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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MOUNT DORA BIBLE HEADING TO REGIONAL FINALS, SPORTS B1 SURVIVOR: Algerian military plane crashes killing 77 people, one left alive A8 SURPRISE: Red-light cameras may not help, report shows A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Wednesday, February 12, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 43 4 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED D1 COMICS C6 CROSSWORDS D1 DIVERSIONS C7 LEGALS D1 BUSINESS B5 NATION A6 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A9 WORLD A8 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A10. 80 / 58 Afternoon thunderstorms 50 ANDREW TAYLOR Associated Press WASHINGTON Unwill ing to spook the markets and divided among themselves, House Republicans backed away from a battle over the governments debt limit Tues day and permitted President Barack Obamas Democrat ic allies to drive quick passage of a measure extending Trea surys borrowing authority without any concessions from the White House. The 221-201 vote came hours after Speaker John Boehner announced that his fractured party would relent. Just 28 Republicans vot ed for the measure, including Boehner and his top lieuten ants. But 193 Democrats more than compensated for the low support among Republicans. Senate Democrats hoped to vote on the legislation as ear ly as Wednesday and send it to Obama for his signature. The move was denounced by many conservative groups but came after most Republi cans in the House made clear they had no taste for another high-stakes ght with Obama over the nations debt ceiling, which must be raised so the government can borrow mon ey to pay all of its bills. The bill would permit the Treasury Department to THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com O ld black-andwhite photo graphs show Ve netian Gardens in its heyday with massive crowds boating, swim ming, playing volley ball, enjoying play grounds and picnics at the picturesque 110acre waterside park on the shores of Lake Harris. Look, the whole city is there, Leesburg Commissioner Elise Dennison said Monday night as she focused on the historical pho tos from decades ago of the citys crown jew el that was constructed from a former sawgrass swamp. Before work began on Venetian Gardens in the 1930s, city fa thers had a vision in the 1920s a dream some naysayers said would be impossible of making Leesburg a waterfront city. By dredging the swamp, known as mosquito breeding grounds, the sawgrass marsh was transformed into a 37acre harbor while 47 acres of land had been reclaimed. Waterfront property and a swimming beach were created by 1926, and the city was eager to ll the area with wa ter sports and recre ation until the Depres sion hit. By the time Franklin Delano Roo sevelt became presi dent, the Leesburg har bor was dirty and lled with weeds. But with F.D.R. came the Works Progress Ad ministration, and Lees burg became the No. 1 Central Florida grabber of federal funds for wor thy projects, according to a Jan. 31, 1937 story in the Orlando Evening Reporter-Star Thanks to the WPA, Venetian Gardens was born out of the vision of a Dutch landscaper and city leaders. LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com In a 6-to-2 vote Tues day, the St. Johns Riv er Water Management Districts Governing Board approved Niag ara Bottlings permit request to more than double the amount of water it draws from the Floridan aquifer. The SJRWMD re cently modied the conditions of the per mit that withdraw als should not cause or contribute to a vi olation of the adopt ed minimum levels to a couple of near by lakes. If this oc curs, the water man agement district can revoke the permit, in whole or in part, or re duce the permitted al location. The permit requires the Groveland bot tled water company to shift its total with drawal from the up per aquifer to the low er aquifer by 2024. The governing board considered a great many factors, including the input provided by the pub lic, Board Chairman John Miklos of Orlan do said in a statement. LEESBURG Postcard-perfect place? Bottler allowed to draw twice as much water House GOP backs away from debt fight AP FILE PHOTO House Speaker John Boehner of Ohio speaks during a news conference on Capitol Hill in Washington. HOPE YEN Associated Press WASHINGTON The earnings gap between young adults with and without bachelors de grees has stretched to its widest level in near ly half a century. Its a sign of the growing val ue of a college education despite rising tuition costs, according to an analysis of census data released Tuesday. Young adults with just a high-school diploma earned 62 percent of the typical salary of col lege graduates. Thats down from 81 percent in 1965, the earliest year for which comparable data are available. The analysis by the Pew Research Center shows the increasing economic difculties for Widest earnings gap for college grads in 48 years BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL ABOVE: Venetian Gardens is shown in Leesburg on Tuesday. BELOW: An undated postcard provided by the Leesburg Heritage Society shows a similar view of Venetian Gardens. City wants to reinvigorate Venetian Gardens SEE WATER | A2 SEE GOP | A2 SEE PLANS | A7 SEE EARNINGS | A7 GROVELAND

