza, The VillagesValid on arrangements and dipped fruit boxes. 6 7 rrf ntfbfbnnfbf nnfbnbn nnbbnt tnfnnffwww.thegreatpizzacompany.comrfntbnnn nrnt tft nn b n Come Try Our New Appetizer Menu! Gluten Free Pizza! 4 Nordic Pawn & Sport ShopfeaturingLindas JewelryTh is Wildwood land mark, owned and operated by B i lly and Li nda Vernon, has been doi ng bus i ness in the same location for 33 years. The ir custo mers have co m e to rely on thei r product, serv i ce and rel iab ility Nordic Pawn & Sport Shop speci ali zes i n guns of all k i nds. They have an extensi ve i nventory of r i fles, p i stols and shotguns plus archery equipment and even muzzle load ing You w ill also f i nd the accessor i es necessary to assure an enjoyable and successful sport ing experience Billys love of the outdoors was inherited from h i s father and was passed on to thei r sons Lee and Shayne He conti nues to share hi s vast knowledge of hunt ing equipment with his customers. Anyone in the area interested in hunt ing is sure to have done bus i ness wi th Bi lly at one t ime or another and they qu ickly learned that buy ing fro m Nordic Pawn & Sport Shop assures var i ety, quality and pr ices they can afford. In the center of the store you wi ll fi nd a glowi ng surpri se L i nda, an expert i n f i ne jewelry, has a wonderful select ion of gold and d ia mond jewelry even estate pieces. If you dont f i nd just what you are look i ng on d i splay i n the store L i nda w i ll speci al order the perfect p iece of jewelry for you. You may even want a p iece of jewelry custo m made and Linda can help you w ith that too Many of her custom ers stop i n on a regular bases to browse through her select i on of estate p i eces. Nordic even offers jewelry repa ir All pri ces are reasonable, you m ay even sayunbelievably low Nordic Pawn & Sport Shop featur ing Lindas Jewelry is a real family bus iness that takes pr ide in serving the ir custo mers BABA AHMEDAssociated PressSEGOU, Mali Long before Mali captured the global spotlight as an al-Qaida training ground where French soldiers had to inter vene, the West African nation was celebrated for producing some of the biggest stars in world music. Now Salif Keita and other top Malian per formers are trying to revitalize the countrys music tourism with the return of the Festival on the Niger. The concerts here in cen tral Mali were can celed in 2012 because of ghting in the coun trys north, and again in 2013 as French and Af rican forces battled to oust Islamic radicals from power there. The insecurity also has sidelined Malis famous Festival in the Desert, which drew visitors from around the world every year to hear some of the re gions best acts per form, to ride camels and sleep beneath the stars. Although its still too dangerous to resume that event, the Festival on the Niger is now back. This festival marks a start to the cultural re naissance of Mali. The country is starting to stabilize and its very important to hold this festival and have visitors return, said Ma mou Daffe, director of the festival in Segou, a town in central Mali on the banks of the Niger River. The event, which ended Sunday, drew 19,000 people including Malians and West ern tourists, said Mo hamed Konate, a spokesman for the fes tival. The turnout re mained high despite a text message that was sent to French na tionals urging them to avoid public gatherings in the capital of Bamako because of the risk of a terror attack. Among those taking part were Keita, one of Malis most famous musicians, Vieux Far ka Toure, Haira Arby, Guinean star Sekouba Bambino and Cheick Tidiane Seck. The concert in Segou was a symbol of social unity after a jihadist occupation essentially divided the country in two, said Seck, a re nowned Malian jazz pi anist and composer. Security will not be ideal here for some years still but the bar barism is going to end because we are a unit ed country, he said. My goal for the north is to organize concerts and unite the artists of the north and south to show we are never going to give up. We are one and indivisible. Mali had long been a stable democracy where a moderate form of Islam was practiced until the jihadist takeover in 2012. Their ar rival ushered in an era where women were whipped for going outdoors without veils and convicted thieves were punished with public amputations. The threat of kidnappings by al-Qaida ter rorists also has side lined the Festival in the Desert, which used to be held each year near the fabled town of Tim buktu. Organizers of the Segou festival invited participants from that event to take part this year in their con cert as part of a cultur al caravan for peace.Mali music festival returns after end of war BABA AHMED / AP Guinean Sekouba Bambino performs at a music festival in Segou, Mali.



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MAGIC FALL TO GRIZZLIES, SPORTS B1 MAKING DEALS: Mount Dora closes in on making emergency services agreement A3 PENSIONS: Congress clears bill restoring military payments A6 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Thursday, February 13, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 44 3 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED B5 COMICS C5 CROSSWORDS B1 DIVERSIONS C6 LEGALS B5 BUSINESS A10 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A13 WORLD A6 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A14. 64 / 41 Windy and cooler 50 MILLARD IVES | Staff Writer millard.ives@dailycommercial.com Clermont police have captured a ju venile suspected of robbing a hard ware store at gunpoint Wednesday morning. Few details were pro vided on the 8:30 a.m. robbery at the Hilltop Ace Hardware store at 859 State Road 50, west of U.S. Highway 27. However, Police Capt. Michael McMaster said store employees were able to provide a description of the sus pects vehicle. Assisted by Lake County deputies, po lice ofcers set up a perimeter around hundreds of homes southwest of the inter change at U.S. 27 and State Road 50 as they searched for the sus pect. Family Christian Center School on U.S. 27, just south of State Road 50, was locked down during the search, mynews13. com reported. This alarmed parents such as Jessica Pendley. Its really scary, Pendley told the televi sion station. Im glad they do lock the school down in situations like this, said Pendley. Ive got two kids in school up there, so its really scary when something like this happens. Ofcers eventually spotted the suspects vehicle, at which point the juvenile crashed into a tree, got out and ed, McMaster said. After using K-9s, the male juvenile was tracked down and ar rested at Hooks Street and U.S. 27. Because of the sus pects age, his name wasnt released. Mc Master said police re covered the gun as well as the suspects phone, which he allegedly used to contact family mem bers to advise them of his location, which led to the suspects mother being arrested. Tanya Harrison, 33, was charged with at tempted obstruction without violence. THERESA CAMPBELL, AUSTIN FULLER and MILLARD IVES | Staff Writers news@dailycommercial.com V alentines Day is a day away and local businesses are busy gearing up for the only day of the year dedicated to romance. While Mothers Day, Christmas and Hanuk kah remain popular hol idays for giving owers, Valentines Day remains No. 1 in the terms of fresh owers sold and delivered, according to Teleora. And 73 percent of the buyers are men. On Wednesday, oral designer Heather Batson was adding some nish ing touches to a bouquet of red roses, owers that signify love and romance. Red roses is what the guys know; they come in and think that girls have to have red roses, said Batson, a designer with Ariels Flowers and Gifts MILLARD IVES | Staff Writer millard.ives@dailycommercial.com Carrying a Happy Meal and condoms, a strip club employ ee came to a Clermont home in hopes of having sex with a 13-year-old girl, authorities say. Instead, Alexander Vorobets, a 27-year-old valet attendant at Rachels in Orlando, got a special Valentines Day surprise when he approached the house and was greeted by law enforcement. Vorobets was among 22 sus pects arrested in a week-long, multi-agency sting called Be Mine, that ended Sunday and targeted child sexual predators, according to the Lake Coun ty Sheriffs Ofce, which led the operation. You wish nobody would show up ... but quite honestly, theres bad guys out there and thats what were here for, Sher iff Gary Borders said during a press conference Wednesday. Led by the sheriffs cyber crime unit, and taking a page from televisions popular To Catch a Predator show, detec tives posed as children most ly 13 or 14 years old in various online chat forums who were seeking adults to have sex with in a Clermont home. Detectives also posed as parents of chil dren wanting to make arrange ments for their child to have sex with adults. Cybercrime unit Cpl. Michael Miller said they also used so cial networks such as Facebook, which many children use. Meetings were arranged and CLERMONT Juvenile in custody after armed holdup Red-letter day for businesses PHOTOS BY THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL Floral designer Heather Batson arranges a bouquet of red roses on Wednesday at Ariels Flowers and Gifts in Tavares. The shop brought in extra designers to help with the inux of ower orders for Valentines Day. DID YOU KNOW? Most popular Valentines Day gifts given Men: Flowers Candy Greeting cards Evening out Jewelry Women: Greeting cards Candy Evening out Clothing Gift cards Source: The statistics portal Statista. CLERMONT 22 men arrested in sex crime sting Valentines Day is stressful for gift retailers, too MIKE SCHNEIDER Associated Press SANFORD An attorney convicted of leading a $300 million gambling ring that used a veter ans charity as a front was sentenced Wednesday to six years in prison. Kelly Mathis of Jacksonville learned his sen tence after a Florida judge listened to character witnesses describe the lawyer as a man of integ rity who loved his family. Mathis attorneys ar gued that he should be spared prison given he only provided legal advice to Allied Veterans of America. But Statewide Prosecutor Nick Cox said Mathis deserved prison for engaging in deception. Cox said Mathis was responsible for marrying the gambling operation with the veterans charity. Mathis was convicted last year of 103 counts of racketeering, possessing slot machines and oth er charges. He will remain free on bond pend ing appeals. Mathis was the rst of 57 defendants to go to Attorney with Allied Vets gets 6 years A van of oral arrangements is shown Wednesday outside of Ariels Flowers and Gifts in Tavares. You wish nobody would show up ... but quite honestly, theres bad guys out there and thats what were here for. Lake County Sheriff Gary Borders SEE LAWYER | A2 SEE STING | A2 SEE BUSINESS | A5

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 13, 2014 BRIDGE HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Thursday, Feb. 13, 2014: This year you head in a new direction. In a sense, you become slightly less in dependent than you have been in the past. Actual ly, your sense of self is so strong that you dont need to worry about this issue. You tend to be oversensi tive. If you are single, you could meet someone spe cial sometime after June. You also could discover that you have more than one po tential suitor. If you are at tached, you often give in to your sweeties demands be cause it is easier that way. The summer could heat up your interactions. Enjoy this period. LEO is romantic. ARIES (March 21-April 19) You could be unusual ly verbal and creative. You might wonder how you can stop a problem before it evolves. At the same time, you would like to have the other involved parties un derstand why it was a mis take. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) If you can work from home, do. Understand that you can be more reective in a comfortable environ ment, as you will be some what distant from the is sues at hand. You might be seeing a transformation of a key person in front of your eyes. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) You might want to see a situation in a different light. How you see a personal matter could change, given some time and space. Your playfulness emerges when dealing with a co-worker. A partner or associate will fa vor you in an issue. CANCER (June 21-July 22) You could be more touchy and difcult than you realize. You might be mak ing major adjustments for others, and probably feel as though you need others to be considerate of you. A loved one will look at you fa vorably. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You beam, and someone re sponds. Your ability to get past a problem allows you to have a good time, no matter what situation you are in. A co-worker allows you to see how much you are cared about. Make time for a hobby that you real ly enjoy. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Your creativity abounds when dealing with a part ner, friend or associate. You could feel uncomfortable with a loved one, as you might not feel the same way around him or her. You ex press a different type of en ergy with this person. Just be yourself. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Even making hardly any ef fort, you still will draw excel lent results. All you have to do is be present. You have the ability to deal with the unexpected with consider able ease. In fact, people who tend to be unpredict able often amuse you. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Take a stand, and make sure that others are hear ing you loud and clear. You might need to adapt your communication style in or der for someone to real ly hear the message. Sug ar works better than vinegar when trying to win some one over. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) A loved one will do the unexpected. Your nanc es could point to a need for change in the choices you are making. Use your imag ination, but avoid taking a risk at any cost. You will en joy for a long time an item that you purchase right now. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) Take a break from handling your responsibil ities as well as someone elses. In the long run, you are not doing this person any favors, but you still will feel obligated to help out. Understand that you dont need to do everything for this person. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Defer to a loved one who cares a lot about you. In fact, you might nd that many special people sur round you at the present moment. You could be over sensitive to a comment or a lack of response from someone. Make a point to relax. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Dont hesitate to let others know your limita tions, especially as they seem to dump a lot of work on you. An unexpected de velopment involving your nances initially might con cern you, but later you will see the situation in other terms. HOROSCOPES HOW TO REACH US FEB. 12 CASH 3 ............................................... 7-3-8 Afternoon .......................................... 0-7-4 PLAY 4 ............................................. 9-1-0-5 Afternoon ....................................... 5-7-1-2 FLORIDA LOTTERY FEB. 11 FANTASY 5 ............................. 2-9-21-28-29 MEGA MONEY ...................... 1-10-26-3010 MEGA MILLIONS .............. 43-64-67-71-734 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. trial in a case that led to last years resignation of Lt. Gov. Jennifer Car roll who had worked as a consultant for the Al lied Veterans charity. She wasnt charged with any crime. The arrests also led the Florida Legisla ture to ban Internet cafes in the state. Prosecutors said Mathis and his associates built up the network of casinos by claiming they were businesses where customers could buy In ternet time, when in reali ty most customers played slot machine games on computers and didnt use the Internet. Even though the Internet cafes were being operated under the aegis of Allied Veterans of the World, very little of the $300 million the busi nesses earned actually went to veterans, prose cutors said. After the hearing, Mathis said he was con dent his convictions would be overturned on appeal, a process which could take a year. He said the sentencing will send a chilling effect in the legal community. A lawyer will be afraid to give any advice at all if this is allowed to stand, he said Cox said it gave him no pleasure to have anoth er attorney given a prison sentence. We just sentenced a lawyer to prison, that doesnt make me proud, Cox said. Im not happy we needed to do this. LAWYER FROM PAGE A1 Staff Report As part of Love Week Central Florida, $10,000 worth of gasoline will be given away by Central Florida churches at four convenience stores three in Leesburg and one in Center Hill. Love Week is an effort of area church es to simply show Gods love to our com munity in practical ways, Husebo Ad vertising of Leesburg said in a press release announcing the event. Nine different churches are involved this week in the effort to serve, as de scribed at www.loveweekc.com. Teams of volunteers will be at stores beginning at 10 a.m. They are: Circle K, 1331 North Blvd W., Lees burg. Circle K, 2211 Citrus Blvd., Lees burg. Circle K, 3300 W Main St., Leesburg. AA Discount Beverage, 181 W Kings Hwy., Center Hill. Free gas giveaway set for today some suspects came from as far away as Penn sylvania. They came ready for what they thought was sex, Miller said. According to the sher iffs ofce, one suspect taken into custody during the sting was 47-year-old David Grifth of Minne ola. He allegedly told detectives after his ar rest that he had recent ly made arrangements to meet a real 7-year-old child in another county for sex. Detectives were able to view his e-mails and found conversations be tween Grifth and the 7-year-olds mother that supported his admission. The information was re layed to the appropriate law enforcement agen cy with jurisdiction, at which point that agen cy launched an investiga tion. The child was found and during an inter view, actually disclosed to investigators that her mother had sexually abused her. That case is still currently under in vestigation, according to the sheriffs ofce. Of the 22 people arrest ed, eight are from Lake and Sumter counties. Ac cording to arrest infor mation, they were: David Grifth, 47, Minneola David Penny, 32, Leesburg, a registered sex offender Marcos Soto-Rossi, 30, Clermont Ryan Roach, 25, of Eustis Robert Kingsolver, 49, Clermont, Angel Eduardo Ala varez, 29, Clermont Mathew Dove, 20, Groveland, Nathan Taylor Sulli van, 22, Webster, charged STING FROM PAGE A1 CHRISTINE ARMARIO and KELLI KENNEDY Associated Press MIAMI The num ber of young adults sign ing up for insurance in the new federal mar ketplace is gradually in creasing in Florida even though overall enroll ment from last month did not increase dramat ically, according to g ures released Wednesday by federal health ofcials. Nearly 139,000 Flo ridians enrolled in Jan uary for a total of about 297,000 since enrollment began in October. Rough ly 23 percent of total en rollees, or 68,310, fell into the crucial 18to 34-yearold demographic. That in creased by three percent age points from roughly 20 percent of young adults who had signed up for coverage for the three months ending in De cember, according to en rollment statistics from the Health and Human Services Department. Insurers are counting on the business of the so-called young invin cibles to offset the costs of covering older, sick er enrollees. The Obama administration has been courting young adults through social media campaigns and celebrity endorsements. Its unclear what per centage of so-called young invincibles the government needs to bal ance out the risk pool. Fed eral health ofcials have said the gures suggested an appropriate mix. Ofcials noted they were hosting Google hangouts and Twitter chats to push enrollment among young adults. The president even hosted an event with moms asking their help to recruit their kids to sign up for health coverage. The adminis tration expects young adult enrollment to in crease as they near the March 31 sign-up dead line. Many of them are not likely to act until there is a deadline driving them to do so, said Julie Bataille, communications direc tor for the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services. The numbers released Wednesday came just hours before Vice Pres ident Joe Biden landed in Florida to tout the Af fordable Care Act. The president has dispatched Health and Human Ser vices Secretary Kathleen Sebelius and other top leaders frequently in re cent months to the Sun shine State, where about 3.5 million lack health in surance. Biden made a quick stop at S&S Diner in Cor al Gables while en route to a fundraiser, where he met with a group of local women who have bene ted from the Affordable Care Act and are working to sign up others. Tell me whats working best, he said, asking the women to share their ex periences. Tell me whats not working. Overall, nearly 139,000 Floridians signed up for health insurance in January. More young adults signing up for health care

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Thursday, February 13, 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 LEESBURG Grantsmanship Network to hold monthly meeting The Lake-Sumter Grantsmanship Network (LSGN) month ly membership meeting will host Commissioner Sean Parks as its guest at 10:30 a.m., Feb. 20, at the United Way of Lake and Sumter Counties ofce, 32644 Blossom Ln. Parks will discuss updates to the grant process in Lake County. The LSGN meetings allow non prot organizations to network with other businesses, learning more about the community, grant writing and available funding. For information, go to www.lsgn.org. MOUNT DORA Library to offer Law 101 programs The W. T. Bland Public Library has joined with local attorney Shannon Allen to offer three programs offer ing advice on everyday legal issues. The Law 101 seminars will be held at 10:30 a.m. on Friday, as well as March 14 and April 18 at the library, 1995 N. Donnelly St. Programs are free and open to the public. For information on class es and material, call 352-735-7180, option 5. OXFORD Fill the Van accepting donations for rescued pets Walmart shoppers at the store on County Road 466 will be able to help rescued animals and the HSSPCA of Sumter County, Saturday and Sunday from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Humane Society volunteers will be at the store entrances with a wish list of items that the group needs for the rescued animals daily care. Shoppers can purchase the items and donate them when they exit the store. For information, call 352-793-9117 or go to www.hsspca.org. TAVARES UF/IFAS Extension hosts heart health series The University of Floridas Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences Extension in Lake County is hosting a three-part series called Keeping the Pressure Down to help residents de crease their risk of heart disease. Classes will be held from 1:30 to 3:30 p.m. on Feb. 20, Feb. 27 and March 6 at the Lake County Extension Ofce, 1951 Woodlea Rd. Participants should plan on attending all three sessions. Cost for the class is $10 and registration is required by Tuesday at lakehbp.eventbrite.com. For information, call 352-343-4101 ext. 2721 or email julieeng@u.edu. WILDWOOD Young performing artists sought for showcase The Young Performing Artists are seeking young dancers, vocalists and instrumentalists for the upcom ing showcase, March 22 at Wildwood Country Resort, where competitors can win scholarship awards. Audition applications are avail able by calling 352-748-2008, at www.youngperformingartists.org or by emailing youngartists@aol.com. Applications are due Feb. 24. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 Staff Report I n a story headlined De troits bankruptcy pen sion deal could dim golden years, the Detroit News on Tuesday wrote about how the city bank ruptcy restructuring plan could affect two pension ers living in Leesburg and The Villages. After a career with the Detroit Police Department, My biggest decision now is what golf course to play next week, the newspaper reported Ronald Booker, 70, saying as he sat behind the wheel of his SUV in The Villages. Not bad for a boy from inner-city Detroit. According to the news paper, if Detroit Emergen cy Manager Kevyn Orr re duces Bookers $55,000 annual pension during the citys bankruptcy, Book er said he may have to sell his summer home in How ell, Mich. In Leesburg, another re tired Detroit pensioner, Virginia Brown, wonders how shed survive a big pension cut. Id be up a creek. I dont know how Id pay the bills, says the 81-year-old, who gets by on a $10,000 pension from her de ceased husband, a former Detroit Zoo worker. Orr this month shared with creditors a plan of adjustment to reduce the citys $18 billion liabili ties, including $3.5 billion in the pension systems. Orrs plans gave no specif ics about pension cuts, in part because of ongoing, court-ordered mediation. But pensioners are wor ried. Booker joined the police department in 1969, the newspaper said. He was frugal, priding himself on driving old cars, living in a modest home in northeast Detroit and always think ing for the future, before moving to Florida in 2007 upon the retirement of his wife, Toni, a fellow police ofcer. We had a solid retire ment program, Book er said. It was a guaran tee: Youll never get rich, but youll be able to buy a house, get a decent edu cation for your kids and a pension to live off. THE VILLAGES Detroit bankruptcy worries pensioners WILLIE J. ALLEN JR. / AP Ronald Booker teaches line dancing in a massive senior community in The Villages. If his $55,000 pension is reduced during Detroits bankruptcy, Booker says he may have to sell his summer home. LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com Mount Dora is one step closer to approv ing an automatic aid agreement for re ser vices with Lake County, where the closest unit available would auto matically respond to the scene. Lake County com missioners agreed in consensus Tuesday to have the interlocal ser vice boundary agree ment with Mount Dora nalized in 60 days in order to avoid duplica tion of services and fur ther economic devel opment, as plans for a commerce center on Round Lake Road and State Road 46 begin to take shape. The center is now known as the employ ment center with a new name expected to be announced later, county ofcials said. When nalized, the interlocal service boundary agreement which is an agreement between two govern ment entities on pro viding services such as public safety and utili ties will include the automatic aid agree ment on re services. This is an area where you have a unique op portunity to have busi ness development, Commissioner Leslie Campione said of the center, which would be adjacent to the Wekiva Parkway, a planned 25mile state toll road run ning through Mount Dora and providing easy access to Orlan do. It is very import ant to have the ISBA in place so when busi nesses come to look for opportunities they ar ent having to deal with both jurisdictions. Michael Quinn, Mount Doras city man ager, said part of the rea son for completing the agreement in 60 days is because one of the own ers of land where the employment center is planned has a particu lar client they are work ing with, and would like to avoid the dual appli cation process with the county and the city. The county has been working with the cities for years to formulate an automatic aid agree ment with a true-up, which would compen sate both the city and county for responding to res outside their ju risdiction. The closest unit available would automatically be sent to the scene. But the agreements could vary by city, county ofcials said. Currently, the coun ty has an automatic aid agreement with the city of Leesburg. But the city does not receive compensation for re sponding to calls out side the city limits. Recently, the county approved the rst au tomatic aid agreement with a true-up with the city of Groveland. The city of Clermont is expected soon to ap prove a similar auto matic aid agreement in its ISBA with the coun ty, county ofcials con rmed. It is one of the best things we can have in place in this county, County Fire Chief John Jolliff said of the agree ments. I have spent 10 years trying to get auto matic aid agreements. I am thrilled. The county has al ready purchased auto matic vehicle locators, which would pinpoint where the closest unit is rst, according to Jolliff. The goal, county of cials and Jolliff said, is to get all the cities on board in the coming months. We just had a meet ing with Leesburg, Tav ares and Fruitland Park about initial discussions about creating a north Lake ISBA, he said, em phasizing those discus sions are promising. Robert Sargent, pub lic information ofcer Staff Report Lakeridge Winery near Clermont, Floridas largest premium winery, recently won eight awards during the 26th annual Flori da State Fair Internation al Wine and Grape Juice Competition in Tampa. The winery won a gold medal for its Southern Red, silver medals for its White Muscadine Juice and Pink Crescendo and bronze medals for its Re serve Cuvee Noir, Cuvee Blanc, Southern White, Sunblush and Chablis. Lakeridges owner, Seavin Inc., also owns the states second largest premium winery, San Sebastian Win ery in St. Augustine, which took home 10 awards during the competition. People will have a chance to sample some of Laker idges best wines this week end when the winery hosts Winefest XXIV. The event is planned from 10 a.m. until 5 p.m. on Friday and Sat urday, and from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Sunday. Winefest is an oppor tunity to enjoy all the fruits of our bountiful previous years harvest, the winery states on its website. More than 80 local art ists and crafters are ex pected to attend, and mu sicians will perform all three days. Airtight will perform at 10 a.m. Friday, followed by The Robert Harris Group at 2 p.m. On Satur day, The Ladys & The Boys will perform at 10 a.m., followed by Baby Blues & the No Attitude Band at 2 p.m. On Sunday, The Grovemasters will per form at 11 a.m., followed by Beautiful Bobby Black mon & the B3 Blues Band at 2 p.m. Along with compli mentary winery tours and tastings, wine, beer, soft drinks and a variety of food will be available for purchase. The event is free, but a $2 donation is requested to benet the South Lake Chamber of Commerce. The winery is at 19239 U.S. Highway 27 North. CLERMONT Lakeridge wins eight medals for its wine at state fair DEREK KINNER Associated Press JACKSONVILLE The Florida man charged with fatally shooting a 17-yearold boy after an argument over loud music testied Tuesday that he thought he saw the barrel of a gun from the teens SUV and that he feared for his life before r ing his weapon. Michael Dunn said he tried to calm down the con frontation with three teens in a neighboring SUV out side a Jacksonville conve nience store in November 2012. I couldnt believe what I was seeing and hearing, the 47-year-old said. Dunn is charged with County working with cities on fire agreements Defense rests in Florida loud-music killing trial SEE FIRE | A4 SEE MUSIC | A4 It is one of the best things we can have in place in this county. I have spent 10 years trying to get automatic aid agreements. I am thrilled. County Fire Chief John Jolliff