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 12, 2014 BRIDGE HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Wednesday, Feb. 12, 2014: This year you tend to be diligent, at least until your friends and/or loved ones try to distract you. They seem to have a gift for knowing how to get your at tention. You might nd your professional life demand ing, and at times it might create insecurity. If you are single, look to summer to meet someone special. If you are attached, you mesh well with your signicant other, except when you are feeling pressured by out side commitments. Hope fully your sweetie will un derstand. You enter a more romantic phase come sum mertime. You will remember this time together for a long time. LEO often challenges your way of thinking. ARIES (March 21-April 19) A restriction appears that could cause anger if you cant get past it. Dont get emotional; instead, transform the hassle. Solu tions will come up in a meeting. Trust in your abili ty to nd a resolution. What was an obstacle could be come a key to the solution. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Make calls early in the day, as you tend to be most effective in the morning. In the late afternoon, you might want to work from home or head out early. You will feel best in a situation where you know what is a given. Avoid an exchange of anger. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Handle a nancial mat ter in the morning, when you feel more focused. By the afternoon, details might become much less import ant, compared with the quality of your relationships in a different area of your life. Curb your temper. CANCER (June 21-July 22) You could be more in tune with a situation if it is emotional. Resist starting a ght with a friend in order to keep the bond intact. In the late afternoon, deal with a loved one directly. You actu ally might be far more pos sessive than you realize. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You might be dragging in the morning, but you will be a veritable force to deal with by the afternoon. Youll recognize that you are on a roll, and you wont want to stop. Your impulsiveness could make the day a lot more fun for you and your friends. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) If you have to sched ule a meeting, do so in the morning. You might need to head in a different direction in the afternoon. You could have several important con versations that could carry a lot of meaning. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Others will be very aware of you, to such an extent that you might be somewhat em barrassed. Consider the op tions that surround an im portant life goal. You might want to rethink your path. Dont make nances a big ger deal than they are. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) You might not real ize the extent to which you have held yourself back. You also might cast criti cisms on others without intending to. Sometimes you make snap decisions or quickly spurt out words without thinking rst. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) A relationship could be building in impor tance. Do not make any commitments right now; instead, continue to pro cess and work on your re lationship. This bond could be professional or person al. Sometimes you restrict yourself in unnecessary ways. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) You might be deal ing with an internal strug gle, but others observing you never would know. You relate with authority in an easygoing way. As the day grows older, you might want to let others run the show, as long as you have con dence in them. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20Feb. 18) Get through what you must in the morning. A special opportunity to ex pand your inner circle might emerge. Take advantage of this! You will be able to throw yourself completely into whatever you are doing. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Use the morning for any major creative project that heads your way. Your inge nuity could become a star feature in your interactions. In the afternoon, you might be more in the mood to run errands that seem rather menial. HOROSCOPES HOW TO REACH US FEB. 12 CASH 3 ............................................... 5-4-2 Afternoon .......................................... 7-7-0 PLAY 4 ............................................. 1-4-5-5 Afternoon ....................................... 8-7-7-6 FLORIDA LOTTERY FEB. 11 FANTASY 5 ........................... 4-11-22-29-32 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. Ultimately, we deter mined that this with drawal will have a neg ligible impact on the environment, and there are conditions in place to ensure that there is no unacceptable harm to water resources. A permit condition also was included in the agreement that al lows the permit to be re voked or the withdraw al reduced if aquifer tests demonstrate that us ing water from the lower aquifer does not provide the benet anticipated, a press release from the district states. Joe Kilsheimer, spokes man for Niagara, said he believed the request met all of the legal and technical justication for approval. We are pleased the board agreed with the staffs recommenda tion, he said. The as surances that the staff and Niagara want to build into the permit will ensure that the water re sources will not be ad versely affected. Hank Largin, spokes man for the SJRWMD, said board members Douglas Burnett of St. Augustine and Maryam Ghyabi of Ormond Beach voted against the permit. Burnetts concern was that there wasnt enough evidence regarding the lower Floridan aquifer and that it would not have an impact on the water source, Largin said. Niagara applied to the water management dis trict last September to increase its average dai ly withdrawal from from the aquifer from 484,000 gallons to 910,000 gal lons. In December, the company changed its application to request that the bulk of its water will come from the lower Floridan aquifer by 2016. Niagara contends that withdrawing water from the lower aquifer instead of the upper aquifer will have less impact on lake levels. The two aquifers are separated by a barri er called the middle-con ning unit or, in plac es, the semi-conning unit where water can leak through. In some places in Flor ida, the conning unit is less than 50 feet thick and composed of per meable limestone and dolomite, whereas Niag ara contends the area its looking at has a conn ing unit of clay up to 75 feet thick. District staff deter mined because of the semi-conning unit and the productive na ture of the lower Floridan aquifer, the withdrawal will have less potential to impact the surround ing natural systems than the previously permitted withdrawal. Alan Oyler, consultant for the water manage ment district, said pre viously water withdrawn from the lower aquifer can affect water in the upper aquifer. It is diffusing the im pact, he said, empha sizing it will not have the same effect as water withdrawn from the up per aquifer. It all depends on where the water is being with drawn from in the lower aquifer, he said. If you have a good conning layer that sep arates the lower from the upper aquifer you have less of an impact, he said. It takes both mod eling to predict the im pact and monitoring to verify whether the im pact is or is not happen ing. According to a permit fact sheet from the water management district: From 2014 to 2015, Niagaras withdrawals from the upper aquifer will not exceed 484,000 gallons per day. From 2016 to 2023, that amount will be re duced to no more than 334,000 gallons per day. By 2024, if Niaga ra hasnt shifted all its withdrawals to the low er aquifer, its permitted allocation of water drops to zero. WATER FROM PAGE A1 borrow normally for an other 13 months, putting off the chance of a debt crisis well past the Novem ber elections and provid ing time for a newly elect ed Congress to decide how to handle the issue. On Monday, Republi cans suggested pairing the debt measure with legisla tion to roll back a recent cut in the ination adjust ment of pension benets for working age military retirees. Democrats in sisted on a debt measure completely clean of unre lated legislation. The full faith and cred it (of the United States) should be unquestioned and it is not negotia ble, said House Minori ty Leader Nancy Pelosi, D-Calif. The vote comes four months after Washington defused a government shutdown and debt crisis that burned Republicans politically an experi ence they did not want to repeat. Tuesdays develop ments, which many Cap itol Hill insiders saw com ing, mark a reversal of the GOPs strategy of trying to use the debt limit to force spending cuts or other concessions on Obama. The president yielded to such demands in 2011 before his re-election but has since refused to negotiate. I am disappointed that