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 13, 2014 Protect and Serve Thank a law enforcement professional today for their service.Page-Theus Funeral Home and Cremation Services 914 West Main St., Leesburg, FL 34748 352-787-5511 www.pagetheus.com CROWNS$399Each(3 or more per visit) D2751/Reg $599 ea. Porcelain on non Precious metal DENTURES$749EachD05110 or D05120DENTAL SAVINGSThe patient and any other person responsible for payment has the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for payment for any other services, examination which is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the discounted fee or reduced fee service or treatment. Fees may vary due to complexity of case. This discount does not apply to those patients with dental plans. Fees are minimal. PRICES ARE SUBJECT TO CHANGE. LEESBURG MT. DORASunrise DentalTri-DentalConsultation and Second Opinion No Charge! NEW PATIENT SPECIAL COMPLETE SET OF X-RAYS (D0210) CLEANING BY HYGIENIST (D110) EXAMINATION BY DOCTOR (D0150) SECOND OPINION$49Reg. $155(IN ABSENCE OF GUM DISEASE) for Leesburg, said the city is in negotia tions with the coun ty on the agreement. The current agree ment the city has with the county has been benecial in Leesburg and was critical in the Vics Embers Supper Club re in December, as the city was able to respond quickly FIRE FROM PAGE A3 rst-degree murder. He has pleaded not guilty and says he acted in self-defense when he fatally shot 17-year-old Jordan Davis of Mariet ta, Ga., outside a Jack sonville convenience store in 2012. The defense rested its case Tuesday, and then prosecutors called Dunns ancee back to the witness stand. Rhon da Rouer contradicted Dunns assertion that he had told her he had seen a gun in the teens SUV. Closing arguments were expected Wednesday. Prosecutors also played a video of Dunns jailhouse interview in which he couldnt ex plain why he didnt call police after the shoot ing. Also in it, detectives picked apart Dunns sto ry that he was threat ened with a gun, saying no weapon was found on the teen and witness es never described Davis making threats. Dunn said he would not have done anything to get himself in trouble. I got a place on the beach. I got a great house. I got a great girl. We just got a new pup py, Dunn said. There is no reason for me to jeopardize that. In his testimony, Dunn told jurors he was in Jacksonville with Rouer to attend his sons wedding. He had brought along on the trip his 7-month-old dog, and at one point in testimony, he wiped away tears when talking about his ancee and dog. Dunn said he and Rouer went to the con venience store for wine and chips. He said he pulled into a spot next to an SUV where music with a thumping bass was playing. It got really loud, Dunn said. My rear view mirror was shak ing. My eardrums were vibrating. It was ridicu lously loud. Dunn said he asked the three men in the SUV to turn down the mu sic and they turned it off. I said, Thank you, Dunn said. But soon af terward, Dunn said he heard someone in the SUV shouting expletives and the word cracker at him. Dunn is white, and the teens in the SUV were black. Cracker is a derogatory term for white people. The music was turned back on, and Dunn tes tied, I wasnt going to ask for favors anymore. Dunn said the men in the SUV had menac ing expressions, and he asked the teens whether they were talking about him. He said he want ed to calm down the sit uation but saw a teen in the backseat reach down for something which he slammed into the car door. Dunn said it looked as if the barrel of a shot gun was sticking out the window. One of the teens stepped out of the SUV, Dunn said, and he felt this was a clear and present danger. He reached for his pistol in a glove box. Dunn, who had a con cealed weapons permit, red nine shots into the car, according to an af davit. Once his an cee returned to the car, he drove off out of fear of the SUV returning, he said. He described having tunnel vision, with ev erything focused on his target. No weapons were found in the SUV. Dunn said he told Rouer on the drive back to the hotel that he had shot in self-defense. I didnt do anything wrong, Dunn said he told her. Dunn and Rouer drove back to their hotel and Dunn said he didnt call the police because his fo cus was on the well-be ing of Rouer, whom he described as in hysterics. The next morning, Dunn said, Rouer insisted she wanted to go home and they drove back to their home in Bre vard County, 175 miles away. There, Dunn said he contacted a neigh bor who is in law en forcement for advice on how to turn himself in to authorities. During cross-exam ination, prosecutor John Guy challenged Dunns assertion that he had told Rouer af ter the shooting that he thought one of the teens had a gun. You never told the love of your life that those guys had a gun, Guy said. Did you? Dunn responded, You were not there. Guy challenged Dunn on other parts of his sto ry, citing letters Dunn had written from jail and interviews with investi gators. The prosecutor said Dunn had told de tectives the day after the shooting that it could have been a stick he saw pointing from the vehi cle. But Dunn countered he was just suggesting a far-fetched possibility. MUSIC FROM PAGE A3 OBITUARIES Albert Jackson Jr Albert Jackson Jr. 81, of wildwood, Fl depart ed his earthly life sat urday, Febuary 8, 2014. Viewing will be Fri day, Febuary 14, 2014 from 5pm until 7pm at MT. Zion Baptist church, 6938 CR 213, Wildwood, FL. Funeral services will be Satur day,Febuary 15, 2014, 11am, at New Life Cen ter Ministries, 9707 CR 229,Wildwood, FL. Fu neral arrangements entrusted to: Jacobs Funeral Home,LLC. Brooksville, FL 352593-4132 John F. Milsap John F. Milsap, 73, of Tavares passed Feb ruary 7. Service Sat urday, February 15 at Bethel Free Methodist Church, Mt. Dora. Viewing Friday, February 14, 5-7PM at Hayes Bros. Eus tis Chapel. Profession al services entrusted to HAYES BROTHERS FU NERAL HOME, EUSTIS CHAPEL. 352.589.4666. DEATH NOTICES Grace I. Harvey Grace I. Harvey, 99, of Eustis, died Tues day, February 11, 2014. Harden/Pauli Funeral Home. Shirley Monthony Shirley Monthony, 76, of Leesburg, died Monday, February 10, 2014. Page-Theus Fu nerals & Cremations. MILSAP IN MEMORY to the scene because it was the closest unit, according to city Fire Chief David Johnson. In this county, no one re department is self sufcient, he said. They need emergency agencies to assist them with calls. Vics Embers is in a small enclave. We have two units that are closer than the single county unit responsible for responding there. Sargent said the re could have been much more severe if it hadnt been for the close co ordination with our re agencies. Campione stressed this is why the agree ments are essential. The key is getting someone there as fast as possible, she said. There are situations in Lake County where we have one jurisdiction driving by another ju risdictions re depart ment to get to the call. With this agreement, the 911 dispatcher will be able to send the unit that is closest. Johnson said while the current agreement has worked well, it has impacted his budget somewhat because the city is not com pensated for the calls it responds to in the county. Jolliff said the agree ments would be eq uitable for both the county and cities. With the true-up in volved, it should pro vide for some compen sation so that you are not spending a lot of time out of your area without getting reim bursed for it, he said. Above all else, the agreements will enable the county to respond quicker to medical calls, which make up 70 to 80 percent of the re departments calls, Jol liff said. You have quali ed reghters that are equally trained under the medical director, he said. There are units going by stations with the same qualied peo ple that the closest unit could have already han dled. Residents, he said, dont care what the sticker says on the (emergency vehicle) door. They need help right now. LYNN ELBER AP Television Writer LOS ANGELES Milton Ber le was the funnyman whose pio neering presence in the nations living rooms earned him the title Mr. Television. But Berle echoed the past. His wildly popular wisecracks and cavorting were repurposed from his burlesque days for the brandnew miracle of TV. Sid Caesar was different. Arriv ing on Berles heels in 1949, Cae sar was the future of TV come dy a future that was evergreen and, with his death on Wednes day at 91, is certain to survive him. To put it simply: Caesar in vented TV sketch comedy and gave it stature as a funhouse mir ror of the everyday. Saturday Night Live, to name the most obvious example, is a weekly homage to his creation. To do it, Caesar gathered a dream team of fellow per formers and writ ers among them Carl Reiner, Mel Brooks, Neil Simon and Woody Allen whose own impact on come dy will likewise be lasting. From my vantage point, said Reiner, which was sometimes no further than an inch from his face, and one time nose on nose, he was inarguably the greatest pantomimist, monologist and single sketch comedian who ever worked in television. He was one of the truly great comedians of my time, and one of the nest privileges Ive had in my entire career was that I was able to work for him, Allen said. Caesar was a brawny young man with a beetle brow, rubber face and distinctive mole on his left cheek whose rst comedy-va riety show, The Admiral Broad way Revue, premiered in Feb ruary 1949 and was off the air by June. Its fatal shortcoming: un imagined popularity. It was sell ing more Admiral television sets than the company could make. Admiral, its sponsor, pulled out. But the audience was primed for Caesars subsequent efforts. Your Show of Shows, which de buted in 1950, and Caesars Hour three years later, drew as many as 60 million viewers weekly. After his days of live TV, Cae sar found success in lms (Its a Mad, Mad, Mad, Mad World as well as Brooks Silent Movie and History of the World: Part One, and the musical Grease), on Broadway (Simons Little Me) and even a nonsinging role with the Metropolitan Opera. Zany humorist Sid Caesar dies at 91 CAESAR

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Thursday, February 13, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 Got Pain? Try Yoga.Gentle, Chair, Senior, Stress Management Classes & More Move Gently, Feel Well Call us with your questions.352-255-1969353 Plaza Dr Eustis, FL 32726 www.vitruvianhealthcenter.comBring this ad in for 50% Off 1st ClassClasses 7 Days A WeekPain Happy in Tavares for 17 years. Batson squeezed her way around several other designers in the back room of the ow er shop that was lled with buckets of babys breath, roses and oth er owers that need to be made into arrange ments. The phone rang nonstop with more o ral orders for Valen tines Day, along with callers requesting ow ers for funerals, birth days and other occa sions. Fifteen more design ers were brought in to fulll the ower de mands. We have 1,500 ros es and were work ing as fast as we can, said Dianna Miller, the shops owner. Weve been staying late at night until 1 in the morning. Wednesday was a busy delivery day for the shop, and it only will get busier today and Friday. The shop is prepared for the last minute calls for ower orders. We have our Oh No moments, Miller said of feeling a tad over whelmed from work ing 15-hour days. We all keep saying to our selves, Just one more day; we can make it one more day. Ariels staff will be putting orders together right up to the 6 p.m. closing time at its new shop on Main Street in downtown Tavares, af ter moving in October from its former plaza location on U.S. High way 441. This location has been wonderful for us; were three times as busy, said Miller, who attributes this to the inux of county and city workers. Melinda Bernasco, owner of Southern Tra dition in Leesburg, ex pects a greater inux of ower orders on Val entines Day, most ly from the 60 percent of buyers who are pro crastinators. Well be open until they quit coming or we run out of owers, she said. This is the type of holiday where peo ple wait until the last minute. Bernansco has brought in 15 design ers for the holiday and expects 200-plus de liveries will be made from her shop alone on Valentines Day. Teleora reports the most popular owers given on Valentines Day are roses, car nations, lilies, alstro emeria and tulips. While Valentines Day may not be the most popular holiday with Christmas and Hanukkah, Thanks giving and Halloween ranking higher among some people, especial ly among those with no love interests it is one of the oldest. Val entines Day is named for a Christian martyr and dates back to the 5th century, but has origins in the Roman holiday Lupercalia. According to the sta tistics portal Statista, after owers and can dy, a Valentines Day card is the most pop ular gift that men buy and No. 1 gift wom en buy. In fact, Valen tines Day is the second most popular greeting card-giving occasion, after Christmas. Lake County has ve Hallmark stores and all are seeing a lot of foot trafc this week. Cor porate policy restricts what store manag ers can say to the me dia, but Kristi Emsting, corporate spokes woman, said about 142 million Valentines Day cards will be ex changed industry-wide this year, not counting the ones kids exchange at school. For our Valentines Day cards, Hallmark focuses on celebrat ing the holiday and ac knowledging special relationships, wheth er that be a romantic relationship or a child, grandchild or friend, Emsting said. Statista reports that an evening out, or date night, is next on the gift-giving hit parade on Valentines Day. Joshua Jungferman, the general manag er at Pisces Rising in Mount Dora, said the restaurant will almost be doubling its nor mal Friday night staff because of Valentines Day from 18 to 30 workers. Its the night of ro mance and a lot of people associate that with going out, he said. Were an up scale, ne dining restaurant, so we de nitely see a spike in business that night, so were looking forward to that. While Valentines Day normally brings about a spike in busi ness, it taking place on a Friday night could bring in an even big ger crowd, the general manager said. On a typical Friday night, the restaurant seats 500 to 600 guests, but there could be as many as 1,000 guests this Friday, according to Jungferman. We have it circled on our calendar, he said. Its one of the biggest restaurant days of the year. That and Mothers Day, theyre huge. Jungferman said the restaurants chefs get creative on Valentines Day because its a rsttime visit for many guests and the kitch en staff wants to make a good impression. In addition to a spe cial three-course meal, roses will be on every table. Pisces Rising is at 239 W. Fourth Ave. in Mount Dora. Reserva tions can be made at 352-385-2669. According to Paul Haverly, the general manager of Mount Do ras The Goblin Mar ket Restaurant, that restaurant booked all of its tables for Friday night about two-anda-half to three weeks ago, but the restaurant will still accept walkins for seating at the bar, where the menu will still be available. He added the restaurant normal ly has between 120 to 175 guests on a Fri day night, but Haver ly expects around 210 guests because its Val entines night. He added the restau rant will have holiday based decorations and three specials instead of two specials like most weekends. The Goblin Market Restaurant is at 330 Dora Drawdy Way in Mount Dora. The average U.S. consumer spends more than $100 on Valentines Day gifts, meals and entertain ment, according to the U.S. National Retail Federation. Roughly 92 per cent of married Amer icans with children will spend most of that money (about $67) on their spouses; the rest goes to Valentines Day gifts for kids, friends, coworkers and even pets. BUSINESS FROM PAGE A1 CHRISTINA A. CASSIDY and KATE BRUMBACK Associated Press ATLANTA Drivers got caught in monumental traf c jams and abandoned their cars Wednesday in North Car olina in a replay of what hap pened in Atlanta just two weeks ago, as another win try storm across the South iced highways and knocked out electricity to more than a half-million homes and busi nesses. While Atlantas highways were clear, apparently be cause people learned their lesson and heeded forecast ers unusually dire warnings to stay home, thousands of cars were backed up on the slippery, snow-covered inter states around Raleigh, N.C., and short commutes turned into hours-long journeys. As the storm glazed the South with snow and freez ing rain, it also pushed north ward along the Interstate 95 corridor, threatening to bring at least a half-foot of snow Thursday to the already sickof-winter mid-Atlantic and Northeast. At least 11 deaths across the South were blamed on the treacherous weather, and nearly 3,300 airline ights nationwide were canceled. The situation in North Car olina was eerily similar to what happened in Atlanta: As snow started to fall around midday, everyone left work at the same time, despite warn ings from ofcials to stay home altogether because the storm would move in quickly. It seemed like every other car was getting stuck, shtail ing, trying to move forward, said Caitlin Palmieri, who drove two blocks from her job at a crafts store in down town Raleigh before getting stuck. She left her car behind and walked back to work. Raleigh city spokeswoman Jayne Kirkpatrick had no es timate of how many vehicles had been abandoned and was unable to say whether motorists might be stranded on the road overnight. If we nd anyone that is stranded that needs water or food or whatever we can do for them, city crews will help, Kirkpatrick said. Ice storm causes another traffic jam in the South JOHN AMIS / AP Lamarr Lewis scrapes ice from his car window during a winter storm on Wednesday in Doraville, Ga.

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 13, 2014 Join Us at Our Open House To meet the growing demand for additional affordable, clean natural gas supplies while increasing the reliability of the regions energy delivery system, Sabal Trail Transmission is planning to build a new interstate natural gas pipeline. The project, called the Sabal Trail Project will deliver approximately 1 billion cubic feet per day of clean burning natural gas beginning in May of 2017. The Project will include: Florida to Florida Gas Transmissions existing natural gas pipeline in questions on the proposed facilities, land acquisition, environmental and permitting processes, construction and operation, and other aspects of the also be available.The public is invited and we encourage all interested persons to attend. For more information, contact Sabal Trail toll free at (888) 596-7732 or visit our website at www.sabaltrail.com.Learn more about Sabal Trail Transmissions Sabal Trail ProjectDate: February 25th, 2014 (5:00 7:30pm) Location: Wildwood Community Center 6500 Powell Road Wildwood, FL 34785 Electric Razor Repair Clinics Wed., Feb. 12th and Wed., Feb. 26th Unique home accessories and gifts.144 W. 4th Ave. Mount Dora (352) 735-2200www.pieceofminehome.comThe Candleberry Co. Candles Fall Scents DAVID ESPO AP Special Correspondent WASHINGTON Congress vot ed Wednesday to restore full cost-ofliving pension increases for young er military retirees, completing a bipartisan capitulation to veterans groups that rose up against a mod est cut when it was enacted less than two months ago. The Senate voted 95-3 for the mea sure, one day after the House ap proved it, 326-90. The White House said President Obama would sign it. The overwhelming support the bill enjoyed, including backing by many prominent decit hawks, reected the clout that veterans groups enjoy, particularly in an election year. Sen. Roger Wicker, R-Miss., who opposed the cut when it was rst passed, said the legislation restores the benets and protects the bud get savings achieved by the latest budget deal. The bills existence also under scored the chronic difculty that lawmakers face when they try to restrain government benet pro grams, which have largely escaped the impact of trillions of dollars in decit cuts over the last three years. Year after year members of Con gress simply refuse to stick by the budget discipline that we said wed stick to. Exhibit one is before us to day, said Sen. Jeff Flake, an Arizona Republican who cast one of the three votes against the measures passage. Under legislation that passed in De cember, annual cost of living increas es for veterans age 62 and younger would have been held to 1 percent age point below the rate of ination. The Veterans of Foreign Wars wel comed the reversal with a state ment: The world will remain a very dangerous and unpredictable place even after America ends its involvement in Afghanistan, and future military retirees will be re quired to serve just as long and per haps sacrice even more than their predecessors. Congress clears bill ending military pension cuts KRISTA LARSON Associated Press DAKAR, Senegal The exodus of tens of thousands of Muslims from Central African Republic amounts to ethnic cleansing, a top U.N. of cial and Amnesty International said Wednesday. The rights group warned that the sectarian bloodshed now un derway despite the presence of thou sands of peacekeepers is a tragedy of historic proportions. In a visit to the lawless capital of Bangui, the U.N. High Commission er for Refugees Antonio Guterres said ethnic-religious cleansing threat ened to tear apart the country, and he called for the international communi ty to help the nations nascent interim government restore order. His trip comes a day after the U.N. chief used his strongest language yet to describe the unfolding hu manitarian crisis. We cannot just continue to say never again. This, we have said so many times, United Nations Secre tary-General Ban Ki-moon said late Tuesday. We must act concertedly and now to avoid continued atrocities on a massive scale. More than 1,000 Christians and Muslims have been killed since sec tarian ghting erupted in early De cember and nearly 1 million in this country of 4.6 million have ed their homes. The countrys Muslim minority, about 15 percent of the population, has come under growing attack from not only Christian militiamen but also from mobs of civilians who have car ried out public killings on a nearly dai ly basis in recent weeks. In most cas es, the bodies of Muslim victims were mutilated and sometimes dragged through the streets or set on re. MARCO SIBAJA Associated Press BRASILIA, Brazil About 15,000 land less peasants protested Wednesday in Brazils capital to demand land reform, swamping the government esplanade and engaging police in sharp clashes that injured at least 32 peo ple, most of them police ofcers. Police used tear gas, rubber bullets and stun guns in an effort to disperse crowds block ing main roads and try ing to invade govern ment building. Protesters respond ed by hurling rocks and chunks of wood at of cers. Authorities said 30 police were injured while at least two dem onstrators were report ed hurt. A group of demon strators tried to invade the Supreme Court building, forcing the cancellation of a session of justices. The crowd also tried to approach the presidential palace, but was kept back by barricades and police. The Landless Workers Movement, one of the globes biggest agrari an reform movements, called the protest to de mand that the govern ment hand over more unused land to farmers who have none. Brazil was hit by widespread an ti-government protests last year, and while demonstrations have lessened in size, some remain violent. Under Brazils 1988 constitution, unpro ductive terrain may be expropriated as long as the owner is compen sated. Landless peasants protest in Brazils capital ERALDO PERES / AP Brazils riot police and demonstrators clash during a march organized by the Rural Workers Landless Movement in Brasilia, Brazil, on Wednesday. Amnesty, UN say Muslim exodus is ethnic cleansing AP PHOTO Marabou Husein Aba Ali reads prayers at the mosque at PK12, the last checkpoint at the exit of Bangui, Central African Republic, where he and 3,500 other Muslims have sought refuge.

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Thursday, February 13, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 AIDA CERKEZ Associated Press SARAJEVO, Bos nia-Herzegovina In the worst unrest since Bosnias terrible civ il war two decades ago, buildings have been set ablaze and the pres idency has been put under siege. But the trouble this time is eco nomic not ethnic. When Bosnia aban doned communism about two decades ago, ofcials devised a plan to privatize stateowned companies in a way they hoped would avoid mass lay offs for state workers. It was supposed to be a smooth transition after the 1992-1995 war that left 100,000 dead and devastated the coun trys infrastructure. But it has been a di saster for people like Munevera Drugovac, a 58-year-old widow, who works for a com pany that was bought by a businessman in 2004. She hasnt been paid in 19 months. More than 80 percent of privatizations have failed. Many well-con nected tycoons have swept into these com panies, stripping them of their assets, declaring bankruptcy and leaving thousands without jobs or with minimal pay. Protests erupted Feb. 4 in the northern city of Tuzla, where thou sands of factory work ers burned government buildings and clashed with police over the sell-off of four stateowned companies that left them without jobs and earned salaries. The violence spread to other cities, includ ing the capital, Sarajevo, with grievances growing to include a 40-percent unemployment rate, widespread corruption and a widening gap be tween rich and poor. After the breakup of socialist Yugoslavia, Bosnians knew little about capitalism and relied on Westerners for advice. We entered the pro cess of privatization with people who had no idea what a mar ket economy was and without rule of law, economist Svetlana Ce nic said. Thats a reci pe for disaster. The idea behind Bos nias privatization pro gram was for the new owners to invest mon ey into state-owned companies, modernize them and maintain the workforce. Bosnias privatizations are overseen by a gov ernment agency. If the new owner doesnt fulll contractual obligations, the agency can sue him and a court decision can annul the deal. But court proceedings can take years, during which time many owners sell off the companies assets and declare bankruptcy. For years, Bosnian workers affected by failed privatizations have relied on this slow-moving court sys tem for justice. Analysts and interna tional ofcials blame Bosnias political setup for the situation, saying the country must re form its constitution in order to start function ing properly. Corruption is wide spread and high taxes for the countrys bloat ed public sector eat away at residents pay checks. Privatizations have decimated the middle class and sent the working class into poverty. Bosnias failed privatizations key cause of unrest AMEL EMRIC / AP Bosnian protesters throw stones towards a local government building during a protest in Tuzla, Bosnia.

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 13, 2014

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Thursday, February 13, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9

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A10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 13, 2014 JULIE PACE AP White House Correspondent WASHINGTON President Barack Obama increased the minimum wage for a few hundred thousand federal contractors on Wednesday, then pressed the divided Congress to pass broad er legislation that would apply to all workers. Obama declared, Its the right thing to do. Obama rst an nounced the executive order during his State of the Union address last month. He signed the measure Wednesday in a White House ceremo ny where he was anked by Americans who would make more mon ey if lawmakers take more sweeping action. White House ofcials concede that the exec utive order, which rais es the hourly wage from $7.25 to $10.10, only ap plies to a small percent age of the more than 2 million federal contrac tors. But ofcials are hoping it generates mo mentum for Obamas proposal on Capitol Hill, particularly as both par ties try to focus on issues like income inequality and economic mobility. Raising the minimum wage is good for busi ness, its good for work ers and its good for the economy, Obama said. The president rst called on Congress to increase the mini mum wage last year, but the effort languished on Capitol Hill. White House ofcials say theyre working with lawmakers on a strat egy to tackle the issue this year, but its un clear when a bill might be voted on or whether it would pass. The executive order for federal contractors goes into effect next year but only applies to new contracts. The White House said the order requires that employees who work for tips make at least $10.10 overall. It also prevents contract work ers from being paid less than others if they have disabilities affecting their productivity. STEVE ROTHWELL Associated Press NEW YORK This years stock market de cline has left investors uneasy. But money managers say take a breath the downturn could offer op portunities to strengthen your retirement savings for the long run. Signs of slower growth in China and other emerging-market econ omies, as well as weak reports on U.S. man ufacturing and hiring, have shaken investors condence. And while stocks have rallied in re cent days, most big in dexes in the U.S. are still negative for the year. Theres an upside, though. People making regular, xed purchas es of stocks or bonds through a 401(k) retire ment plan can now buy more stocks at cheaper prices. Dropping prices also allow them to shift, or rebalance, their port folios toward stocks and away from bonds. Fall ing prices can be viewed as opportunities for those who believe the market will climb over the long haul. More broadly, a sell-off can be healthy because it resets investors expec tations after big gains, and it stops the market from getting out of line with economic reality. After the stock market collapse of 2008 and the Great Recession, many investors switched their investments from stocks to bonds, or cash, be cause the assets were considered less risky. Those moves paid off for a few years. But with the overall econ omy looking healthier, many analysts are ad vising investors to put more money into stocks and cut their exposure to bonds. Thats be cause long-term inter est rates are expected to rise as the economy im proves and the Federal Reserve reduces a huge bond-buying program. Rising interest rates in an environment of accelerating growth is good for the stock mar ket, but bad for bonds, says Gerry Paul, chief investment ofcer for North American Value Equities at Alliance Ber nstein. Investors should hold stocks to offset loss es they will suffer if inter est rates climb. So far this year, the op posite has happened. Stocks and interest rates have fallen as nervous investors look to buy saf er assets. As bond de mand and prices rise, their yields fall. Even though they might be scary at the moment, you need stocks, Paul says. If you believe that the economy and stock market will recover, you should rebalance your portfolio, strategists say. Add to your stock hold ings at a lower price, while selling bonds at a higher price. Rebalancing is one of the most import ant tools that investors need to use, says Liz Ann Sonders at Charles Schwab & Co. Peo ple dont use it as much as they should during times of volatility. While it makes sense to buy low and sell high, it still feels risky. Investors pulled a re cord $18.8 billion from U.S. stock mutual funds and exchange traded funds in the week that ended Feb. 5, accord ing to data from Lipper. Much of that money ap peared to make its way back into bond funds, as taxable bond mutual funds and ETFs saw in ows of $10.7 billion. As the old adage goes, stocks are the only thing that people dont want when theyre on sale. Aching Feet?Step right into our office. We specialize in quality medical care for all types of foot problems.Walk-InsWelcome.Call now to schedule your appointment. 923 WestDixieAvenueSuiteB| Leesburg, FL34748352-435-7849 | NexttoDr. TatroDr. Erik ZimmermannPodiatristYour feet are in good hands with us! MostMajor Insurances Accepted & Tax Preparation CustomersIIts not too late to file for 10, 11 and 12!2468 Hwy. 441/27, Suite 403 (Near Boot Barn) Fruitland Park, FL 34731Walk-Ins Welcome Open Monday-Saturday 9am to 9pmToms Tax ServiceFruitland Park787-1040The Villages753-1040 $4000OFFReceive refund as soon as 8 days Coupon required. Limited time offer. Some restrictions apply. See preparer for details. CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 102.47 102.37 Euro $1.3595 $1.3648 Pound $1.6599 $1.6441 Swiss franc 0.9004 0.8965 Canadian dollar 1.0998 1.1062 Mexican peso 13.3358 13.3260 Business austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 15,963.94 30.83 NASDAQ 4,201.29 + 10.24 S&P 500 1,819.26 0.49 GOLD 1,295.00 + 5.20 SILVER 20.34 + 0.188 CRUDE OIL 100.37 + 0.43 T-NOTE 10-year 2.76 + 0.04 www.dailycommercial.com Staff Reort Two development sites in Lake Coun ty one in Fruitland Park and another in Eustis have been sold for a combined $1.06 million. Hendricks-Berka dia, one of the leading multi-family invest ment banking and research companies in the nation, negoti ated both sales. The rst sale was an 86.5-acre tract at 1342 Lake Ella Road, north of Piney Ridge Boulevard, in Fruit land Park. Capstone Resdev LLC, c/o PNC Legal, Shawnee Mis sion, Kan., sold the property for $585,000 to Orlando land bro ker Daryl M. Carter as trustee of the Lake Ella Road Land Trust. The acreage sold in 2006 for $5.48 million, county property re cords show. The second sale was for nine residen tial home lots at a ranchette-style devel opment called Wan dering Ponds on Tree Frog Lane, off of State Road 44, in Eustis. PNC Bank sold the acreage for $475,000 to Golden Orb Prop erties of Cassellberry. In other recent sales: Insight Cred it Union of Orlan do bought the former Hancock Bank build ing at 2580 East High way 50 in Clermont for $1.54 million. DG11 Eustis 4 Guys LLC of Orlando purchased a 65,000 square-foot commer cial lot along East Or ange Ave. in Eustis, across from AAA Mini Storage, for $1.46 mil lion from Concept Development Inc. of Gainesville. Circle K Stores Inc. of Tempe, Ariz., purchased the for mer PIX convenience store at 4311 S. High way 27 and Hartwood Marsh Road in Cler mont for $1.2 million. PIX was a gas-andgo sibling of the Pub lix supermarket chain before the company decided to sell off the convenience stores. FRUITLAND PARK Development sites sell for $1.06M Recent stock declines could be boon come retirement AP FILE PHOTO A specialist works at his post on the oor of the New York Stock Exchange. Minimum wage rises for contract workers JACQUELYN MARTIN / AP President Barack Obama speaks about raising the minimum wage for federal contract workers during a ceremony in the East Room of the White House in Washington on Wednesday.