Democrats have walked away from the table, said Dave Camp, R-Mich., the glum chairman of the Ways and Means Com mittee. But for as disap pointed as I am, I cannot in good conscience let the Democrats refusal to en gage, lead to a default. Boehner, R-Ohio, made the announcement after conservatives failed to ral ly around his latest plan, oated Monday, to tie lift ing the debt ceiling to a measure to reverse cuts to military pensions that were enacted less than two months ago. Earlier plans to tie a debt cap in crease to approval of the Keystone XL pipeline or repeal of part of the new health care law failed as well, stymied by a group of hard line conservatives who vowed never to vote for increasing the govern ments debt, which stands at more than $17 trillion. The measure does not raise the debt limit by a set amount but would suspend it through March 15, 2015, to allow Trea sury to borrow the mon ey it needs to pay bills like Social Security benets, payments on government debt and checks for feder al workers. GOP FROM PAGE A1 Associated Press MIAMI A majority of Americans and even higher proportion of Floridians support re-establishing relations with Cuba, Washingtons Cold War-era foe that remains blocked behind a ve-de cade economic embargo, results from a poll released Tuesday show. The poll by the nonpartisan Atlantic Council found 56 percent of Americans and 63 percent of Floridians support engaging more directly with the com munist island. In Miami-Dade County, home to the largest concentration of Cu ban-Americans, 64 percent of adults said they favor changing U.S. foreign policy toward Cuba. My sense is that Americans are very supportive of normalization and in par ticular of beginning, right now, to undo piece by piece each of the strands that make up the Cuba embargo, said Pe ter Schechter, director of the Atlantic Councils Adrienne Arsht Latin Ameri ca Center. The results fall in line with previous polling of Americans on U.S.-Cuba rela tions. Gallup polls conducted since 1999 have found a majority favor re-establish ing U.S. diplomatic relations with Cuba. For more than a decade, about half of Americans have also favored ending the trade embargo. Poll: Majority want change in US-Cuba policy

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Wednesday, February 12, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A3 Area Briefs www.dailycommercial.com ... and well share it with our readers. Some of our best story ideas and photos come from our readers. So dont hesitate to share your youth activities, awards, accomplishments, festivals, charity events and other things that make our communities special. And dont overlook those family milestones birthdays, engagements, marriages, business promotions and military news. Just email your photos and news to ... pamfennimore@dailycommercial.com IF YOU SEE NEWS HAPPENING, RECORD IT CLERMONT Registration deadline nears for 5k Pig on Pond run/walk The Pig on Pond 5k Run/Walk Rib Run for Education hosted by First Green Bank will benet the Pig on the Pond education fund, changing the lives of students in South Lake County by providing scholarship funds. The run/walk event is for all ages and will take place at 8 a.m., March 8 at Waterfront Park in Clermont. Registration deadline is Saturday and can be done online at www. pigonthepond.org or at www.ac tive.com. For information, or to be a spon sor, call Cheryl Fishel, at 407-6253818 or email pigonthepond@earth link.net. LADY LAKE Museum to hold antique appraisal afternoon Antique buffs can get their favorite items appraised at the third annu al Antique Appraisal Afternoon pre sented by the Lady Lake Historical Society, from 1 to 4 p.m. on Sunday at the Lady Lake Public Library, 225 W. Guava St. Antique experts will give apprais als for $5 per appraisal for anything vintage. For information, call 352-2594359 or 352-753-4925, or go to the Historical Museum in the Old Train Depot at 107 W. Lady Lake Blvd. MOUNT DORA Firearms Freedom for Females to hold benefit Firearms Freedom for Females is hosting Street Survival Tips as a benet class event, from 3 to 4 p.m. Saturday, at Round Lake Christian Church, 31205 Round Lake Rd. This class is designed to teach ef fective street survival tactics to women ages 18 and older, offer ing tips on various ways to avoid becoming a victim, situational awareness and proper selection of rearms. Hosted by Ron Tomassi of Firearms Freedom for Females, the event is a benet for Jay Ryon of Sorrento, recently stricken with leukemia. Admission is your do nation, normal fee for one hour is $60. Call Ron Tomassi at 352-552-7010 or email rontomassi@comcast.net to register. WILDWOOD Heritage Day includes 40 Acres and a Mule The 40 Acres and a Mule Experience presentation shares the rich history of the communi ty of Royal (Wildwood) and its ties to slavery in American and African American history. The presentation will take place at 11 a.m. Saturday, at the Alonzo A. Young, Sr. Enrichment and Historical Center, 9569 County Road 235 in Wildwood, as part of the rst Royal Heritage Day celebration hon oring Black History Month. For information, call the Young Performing Artists organization at 352-748-0260, or go to www.com munityofroyal.org. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 MILLARD IVES | Staff Writer millard.ives@dailycommercial.com Two men, including one from Lady Lake, have been arrested on prowl ing, burglary and oth er charges, after alleged ly being spotted peering through windows in The Villages. Corey Allen Smith, 22, a handyman from Lady Lake, and Jordan Alexan der Goetzen, 19, of Weirs dale, also were charged with petit theft, criminal mischief, possession of burglary tools and pos session of methamphet amine. Both remained in the Sumter County jail on Tuesday in lieu of $32,000 bail. According to the Sumter County Sheriffs Ofce, deputies responded be fore dawn to several bur glary reports in The Vil lages, including one on Ducksbury Street, where a resident there said he saw two men with knit caps on with ashlights near his screened-in porch. A neighbor on Allaire Loop, about 1,500 feet away, said his Mazda RX8 had been broken into and he noticed his garage door opener was missing. At least one other Ducks bury Street residence re ported a break-in of his truck, which had pry marks outside and money missing from the inside. Witnesses reported see ing the suspects walking THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com Calling it a critical matter, Lees burg city commissioners agreed Monday night to increase what they pay their information technology di rector because the current one is re tiring and the person next in line is looking around for another job. Current IT director Stan Carter is retiring Feb. 28 after working for the city for more than 25 years. Tino An thony, the person next in line who has served as the citys business applications support manager for nearly 10 years, has had job inter views with other organizations, City Manager Al Minner said. Frankly, it was a little bit of a kneejerk reaction, Minner told the com mission of making the salary request to be competitive in the IT market. Carter makes $89,460 a year, while Anthony with a lot of overtime most recently made $91,000. The board voted 3-2 to create a new annual pay range of $74,048 $108,804 for the job and Anthony agreed to accept $100,000, city of cials said. Minner said he believes Anthony is the ideal candidate for Leesburgs IT director position because he can step in and help the city get its strug gling smart grid program rolling. Leesburg needs to meet a May dead line with the Department of Energy as part of its grant funding obliga tion for the smart grid. The organization believes that this is a critical matter, Minner said. We need do something. Commissioners Jay Hurley, David Knowles and Mayor John Christian voted in favor of the pay increase as a way for the city to be competitive; Commissioners Bill Polk and Elise Dennison voted against it. I dont want to get further behind with the smart grid system while were trying to nd somebody to come on board to gure out where we are, said Hurley. It is a lot of mon ey, but it is bringing that position to LEESBURG City raises salary to keep No. 2 man Staff Report The Lake-Sumter State College Foundations Gala Auction, Sunset at South Beach, has been sched uled for April 26 at the Savannah Center in The Villages. This event is not only a great opportunity to bid on a variety of wonderful auction items, but also a way to help make our stu dents reality of a college education a dream come true, said Erin OSteen Levin, the foundations development manager. This years goal is to raise $75,000 to benet schol arships and programs for students attending LSSC. There will be wonder ful auction items avail able for bidding, and over 400 guests in attendance, (so) were hoping to reach our goal, said Rosanne Brandeburg, the founda tions executive director. In the past six years, the foundation has helped more than 3,600 students with scholarships, thus helping them achieve their dream of a college education. As many of our stu dents struggle to con tinue their education in these difcult econom ic times, we invite the community to join us for an evening that supports student scholarships and college initiatives, Bran deburg said. The silent and live auc tions will have a wide va riety of over 350 items donated by supportive businesses and individ uals, including artwork, vacation packages, once in a lifetime experiences, tickets to sporting events, jewelry, restaurant and service gift certicates, theme park passes and opportunities to play at some of the areas golf courses, as well as many specialty gifts. The evening begins at 6 p.m. with a cocktail re ception and silent auction and includes a gourmet dinner and live auction. Tickets for the event are $125. For information on tick ets, sponsorships, hosting a table or donating items, call Brandeburg at 352365-3518. LEESBURG Donations sought for LSSC fundraising auction THE VILLAGES Men arrested after series of break-ins LLOYD DUNKELBERGER Halifax Media Group A new independent state report showing that crashes have in creased at intersections with red-light cameras will add momentum to an effort to ban the cameras use in Florida during the upcoming legislative ses sion. Lawmakers who oppose the cameras cited the re ports surprising nding that total crashes at redlight camera intersections are up 12 percent in saying they will press legislation to restrict the cameras this spring. The report also found that ne collections have increased 200 percent since 2010, with the state and local governments tak ing in $119 million in the last budget year. Some $56 million of that total goes to city and county govern ments, which share the revenue with the red-light camera companies. Senate Transportation Traffic camera data delivers surprises BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL A stop light camera watches the intersection of U.S. Highway 27 and State Road 50 in Clermont. JUST THE FACTS Here are some key ndings from a new state report on red-light cameras: Total crashes at red-light intersections are up 12 percent, with side-angle crash es most commonly associated with red-light running up 22 percent. Rearend collisions were up 35 percent. Fatalities are down 49 percent at the red-light camera intersections. Side-swipe accidents are down 84 percent. Fine collections have increased 200 percent since 2010, with the state and local governments taking in $119 million in the last budget year. Cities and counties received $56.4 million in red-light camera nes in the last budget year. Of the more than 70 cities and coun ties with red-light cameras, just 15 ac count for half of the camera revenue. Mi ami was No. 1 ($5.8 million), Tampa No. 3 ($2.7 million) and Orlando No. 6 ($1.7 million.) Sarasota, Bradenton and Manatee County, which all operate red-light camer as, were not listed in the top 15 local gov ernments collecting nes in the report. Red-light camera companies typically receive between $4,250 and $4,750 per month for each camera, based on con tracts and ordinances reviewed by the state. SOURCE: Florida Legislatures Ofce of Program Policy Analy sis and Governmental Accountability SEE ARREST | A4 SEE SALARY | A4 SEE CAMERAS | A4

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 12, 2014 Call 1-888-847-8876 to RSVP.Attend a FREE LUNCH N LEARN spine seminar:Wednesday February 19, at 11:00 amBest Western Plus Chain of Lakes Inn Army ~ Navy~ Air Force ~ Marines ~ Coast GuardActive Duty/Veterans Thank you for serving our country.Steverson-Hamlin and Hilbish Funerals and Cremations226 East Burleigh Blvd, Tavares, FL 32778 352-343-4444 www.steversonhamlinhilbish.com CANADIAN DISCOUNT SERVICES Save Up To... 80% OFFPharmacy Prices!Generic MedicinesCialis 20mg.24 count.....$89.95Viagra 100mg.20 count.....$65.95Actonel 35mg.12 count.....$69Flomax 4mg.90 count.....$68Nexium 40mg.90 count.....$74 CANADIAN DISCOUNT SERVICES10111 S.E. HWY 441, Belleview, FL 34420 (1/4 mi. North of K-Mart on Hwy. 441)(352) 347-0403/fx (352) 347-2034CDRX441@gmail.com Sampathkumar Shanmugham, MD Elias Gizaw, MD Nitesh Shekhadia, MD Ramit Panara, MDIf you have memory problems We can help you at every stage. Please give us a call 352-508-5076 OBITUARIES Donald B. Bradford Donald B. Bradford, 80, of Leesburg, Flor ida passed away Feb. 9, 2014 with his lov ing family by his side. Donald was born in Coatsville, PA and was employed as a Senior Instrumentation Tech for over 40 years. He will be missed by his loving wife, Beverly of 58 years, his 4 sons, his brother, their spous es, grandchildren and great-children. Debra H Falco Life Celebration for Debra H Falco, 57, Lake Mary FL and for mer resident of Lees burg FL will be 11:00 AM Monday, February 17 on the beach in front of Moontide Condo minium New Smyrna Beach. Debra was born in Fall River MA and moved from Leesburg to Lake Mary about ten years ago. She is sur vived by her children Laurie and Keith Brice of Tallahassee, Bryan and Lindsey Shepherd of Leesburg, sisters Donna and Jim Thom as of Leesburg, Diane and Wayne Westfall of Mt