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.74e25.67-.03 ACE Ltd2.14e95.71-1.10 ADT Corp.80f30.55-.16 AES Corp.2014.31-.02 AFLAC1.4862.75+.71 AGCO.44f51.92+.66 AGL Res1.96f45.47+.03 AK Steel...6.76+.15 AOL...44.81-.28 Aarons.08f30.19+.06 AbbottLab.88f38.26+.31 AbbVie1.6050.56+.90 AberFitc.8034.02-.06 AbdAsPac.425.93-.01 Accenture1.74e81.21+.66 AccoBrds...6.13+.29 Actavis...u189.97-1.28 Actuant.0433.79+.36 Acuity.52131.51+2.64 AMD...3.69-.01 AdvSemi.18e4.86-.05 AecomTch...30.00+.79 Aegon.26e9.06+.04 AerCap...u38.87+.02 Aeropostl...6.44-.22 Aetna.90f65.15-.88 AffilMgrs...194.76+3.91 Agilent.53f59.89+.16 Agnico g.8832.88-1.19 Agrium g3.0088.32+.16 AirLease.12f32.53+.36 AirProd2.84111.87-.07 Aircastle.80f17.85+.03 Airgas1.92104.98-.08 Alamos gn.209.64-.45 AlaskaAir.8078.24+.73 Albemarle.9664.47+.37 AlcatelLuc.18e4.23... Alcoa.1211.27-.06 Alere...34.71+.32 AlexcoR g...1.78+.01 AllegTch.7231.73-.12 Allegion n.32u50.00+.11 Allergan.20u123.21+.50 Allete1.96f48.68+.04 AlliData...u276.50+2.60 AlliBern1.59e23.59+1.18 AlliantEgy2.04f52.64+.08 AlldNevG...5.08-.05 AllisonTrn.48u29.64+.11 Allstate1.0052.53-.28 AlphaNRs...5.06-.20 AlpAlerMLP1.09e17.68+.01 AltisResid.35e29.34-.71 Altria1.9234.93-.21 Ambev n...6.72-.15 AMCOL.80u41.24+4.52 Ameren1.6038.04-.10 AMovilL.34e21.19-.30 AmApparel....95-.01 AmAxle...19.26-.06 AmCampus1.4434.28-.76 AmEagE n...1.82-.06 AEagleOut.5013.50-.21 AEP2.0048.98+.34 AEqInvLf.18f21.00-.29 AmIntlGrp.4049.04+.04 AmTower1.16f81.79-.13 AmWtrWks1.1242.90+.19 Ameriprise2.08106.98+.29 AmeriBrgn.9467.74+.18 Ametek.2450.72+.70 AmiraNatF...u21.45+1.46 Anadarko.7281.69-.32 AnglogldA.10e16.41-.19 ABInBev3.03e99.68+.11 Ann Inc...32.99-.33 Annaly1.50e10.85-.05 Annies...d35.31-2.90 AnteroRs n...56.75+.02 Anworth.50e4.99+.10 Aon plc.7083.43+.25 Apache1.00f81.28-.10 AptInv1.04f29.75-.16 ApolloGM3.98e32.09-.08 ApolloRM1.6016.30+.09 AquaAm s.6124.20... Aramark n.3027.64+.92 ArcLogist n1.5520.90-.09 ArcelorMit.2016.54-.09 Arcelor 161.5024.61-.10 ArchCoal.04m3.90-.05 ArchDan.96f40.65+.12 ArcosDor.248.84-.03 AresCmcl1.0013.56+.12 ArmourRsd.604.23-.03 ArmstrWld...60.48+2.56 ArrowEl...54.18+.04 Ashland1.3695.81+1.40 AspenIns.7238.13+.19 Assurant1.0063.60-.47 AssuredG.44f22.79-.29 AstraZen2.80eu66.30+.84 AthlonEn n...33.12+.10 AtlPwr g.402.34+.04 AtlasPpln2.4832.87-.38 ATMOS1.4845.08-.39 AtwoodOcn...46.68-.54 Augusta g...3.10+.12 AuRico g.165.06-.12 Autoliv2.08fu95.34+.08 AvalnRare....58+.04 AvalonBay4.64f128.86-.79 AveryD1.1649.26+.02 AvinoSG g...u2.09+.07 Avnet.6042.37+.46 Avon.2415.06+.12 Axiall.64f40.62-.38 AXIS Cap1.08f42.70-.69 B&G Foods1.32f30.69-.33 B2gold g...2.57-.09 BB&T Cp.9237.24-.15 BCE g2.47f42.64+.17 BHP BillLt2.32e67.65+.43 BP PLC2.2848.38+.34 BP Pru9.26e80.33+.43 BPZ Res...2.13+.06 BRF SA.39e16.75-.37 BabckWil.40f33.79+.11 BakrHu.60u59.69-.80 BallCorp.52u53.85-.09 BallyTech...67.14-.61 BalticTrdg.05e6.48+.07 BcBilVArg.55e12.24-.18 BcoBrad pf.23e10.87-.23 BcoSantSA.81e8.88-.10 BcoSBrasil.95e4.93+.01 BcSanChile1.05e21.59+.10 BkofAm.0416.75-.13 BkHawaii1.8057.50+.38 BkNYMel.6031.98+.01 Bankrate...17.56+.28 BankUtd.8431.44-.28 Banro g....61-.04 Barclay.42e17.41-.19 BarVixMdT...15.48-.08 B iPVix rs...42.90-.91 Bard.84136.66+.01 BarnesNob...15.74-.11 Barnes.4437.13+.47 BarrickG.2018.97-.60 BasicEnSv...18.93-.53 Baxter1.9669.12-.33 Beam Inc.9083.27-.13 BeazerHm...20.66-.58 BectDck2.18u113.31+.32 Bemis1.08f38.92-.23 Berkley.4040.08+.11 BerkH B...113.30-.31 BerryPlas...22.94+.15 BestBuy.6824.89-.53 BigLots...26.26-.99 BBarrett...23.08+.07 BioMedR1.00f20.19-.06 BitautoH...33.06+.47 BlackRock7.72f303.51-1.64 BlkDebtStr.30a4.05+.01 BlkEEqDv.567.76-.03 Blackstone1.34e31.40-.25 BlkstnMtg1.8028.60+.33 BlockHR.8030.49-.26 BdwlkPpl.40m13.46+.03 Boeing2.92f128.13-1.30 BonanzaCE...42.52+.10 BorgWrn s.5055.44+.77 BostProp2.60a110.13+.49 BostonSci...12.96+.11 BoydGm...10.34-.18 Brandyw.6014.05-.06 BrigStrat.4821.59+.20 BrigusG g...u1.11-.05 Brinker.9649.62-.31 BrMySq1.44f52.85+.23 BristowGp1.0068.27+1.45 BritATob4.18e99.27+.57 BroadrdgF.8437.27+.11 Brookdale...29.38+.13 BrkfldAs g.80f38.77+.53 BrkfldOfPr.5619.10+.06 BrownFB1.1679.95+.52 Brunswick.4042.43+.24 Buckeye4.35fu75.53+.80 Buckle.88f43.07-.01 Buenavent.31e12.31-.11 BungeLt1.2075.93-.47 BurgerKng.28fu25.48+.16 C&J Engy...u24.93+.19 CBIZ Inc...8.83-.01 CBL Asc.98f16.92+.35 CBRE Grp...26.68+.12 CBS A.4862.00+.78 CBS B.4861.85+.95 CEC Ent1.08f53.98-.02 CF Inds4.00228.68-1.38 CHC Grp n...9.30+.01 CIT Grp.4048.14+.60 CMS Eng1.08f27.97+.03 CNH Indl...10.89+.34 CNO Fincl.1217.84+.56 CPFL Eng.80e14.51-.46 CST Brds n.2530.07-.10 CSX.6027.39+.08 CVS Care1.10f68.54-.23 CYS Invest1.28m8.39-.05 Cabelas...69.81-.77 CblvsnNY.6016.88+.17 CabotOG s.0838.61-.64 Calix...d7.48-.47 Calpine...19.61-.03 CAMAC En...1.63-.02 Cambrex...19.85+.81 CamdenPT2.64f65.50-.96 Cameco g.4021.22+.44 Cameron...59.83+.23 CampSp1.2540.86-.04 CampusCC.669.30+.03 CdnNR gs1.00f56.09+.71 CdnNRs gs.80fu35.02+.81 CP Rwy g1.40154.54+1.56 CapOne1.2071.66+.40 CapitlSrce.0413.84+.01 CapsteadM1.24e12.65+.02 CardnlHlth1.21u69.47-.09 CareFusion...40.80+.30 CarMax...47.02-.50 Carnival1.0040.40+.12 Carters.6467.47+.31 Caterpillar2.4096.17+1.21 CedarF2.80f51.90+1.99 CelSci rs...1.18-.12 Celanese.7252.24+.98 Cemex.45t12.87+.06 Cemig pf s2.02e5.65+.03 CenovusE.9726.99+.36 Centene...58.22-2.92 CenterPnt.95f23.30-.03 CenElBras.20e2.14-.01 CFCda g.0114.24-.09 CntryLink2.1630.19+.46 Cenveo...3.06-.05 ChambSt n.507.84+.05 ChanAdv n...39.01-.70 ChRvLab...57.58-.41 Chegg n...7.47+.09 Chemtura...25.08+.07 CheniereEn...45.84+.98 ChenEHld n.02p19.00+.64 ChesEng.3524.75-.07 Chevron4.00112.03-.55 ChicB&I.2079.41+1.90 Chicos.30f16.97-.15 Chimera.36a3.12-.02 ChinaDigtl...u2.92-.18 ChiGengM....45+.07 ChiMYWnd...2.72-.11 ChinaMble2.24e47.67-.57 Chipotle...545.74+.88 Chubb1.7684.86-.79 ChurchDwt1.24f64.44-.53 CIBER...4.06-.03 CienaCorp...22.95+.20 Cigna.0475.94-1.28 Cimarex.56108.46+1.85 CinciBell...3.33-.04 Cinemark1.0029.91+.21 Citigroup.0449.96+.30 CliffsNRs.6021.99+.49 Cliffs pfA1.7520.74+.22 Clorox2.8486.54-.29 CloudPeak...18.65+.04 Coach1.3546.94-.40 CobaltIEn...16.87-.11 CocaCE1.00fu45.50+.17 Coeur...10.44-.55 Colfax...65.02+1.02 ColgPalm s1.3661.92-.48 ColonyFncl1.4022.75+.03 ColumPT n1.2023.17-.12 Comerica.76f46.46-.01 CmclMtls.4819.51+.20 CmwREIT1.00u26.83+.44 CmtyBkSy1.1234.41-.24 CmtyHlt...40.92+.27 CompssMn2.40f84.94+3.45 CompSci.8061.45+.13 ComstkRs.50u18.80+1.00 Con-Way.4037.91+.46 ConAgra1.0028.97-.11 ConchoRes...110.22+1.76 ConocoPhil2.7665.22-.35 ConsolEngy.25m37.87-.19 ConEd2.52f54.01-.42 ConstellA...79.00+.22 Constellm n...26.14+.89 ContainSt n...37.46-1.69 ContlRes...110.83+2.97 Cnvrgys.2419.66+.22 CooperTire.4223.44+.05 Copel.25e10.73-.21 Corning.4019.01+.21 CorpOffP1.1026.39+.46 CorrectnCp1.9231.85+.21 Cosan Ltd.30e11.87-.03 Cott Cp.248.04+.08 Coty n.2013.42+.17 CousPrp.30f10.87+.05 Covance...u101.12+1.05 CovantaH.6617.49-1.16 Covidien1.28u70.49+.58 Crane1.2065.60+.98 CSVInvNG...4.04+.18 CSVLgNGs...26.25-1.10 CredSuiss.11e31.12+.34 CrwnCstle...73.15-.17 CrownHold...43.57+.16 CubeSmart.52f16.91+.06 Cummins2.50138.59+3.07 CurtisWrt.52f63.23+3.82 Cvent n...37.84+.52 Cyan n...3.50-.23 D-E-FDCT Indl.287.65-.04 DDR Corp.62f15.90... DHT Hldgs.087.92+.20 DNP Selct.789.67... DR Horton.1523.23-.10 DST Sys1.20u95.30+4.11 DSW Inc s.5038.50-.80 DTE2.6268.90-.20 DanaHldg.2019.52+.02 Danaher.1075.55+.16 Darling...19.60-.01 DaVitaH s...u66.35+2.02 DeVryEd.3435.56+.51 DeanFds rs...14.19+.11 Deere2.0486.90-.56 DelphiAuto1.00fu64.09+1.12 DeltaAir.2431.13-.28 DemndMda...5.55-.01 Demandw...69.50-.50 DenburyR.2516.35+.06 DenisnM g...1.35+.06 DeutschBk.97e48.92+.34 DevonE.8861.18-.36 DiaOffs.50a47.20-.35 DiamRk.3411.72-.03 DianaShip...12.89-.18 DiceHldg...6.77+.02 DicksSptg.5051.48-.22 Diebold1.1533.17-.96 DigitalRlt3.32f52.91+.80 DigitalGlb...39.29+.37 Dillards.2488.73-.28 DirSPBr rs...34.05-.10 DxGldBll rs...42.79-4.12 DxFinBr rs...21.96-.06 DxEMBr rs...46.64... DxSCBr rs...17.84-.22 DirGMnBull...30.55-4.22 DxEMBll s...22.95-.05 DxFnBull s...85.66+.15 DirDGdBr s...24.60+2.09 DxSCBull s1.19e70.69+.74 DxSPBull s...60.63+.19 Discover.8055.78+.10 DocuSec...1.56-.04 DollarGen...56.27-.43 DomRescs2.40f69.36+.22 Domtar g2.20104.88-.70 DoubIncSol1.8020.88+.03 DEmmett.80f26.26+.34 Dover1.5085.38+.62 DowChm1.48f46.37-.47 DrPepSnap1.64fu49.99+1.09 Dril-Quip...99.62-.16 DuPont1.8063.51-.33 DukeEngy3.1270.87+.35 DukeRlty.6816.11+.01 DynexCap1.088.14... E-CDang...10.25+.42 E-House.15e12.33-.04 EMC Cp.4025.09+.11 ENI2.86e45.83+.20 EOG Res.75175.11+.38 EP Engy n...18.28+.15 EPL O&G...26.65+.18 EQT Corp.12u95.27-.43 EagleMat.40u82.38+1.49 EastChem1.40f81.65+1.84 Eaton1.6871.10+1.09 EatnVan.8837.56+.25 EV LtdDur1.2215.07-.06 EVTxMGlo.9810.00-.01 Ecolab1.10f101.14-.27 Ecopetrol3.21e36.33+.94 EdisonInt1.42f49.63+.19 EducRlty.449.25... EdwLfSci...66.71-.24 ElPasoPpl2.6031.35+1.31 EldorGld g.06e6.74-.24 ElephTalk...1.26-.09 Embraer.48e32.70+.19 EmeraldO...7.11-.02 EmergBio...25.17+.75 Emeritus...21.75-.19 EmersonEl1.7265.11+.59 EmpStR n.3414.64-.01 Emulex...7.38+.04 EnbrdgEPt2.1727.70-.94 Enbridge1.40f42.61+.51 EnCana g.28m18.57+.24 EndvrIntl...6.16+.27 EndvSilv g...4.83-.11 Energen.60f73.93+.84 Energizer2.0094.06-.93 EngyTEq s1.39f42.77+1.58 EngyTsfr3.68f54.19+.03 Enerpls g1.08u19.56+.18 Enersis.46e14.40+.37 EnerSys.5070.26-.85 ENSCO3.00f51.09-.83 Entergy3.3263.56+.98 EntPrPt2.80f66.80-.10 EnvisnH n...33.69+1.29 EnzoBio...3.30-.03 Equifax.88u71.38+.15 EqtyRsd1.85e58.21+.18 EsteeLdr.8066.88+.10 EverestRe3.00f144.17-.11 Evertec n.4024.07+.10 ExcoRes.205.01+.01 Exelis.4119.47+.24 Exelon1.2428.94-.22 Express...17.41-.40 ExtStay n...25.79+.01 ExterranH...35.22-.08 ExtraSpce1.6047.13... ExxonMbl2.5291.08+.24 FMC Corp.5471.82-.38 FMC Tech...50.66+.39 FNBCp PA.4811.97+.05 FamilyDlr1.24f62.81-.59 FedExCp.60133.00-.15 FedRlty3.12111.08-2.18 FelCor.088.00+.12 Ferrellgs2.0024.58+.32 Ferro...13.20+.09 FibriaCelu...10.76-.21 FidlNFin.7231.68+.20 FidNatInfo.96f53.55+.43 Fifth&Pac...30.63+.21 58.com n...35.37+1.13 FstAFin n.4826.08-.01 FstBcpPR...4.90-.06 FstHorizon.2011.77+.07 FMajSilv g...11.17-.44 FTDJInet...u61.43... FirstEngy1.44m31.07-.25 Fleetcor...116.15+1.09 Flotek...23.97-.82 FlowrsFd s.4519.76+.17 Flowserv s.5675.42+1.43 Fluor.84f79.90+2.25 FEMSA1.60e89.61-.97 FootLockr.8039.15-.12 FordM.50f15.00+.04 ForestCA...18.84-.01 ForestLab...69.43-.07 ForestOil...3.06+.12 Fortress.247.99+.01 FBHmSec.48f45.52+.70 ForumEn...27.00+.32 FrancoN g.7250.02-1.86 FrankRes s.48f53.15+.34 FranksInt n.30d21.96-.84 FMCG1.25a32.78-.41 Freescale...u20.50+1.75 Frontline...3.84+.27 Fusion-io...10.64-.01 G-H-IGNC.64f52.17+.28 Gafisa SA...2.76-.08 Gallaghr1.44f45.26-.43 GamGldNR1.089.77-.14 GameStop1.1036.51+.76 Gannett.8028.18+.34 Gap.8042.20-.35 Gartner...66.25+.85 GasLog.48f21.40+.23 GastarExp...5.83+.18 GencoShip...1.89... GenCorp...18.06+.23 Generac5.00e49.89+1.89 GnCable.7227.60+.20 GenDynam2.24103.66+.44 GenGrPrp.56f21.48+.15 GenMotors1.2035.56+.31 GenesWyo...93.98-.31 Genpact...14.61+.08 GenuPrt2.1583.82+.97 Genworth...15.43-.10 GeoGrp2.20f31.30-.16 Gerdau.10e6.67-.18 GiantInter.65e11.17+.04 GlaxoSKln2.47e54.81+.64 GlimchRt.409.51+.02 GbX Uran rs.08e15.88+.19 GlbXSilvM.07e13.47-.36 GlblScape.05e3.24-.12 GlobusMed...23.57-.05 GolLinhas...4.46-.03 GoldFLtd.09r3.81-.15 GoldResrc.124.97-.32 Goldcrp g.6026.04-.71 GoldStr g....71-.03 GoldmanS2.20163.50-.89 GoodrPet...18.27+.14 vjGrace...98.14+.32 GrafTech...10.14+.06 Graingr3.72238.05+.19 GranTrra g...7.45+.04 GraphPkg...u10.24+.02 GrayTelev...10.46-.02 GtPanSilv g...1.00-.02 GtPlainEn.92u24.98-.06 GreenDot...20.32-.45 GreenbCos...36.51+1.22 GpFnSnMx.96ed10.74-.02 GpTelevisa.14e29.48+.10 Guess.8028.85-.26 GugSPEW.91e70.63+.09 GugSPVal.55e48.23-.09 GugBullt14.21e21.25+.08 Guidewire...47.79+.29 HCA Hldg...49.07+.11 HCC Ins.9043.47+.78 HCP Inc2.18f37.60-.20 HDFC Bk.31e33.23-.19 HSBC2.40e52.90+.50 HSBC Cap22.0026.97-.03 HalconRes...3.69+.02 Hallibrtn.60f53.12-.72 Hanesbrds1.20f72.33-.14 HarleyD1.10f65.17+.48 Harman1.20104.61+.43 HarmonyG.05e3.00-.09 Harsco.8225.10+.45 HartfdFn.6034.70+.06 HatterasF2.60e18.99+.18 Headwatrs...12.66+.16 HltCrREIT3.18f56.83-.31 HlthcreTr.5710.96+.09 HealthNet...31.39-1.13 HlthSouth.7232.59-.28 HeclaM.02e3.21-.09 HelixEn...21.68... 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InvMtgCap2.30e16.10+.05 InvSrInco.425.03... IronMtn1.0827.18+.06 iShCorEM.88e46.94-.06 ItauUnibH.38r13.03-.24 J-K-LJPMorgCh1.5257.52+.09 JPMCh pfB1.68u24.90... 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WhitingII2.91e13.32-.07 WidePoint...1.60+.12 WLyonH n...26.79+.62 WmsCos1.61f40.69-1.07 WmsPtrs3.57f50.13+.08 WmsSon1.2455.64+.04 WillisGp1.20f41.66-1.89 Wipro.13r12.79-.06 WiscEngy1.56f42.88+.10 WTJpHedg1.24e47.63+.05 WT EmEq2.10e47.90-.02 WT India.13e16.50-.04 WolvWW s.2427.63+.50 Workday...u94.97-.90 WuXi...35.28+.25 Wyndham1.40f70.38+.42 XL Grp.5629.00-.32 XPO Logis...27.45-.06 XcelEngy1.1229.12+.11 Xylem.51fu37.40+.30 YPF Soc.15e25.49+1.47 Yamana g.269.95-.31 Yelp...90.76-2.02 YingliGrn...5.90+.10 YoukuTud...29.44+.13 YumBrnds1.4873.51+.30 ZaleCp...14.60-.26 Zimmer.8095.40-.34 Zoetis.29f30.00+.87 Stocks in bold changed 5% or more in price from the previous day. Stock Footnotes:g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf Late filing with SEC. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferre d. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus st ock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange Spotlight on StarwoodStarwood Hotels & Resorts Worldwide reports fourth-quarter earnings today. The company, best known for hotel brands like Sheraton, Westin and St. Regis, is expected to report adjusted earnings and revenue that are essentially flat versus the same quarter a year earlier. Wall Street will have an eye out on Starwoods latest revenue per available room for its hotels open at least a year, a key industry metric.Hamburger woes?Investors will be looking closely at the latest sales figures from Burger Kings North American restaurants. The hamburger chain, due to report fourth-quarter earnings today, has benefited from stronger sales overseas and lower expenses as it sold company-owned restaurants to franchisees. But sales at its North American restaurants open at least a year declined in the third quarter.On a roll?Strong sales at home and abroad helped boost Goodyear Tires earnings by 51 percent in the third quarter. The company sold more tires in North America and was aided by a shift in Latin America to higher-value replacement tires. Goodyears overall sales fell short of Wall Streets expectations. Investors find out today whether the tire maker delivered better results in the fourth quarter. Source: FactSet 15 20 25 $30 BKW $25.48 $16.59 Price-earnings ratio: 9based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: $0.28 Div. yield: 1.1% 4Q Operating EPS4Q $0.23 est. $0.22 Source: FactSet 10 20 $30 GT $24.17 $13.91 Price-earnings ratio: 1 9based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: $0.20 Div. yield: 0.8% 4Q Operating EPS4Q $0.39 est. $0.65 Today 1,600 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 AF SONDJ 1,720 1,780 1,840 S&P 500Close: 1,819.26 Change: -0.49 (flat) 10 DAYS 14,500 15,000 15,500 16,000 16,500 17,000 AF SONDJ 15,320 15,680 16,040 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 15,963.94 Change: -30.83 (-0.2%) 10 DAYS Advanced1740 Declined1340 New Highs115 New Lows20 Vol. (in mil.)3,244 Pvs. Volume3,617 1,986 1,911 1390 1189 121 17NYSE NASDDOW16036.5615928.7515963.94-30.83-0.19%-3.70% DOW Trans.7274.817230.227263.93+9.77+0.13%-1.85% DOW Util.511.52507.84510.62-1.03-0.20%+4.09% NYSE Comp.10210.4210156.8910173.77+3.40+0.03%-2.18% NASDAQ4212.614190.394201.29+10.24+0.24%+0.59% S&P 5001826.551815.971819.26-0.49-0.03%-1.57% S&P 4001335.051325.491331.81+7.07+0.53%-0.80% Wilshire 500019523.2019411.5919451.71+10.61+0.05%-1.29% Russell 20001137.441129.051132.54+3.38+0.30%-2.67%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74239.00 32.94-.01 ...stt-6.3-1.3101.84f Advance Auto Parts AAP75.620128.10 124.96-.48 -0.4rss+12.9+60.3220.24 Amer Express AXP61.14993.62 89.02+.44 +0.5sst-1.9+44.4180.92 AutoNation Inc AN40.30854.49 51.26+.11 +0.2sss+3.2+6.217... Brown & Brown BRO27.76335.13 29.48-.12 -0.4stt-6.1+2.9200.40 CocaCola Co KO36.54343.43 38.51-.13 -0.3stt-6.8+3.0201.12 Comcast Corp A CMCSA38.31055.05 55.24+.24 +0.4sss+6.3+44.4220.90f Darden Rest DRI44.11455.25 48.49-.34 -0.7stt-10.8+8.3182.20 Disney DIS53.59077.92 77.91+.12 +0.2sss+2.0+43.7210.86f Gen Electric GE21.11728.09 25.39-.04 -0.2stt-9.4+16.8170.88 General Mills GIS42.50653.07 48.53-.40 -0.8sst-2.8+18.1181.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08072.33 71.57+.27 +0.4sss+2.5+56.6191.68 Home Depot HD63.82882.57 77.28+.58 +0.8stt-6.1+17.9211.56 IBM IBM172.192215.90 180.24+.54 +0.3stt-3.9-8.3123.80 Lowes Cos LOW35.86752.08 46.68-.08 -0.2stt-5.8+21.5220.72 NY Times NYT8.60816.14 14.30+.04 +0.3ttt-9.9+64.4360.16 NextEra Energy NEE71.42092.75 92.20+.22 +0.2sss+7.7+31.1222.64 PepsiCo PEP70.98787.06 81.49+.24 +0.3stt-1.7+15.4192.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.93840.21 37.13-1.17 -3.1tts+0.9+31.7140.40 TECO Energy TE16.12119.22 16.32-.03 -0.2stt-5.3+2.3180.88 WalMart Strs WMT68.13681.37 74.96+.16 +0.2stt-4.7+7.4141.88 Xerox Corp XRX7.75612.65 10.66+.09 +0.9stt-12.4+35.2110.25f52-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Thursday, February 13, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A11

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A12 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 13, 2014 BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.18-.02+10.7 SmallCap d 35.87+.18+29.7CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 20.87+.03+27.1 LgCapVal 12.09...+19.4CGMFocus 39.18+.06+20.7CRMMdCpVlIns 33.92+.05+22.2CalamosGrIncA m 33.03...+11.9 GrowA m 47.18+.09+28.0 MktNeuI 12.79...+4.2 MktNuInA m 12.92...+3.9CalvertEquityA m 47.31+.02+21.7CausewayIntlVlIns d 15.91+.04+19.2Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 16.05+.04+21.4ClipperClipper 89.27+.16+20.7Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.15...+4.2 Realty 66.96-.03+4.0 RealtyIns 43.45-.01+4.4ColumbiaAcornA m 35.20+.25+19.8 AcornIntZ 45.85+.19+15.9 AcornUSAZ 35.31+.26+21.0 AcornZ 36.72+.25+20.1 CAModA m 12.14+.01+10.0 CAModAgrA m 13.19+.02+12.5 CntrnCoreA m 20.19+.02+23.5 CntrnCoreZ 20.30+.02+23.7 ComInfoA m 51.36+.28+19.7 DivIncA m 17.92...+18.2 DivIncZ 17.94+.01+18.5 DivOppA m 10.01+.01+15.8 DivrEqInA m 13.49+.01+19.6 HiYldBdA m 3.00...+6.2 IncOppA m 10.09+.01+5.5 IntmBdA m 9.04-.02-0.7 IntmBdZ 9.05-.01-0.4 IntmMuniBdZ 10.59-.01-0.4 LgCpGrowA m 33.41+.09+22.8 LgCrQuantA m 8.24...+22.9 MdCapGthZ 32.07+.10+25.1 MdCapIdxZ 14.93+.08+21.3 MdCpValZ 17.96+.08+24.4 SIIncZ 9.98...+0.7 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.50...+0.8 SmCaVaIIZ 17.83+.03+23.7 SmCapIdxZ 22.61+.07+25.5 StLgCpGrA m 19.47-.02+37.5 StLgCpGrZ 19.78-.01+37.8 StratIncA m 6.03...+0.9 TaxExmptA m 13.49...-1.9 ValRestrZ 48.32+.04+23.8Community ReinvestQualInv b 10.62-.02-1.8ConstellationSndsSelGrI 18.29-.02+37.1 SndsSelGrII 17.87-.02+36.7DFA1YrFixInI 10.32...+0.3 2YrGlbFII 10.02...+0.6 5YearGovI 10.67...+0.1 5YrGlbFII 10.94-.02+0.9 EmMkCrEqI 18.63+.05-7.1 EmMktValI 26.19+.08-8.9 EmMtSmCpI 19.70+.04-5.0 EmgMktI 24.63+.06-8.1 GlAl6040I 15.37+.01+11.2 GlEqInst 17.65+.04+19.3 GlblRlEstSecsI 9.22...+2.1 InfPrtScI 11.68-.03-6.6 IntCorEqI 12.78+.04+17.9 IntGovFII 12.43-.02-1.5 IntRlEstI 5.07+.01+1.5 IntSmCapI 20.74+.06+27.2 IntlSCoI 19.40+.06+22.5 IntlValu3 17.40+.07+17.7 IntlValuI 19.77+.09+17.4 LgCapIntI 22.31+.06+14.9 RelEstScI 27.68-.01+2.6 STMuniBdI 10.23...+0.6 TMIntlVal 16.27+.07+16.8 TMMkWVal 23.18+.03+25.4 TMMkWVal2 22.34+.03+25.5 TMUSEq 19.92+.02+23.4 TMUSTarVal 31.10+.10+25.3 TMUSmCp 35.11+.14+26.6 USCorEq1I 16.24+.03+24.4 USCorEq2I 16.00+.03+24.3 USLgCo 14.36...+22.2 USLgVal3 23.14+.01+25.3 USLgValI 30.86+.02+25.2 USMicroI 19.16+.07+28.4 USSmValI 33.64+.10+23.4 USSmallI 29.71+.11+25.8 USTgtValInst 21.79+.08+24.7 USVecEqI 15.87+.04+24.4DWS-ScudderEqDivB m 41.98-.01+15.2 GNMAS 14.40-.04-2.1 GrIncS 23.00+.01+25.3 GvtSc m 8.20-.03-2.1 HiIncA m 5.02+.01+7.6 MgdMuniA m 8.99...-2.3 MgdMuniS 9.00-.01-2.2 SP500IRew 26.04+.01+22.2 TechB m 14.80+.06+25.3DavisNYVentA m 40.61+.09+21.8 NYVentC m 38.81+.09+20.9 NYVentY 41.11+.09+22.1Delaware InvestDiverIncA m 8.97...+0.3 OpFixIncI 9.47-.02-1.1 USGrowIs 24.80+.06+25.0 ValueI 15.95+.02+21.9Diamond HillLngShortI 22.36-.03+13.6 LrgCapI 21.19...+23.0Dodge & CoxBal 97.79...+20.7 GlbStock 11.36+.03+24.1 Income 13.71-.02+2.0 IntlStk 42.45+.15+18.6 Stock 166.44+.05+28.5DoubleLineCrFxdIncI 10.84...+0.6 TotRetBdN b 10.94-.03+1.2DreyfusAppreciaInv 50.71+.02+12.0 BasSP500 37.33+.01+22.1 FdInc 11.83+.01+23.7 HiYldI 6.79...+8.2 IntlStkI 14.99+.05+3.3 MidCapIdx 36.49+.20+21.1 MuniBd 11.32...-1.9 NYTaxEBd 14.46...-3.5 OppMdCpVaA f 40.24+.16+26.3 SP500Idx 48.17+.01+21.7 SmCapIdx 28.46+.08+25.4DriehausActiveInc 10.79+.01+2.6 EmMktGr d 31.37+.06+1.0Eaton VanceFlRtHIA m 9.62...+4.6 FloatRateA m 9.50...+4.1 IncBosA m 6.08...+7.2 LrgCpValA m 23.74-.02+20.7 NatlMuniA m 9.32...-6.3FMICommStk 28.10+.21+21.1 LgCap 20.36...+18.4FPACapital d 44.61+.08+12.3 Cres d 32.89+.09+15.8 NewInc d 10.31-.01+1.1Fairholme FundsFairhome d 38.79+.01+24.6FederatedEqIncB m 23.05+.03+19.0 InstHiYIn d 10.28+.02+7.6 KaufmanA m 6.29+.04+34.2 KaufmanR m 6.30+.04+34.1 MuniUShIS 10.05+.01+0.7 MuniUltA m 10.05+.01+0.3 StrValA f 5.76-.01+15.1 StrValI 5.78-.01+15.4 ToRetIs 10.97-.01+0.7 UltraIs 9.16...+0.7FidelityAstMgr20 13.39...+4.7 AstMgr50 17.60+.01+11.0 AstMgr85 17.07+.04+18.8 Bal 22.76+.02+16.0 BlChGrow 64.44+.01+34.0 CAMuInc d 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Thursday, February 13, 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 I t seemed like overkill when NBC sent Today co-host Matt Lauer to Sochi to be gin co-anchoring the weekday morning show there four days before the Olympics began. Not only did that edge out real news, but the advance airtime was lled with snarky reports that appeared designed to por tray the Russian hosts as inept. When a network plunks down that much for an exclusive right to broadcast, its going to milk it for all it can, and NBC is good at that. What it hasnt been so good at is covering these Olym pics objectively. The condescen sion hasnt let up, and the net work isnt alone. It began in small, almost im perceptible ways, with a focus on all the things that werent ready. It hardly seemed news worthy that someone who had reservations in Sochi had to stay miles away before Opening Day. We were treated to shots of un nished construction work, sto ries of cold showers and discol ored hotel water. Some of that comes with the territory; most of the world lacks the ameni ties we have, and this was newly constructed. Among The Wash ington Posts signs that Rus sia is not ready for the Olym pics one was that construction errors had led to the collapse of someones home. Very unfortu nate, but how relevant? Then, Environmental experts pre dict the breakneck construction in Sochi could cause signicant environmental damage, but be cause of Russias opaqueness on the issue, they really have no idea how big the problem is. So its speculative. NBC informed us of problems with the Halfpipe trail for snowboarders, a legiti mate issue. But was it necessary to state, without attribution, that critics had used adjectives like lame and garbage? Its not that things are all rosy in Russia, or that there arent val id criticisms to be made. Syr ia, Edward Snowden and human rights have all complicated rela tions between the United States and Russia recently. But the Obama administration opted not to boycott the Olympics, as some dissenting Russians includ ing two members of the womens rock band, Pussy Riot, impris oned for two years for hooligan ism had urged. The president did make a statement in defense of gay rights by not attending opening ceremonies and putting gay members on the U.S. delega tion. But once we decided to par ticipate, we should be as gracious as the event demands. We cant have it both ways participate but condescendingly. Was it nec essary, for example, for Obama to say Russian President Vladimir Putin has a shtick about want ing to look like a tough guy or that American politicians tend to smile once in a while? Is that old Cold War politics? American propaganda? Would the president have talked that way of Margaret Thatcher? U.S. commentators are free in fact are obligated to criticize human rights violations or for eign policy decisions in the prop er forums. But reporters should stick to covering news with out inserting commentary. The Olympic Opening Ceremonies were, by any measure, magni cent in special effects, historical illustrations and performances. Yet the failure of one snowake to turn into an Olympic ring in the graphics was what a network reporter focused on the next day, adding that Russia got more bad news when its athletes won no competitions on opening day. The slant of American coverage hasnt gone unnoticed in Rus sia. A piece in the Russian on line newspaper, Pravda.ru, ac cused NBC of cutting out all positive moments about Russia, and censoring a portion depict ing the communist period. It not ed a U.S. petition drive launched under the twitter hashtag #NBC Fail calling on the Obama ad ministration to end NBCs mo nopoly on Olympic broadcasts. The petition says American view ers should be able to watch ath letes from all nations compete on a world stage, free of derogatory commentary. News reporters might be pick ing up some of their story lines from the explosion of Twitter feeds out of Sochi 10 million tweets in the rst ve days. But trained journalists should be more discerning. This genera tion is learning how to be wide ly seen and heard, but with that comes responsibility. Given the jingoism and feeding frenzy of the mainstream media, how will young people learn the value of diplomacy and of engaging even with adversaries? If Sochi coverage is any exam ple of a free and fair American press, my profession needs to do some serious self-examination. Rekha Basu is a columnist for the Des Moines (Iowa) Register. Readers may send her email at rbasu@dmreg.com. OTHER VOICES Rekha Basu MCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE Sochi coverage lacks fairness, balance The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875 EDITORIALS Editorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday. COLUMNS Columns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diversity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycom mercial.com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. T he House Republican leadership did the right thing Tuesday, allowing the cham ber to approve a bill that would raise the debt ceiling for one year unconditionally. The move doesnt end the ght over federal bud get decits and the growing national debt. It just allows the debate to continue without causing needless damage to the economy. Congress committed itself in December to borrow more than the current $17-tril lion limit when it adopted a bipartisan bud get that included more than half a trillion in decit spending. Lawmakers conrmed that commitment in January when they approved an omnibus spending bill that hewed to the budget agreement. Neverthe less, many Republicans wanted to take the debt-ceiling bill hostage to extract new con cessions from the Democrats who control the Senate and the White House. The rst hurdle GOP leaders encountered was their inability to unite their fractious membership behind a single demand, wheth er it was approving the Keystone XL pipeline, rolling back Obamacare or reversing the re cent cuts to certain military pensions. The second and more serious hurdle was Democrats insistence that the debt limit be raised with no strings attached. Their position was grounded in good public policy: Raising the debt limit doesnt authorize more spend ing; it merely allows Washington to keep the commitments that it has already made. Many House Republicans voted against raising the debt limit in the apparent hope that the public wont hold them account able for the continuing decits. If theyre re ally serious about the growing debt, though, theyll get working on bills to solve the main source of the governments long-term scal problems: the rising cost of healthcare en titlements, such as Medicare and Medicaid. So far, theyve addressed those issues only with rhetoric, not legislation. If only the lawmakers who so fearlessly threatened to default on Treasury bonds and stiff federal creditors which would cause nancial markets to panic and the economy to tank if it ever came close to happening had the political fortitude to pass a bill that actu ally reins in the growth of Medicare and Med icaid over the coming decades. At least we can all be thankful that the House GOP de cided not to play chicken with the debt limit this time. Congress may not be doing much to help the economy, but at least it has stopped undermining it with manufactured crises. From the Los Angeles Times. A VOICE A no-drama debt-limit vote by the House GOP Editors Note: Gary Trudeau is on vacation this week. Enjoy these strips from 2013. News reporters might be picking up some of their story lines from the explosion of Twitter feeds out of Sochi 10 million tweets in the first five days. But trained journalists should be more discerning. This generation is learning how to be widely seen and heard, but with that comes responsibility. Given the jingoism and feeding frenzy of the mainstream media, how will young people learn the value of diplomacy and of engaging even with adversaries?

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SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 13, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com MLB: B.J. Upton looks for fresh start with Braves / B4 KYLE HIGHTOWER Associated Press ORLANDO Zach Randolph had 20 points, Courtney Lee added 17 and the Memphis Griz zlies held off the Orlan do Magic 86-81 Wednes day night. Memphis beat the Mag ic for the sixth straight time and enters the AllStar break having won eight of its last 11. The Grizzlies led by as many as 13 points in the second half, before hav ing to ght off sever al Magic runs down the stretch. They also lost center Marc Gasol in the third quarter after he ag gravated a left knee inju ry. Nik Vucevic had 13 points and 10 rebounds to lead the Magic. Tobias Harris added 13 points. But they committed 14 turnovers that led to 19 Memphis points. Orlando had won three straight and ve in a row at home. Following the Grizzlies win over Washington on Tuesday, coach David Jo erger acknowledged his team was mentally tired. It showed as the game wore on Wednesday against Orlando. First they lost Gas ol, then after leading by as many as 13 points in the rst half, the Magic stormed back and briey took the lead in the third quarter. Orlando trailed by three entering the nal period. FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com Mount Dora Bi ble quietly celebrat ed National Signing Day last week by hon oring a number of stu dent-athletes who signed National Let ters of Intent to play at the next level. Track and Cross Country standouts Christina McKinney and Troy Clark signed with the University of North Florida and Florida Gulf Coast University, respective ly, while Tevin Symon ette inked a baseball pact with Lipscomb Univerisity in Nash ville, Tenn. McKinney and Clark have been running to gether at Mount Dora Bible for seven years. Both are leaving an impressive legacy with the Bulldogs. McKinney is con sidered by many long time supporters of the school to be the great est girls runner in Bull dogs history. She is the record holder at 800 meters, as well as 1,600 and 3,200 me ters and powered the 4x800-meter re lay team. McKinney has turned compet itive running into a year-round endeav or by heading up the Bulldogs cross coun try team. She holds the school record at 5 ki lometers with a time of 18 minutes, 43 sec onds. Clark has been one of the top area runners PHELAN M. EBENHACK / AP Orlando forward Kyle OQuinn, left, blocks a shot by Memphis center Kosta Koufos during the rst half of Wednesdays game in Orlando. PHOTOS COURTESY / MOUNT DORA BIBLE Mount Dora Bible baseball standout Tevin Symonette (seated, center) poses for pictures after signing at National Letter of Intent recently to play at Lipscomb University in Nashville, Tenn. Magic fall to Grizzlies MDB celebrates signings BETH HARRIS Associated Press SOCHI, Russia Shani Davis went from sure thing to nothing in 2 laps. The two-time de fending Olympic champion in the 1,000 meters got shut out of a medal on Wednes day, nishing eighth in a race he has dominat ed in recent years. Now, the 31-year-old from Chicago has three days to clear his mind and make adjustments before he skates in the 1,500 on Saturday at Adler Arena. Davis was one of the U.S. speedskating teams best hopes for a gold medal. The Amer icans have yet to make the podium through the rst ve days of competition. Its unfortunate for us, he said. Now we move forward and try to gure out what we can possibly do to x it. Davis has never won the 1,500 at the Olym pics, earning silver medals in 2006 and 2010. But its his other strong event, one of his Davis looks ahead after surprising Olympic loss JENNA FRYER Associated Press DAYTONA BEACH Kevin Harvick took his rst spin in his new Stewart-Haas Racing ride and immediately felt at ease. It was three days after Har vick had wrapped up his stint with Richard Childress Rac ing and he was turning laps around Charlotte Motor Speed way with his new team in a rare December test. Any anxiety he had over leaving RCR after 13 years vanished. I told them on Lap 2 at Char lotte, Thank you guys very much. You have just conrmed every reason that I came here to drive this car, Harvick said. Nearly 15 months after his surprising decision to leave Childress to drive for good friend Tony Stewart, Harvick will nally make his SHR debut this weekend at Daytona In ternational Speedway. His rst race will be Saturday nights ex hibition Sprint Unlimited, the rst of two Speedweeks races Harvick won a year ago in his so-called lame duck season. He felt all season that nobody had high expectations for him PATRICK SEMANSKY / AP Shani Davis, left, and Koen Verweij rest after competing in the mens 1,000-meter speedskating race Wednesday at the Adler Arena Skating Center during the 2014 Winter Olympics, in Sochi, Russia. BEN WALKER Associated Press NEW YORK To Der ek Jeter, it was just an other day to get ready for spring training. On a minor league eld at the New York Yan kees complex in Florida, he took batting practice, elded ground ers and chatted with teammates. And then he drove away in his Mercedes, offering no hint that the countdown to his retirement had already begun. Hours later, Jeter alerted the sports world: This will be his nal season. I know it in my heart. The 2014 season will be my last year playing professional baseball, Jeter posted Wednes day in a long let ter on his Face book page. I have gotten the very most out of my life play ing baseball, and I have absolute ly no regrets, the shortstop wrote. While it was no se cret the team captain was getting close to the end of his brilliant ca reer as he neared 40 Yankees star Jeter says he will retire after 2014 season Mount Dora Bible Track and Field and Cross Country runners Christina McKInney and Troy Clark look on after signing National Letters of Intent to compete at the University of North Florida and Florida Gulf Coast University, respectively, during a during a recent signing ceremony in the Mount Dora Bible media center. JETER Harvick cant be ignored for 2014 season at Stewart-Haas Racing SEE MDB | B2 SEE NASCAR | B2 SEE OLYMPICS | B2 SEE JETER | B2

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 13, 2014 BASKETBALL NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Toronto 28 24 .538 Brooklyn 23 26 .469 3 New York 20 31 .392 7 Boston 19 34 .358 9 Philadelphia 15 38 .283 13 Southeast W L Pct GB Miami 36 14 .720 Washington 25 26 .490 11 Atlanta 25 26 .490 11 Charlotte 23 29 .442 14 Orlando 16 38 .296 22 Central W L Pct GB Indiana 40 12 .769 Chicago 26 25 .510 13 Detroit 22 29 .431 17 Cleveland 19 33 .365 21 Milwaukee 9 42 .176 30 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB San Antonio 37 15 .712 Houston 35 17 .673 2 Dallas 32 22 .593 6 Memphis 29 23 .558 8 New Orleans 22 29 .431 14 Northwest W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 42 12 .778 Portland 36 16 .692 5 Denver 24 26 .480 16 Minnesota 24 28 .462 17 Utah 18 33 .353 22 Pacic W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 36 18 .667 Golden State 31 21 .596 4 Phoenix 30 21 .588 4 L.A. Lakers 18 34 .346 17 Sacramento 17 35 .327 18 Tuesdays Games Cleveland 109, Sacramento 99 Charlotte 114, Dallas 89 Chicago 100, Atlanta 85 Memphis 92, Washington 89 Miami 103, Phoenix 97 Oklahoma City 98, Portland 95 Utah 96, L.A. Lakers 79 Wednesdays Games Memphis 86, Orlando 81 Dallas 81, Indiana 73 Toronto 104, Atlanta 83 Charlotte at Brooklyn, late San Antonio at Boston, late Cleveland at Detroit, late Sacramento at New York, late Denver at Minnesota, late Washington at Houston, late New Orleans at Milwaukee, late Philadelphia at Utah, late Miami at Golden State, late Portland at L.A. Clippers, late Todays Games Brooklyn at Chicago, 8 p.m. Oklahoma City at L.A. Lakers, 10:30 p.m. Winter Olympics Medals Table At Sochi, Russia Through Wednesday (32 of 98 events) Nation G S B Tot Norway 4 3 5 12 Canada 4 4 2 10 Netherlands 4 2 4 10 United States 3 1 5 9 Russia 2 4 3 9 Germany 6 1 1 8 Austria 1 4 0 5 Switzerland 3 0 1 4 Slovenia 1 1 2 4 Sweden 0 3 1 4 France 1 0 2 3 Czech Republic 0 2 1 3 Japan 0 2 1 3 Italy 0 1 1 2 Belarus 1 0 0 1 Poland 1 0 0 1 Slovakia 1 0 0 1 South Korea 1 0 0 1 Australia 0 1 0 1 China 0 1 0 1 Finland 0 1 0 1 Britain 0 0 1 1 Latvia 0 0 1 1 Ukraine 0 0 1 1 Wednesdays Results ALPINE SKIING Womens downhill (Start position in parentheses) 1. (21) Tina Maze, Slovenia, 1:41.57. 1. (8) Dominique Gisin, Switzerland, 1:41.57. 3. (18) Lara Gut, Switzerland, 1:41.67. 4. (9) Daniela Merighetti, Italy, 1:41.84. 5. (1) Fabienne Suter, Switzerland, 1:41.94. 6. (26) Lotte Smiseth Sejersted, Norway, 1:42.01. 7. (25) Edit Miklos, Hungary, 1:42.28. 8. (12) Julia Mancuso, Squaw Valley, Calif., 1:42.56. Other U.S. Finishetrs 11. (7) Laurenne Ross, Bend, Ore., 1:42.68. 17. (10) Stacey Cook, Mammoth, Calif., 1:43.05. 26. (2) Jacqueline Wiles, Aurora, Ore., 1:44.35. SNOWBOARD Womens Halfpipe Final Run 1 1. (9) Hannah Teter, South Lake Tahoe, Calif., 90.50. 2. (6) Kaitlyn Farrington, Sun Valley, Idaho, 85.75. 3. (8) Cai Xuetong, China, 84.25. 4. (7) Sophie Rodriguez, France, 77.75. 5. (4) Li Shuang, China, 73.25. 6. (2) Mirabelle Thovex, France, 67.00. 7. (10) Queralt Castellet, Spain, 61.75. 8. (11) Torah Bright, Australia, 58.25. 9. (3) Ursina Haller, Switzerland, 48.75. 10. (12) Kelly Clark, West Dover, Vt., 48.25. 11. (1) Rana Okada, Japan, 47.75. 12. (5) Liu Jiayu, China, 15.75. Run 2 1. (6) Kaitlyn Farrington, Sun Valley, Idaho, (85.75; 91.75) 91.75. 2. (11) Torah Bright, Australia, (58.25; 91.50) 91.50. 3. (12) Kelly Clark, West Dover, Vt., (48.25; 90.75) 90.75. 4. (1) Rana Okada, Japan, (47.75; 85.50) 85.50. 5. (7) Sophie Rodriguez, France, (77.75; 79.50) 79.50. 6. (5) Liu Jiayu, China, (15.75; 68.25) 68.25. 7. (10) Queralt Castellet, Spain, (61.75; 55.25) 55.25. 8. (2) Mirabelle Thovex, France, (67.00; 34.75) 34.75. 9. (9) Hannah Teter, South Lake Tahoe, Calif., (90.50; 26.75) 26.75. 10. (3) Ursina Haller, Switzerland, (48.75; 26.75) 26.75. 11. (8) Cai Xuetong, China, (84.25; 25.00) 25.00. 12. (4) Li Shuang, China, (73.25; 23.75) 23.75. Final Ranking 1. Kaitlyn Farrington, Sun Valley, Idaho, (85.75; 91.75) 91.75. 2. Torah Bright, Australia, (58.25; 91.50) 91.50. 3. Kelly Clark, West Dover, Vt., (48.25; 90.75) 90.75. 4. Hannah Teter, South Lake Tahoe, Calif., (90.50; 26.75) 90.50. 5. Rana Okada, Japan, (47.75; 85.50) 85.50. 6. Cai Xuetong, China, (84.25; 25.00) 84.25. 7. Sophie Rodriguez, France, (77.75; 79.50) 79.50. 8. Li Shuang, China, (73.25; 23.75) 73.25. 9. Liu Jiayu, China, (15.75; 68.25) 68.25. 10. Mirabelle Thovex, France, (67.00; 34.75) 67.00. 11. Queralt Castellet, Spain, (61.75; 55.25) 61.75. 12. Ursina Haller, Switzerland, (48.75; 26.75) 48.75. SPEEDSKATING Mens 1000 1. Stefan Groothuis, Netherlands, 1:08.39. 2. Denny Morrison, Canada, 1:08.43. 3. Michel Mulder, Netherlands, 1:08.74. 4. Nico Ihle, Germany, 1:08.86. 5. Samuel Schwarz, Germany, 1:08.89. 6. Koen Verweij, Netherlands, 1:09.09. 7. Denis Kuzin, Kazakhstan, 1:09.10. 8. Shani Davis, Chicago, 1:09.12. Other U.S. Finishers 9. Brian Hansen, Glenview, Ill., 1:09.21. 15. Joey Mantia, Ocala, 1:09.72. 28. Jonathan Garcia, Houston, 1:10.74. TV 2 DAY GOLF 9 a.m. TGC European PGA Tour, Africa Open, rst round, at East London, South Africa 5 p.m. TGC PGA Tour, Northern Trust Open, rst round, at Pacic Palisades, Calif. MENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 7 p.m. ESPN Louisville at Temple ESPN2 Arkansas at Missouri ESPNU UNC Asheville at Radford NBCSN Drexel at Charleston CBSSN Creighton at Butler 9 p.m. ESPN Minnesota at Wisconsin ESPN2 Colorado at UCLA ESPNU Tennessee St. at Belmont FS1 St. Johns at Seton Hall CSS Southern Mississippi at UAB 11 p.m. ESPNU San Diego at Saint Marys (Cal) NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 8 p.m. TNT Brooklyn at Chicago 10:30 p.m. TNT Oklahoma City at L.A. Lakers WOMENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 7 p.m. FS1 West Virginia at Oklahoma 9 p.m. SUN Charlotte at Louisiana Tech WINTER OLYMPICS At Sochi, Russia All events taped unless noted as Live NBC 3 p.m. Mens Biathlon 20km Individual Gold Medal Final; Luge Team Relay Gold Medal Final Runs 8 p.m. Mens Figure Skating Short Program; Mens Freestyle Skiing Slopestyle Gold Medal Final; Womens Speedskating 1000 Gold Medal Final; Womens Skeleton Competition 12:05 a.m. Womens Short Track 500 Gold Medal Final; Mens Short Track 5000 Relay Competition NBCSN 7:30 a.m. Mens Hockey Slovakia vs. United States (LIVE) 10 a.m. Mens Figure Skating Short Program Part 1 (LIVE) 11:45 a.m. Mens Figure Skating Short Program Part 2 (LIVE) 5 p.m. Game of the Day: Hockey 3 a.m. Mens Curling United States vs. Germany 5 a.m. Mens Cross-Country 15km Classical Gold Medal Final (LIVE) MSNBC 7:30 a.m. Mens Hockey Russia vs. Slovenia (LIVE) 10 a.m. Mens Curling Canada vs. Denmark Noon Womens Hockey Sweden vs. Russia (LIVE) 3 a.m. Mens Hockey Czech Republic vs. Latvia (LIVE) CNBC 5 p.m. Womens Curling United States vs. Japan USA Noon Mens Hockey Canada vs. Norway (LIVE) 5 a.m. Womens Curling United States vs. Denmark (LIVE) 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 for most of his high-school career, too. He is the school record holder at 1,600 and 3,200 meters, and blistered a 5-kilometer cross-coun try course with a time of 15:40.88 his person al-best time at the Florida State Invitational in Tallahassee. At the 2013 Florida High School Athletic Associ ation Cross Country Championships Apalachee Regional Park in Tallahassee, Clark lead for much of the early going and nished fourth overall, stopping the clock in 16:10.07. He was the areas top nisher at the state meet. Florida Gulf Coast coach Cassandra Goodson praised Clarks signing. Troy, Goodson said, is a great start to our recruiting class. We will continue our recruit ing through the spring, but (Clark and two other spring signings) establish a great foundation for next years incoming freshman class. Symonette helped Mount Dora Bible to a 1411 record on the baseball eld in 2013. He batted .370 with three home runs and 25 RBIs. In addi tion, he had a team high seven doubles. Symonette also had a 2-1 record on the mound for Mount Dora Bible. MDB FROM PAGE B1 back then and proved everyone wrong with four wins. Now, with the slate wiped clean, he has made clear what hes chasing at SHR. I expect to win and race for a champion ship, Harvick said. Thats why I came here. Very few will make the mistake of over looking Harvick this season, for two very different reasons. He has established himself as one of the top closers in the busi ness, and many of his wins have come from being in the right place to capitalize in the waning laps. That will come into play in this years overhauled NA SCAR scoring system, which will reward win ning over consisten cy all the way to the dramatic winner-takeall season nale. NASCAR Chairman Brian France has re vamped the Chase for the Sprint Cup champi onship into a 16-driv er elimination system that will be whittled down to four eligible drivers racing for the title in the nale. The rst one across the n ish line takes the grand prize. A driver can make the Chase by winning a race, and can advance in the Chase by win ning during the elimi nation rounds. Its a system that could albeit tempo rarily stall Jimmie Johnsons quest for a record-tying seventh Cup title. It also may suit Har vick perfectly. He shows up for the big games, said Greg Zipadelli, vice presi dent of competition at SHR. He can rise up at the end of the race, he can rise up for the big races. I think thatll help drive our compa ny, our group to a bet ter product week in, week out. And all eyes will be on SHR this year as the team, which struggled last year after expand ing to three cars with the addition of Danica Patrick, swells to four full-time teams with four high-prole driv ers. Stewart, who missed the nal 15 races of last season with a bro ken leg suffered in a sprint car crash, has been cleared to race again and will be back in his car Friday for the rst time since the Au gust accident. He will race in Saturday nights exhibition with many wondering if the threetime champion will re turn as the same fear less driver. Stewart also has his third crew chief since he won the 2011 cham pionship and an entire ly different race organi zation than the one he had before his injury. Gone from the roster is Ryan Newman, the driver Stewart person ally lured to the team when he joined Gene Haas as co-owner in 2009. Newman is now driving for Childress and, while Stewart was recovering from his in juries, Haas added Kurt Busch to the roster in a new fourth car that Haas will pay for. NASCAR FROM PAGE B1 babies as he calls the two sprint races. Davis planned to study video of the loss to see what these guys were doing that I wasnt doing. I just got to try to piece it together and gure it out for myself so I can possibly x it for the 1,500, he said. In the 1,000, Davis had a slower opening than gold medalist Ste fan Groothuis of the Netherlands, and then lost 0.35 in the rst full lap. He slowed in the nal lap and nished in 1 minute, 9.12 sec onds. Racing against Davis, Dutchman Koen Verweij overtook the American at the nish line in the next-to-last pairing. Watching it was ag onizing, said Canadi an Gilmore Junio, who gave up his spot in the race to teammate Den ny Morrison, who took the silver. Groothuis won in 1:08.39, more than sev en-tenths of a second ahead of Davis. Michel Mulder of the Neth erlands earned the bronze to go with his gold from the 500. I think a lot of people were shocked with how fast the times were, Brian Hansen said. He and the other Americans fared worse than Davis. Hansen of Glenview, Ill., nished ninth, Joey Mantia of Ocala, was 15th and Jonathan Garcia of Houston was 28th. We have a lot of depth in this race, said Hansen, who became nauseous after his race. We didnt show it out there, but we do. Besides Davis, Han sen and Mantia, Jon athan Kuck of Cham paign, Ill., will skate in the 1,500. I cant let it get me down because I have other races to skate, Davis said, but Im pretty sad about it. OLYMPICS FROM PAGE B1 especially after in juries wrecked him last season Jeters an nouncement caught many by surprise. In fact, some peo ple wondered wheth er his account ha d been hacked. But it was quick ly conrmed that one of the greatest players in the history of baseballs most storied franchise was serious. A 13-time All-S tar shortstop who led the Yankees to ve World Series championships, Jeter was the last link to the powerful Yankees teams that won three straight crowns from 1998-2000. Longtime teammates Mariano Ri vera and Andy Pettitte retired after last year. Derek Jeter is Mr. Yankee of his era, Yan kees co-chairman Hank Steinbrenner told The Associated Press. He was the face of one of the greatest teams ever. Jeter was limited to 17 games last season while trying to recover from a broken left ankle sus tained during the 2012 playoffs. He hit only .190 with one homer and seven RBIs. Last year was a tough one for me. As I suffered through a bunch of in juries, I realized that some of the things that always came easily to me and were always fun had started to become a struggle, Jeter wrote. The one thing I always said to myself was that when baseball started to feel more like a job, it would be time to move forward. So really it was months ago when I re alized that this season would likely be my last. As I came to this conclu sion and shared it with my friends and family, they all told me to hold off saying anything until I was absolutely 100 per cent sure, he wrote. And the thing is, I could not be more sure, he wrote. His agent, Casey Close, said Jeter wanted to declare his intentions before the Yankees start spring training later this week so that his future status wouldnt be a dis traction. The Yankees open camp for pitchers and catchers on Friday. Jeter has said hes healthy and ready to go at 39, his next birthday is in June. Derek called me this morning to tell me that he planned to retire fol lowing the season, Yan kees Managing General Partner Hal Steinbren ner said. Said Los Angeles Dodgers manager Don Mattingly, a former Jeter teammate: Im excited for him. Its kind of nice to see him go out on his own terms. Jeter is the Yankees career hits leader with 3,316. Hes ninth on the all-time list; a 200-hit season would put him in fth place. Jeter is a lifetime .312 hitter in 19 seasons, with 256 home runs and 1,261 RBIs. He has scored 1,876 runs, sto len 348 bases and is a ve-time Gold Glove winner. Added up, his num bers put him among the greats in Yankees his tory, with fans often in voking the names of Babe Ruth, Lou Gehrig, Joe DiMaggio, Mickey Mantle when mention ing Jeters legacy. But No. 2 is dened by so much more than his numbers. His back handed ip in the play offs, his diving catch into the stands, his speech to close old Yankee Stadi um and his home run for career hit No. 3,000. An October presence for so many years Jeter is a career .321 hit ter in seven World Series he also became Mr. November in 2001. His winning, 10th-inning homer came shortly af ter midnight in a Game 4 that began on Hal loween. JETER FROM PAGE B1

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Thursday, February 13, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 Pro Shop: 352-748-3293352-748-010050 Continental Blvd Hwy 44 East Wildwood, FL 34785www.continentalcountryclub.comRestaurant 352-748-0050 Real Estate 352-748-9225Affordable 55+ Resort Living in a Resident-Owned Community Stephen Wresh Golf AcademyHome of 40 Days to Better GolfPrivate, Couple & Group Lessons by Appointment352-267-4707Please call our Pro-Shop for availability, memberships and reservations.352-748-3293Group Rates Available Tee time 5 days in advance. Expires 2/28/2014.ACTIVE MILITARY OR SPECIAL SERVICES(Police, Fire Rescue, etc.)All rates subject to change without notice. 18 Holes for$34 Plus TaxCome Play Continental Country Club For the First Time Again...$1000+tax RESTAURANT OPEN TO PUBLIC Stephen Wresh Golf Academypresents TOUR TECHNIQUESCall(352)267-4707to registerLocated at Continental Country Club, 15 minutes from The VillagesTaught by PGA ProfessionalStephen WreshShort Game Series(Chipping, Pitching, Putting & Bunkers)orFull Swing Series(reg. $200)$180Four 40-Minute Sessions NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION BRETT MARTEL Associated Press NEW ORLEANS One of the people most responsible for bring ing NBA All-Stars back to the Big Easy this weekend is an 86-yearold man who wasnt that into basketball for much of his life. He is Tom Benson. And in New Orleans, NBA fans and commu nity leaders are grateful the NFL owner who also now owns the Pel icans nally came around. He really stepped up to the plate in a big way, because there was more than an idle threat that our team was go ing to get moved out of the city, New Orleans Mayor Mitch Landrieu said. It was really im portant that we had an owner that was com mitted to keeping the team here. Benson was wide ly credited with keep ing the NFLs Saints in New Orleans when he bought that club for $75 million in 1985. In April 2012, he paid $338 million for New Orleans NBA fran chise, then called the Hornets, whod strug gled nancially since relocating from Char lotte in 2002. With that purchase came a promise that New Orleans would host its second NBA AllStar game since 2008, providing an enormous boost to a local econ omy built in large part on tourism. Mr. Benson has played a major role in the revitalization of New Orleans through sports, said Jay Cice ro, head of the Great er New Orleans Sports Foundation, which or ganizes bids for ma jor sporting events. If you look at some choic es out there where NFL or NBA teams could go, other cities might be more protable, but Mr. Benson loves this community and its ap parent through his ac tions the past eight, nine years. Its a pretty amazing story. In 2005, Hurricane Katrina put many as pects of New Orle ans future in doubt, particularly its role as a small-market host city for two major pro sports franchises. Even the future of the Saints was in doubt, despite Louisianas re nowned love affair with the NFL franchise dat ing back to its founding in 1967. The football team was temporarily relocated to San Anto nio, where Benson also had business interests, and ofcials there have said they believed Ben son irted with the idea of keeping the Saints in Texas permanently. The NFL, however, wanted to maintain a presence in New Orle ans and help drive the areas recovery. Ben son announced at the end of the 2005 football season that he was on board with that plan, and said he hoped the Saints would be a sig nicant catalyst for re development in the re gion. The Hornets, mean while, spent two sea sons in Oklahoma City before returning to New Orleans for the 2007-08 season. By De cember 2010, cashow problems led fran chise founder George Shinn to sell the club to the NBA as part of a plan to give Louisiana more time to nd sta ble ownership that was committed to keeping the team where it was. Initially, Benson said, I wasnt that interest ed. But as the NBAs tem porary stewardship of the club dragged on for more than a year, Ben son said, We were a little concerned it was going to leave New Or leans and that excited us to the point where we felt we better look at this. Now in his second full season as an NBA owner, he has rebrand ed the club with the name Pelicans, a nod to both the state bird and the organizations mis sion to support con servation of fragile wet lands. Benson has consol idated business and marketing ofces of his NFL and NBA clubs at the Saints longtime suburban headquar ters, where the Pelicans also have a new prac tice center. In selling to Benson, the NBAs hope was that having the foot ball and basketball teams work in tandem, rather than compet ing against each oth er for ticket sales and sponsorships, gave the NBA its best chance of sustained success in New Orleans. So far, the league has not been disappointed, new NBA Commissioner Adam Silver said. The Bensons demonstrated their excellence in the NFL and are as connected to the community as anyone could be, Sil ver said. Everything is running smooth ly in New Orleans and we couldnt be happi er with the ownership there. Before Benson stepped in, Silver said, There was denitely some doubt about the long term sustainabil ity about the team in New Orleans. Previous commis sioner David Stern and other NBA owners, recognizing the dif culties brought on by Katrina, wanted to re main loyal, Silver add ed. Im not sure what would have happened had Tom Benson not stepped up. Benson said he long preferred football and baseball to basket ball. Ever since his in vestment in the NBA, however, he has been a constant presence at Pelicans home games, sitting in the rst row of oor seats right at midcourt. It looks like Benson will be waiting at least another season to see his NBA team contend for the playoffs, but with 20-year-old, rsttime All-Star Antho ny Davis on the roster, there is hope. In the meantime, Benson takes satisfac tion in the post-Katrina redevelopment of the citys downtown sports complex and the eco nomic activity it has spurred, from the re habilitation of a nearby high-rise hotel to major sports tourism events, such as the 2013 Super Bowl or this weekends NBA All-Star festivities. I think that our citys better off today than it was a few years back, Benson said. Hopeful ly, were playing a small part of that. In New Orleans, Benson gets All-Star treatment GERALD HERBERT / AP New Orleans owner Tom Benson speaks at a news conference on Jan. 23, 2013 announcing his teams name will change from the Hornets to the Pelicans, in New Orleans. OLYMPICS STEPHEN WILSON Associated Press SOCHI, Russia U.S. Olympic leaders are sounding out inter national ofcials in So chi about a potential American bid for the games and the feed back is positive. The U.S. Olympic Committee is currently weighing a possible run for the 2024 Summer Games. If thats ruled out, the 2026 Winter Olympics would be an option. Sochi is giving USOC chairman Larry Probst and CEO Scott Black mun the chance to talk informally with the vot ing members of the In ternational Olympic Committee. We can get some re ally good input: Is it time for a U.S. bid and, if so, where should it come from? Black mun said in an inter view Tuesday with The Associated Press I think people gen uinely would like to see a U.S. bid. There are some that think winter would be better than summer and some who think summer would be better than winter. Theres a recogni tion that the U.S. is an important market, and at some point in the fu ture, the games should go back there. The U.S. hasnt host ed the Summer Olym pics since the 1996 At lanta Games. The last Winter Games in the U.S. were held in 2002 in Salt Lake City. The IOC may be eager to encourage another bid from the U.S. be cause it would bring a high-prole player into the race and boost in terest in the Olympics. Whether IOC members want the U.S. to win is another matter. The U.S. was shot down by the IOC in its two most recent bids, with New York rejected for the 2012 Olympics and Chicago for 2016. The USOC has been consulting with cit ies interested in go ing for 2024, including Los Angeles, San Fran cisco, San Diego, Dal las, Boston, Philadel phia and Washington. Los Angeles has host ed the games twice, in 1932 and 1984. The USOC hopes to make a decision by the end of this year. The IOC bid process begins in 2015, with the host city to be selected in 2017. Other potential bid ders for 2024 include Paris, Rome, Doha and a city in South Africa. The last thing we want is to bid and lose, Blackmun said. The USOC resolved a long-standing reve nue-sharing dispute with the IOC in 2012, paving the way for a potential new bid. Blackmun and Probst have continued to work to improve ties with the IOC. Probsts election to the IOC on the eve of the Sochi Games and U.S. member Anita De Frantzs elevation to the policy-making execu tive board would seem to boost the chances of an American bid. If the USOC decides not to go forward for 2024, the 2026 Winter Olympics would come into consideration. Denver and Salt Lake City could be potential U.S. contenders. Blackmun, howev er, insisted the focus is solely on 2024. Were not current ly engaged in a process of weighing summer vs. winter, he said. Were engaged in a process of looking at what our options would be for a summer bid and as sessing the viability of a summer bid. The process comes as the IOC is consid ers changes to the bid ding system, including ways of reducing costs run up by the candi date cities. Blackmun said New York and Chicago each spent nearly $100 mil lion on their failed bids. Other cities spent more than $10 million just trying to be chosen as the U.S. candidate. We really dont want cities to go through that anymore, Black mun said. Also in play is the cost of hosting the games a major issue in light of the $51 billion that Russia spent prepar ing for Sochi. Most of the money went to long-term infrastruc ture projects like roads, railways and hotels, not the games themselves. Were going to take a close look at that, Blackmun said, not ing that Los Angeles and Salt Lake City have more of the infrastruc ture already in place because theyve hosted the games before. US sounds out IOC on possible bid for summer games in 2024

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 13, 2014 MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL CHARLES ODUM Associated Press ATLANTA B.J. Up ton would like a doover on his debut sea son with the Braves. The subject came up when Upton, as part of the teams winter pro motional tour, made a recent visit to Re dan High School in the Atlanta area. He was asked by a student if he would change anything in his career. Upton didnt hesi tate before answering, Anything in baseball? Last year. The whole last season. Its an understand able wish. After signing the biggest free-agent contract in Braves his tory $75.25 million for ve years Upton endured a nightmarish 2013 season. He hit only .184, struck out in more than one-third of his atbats and was benched. The only highlights were playing beside his younger brother, Justin Upton, in the outeld and seeing the Braves advance to the playoffs. Denitely it was tough, B.J. Upton told The Associated Press. You know, baseball is going to throw you some curveballs, so to speak. After missing far too many curveballs and fastballs and sliders Upton is writing off the season as an aberra tion. Maybe not to that magnitude, but at some point I think ev ery player goes through that type of season, he said. As long as you can learn from it so that some of the things that happened wont hap pen again, thats all you can ask. The new start be gins with spring train ing. Braves pitchers and catchers report on Thursday. The full squad reports on Feb. 18, and the rst fullsquad workout is Feb. 19. Upton impressed his teammates and man ager Fredi Gonzalez by continuing to spend extra time on his swing through his disap pointing season. Hes one of the hard est workers on the team, said third base man Chris Johnson. Hes always in the cage. Those two broth ers are workhorses. Assistant hitting coach Scott Fletch er said Upton never changed his demean or, even after losing his starting job. He didnt pout, Fletcher said. He just kept working. He was ready for anything that Fredi needed from him. That shows a lot of his character. I look for him to come back and do well. Thats just the type of competitor he is. Hes had a lot of great years and hes going to continue to do that. I think hes going to have some great years for us. U pton hit 28 homers and had 31 stolen bases in 2012 with Tampa Bay. He hit only nine homers with 12 steals last sea son. The Braves need Up ton, 29, to at least ap proach his career .248 batting average. Upton worked on his swing at his offseason home in Tampa, where he had a visit from Braves hitting coach Greg Walker. My reports from Greg have been positive, said Braves general manag er Frank Wren. I think hes approached the off season well. From what Greg has seen of his work, he thinks its steps in the right direction. After last season, Wren said Upton may have tried too hard to show he deserved the big con tract. Its a deep hole that gets deeper and deep er the harder you try, Wren said. Weve seen dozens and dozens of players go through it. Upton said he didnt expect such a difcult transition to the Nation al League. Its just the nature of the beast, Upton said. You come to a new or ganization and a new league and its just a whole bunch of vari ables that I dont think you really think of af fecting you as a player, and they might have the slightest bit. I dont think a lot of guys see it really hitting them that hard. It was just a totally dif ferent situation. Obviously you dont want it to go that way. I dont regret it. Maybe it was something I needed to happen. Its not some thing Im going to dwell on. Its a fresh start and I get to move on. Braves B.J. Upton eager to start over in 2014 ALEX BRANDON / AP Atlantas B.J. Upton reacts after a called third strike during the ninth inning of a game against Washington on Aug. 6, 2013 at Nationals Park in Washington. Spring training is Uptons chance for a fresh start after hitting .184 and losing his starting job in his Atlanta debut. JANIE MCCAULEY Associated Press Roy Oswalt retired from baseball on Tues day after winning 163 games and making three All-Star teams in 13 major league sea sons. The pitchers agent, Bob Garber, conrmed the decision and said Oswalt would go to work for his agency, RMG Baseball. Oswalt will be vice president of baseball operations. Roy is now going to be representing players with me, Garber said Tuesday night. Hes now an agent. The 36-year-old right-hander had a 163-102 career record with a 3.36 ERA. Oswalt won 20 games in con secutive seasons (200405) with the Hous ton Astros and was the 2005 NL championship series MVP. He pitched more than 200 innings seven times but was hampered by injuries in recent years. He was a tremen dous competitor, Gi ants right-hander Matt Cain said. He was one of the guys I always loved to watch pitch. I remember facing him for the rst time and I knew if I gave up more than a couple runs that it wasnt going to be a good day for us. He went about his busi ness every fth day like a true pro. Oswalt got hurt with Houston on June 11, 2003, when he and ve other pitchers com bined to no-hit the New York Yankees in an 8-0 victory in the Bronx. It was the only six-pitch er no-hitter until Seat tle did the same thing against the Dodgers on June 8, 2012. Oswalt strained his right groin and left in the second. He looked toward catcher Brad Ausmus after his sec ond pitch of the inning, his 23rd of the game, and immediately was replaced. The Yankees had gone 6,980 games the longest streak in major league history without being no-hit, since Hoyt Wilhelms 1-0 victory for Balti more on Sept. 20, 1958. Oswalt was 0-6 with an 8.63 ERA in nine out ings and six starts for Colorado last year. He signed a minor league deal with the Rockies in May 2013 and missed time with a strained left hamstring. Texas Rangers man ager Ron Washington was thrilled to acquire Oswalt in the middle of the 2012 season, when he went 4-3 with a 5.80 ERA in 17 appe arances with nine starts. He joined the Rang ers on June 22, 2012, but didnt know if the team just planned to trade him away. Wash ington often said Os walt has been a pro in handling a tough, unclear situation that called for him to be used primarily out of the bullpen. That was after Os walt spent two stints on the disabled list during 2011 with Philadelphia because of lower back inammation. He went 9-10 with a 3.69 ERA in 23 starts for the Phillies that year, and his 139 innings were his fewest since 2003. He didnt go more than 59 innings in his last two years. A 23rd-round pick by Houston in the 1996 amateur draft, Oswalt pitched his rst nineplus seasons for the As tros (2001-10) and then played for Philadelphia (2010-11), Texas (2012) and the Rockies (2013). On Aug. 25, 2010, Os walt became the rst Phillies pitcher to play a position in the eld in 39 years after Ryan Howard was ejected in the 14th inning of a 4-2, 16-inning home loss to the Astros. With the Phillies out of position players, Oswalt went to left eld and Raul Ibanez took over at rst for Howard. Oswalt drew a rous ing ovation from the crowd when he caught a routine y ball. He was the rst Philadel phia pitcher to play a position since Bill Wil son on Aug. 6, 1971. Roy Oswalt retiring after 13 seasons in majors ELISE AMENDOLA / AP Colorado starting pitcher Roy Oswalt delivers toBoston during a game in 2013 at Fenway Park in Boston. Oswalt is retiring after 13 major league seasons.Oswalt, 36, had a 163-102 career record with a 3.36 ERA. His best season came with Houston in 2004, when he went 20-10 with a 3.49 ERA. RONALD BLUM Associated Press NEW YORK With Alex Rodriguez ban ished for a year, the New York Yankees will turn their attention to Kelly Johnson & Co. at third base. The Yankees didnt re spond at all Friday when Rodriguez gave up his legal ght and accept ed his season-long sus pension resulting from Major League Baseballs Biogenesis drug probe. Its something that seems to have been set tled, and we dont have him until 2015, manag er Joe Girardi said Tues day. Well focus on this year this year, and well deal with next year next year. Johnson played third base last season for the rst time in his big league career, mak ing 12 starts and 16 ap pearances. He has spent most of his career at second. Weve got Kelly John son along with a cast of characters that are going to compete for that spot from the right side, general manag er Brian Cashman said. We look for it to be a platoon situation, a lefty-righty situation. Were open-minded to affordable options that might become available via trade, but realistical ly the answers that we will have are going to come with whats on our current roster here or at (Triple-A) Scranton. The left-handed-hit ting Johnson had a .218 average with 16 hom ers and 44 RBIs in 280 at-bats for Tampa Bay against right-handed pitchers last year and a .291 average with no homers and eight RBIs in 86 at-bats versus left ies. Eduardo Nunez and Brendan Ryan are right-handed-hitting options on the roster. Scott Sizemore, limit ed to two games during the last two seasons be cause of knee injuries, will be at spring train ing on a minor league contract as will Russ Canzler, who has never played third base in the major leagues. Hopefully, the longer Joe Girardi has a chance with his staff to run out a number of guys, the more comfortable well get with those op tions, Cashman said. Right now, its a ques tion mark. I think our ineld is a question mark. Weve got two guys coming back from injuries, but third base is still a developing area that we certainly hope over time well get com fort from. First baseman Mark Teixeira and shortstop Derek Jeter both missed nearly all of last season with injuries. New York doesnt ap pear to be interested in signing free agent Ste phen Drew, who would consider a move from shortstop to third, ac cording to agent Scott Boras. Theres not much more of a drop-off in run production that the Yankees can experience at third. With Rodriguez limited to 44 games last year following hip sur gery, New York third basemen were 29th in the major leagues with 52 RBIs, according to STATS. With A-Rod banished, Yanks turn to Johnson and Co.

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Thursday, February 13, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B7 rrfntbrn rrfnt fb r fftfr bn ftt bbn f bb b nfr t t rrfntbrf rfn r f ntbrb nb nr rffnnntbnfnfnbntntnbnbnfnnn nffnbnnbffnbnfnbnnrfntb rfntb rfnttbnfrbf fffbbrrrfr nbfr brbfrrf rbffrfbrrr rfntnrbtrrf rfrfb f bnbbff brb n bfr r rrf fbtrfffr rbf frbbrfrf rbbbbrbf frfbb brbrbrrf rbr rbrfrbtrr bfbrbrfff rbfrbfbr rff rffbtb frrfrbbfb trrfbr frffrnb fbtfrff rfftb ffrfb fff rfrfbrbf b frfb bnbbff brb n frftr r rrf fbtrfffr rbf frbbrfrf rbbbbrbf frfbb brbrbfr ftfffr ftrrbrfr btrrbfbrbr fffrbfrbfbr rf frffbt bfrrfrbb fbtrrfbr frffbtrfbtf rffrff tfrb f fff rfrfbrb f b frfb r b b r f rr ffrrbbrf bb bfbbrbff rrfbrfb rbbrrffbtb frbrfrfrrf fbrfbr rfrbfr rbrbbrbbrf b rbbrfbtrfr frbbrbbr frfrbtrbfbr rfrf rrffbrf frbfbnb trbfrrrrbf frbnb rtbrrrf frfbrbfrfbbt rrbf b fbbrfr frfb r f r b b r f rr ffrrbbrf bb bfbbrbff rrfbrfb rbbrrffbtb frbrfrfrrf fbrfbr rfrbfr rbrbbrbbrf brbbr fbtrfrfrbb rbbrfrfrbtr bfbrrf rfrrf fbrffrbf bnbtrbfrrr rbffrbn brtbrr rffr fbrbfrfbbt rrbrf b fbbrfr frfb r f r b b r f rr ffrrbbrf bb bfbbrbff rrfbrfb rbbrrffbtb frbrfrfrrf fbrfbr rfrbfr rbrbbrbbrf brbbr fbtrfrfrbb rbbrfrfrbtr bfbrrf rfrrf fbrffrbf bnbtrbfrrr rbffrbn brtbrr rffr fbrbfrfbbt rrbrf b fbbrfr frfb r f r b b r f rr ffrrbbrf bb bfbbrbff rrfbrfb rbbrrffbtb frbrfrfrrf fbrfbr rfrbfr rbrbbrbbrf brbbr fbtrfrfr bbrbbrfrf rbtrbfbr rfrf rrffbrf frbfbnb trbfrrrrbf frbnb rtbrrrf frfbrbfrfbbt rrbrf b fbbrfr frfb r f r b b r f rr ffrrbbrf bb bfbbrbff rrfbrfb rbbrrffbtb frbrfrfrrf fbrfbr rfrbfr rbrbbrbbrf brbbr fbtrfrfrbb rbbrfrfrbtr bfbrrf rfrrf fbrffrbf bnbtrb frrrrbf frbnbrtbrr rffr fbrbfrfbbt rrbf b fbbrfr frfb r f r b b r f rr ffrrbbrf bb bfbbrbff rrfbrfb rbbrrffbtb frbrfrfrrf fbrfbr rfrbfr rbrbbrbbrf brbbr fbtrfrfrbb rbbrfrfrbtr bfbrrf rfrrf fbrffrbf bnbtrb frrrrbf frbnbrtbrr rffr fbrbfrfbbt rrbf b fbbrfr frfb r f r b b r f rr ffrrbbrf bbb fbbrbffr rfbrfbrbbr rffbtbfrb rfrfrrffbrfbr rfrbfr rbrbbrbbrf brbbr fbtrfrfrbb rbbrfrfrbtr bfbr rfrf rrffbrf frbfbnb trbfrrrrbf frbnb rtbrrrf frfbrbfrfbbt rrbf b fbbrfr frfb r f r b b r f rr ffrrbbrf bb bfbbrbff rrfbrfb rbbrrffbtb frbrfrfrrf fbrfbr rfrbfr rbrbbrbbrf brbbr fbtrfrfr bbrbbrfrf rbtrbfbr rfrf rrffbrf frbfbnb trbfrrrrbf frbnb rtbrrrf frfbrbfrfbbt rrbf b fbbrfr frfb r f r b b r f rr ffrrbbr fbb bfbbrbf frrfbrfb rbbrrffbtb frbrfrfrrf fbrfbr rfrbfr rbrbbrbbrf brbbr fbtrfrfrbb rbbrfrfrbtr bfbrrf rfrrf fbrffrbf bnbtrb frrrrbf frbnbrtbrr rffr fbrbfrfbbt rrbrf b fbbrfr frfb r f r b b r f rr ffrrbbr fbb bfbbrbf frrfbrfb rbbrrffbtb frbrfrfrrf fbrfbr rfrbfr rbrbbrbbrf brbbr fbtrfrfr bbrbbrfrf rbtrbfbr rfrf rrffbrf frbfbnb trbfrrrrbf frbnb rtbrrrf frfbrbfrfbbt rrbf b fbbrfr frfb r f

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B8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 13, 2014 r f n t n b r r r b f f brrrbrf brbbb br b b r b r b n t n t rbfbbrb brfbr rrbrb n n fn b rf bnt nnn tn n r f n n t b r r r b f f brrrbrf brbbb br bn r b b r f r t r b r b n t frbbrf n n fn b frbf bnn nntn n n n r f n n t n b r r r b f f brrrbrf brbbb br bnn r b b r f r t n r b r b n t frbbrf n n fn b frbf fbnnn nntn n n r f n n t b r r r b f f brrrbrf brbbb br bn r b b r f r t r b r b n t frbbrf n n fn b frbf bnn nntn n n r f n n t b r r r b f f brrrbrf brbbb br bn r b b r f r t r b r b n t frbbrf n n fn b rf fbnn nntn n r f n n t b r r r b f f brrrbrf brbbb br b r b b r f r t r b r b n t frbbrf n n fn b frbf fbnn nntn n t r f n n t t b r r r b f f brrrbrf brbbb br bt r b b r f r t t r b r b n t frbbrf n n fn b frbf bnn nntn n r f n n t b r r r b f f brrrbrf brbbb br b r b b r f r t r b r b n t frbbrf n n fn b rf bnn nntn n r f n n t b r r r b f f brrrbrf brbbb br b r b b r f r t r b r b n t frbbrf n n fn b rf bnn nntn n r f n n t b r r r b f f brrrbrf brbbb br b r b b r f r t r b r b n t rbbrff rbbrf n n fn b rf bnnn nntn n t r f n n b r r r b f f brrrbrf brbbb br bt r b b r f r r b r b n t frbbrf nn n fn b frbf bnn ntnn n t r f n n b r r r b f f brrrbrf brbbb br bt r b b r f r r b r b n t frbbrf n n fn b rf bntt nnn tn t r f n n b r r r b f f brrrbrf brbbb br bt r b b r f r r b r b n t frbbrf n n fn b rf bnt nnn tn t r f n n b r r r b f f brrrbrf brbbb br bt r b b r f r r b r b n t frbbrf n n fn b rf bnt nnn tn t n r f n n n b r r r b f f brrrbrf brbbb br btn r b b r f r n r b r b n t frbbrf n n fn b rf bnt nnn tn t r f n n b r r r b f f brrrbrf brbbb br bt r b b r f r r b r b n t frbbrf n n fn b rf bntn nnn tn t t r f n n t b r r r b f f brrrbrf brbbb br btt r b b r f r t r b r b n t frbbrf n n fn b rf bntt nnn tn t r f n n b r r r b f f brrrbrf brbbb br bt r b b r f r r b r b n t frbbrf n n fn b frbf bn tnnn n t r f n n b r r r b f f brrrbrf brbbb br bt r b b r f r r b r b n t frbbrf n n fn b frbf bnn tnnn n t r f n n b r r r b f f brrrbrf brbbb br bt r b b r f r r b r b n t frbbrf n n fn b frbf bnn tnnn n r f n n b r r r b f f brrrbrf brbbb br b r b b r f r r b r b n t frbbrf nn n fn b frbf bnn ntnn n r f n n b r r r b f f brrrbrf brbbb br b r b b r f r r b r b n t frbbrf nn n fn b frbf bnn ntnn n r f n n b r r r b f f brrrbrf brbbb br b r b b r f r r b r b n t frbbrf nn n fn b frbf bnn ntnn n r f n n b r r r b f f brrrbrf brbbb br b r b b r f r r b r b n t frbbrf nn n fn b frbf bnn ntnn n n r f n n n b r r r b f f brrrbrf brbbb br bn r b b r f r n r b r b n t frbbrf nn n fn b frbf bnn ntnn n r f n n b r r r b f f brrrbrf brbbb br b r b b r f r r b r b n t frbbrf nn n fn b frbf bnn ntnn n r f n n b r r r b f f brrrbrf brbbb br b r b b r f r b r b n t t frbbrf n n fn b rf bnnt nntn n

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Thursday, February 13, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B9 r f n n n t b b r r r f f rrrrf rn rb n r r f b b r r b n n n t b t frrf t t t t f frf bb bb b r f n n n t b r r r f f rrrrf rn rb n r r f b r r b n n n t b t frrf t t t t f rf b bb b r f n n n t b r r r f f rrrrf rn rb n r r f b r r b n n n t b t frrf t t t t f rf b bb b r r r f n n n t b r r r f f rrrrf rn rb n r r f b r r b n n n t b t frrf t t t t f rf bt bb b b b t r f n n n r r r f f rrrn rr bbt n f r r r t n b b f t t t f frf t b b b r f b n n n b r r r f f rrr fr bb n n b n b b r t t t f frf t b r f n n n t r r r f f rrr fr n f n b n n b rf t t t fb frf tt b t r f n n n t r r r f f rrr frn t n f t b t r t t t f rf t bb b r f n n n r r r f f rrrrf rn rb b n r f b b b b t n t b b ff f t t t fb frf t b b b b b r f n n t n r r r f f rrr frn bbbb n r r b t b b frf f t t t f rf bb b r f n n t n r r r f f rrrrf rn rb b n r r r t b rf t t t f frf t b b r f n n t n r r r f f rrrrf rn rb b n b b n b n n t n b r n b n n n b b f f r r f r f r r r r b b b r r t t t f frf tt b r f n n t n r r r f f rrrrf rn rb n r f f f b t t t f t t t f frf t b r f n n t n f t r r r f f rrrn rrr n f f n t t rr t t t fb frf tt b b b b r f b n n t n t t r r r f f rrr rfr bbbb n r t b t n b t b t fffrr f t t t f rf bb t r f n n n r r r f f rrrrf rn rb t n r f r r f r f r t t t b t t rrrrrr t t t f rf t b t r f n n n r r r f f rrrrf rn rb t n r t b rr t t t f rf b bb r f n n t n r r r f f rrr frrrrf n f f f b t t t t f frf t b f b f bff b bf fb bttb tb b t t t r f t n n n b r r r f f rrr rfr tttb n t n n r t b t b t b t n n t b t t t n n b t b rr rrrrfr fffrf r t t t t f frf btb bb b t t r f b t n n n r r r f f rrrrf rn rb tt n r r f f f t t t r t t t fb rf tt b t r f t n n n b r r r f f rrr frn t n b b b t fr tt t t f frf bt bb b t t r f b n n n t b r r r f f rrrrf rn rb tt n r f f b b rr rrfr fr t t t fb rf ttb b f f r b ff f r r btbbt bt b t r f b n n n t t r r r f f rrrrf rn rb t n r f f t t rfr rr t t t fb rf ftt b t r f n n n b r r r f f rrrr r t n f f t t b t t rr rr rr t t t f rf bb t r f n n n r r r f f rrrrf rn rb t n r f r r r r r b t t r t t t f rf bb r f n n n b r r r f f rrr fr n r n t t b t b b rffr t t t t f frf bt bb b r r f rfr fr rrr fr fbtr b r r f rfr r rf frr rf f b

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B10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 13, 2014 r f n n t n b f f f b bfffbf rb r r rr rn f b f b f b n n t n bfb br r rrr r rr rrrrr rr brrr r r fr bt t t r f n n n b f f f b bfffbf bfbbbn bfr btr r rr rn f b b f n n n n t t t fbbr r rrr r rr rrrrr rr brrr r r fr b t r f n n t n t b f f f b bfffbfb br b r r rr rn f b f t t n fbfbbb fbbbfbbffbbb r r rrr rrr rr rrr rr brrr r r fbr b t r f n n t n b f f f b bfffbf bfbbbn bfr br r rr rn b n t t t fbffb bfr r rrr r rr rrrrr rr brrr r r fr b t r f n n t n b f f f b bfffbfb frb r r rr rn f b t n bbbr r rr rr rr rrrrr rr brrr r r fbr bt t r f n n t n b f f f b bfffbfb frb r r rr rn f b t n bbbr r rr rr rr rrrrr rr brrr r r fbr bt t r f n n n b f f f b bfffbf bfbbbn bfr br r rr rn f t t fbr r rrr r rr rrrrr rr brrr r r fbr btt t r f n n n b f f f b bfffbf bfbbbn bfr br r rr rn f b t n t bf fr r rrrr rr rrrrr rr brrr r r fr b t r f n n n t b f f f b bfffbf bfbbbn bfr br r rr rn b t b br r rrr r rr rrrrr rr brrr r r fbr bt t r f n n n b f f f b bfffbf bfbbbn bfr br r rr rn b t f r r rrr rrr rr rrr rr brrr r r fbr btt t r r r r r r r r r r r r f tb t r r r rrrtnt rtnn nntr rnnntr r rnt rtn ntr tn btt r b rr rr rr r rt rr rrr r r rrrr rr r r rr br r br tnt b f bt t b f r rr rnn nnn nn r nr r n r rr rrr n rrrr r br r rbt r rr r r r tnnn ntr rf r rr n n bb fbb fbft btn tnttnr r bt rf r rrnn nt b f f f f f b f f f b b f f b f f f b f f b b f f b f f n n f b f b b f b f f f f f b f f f b f b f b f b b f b b b f b f b f b b b f b f r t n r r r n t t n t n fb f r f r r r r r r r r r r r r b r r r r r r r r r r r r f f f f b r b t r r n t n f b f b r r n n r f f f f r r b rr r n n f r r r n n r r n r r r n n b b f r r r r r r r f n n b r r f r r f r r n n t f b f b f b r r r n n n r r r f f b f t f b f b r r f r r r n n t t f b f b n r r r r r r f r r n n n r r r f n t n f f r r f r r n n r t r b f b f r r rr r rr r r r t r n n b b r r n n b f r r r r r r r n n n n r r f r r f b r rrn rr r n n t f f f rrr rnr rrrr rrrr rr r r r n n b r r r r r r r b f rrn rrrrn rnr rr r r r n t b b f b r r r r f f b rrr rr r rr r n n f f b b f f f r rrrr rrr r r rrbnr r rrr r r r r f f b f f f b f f r r r r n n fb b b f b f b f bb ntn r r n n t t r r r r f b f b r r n n f f f b n f r r r r r r n r r r n f f b r r n n f b f b brr rrr f r r b r r b f b b r r r f b b r b r r r r n n b f b f b r r b f b b f f b f b f b n f b f b r r f r r n n b r r f n b f b r b f f f f b b rr r r r r n t n t f b f b f b f f n f b r brr rr r rr rr f f f b r t r r f f b r n n t r r r r f b r f b f f r r f r r r r r f r r r r f b f f b b r r r r r r r f b n b r r n n n n n r r b r

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Thursday, February 13, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B11 r f n t b f r r b f b n r b n f f n t r r n t n n f n n n n b t f b b b r f b b n f t b r f t b f n b r r b n b r r f r t r n n n r b f t b n t b n t r f f t b n t b n b r r f n r n f b n n f b r f t r f n t b n n n n n t b f t r f f n f r f r b f t b n r f r f r f r f b f n n t r t n n f r r f n f r t r b f r r r n n b r trfr rfbbtft tfntfnfnft r n n t f f t b n f n fbbffbr tfrfb rffbrff n r rfn nrrnfr frfbr t nb nfbrfntf r nfbbn br t nb r t tb r nnbnr tr rfrnr nnn bnrbnr bnnrbtfrf r t nn rntb tf nnfb rf frfrrfb nfbr bnrrrf nfrr rbrfnfn rrf nntfbn n rbrfr fbr fnnr trbb r b n t f b t t r f t r b t n b n r f r b r f n f b n n t b r f n b r n f n n r r r r r f n b r r r trbb rr tnfrb nrrfbtt nn tfnbnf r frtbrbt nrrbbr tf rtbb rftbfr r r r bnr nnnfrnf r rbbnnf r bnnr rrnfbnn r r fb rrr nf r r nnrtf f nbbnrfnnnf r trfnf f nnnf b r b f n b b n r f rfrnnf fnnnf nnbr rnf nnbr trbb tf r b b r f r b n b n f rbrb tnfb rtrnf rbbrfbnnrbn nfbr n t f r r n n r tnf rnf t r r n b r t r b n f b n b b n t f r f r r f f f r n btfnn r nbnf r fn rbfr r n r nbnfbrfrbn nnnf brr rf rbrnnnf nfb ttf n nnn nnr r nfrr n f b n nb nnr nfnnn nnnr rbbt t rtf btbrr bn nrbr t n n b rffnnrbbbn nbbnnf nnfr n rnrb rbnfn tb nb br ftrbr rnnfnf fr r r ttr b bn nr tn rbr nn r b r b n r r n f r b t b r f n b r b r t f b n n r n t n b r f b n b n n n t n r b r n r rbrnrr fn t r nn rfbtnbntn trbr frrfb trffnrfrtbn btrbffr fnfrbr trnbrbrb n r b b f n n t f n n n n b b f n n b n fftrtrn brrrb brfbr fbrnnnbt ntnnnrf bbnnfrrf rbrf rbr tffrfbnnr nbtfbbrf tnrbtt rfnbb rbf tfnbntr nfrrbrr tntrn t b r r rb rn nbrbntbn rfbrbnfnnbnntn bnbnntbnb

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B12 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 13, 2014 rfrn tbf rfntbr brbrbtbrb bbb n fr brrfb rrb n n f b rbbb rbbrb n n r f b b b r b r r n f r r r b f r f b n n f rrrbbb frbrbn n n f r r r b b b b f b b r f b b b r f b b r r b r b b r r r b r b r r n rfrr r bb r n fb nb b bbb n bb bb n ff bb n brbbf n brbbr b n f f b n n rrb fr bbrb r r n n fb b n bbfr rrf rbr fbf brfbr n n bb rbtbfb rbfbr rbrrbrr r rf n rbb rrr n bbb n bbrrf bb n b r b b r rbfr nbbbb n b ntb f n r b n r b b b bbb rr f n rrr bbrrb rrrbbn rbrrr f t n n tbt rr fbrb b bbtrffr r b bbb n n rfn n n f b f r b b n n n n r r b b b b n n bbtb fb n frbb n ff rr r r r r r n rbb fbb n b n b b r f t fbbb bb n fb rbfb nb brr n r nbfb bbr fbrrb rrr n r b b b b n btrb rbb n f n fr bbb n n r r r b bb n b b rbrrbb bn rbrf b n bbb btbfb n n b b b b b r n b btfb btr rbb btr rbb r b b b n n bb n trfbbb n rfbb brr n rbb b f brb bbff rr n n rrrbb f rf b n rfrrr n bbbfb b f f f fb n n b b b b ffb bbbbb b n rb bbbb bfbb t ft rrrbrfbf bb frrr rbb b b b f b b b n n r rrb bfrrrrb fr bbbr rbr b tt rf n n brb rrrb rffb rfbb f r r r b b r b b r r n btf fb n n rn n bbb n f n brb n n n n fbb rfbb t t f brbrtb rbrbrb b b brbb n rr r n r n t b r r rrbbr brbrrfb r n r b t b r brfb rbbr br fbbn bbrb r bbrb n n n n n r b r r b b r t f n n n n n r b r r b b r b f brbrtb rbrbrb b b brbb n rr r n r n t b r r rrbbr n b r b b n b r r b b b n n r b r f n f r b n b r r f b r r f b n r n n b b n n b b r t b b b r b f r b b f n n f b b r b r t b b b b b r r n r r r n n n n n n t b r b f b f r f r f b f n n rb bbftbbrrr brbf n n n n n n n n n n n n n n n r r b r r f b f b r r f r f rbbb bfbbb rfbbbbfb r ttbb n n frrf b brbrtb rbrbrb b b brbb n rr r n r n t b r r rrbbr ntt tt tb brb brfbrrrf rbfb b b r b tb t n n b b b b f b r f b b b r r r b r b ntbbf t n n n brfb fbbbrb bbrbbbfbfb bbrrbbbrr bbrb rbbbfb rrbrbr rrrb ftbrb bbbn rtbbrbr rrnb b b b b b b r f b b b r b r f b b f r r b r r r r r tb n n n r b n r r b r n n n r b n r r b r n n n b t b t b b b f b f r f b r brbrtb rbrbrb b b brbb n rr r n r n t b r r rrbbr brbbfr brb bb n r b r f b r b b b b b b b f f b f b b b b f b t n r b r f b r b b b b b b b f f b f b b b b f b t tb t n r b r f b r b b b b b b b f f b f b b b b f b n n n r b t b b r b b b b b n n n r b b b r t b b b r

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Thursday, February 13, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B13 rf rfnt bttntnrb nfrtf f ntr n t t n t n b rrn rt t n f n t r n t n t tnt n trt nbftfnrf nfrf tfn n t r t n t n t f t n t t n n f t t f n trrnf rnfntt rnnbf tnntn ttnrftr nrnfntfntr nrf ntbtnbr tfnrt ff ntf rf fnnt rntfn b nftt ttnntft rfnn fnr nt ff ntf tftrffn tt nfn t rf fn b f f f nntrbtr nntt tffn r btrfr rttnnftbrf n n ntrnrtfntnf n ffbtf fn fr fntttnfb ttrff nfbt bt tnt nff f n ntf btnff b rntrtrttttrtf btf ftn ftrfnrrtnb rf ft nn nfn ttnf btfn ft f trrnrrnnn ntnfn ftrff n f rnn rntrrfrn nffn f n fn fnt trrff nf fr tbf tnff tt nnftrff ntrnnf rnrftfb bff r nfntnff rntnf ff fft ttrff f ffnfnr nrf nnntnf nnn ntrfbtf n tnn nnff bn rrff ff fn btfn fntnfnf tfnff n

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B14 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 13, 2014

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www.Leesburgdermatologyandmohssurgery.comEast Main StreetPine StreetEast Dixie AvenueLeesburg DERMATOLOGY & MOHS Surgery Leesburg Regional Medical Center S. Lake StreetJohnny Gurgen, DO FAOCDBoard Certified Dermatologist & Mohs SurgeonAward Winning Author & Lecturer of multiple World Renowned Dermatologic Publications. SPECIALIZING IN: rfnt bt t tt t NOW ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTSMost Insurance Plans Accepted Medicare Accepted ttt t tt ttt tttt ttt tttt C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 13, 2014 Enjoy Life 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com THEATER: Music in Motion ready to rock / C2 www.dailycommercial.com JON BREAM Los Angeles Times A fter winning Gram mys for best country al bum and song, earning ve Academy of Country Mu sic nominations and sweeping the Nashville Scenes nation wide critics poll for the best in country music in 2013, Kacey Musgraves discovered the new normal last weekend. First, there was a cake cov ered with glitter and a Gram my logo presented by country superstars Lady Antebellum, whom Musgraves just rejoined as opening act on tour. Then there were rehearsals for a new cover song that Lady A wants to play with her in concert. And theres the newfound ex citement when audiences hear Follow Your Arrow, the tune she performed on the Grammy show two weeks ago. There was a huge reaction to Arrow so I guess a lot of people must have watched, she said last weekend from Boston. Like Taylor Swift, Musgraves tries to keep it real except she comments more on soci ety than on ex-boyfriends. The 25-year-old newcomer refus es to sugarcoat her lyrics for country radio. If she wants to sing about pot smoking, samesex love or people who have Grammy-winning singer Kacey Musgraves is no straight arrow OWEN SWEENEY / AP Grammy-winning country music artist Kacey Musgraves performs in concert at the Wells Fargo Center on Jan. 30. JAKE COYLE AP Film Writer George Clooney, movie director, start ed out with so much promise. He began with two stories about televi sions power, both to distort reality (Con fessions of a Danger ous Mind about Gong Show host Chuck Bar ris) and to reveal it (Good Night, and Good Luck, about Ed ward R. Murrow). Nei ther was perfect, but the lms showed tre mendous potential, particularly the latter, with its thick clouds of paranoia and cigarette smoke. But Clooney has gone somewhat astray, with the football com edy Leatherheads, the political thrill er The Ides of March and now The Monu ments Men. Theyre not bad pictures, but nostalgia made ur gent in Good Night suffocates the World War II caper The Mon uments Men like it did the screwball ode Leatherheads. Clooneys taste is very good, and in adapting Robert M. Edsel and Bret Witters book by the same title about the Allied forces pursuit of art masterpieces stolen by Nazis, he has chosen a fascinating historical tale that also bears the intriguing question: Whats the price were willing to pay for art? But while a Michel angelo may be worth dying for, The Monu ments Men is, at best, adequately priced as a movie ticket. Cloo ney, working from a script he penned with his frequent collab orator Grant Heslov, has fashioned his lm as a traditional WWII ick, with a Great Es cape-like score by Al exandre Desplat and a sentimental kind of Monuments Men a misstep for Clooney CLAUDETTE BARIUS / AP Matt Damon, left, and Cate Blanchett star in The Monuments Men. Like Taylor Swift, Musgraves tries to keep it real except she comments more on society than on ex-boyfriends. NEAL JUSTIN Star Tribune LOS ANGELES The rst thing you notice on the set of The Cra zy Ones isnt the vin tage pinball machine, the toy guitar or the lifesize Rock Em Sock Em Robot. Its a caricature above the fake elevator doors, featuring the face of the shows megastar. Its like being on drugs again, said Robin Wil liams as he stared at the painting last month during a break from shooting. The rst day I walked in and saw that I went, Oh, OK. No pres sure. The expectations were indeed high when CBS announced Williams re turn to prime-time TV, where he emerged as a major talent 35 years ago on Mork & Mindy. That sitcom once ranked as high as No. 3 in viewer ship, but viewers even tually got exhausted by Williams manic persona the court jester whos headed to the guillotine if he doesnt keep the king roaring with laugh ter. It was canceled after four seasons. So there was every rea son to believe that The Crazy Ones would come across as Crazy Robin, with Williams sucking up all the oxygen from any one who dared to share a scene with him. When a TV series is built around a gifted comic, theres always a danger that it may wind up more like an audition reel than a relatable sit com. Just ask the writ ers at The Michael J. Fox Show, who took the shows title too literal ly and failed to give Foxs co-stars much to do. Me lissa McCarthys series Mike & Molly is doing Robin Williams provides big laughs on The Crazy Ones RICHARD CARTWRIGHT / AP A woman asks Simon (Robin Williams) to eulogize her deceased father, a jingle writer who was not a well-liked man, on The Crazy Ones. SEE CRAZY | C2 SEE MEN | C2 SEE KACEY | C3

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 13, 2014 THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com A popular dance troupe in The Villag es plans to dazzle au diences with inno vative dances and a daring aerial routine in its seventh original show, Music in Motion Rocks VEGAS. Showtimes are 7 p.m. Feb. 24-26 at the Sa vannah Center in The Villages, where the dancers will perform 25 innovative dance numbers in 90-min ute shows, lled with tap, jazz, disco, lyrical, mambo, country west ern, burlesque, theat rical production num bers, mime, military, aerial acrobatics, rope dancing and swing. There are a marvel ous variety of inventive dance routines in a de licious complexity of styles, glued together by a clever little plot, said dancer Sue Rowley, who believes the audience will enjoy seeing a riv eting routine on the ac robatic silks by Carolyn Caos and dancers por traying a pinball ma chine and forming a live roulette wheel. The show is fun and uplifting, said danc er Carol Putrelo. You smile, laugh and sway in your seat to the mu sic. The choreography will astonish you. Co-producers and directors are Dianne Bolton and Jim Caisse. The story takes you on a quirky adventure with three naive mem bers of the Bootstrap, Nevada Town Coun cil, who hope to save their small town from bankruptcy by go ing to Vegas for some business ideas, Row ley said. There they are treated by the sight of beautiful blondes, a sizzling all-male re vue, roulette, blackjack and pinball, boxing at the MGM Grand, Ve gas-style weddings, tall glasses of champagne, feathers, sequins, par ty girls, a mob boss and much more, por trayed through song and dance. The shows chore ography team is com prised of career dance professionals Jim Caisse, Helene Yelver ton, Karen Bouffard and Vicky Magee. Caisse and Yelverton will perform Blackjack, a swing tap in the jive style of the 1920s. That number alone is worth the price of admission, said Diane Arduin. Jeanne Riordan be lieves the audience will go absolutely nuts when 10 Villages men transform from Ve gas security guards to hunky burlesque danc ers in a steamy male revue reminiscent of Chippendales fame. ts almost naughty, but not quite, she said. The dances are cho reographed to the music of Elvis, Michael Jack son, Bette Midler, The Doors, Britney Spears, plus songs from Broad way musicals Girl Cra zy, GiGi, Hairspray, An American in Par is, Annie, Guys and Dolls, Will Rogers Fol lies and Tommy. Vegas scene vocal ists in the show are Jan et Maloney, Jan Lavin, David Leshay, Bev erly Wehrheim, John Manion, Marlene Ca plis and Ralph Dinome, while the Bootstrap singers will be por trayed by Otto Canis, Donna Cipollone, Lisa Hunter, Debbie Carter, Dale Gagne, Don Volk man and Jim Flynn. Some of the songs in the show are Smooth Criminal, Luck Be a Lady Tonight, Devil in Disguise, The Night They Invented Cham pagne, City Lights and My Way. Rowley said the dance troupe has prac ticed seven to 15 hours each week to learn the shows fast and furious dance routines, some requiring costume changes in less than two minutes. Show tickets are $21 for Villages residents and $26 for nonresi dents. For reservations, go to thevillagesenter tainment.com or call 352-753-3229 for box of ce locations. Proceeds from the performances will benet Alzheimers Association and Villag ers for Hospice. THE VILLAGES Music in Motion ready to rock with Vegas-style show SUBMITTED PHOTO Music in Motion dance troupe will perform its seventh annual show in The Villages, Feb. 24-26, where proceeds from the performances will benet Alzheimers Association and Villagers for Hospice. a slow fade as Mike starts to bear more and more of a resemblance to Mindy. But The Crazy Ones has avoided that trap and developed into a warm, well-balanced workplace comedy, one that is the second most popular new show of the season, just behind its Thursday-night com panion, The Millers. No one has bene ted more than for mer Buffy star Sar ah Michelle Gellar, who brings an engaging mix of frigidness and vul nerability to her role as Williams TV daughter and business partner in a Chicago ad agency. I think we always knew we were just lucky to be in his pres ence and to get to play off him, Gellar said. But I think automat ically it sort of gelled that we were a team. Not that Williams is al ways on his best behav ior. He still has a tenden cy to slip into cartoon voices and borrow liber ally from the Ministry of Silly Walks. The bloop ers reel at the end of ev ery episode conrms he cant help trying to crack up his castmates. Its not a contest, but CRAZY FROM PAGE C1 it is a joy, he said. You get a laugh, you go, Yeah, Im OK now. Sometimes it works and other times, no. Then it be comes very sad for a moment. The des perate comic boy comes out. Rounding out the cast are Hamish Lin klater (Old Chris tine), James Wolk (Mad Men) and Amanda Setton (The Mindy Proj ect), veteran per formers on an equal footing with Wil liams. Wolk, who plays the ofce Lo thario, said he knew it was going to be a legitimate ensem ble from the very rst episode, when he and Williams joined guest star Kelly Clarkson in a record ing studio for a raun chy jingle. Good actors al ways bring the people around them up, he said. He just makes it easy. I can fall and hell catch me. It isnt just gener osity that keeps Wil liams from stealing the show. He turns 63 in July and has a his tory of heart prob lems. Reviving Mork just isnt an option. soldierly chumminess. Only this band of brothers is more like an assembly of aca demics. A handful of museum curators and art experts have been gathered by art histori an Frank Stokes (Cloo ney) to investigate and retake the troves of art work the Nazis have stolen for a mammoth German museum planned by Hitler. The platoon is ill-suited for war but bold in spirit: an art re storer (Matt Damon), an architect (Bill Mur ray), a sculptor (John Goodman), a British museum head (Hugh Bonneville), a theater producer (Bob Bal aban) and a French painting instructor (Jean Dujardin). Some of the pairings are t ting: Clooney and Da mon planning an other heist (Oceans Thirteen); Dujardin and Goodman back on speaking terms (The Artist). In truth, more than 300 Allied servicemen and women worked in the Monuments, Fine Arts and Archives pro gram in the nal years of the war. They helped lead to the recovery of about 6 million objects (estimates vary). Most of the names in the lm have been changed, and the mission has been made signicant ly more romantic. Cate Blanchett plays a reluctant-to-coop erate assistant curator from Paris Jeu de Pau me museum. A book by real-life Rose Valland inspired John Fran kenheimers 1964 lm, The Train, with Burt Lancaster. It portrayed the French Resistance effort to derail a train of stolen art taken from the Jeu de Paume. With the cunning of sabo tage and the soot of the train yard, The Train makes a more superior and grittier lm. With this lm, Cloo ney (who enjoys a self-satisfying scene telling off a Nazi) has erected a stiff monu ment, a worthy if un dramatic tribute to those its based on. MEN FROM PAGE C1 CLAUDETTE BARIUS / AP Dimitri Leonidas, John Goodman, George Clooney, Matt Damon and Bob Balaban appear together in The Monuments Men. CHRIS TALBOTT AP Music Writer Eric Church is developing two sep arate and distinct personalities that seem to wrestle each other in a glo rious battle royal on his fourth and best album, The Outsiders. Theres that guy Chief, with the hat and sunglasses and the love of rock n roll, whiskey, stubborn streaks and stghts. And then theres the version of Church who wins (or loses) the girl, stirs moments of universal reverie and tickles the funny bone with program director-wooing hits that appeal to country musics bedrock fan base. Both these guys are at their best on The Outsiders, one-upping each other with songs that embrace the breadth and history of country music while ignoring those conventions to explore far aeld. Managing this trick requires a delicate touch, and Church and producer Jay Joyce push the lim its while maintaining a balance that leaves a little something for everyone. Dont like the heavy rock riffs and leather jacket-clad message of the Black Sabbath-leaning title song? Well, theres the tear-jerker ballad A Man Who Was Gonna Die Young. Tired of the paint-by-numbers par ty songs that ood radio? His answer is Cold One, which offers a twist on a tired theme. Need a couples song for you and your new country gal? Try Talladega, which somehow turns auto racing into an epic love poem. Give Me Back My Home town is straight up nostalgia. And if thats not your thing, theres the rock-informed Dark Side, Thats Damn Rock & Roll and The Joint to go with your shot and beer back. Tempo-shifting Roller Coaster Ride and funky country Broke Re cord use sonic interpretations of Churchs lyrics to rev up things. The organ on Like a Wrecking Ball and the trumpet at the end of The Joint are delightful moments that show Church is condent that his listen ers are his to command. The album is full of little ourishes like these that arent necessary but show a rest less creativity that requires repeated listening. The Outsiders is the rare album that invites debate, and asks us to take sides. In this case, pick freely. You cant lose. Review: Eric Church returns with rich new album, The Outsiders

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Thursday, February 13, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 Aromatherapy for your home. Eliminates all odors.352-735-8989 216 Highland St Mount Dora, FL 32757 352-253-0059Visitpetlodgeandspa.comIn Leesburg, next to Home DepotDiscover why pet owners trust us for their boarding, day care and grooming needs. two kids by the time theyre 21 all refer enced in Follow Your Arrow she does. The songs genesis was a note Musgraves wrote to a pal. I had a friend who was moving to Par is for like ve months and she was leaving ev erything she was com fortable with behind even the language, she said. I gave her a little arrow necklace and on the card I wrote a dumb little poem. It said something about fol lowing your arrow and kissing lots of boys and having fun. But I saved the idea because I thought it would make a really great song. Already known for penning such hits as Mamas Broken Heart for Miranda Lambert, she began writing Fol low Your Arrow with Katy Perry for the pop supernovas most re cent album. When I played the idea, Katy said, That sounds like something youd really be great at. I think you should keep it for yourself. Im really glad I did. Musgraves nished writing the tune with Shane McAnally and Brandy Clark, two Nashville songwriting aces who are gay. Noted critic Geof frey Himes, writing in the Nashville Scene about its best-of-2013 winners, praised Mus graves and Clark for re lying on vigorous re alism rather than lazy cliches. While they talk with a drawl and their guitars are twangy, they arent playing by the same old rules. Theres a fearlessness in their writing that puts the iconoclasm of most indie rockers to shame. Musgraves and Clark seem to believe that if they write honestly and evocatively about American small-town life, the people who live there will respond. Just dont call Mus graves a rebel. I get frustrated when people throw the rebel and outlaw card out there. The things Im singing about ar ent controversial, es pecially not to me. Theyre things Ive en countered in my life that have really made an impression on me. If what she sings seems too permis sive for music lovers in red states, thats never concerned me, she said with her soft, sweet speaking voice. The people who are going to like it, are go ing to like it, and the people who arent, ar ent. (Follow Your Ar row) encourages peo ple of all kinds to do whatever makes them happy. Of course, theres some sarcasm and tongue-in-cheek ness in that message. With all the buzz from the Gram mys, Follow Your Ar row which is more mainstream pop than twangy country could cross over to the pop charts. Wherever the song wants to go, Im hap py for it to, Musgraves said. I want it to live and touch as many people as it can. I dont want it to be con strained by boxes or genres, though I de nitely think its a coun try song. Associated Press WOODSIDE, Calif. Shirley Temple, the dimpled, curly-haired child star who sang, danced, sobbed and grinned her way into the hearts of Depres sion-era moviegoers, has died, according to publicist Cheryl Ka gan. She was 85. Temple, known in private life as Shir ley Temple Black, died Monday night at about 11 p.m. at her home near San Fran cisco. She was sur rounded by family members and care givers, Kagan said. We salute her for a life of remark able achievements as an actor, as a diplo mat, and most impor tantly as our beloved mother, grandmother, great-grandmother, and adored wife for fty-ve years of the late and much missed Charles Alden Black, a family statement said. A talented and ul tra-adorable enter tainer, Shirley Tem ple was Americas top box-ofce draw from 1935 to 1938, a record no other child star has come near. She beat out such grown-ups as Clark Gable, Bing Crosby, Robert Taylor, Gary Cooper and Joan Crawford. After her lm career effectively ended, she concentrated on rais ing her family and turned to television to host and act in 16 spe cials called Shirley Temples Storybook on ABC. In 1960, she joined NBC and aired The Shirley Temple Show. Shirley Temple, iconic child star, dies at 85 AP FILE PHOTO Shirley Temple Black accepts the Screen Actors Guild Awards life achievement award at the 12th Annual Screen Actors Guild Awards, in Los Angeles in 2006. KACEY FROM PAGE C1

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 13, 2014 GOLF CART ACCESS Now, one doctor is helping local residents with back pain live more active, pain-free lives.Painless, convenient, fast-actingSoleveprocedure shown to be promising in a pilot study for 95% of patients now available exclusively at Etheredge Chiropractic.*Fruitland(352) 365-1191The Villages(352) 750-1200*Patients in a pilor study showed a 20-point reduction in VAS score in as few as four sessions. Gorenberg M, Schiff E, Schwartz K, Eizenberg E: A novel image-guided, automatic, high-intensity neurostimulation device for the treatment of nonspecific low back pain. Pain Res Treat; 2011;2011;152307. 2014 Nervomatrix Ltd. All rights CANADIAN MEDSSave up to 80%on Your Meds Prices COUPON R X 744 S. US Hwy. 441, Lady Lake(Near Oakwood Grill Restaurant)CALL FOR A FREE QUOTEWe ship anywhere in the USALocally owned & operatedInitial Purchase of $100.00 or More$10.00 OFFAdvair Benicar Celebrex Cialis Crestor Cymbalta Flomax Levitra Lexapro Lipitor Nexium Spiriva Viagra ZetiaORDER BY PHONENo store visit required DEAR ABBY: Earlier this year, my sister Kathy was diag nosed with breast cancer. She underwent a double mastecto my, chemo and radiation, and will begin reconstructive sur gery soon. Because of her diagnosis she encouraged me to visit my doctor for an exam. When I did, they found a lump, which needs further testing. I have chosen not to share this with my family because my sisters and parents have been deeply affected by Kathys diagnosis, and I dont want to cause them needless worry. My husband is angry and he said that because Kathy is their favorite they wouldnt be concerned anyway. I thought it was insensitive and cruel to me, but more to the point, I felt he wasnt thinking about how upset my doing so might make my family. Am I wrong to feel this way? NEEDS FURTHER TEST ING DEAR NEEDS FURTHER TEST ING: Certainly not. Your hus bands comment illustrates the importance of keeping ones mouth rmly shut if one cant think of something helpful or supportive to say. It almost ap pears that he is angry at you for the questionable test result. I cant blame you for not wanting to upset your already stressed family at this point, but if more testing conrms that you, too, have breast can cer, I think its important that you let them know especial ly your sisters, who might want to be screened sooner than lat er. I hope your husbands ap parent inability to support you emotionally during this dif cult time is an aberration, but if its not, you will need to nd support elsewhere. DEAR ABBY: About 15 years ago I committed a crime against a woman I cared about. I have felt guilt and remorse about it ever since. I cant speak to her or have any con tact with her. I would like to tell her Im sorry for what happened. I have beaten myself up over this and thought about sui cide. What do I do? Please help, Abby. SO SORRY IN ST. JOSEPH, MO. DEAR SO SORRY: The rst thing you must do is talk with a men tal health professional about your suicidal thoughts. Once you have been stabilized, you should then understand that you may have been forbid den to contact your former friend because what you did was so traumatic that it could cause her to relive the inci dent, which could further vic timize her. If youre looking for forgiveness, forgive YOURSELF and move on but leave her out of it. DEAR ABBY: Is there some sort of etiquette regarding inquir ing about someones country of origin? While making polite conver sation with a customer in my retail shop, I noticed she had an accent and asked where she was from. She became very evasive and seemed offended that I had asked. She actually refused to answer my question. I tried to recover from the awkward situation, but I cant help but feel I insulted her somehow. Was I wrong to ask? FRIENDLY RETAILER IN KANSAS CITY DEAR RETAILER: Perhaps. Some immigrants to this country feel the question you asked is a very personal one. There can be various reasons for it. The person may feel self-conscious about his or her accent, and you cant know the political sit uation in the persons country of origin or whether he or she has encountered bias because of where he or she came from. 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 Woman stays quiet about breast exam to ease her familys woes

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Thursday, February 13, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 SNUFFY SMITH HAGAR THE HORRIBLE BEETLE BAILEY BABY BLUES BLONDIE PHANTOM PICKLES SHOE DILBERT DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizon tal row, vertical column and ninesquare sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puzzle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION

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C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 13, 2014 7 11. Leesburg 2. Fruitland Park 3. Tavares 4. Eustis 5. Mount Dora 6. Lady Lake 7. Sumter 8. Umatilla VISIT US ANDSAVE$3Code: dail0632 Expires: 02/28/2014To order, please call or visit:352-391-13343509 Wedgewood Ln., Southern Trace Plaza, The VillagesValid on arr angements and dipped fruit boxes. 6 7 rrf ntfbfbnnfbf nnfbnbn nnbbnt tnfnnffwww.thegreatpizzacompany.comrfntbnnn nrnt tft nn b n Come Try Our New Appetizer Menu! Gluten Free Pizza! 4 Nordic Pawn & Sport ShopfeaturingLindas JewelryTh is Wildwood land mark, owned and operated by B i lly and Li nda Vernon, has been do i ng bus i ness in the same location for 33 years. The ir custo mers have co m e to rely on the i r product, serv i ce and rel iab ility Nordic Pawn & Sport Shop spec i al i zes i n guns of all k i nds They have an extens i ve i nventory of r i fles, p i stols and shotguns plus archery equipment and even muzzle load ing You w ill also f i nd the accessor i es necessary to assure an enjoyable and successful sport ing experience Billys love of the outdoors was inherited from h i s father and was passed on to thei r sons Lee and Shayne He conti nues to share hi s vast knowledge of hunt ing equipment with his customers Anyone in the area interested in hunt ing is sure to have done bus i ness wi th Bi lly at one t ime or another and they qu ickly learned that buy ing fro m Nordic Pawn & Sport Shop assures var i ety, quality and pr ices they can afford. In the center of the store you w i ll f i nd a glowi ng surpri se L i nda, an expert i n f i ne jewelry, has a wonderful select ion of gold and d ia mond jewelry even estate pieces. If you dont f i nd just what you are look i ng on d i splay i n the store L i nda w i ll speci al order the perfect p iece of jewelry for you. You may even want a p iece of jewelry custo m made and Linda can help you w ith that too Many of her custom ers stop i n on a regular bases to browse through her select i on of estate p i eces. Nordic even offers jewelry repa ir All pri ces are reasonable, you m ay even sayunbelievably low Nordic Pawn & Sport Shop featur ing Lindas Jewelry is a real family bus iness that takes pr ide in serving the ir custo mers BABA AHMED Associated Press SEGOU, Mali Long before Mali captured the global spotlight as an al-Qaida training ground where French soldiers had to inter vene, the West African nation was celebrat ed for producing some of the biggest stars in world music. Now Salif Keita and other top Malian per formers are trying to revitalize the countrys music tourism with the return of the Fes tival on the Niger. The concerts here in cen tral Mali were can celed in 2012 because of ghting in the coun trys north, and again in 2013 as French and Af rican forces battled to oust Islamic radicals from power there. The insecurity also has sidelined Malis fa mous Festival in the Desert, which drew visitors from around the world every year to hear some of the re gions best acts per form, to ride camels and sleep beneath the stars. Although its still too dangerous to re sume that event, the Festival on the Niger is now back. This festival marks a start to the cultural re naissance of Mali. The country is starting to stabilize and its very important to hold this festival and have visi tors return, said Ma mou Daffe, director of the festival in Segou, a town in central Mali on the banks of the Niger River. The event, which ended Sunday, drew 19,000 people includ ing Malians and West ern tourists, said Mo hamed Konate, a spokesman for the fes tival. The turnout re mained high despite a text message that was sent to French na tionals urging them to avoid public gatherings in the capital of Bama ko because of the risk of a terror attack. Among those taking part were Keita, one of Malis most famous musicians, Vieux Far ka Toure, Haira Arby, Guinean star Sekouba Bambino and Cheick Tidiane Seck. The concert in Segou was a symbol of social unity after a jihadist occupation essential ly divided the country in two, said Seck, a re nowned Malian jazz pi anist and composer. Security will not be ideal here for some years still but the bar barism is going to end because we are a unit ed country, he said. My goal for the north is to organize concerts and unite the artists of the north and south to show we are never go ing to give up. We are one and indivisible. Mali had long been a stable democracy where a moderate form of Islam was practiced until the jihadist take over in 2012. Their ar rival ushered in an era where women were whipped for going out doors without veils and convicted thieves were punished with public amputations. The threat of kidnap pings by al-Qaida ter rorists also has side lined the Festival in the Desert, which used to be held each year near the fabled town of Tim buktu. Organizers of the Segou festival in vited participants from that event to take part this year in their con cert as part of a cultur al caravan for peace. Mali music festival returns after end of war BABA AHMED / AP Guinean Sekouba Bambino performs at a music festival in Segou, Mali.