Dora and grandchil dren Emma, Kaitlyn, Will, Brody and Wade. She was preceded in death by her husband Chuck Shepherd and parents Albert Hollins and Claire White. Me morial donations are requested to Shriners Childrens Hospitals at http://www.shriner shospitalsforchildren. org/donations. Share a memory with the fam ily at www.BaldwinCre mation.com. Edward M. Lowderbaugh Edward M. Lowder baugh passed away January 4, 2014 after a long and courageous battle with can cer. Born to Sarah Chapman and Rich ard Low derbaugh on April 30, 1937 in Fort Dodge, IA. Proud member of the U.S. Air Force, he re tired in 1997 after a long career of service. His dream of living in a warm climate came true when he and his beloved wife moved from St. Paul, Minne sota to Tavares, Flori da in 2002. Devoted to family and country. Be loved husband, father, grandfather and un cle. Preceded in death by his mother Sarah Chapman, father and step-mother Richard and Alta Lowderbaugh, paternal grandmother Clarabell Lowderbaugh and sister Linda Stehr. Survived by his loving wife Sherry Lowder baugh (Tavares, FL), daughters Kimberly Lowderbaugh and Kris tina Pelton, grandson Troy Pelton (Apple Val ley, MN) and nieces and nephews, Art, Richard and Steve Stehr, Cher yl Schraufnagel and Deborah Richter. This world has lost a strong and wonderful man who loved and protect ed all things great and small. He will be truly missed. Private memo rial will be held at a lat er date. Elaine Janet Smith Mrs. Elaine Janet Smith, 79 of Altoona, Florida passed away January 31, 2014. Born in Camden, New Jersey, she moved to Altoona from The Villages, FL in 2009. She was a home maker and a Christian chairman of the Chap laincy Committee for the past four years. She is survived by her hus band: Russell Smith, Altoona, FL; son Jim my (Gina) Ash, Gaines ville, VA; and 2 grand children: Christina Ash and Andrew Ash. A cel ebration of life will be held 2:00 p.m. Thurs day, February 13, 2014 at Lakeview Terrace Community Building with Rev. Bill Hartman, Rev. Bill Peters and Rev. Gary Robinson ofci ating. Online condo lences can be made to www.beyersfuneral home.com. Beyers Fu neral Home, Umatilla. DEATH NOTICES Winston Churchill Winston Churchill, 69, of Leesburg, FL., died Thursday, Febru ary 6, 2014. Rocker-Cu sack Mortuary, Lees burg. Albert Jackson Jr. Albert Jackson Jr. 81, of Wildwood, Fl. died Saturday, Febuary 8, 2014 Jacobs Funeral Home. Harold McBrayer Harold McBrayer, 75, of Avon Park, died Tues day, February 11, 2014. Banks/Page-Theus Fu nerals and Cremations. Edna M. Wilson Edna M. Wilson, 77, of Sebring, died Mon day, February 10, 2014. Banks/Page-Theus Fu nerals and Cremations. IN MEMORY LOWDERBAUGH between houses and peering through the windows, an arrest afdavit stated. When they arrived in the area, depu ties said, they spot ARREST FROM PAGE A3 ted the two men and a woman driving a sil ver Chevrolet between houses, leaving tire marks and other dam age on the grass. Deputies searched the vehicle, as well as Smith and Goet zen, and allegedly found some of the sto len items along with ashlights, box cut ters, prying tools, ham mers, pliers, gloves and other tools that could be used to break in to homes and vehicles. Deputies said they also found a white pasty substance in a backpack of the car that later tested as meth. An arrest afda vit said the woman in the car was not arrest ed after telling depu ties she drove the men to the area under false pretenses. where it should be. Polk said he regard ed the entire situation like a threat. I dont like to be held hostage if somebody says they are going to leave and we dont do this and that; it doesnt work, said Polk, who noted former electric director Paul Kalv was given a $20,000 raise to run smart grid. Kalv retired suddenly last month. Paul Kalv is gone and smart grid isnt running, Polk said. First of all, I think that you are in a very unfortunate posi tion, local business man Dan Robuck told the board. You have inherit ed a very difcult situ ation with smart grid, but weve got it, and weve committed the next 15 years wheth er we like it not. And weve got a deadline coming up in May with the Department of Energy and if we dont hit it, there are some pretty severe consequences from my understanding from the grant fund ing, he said. SALARY FROM PAGE A3 Chairman Jeff Brandes, R-St. Peters burg, who requested the report, said it con rmed his contention that safety is not the primary concern for red-light camera pro ponents. I have consistently argued that red-light cameras are not being used for safety but are about generating rev enue, Brandes said. This report clear ly illustrates the de ciencies inherent in red-light camera pro grams. The new report from the Legislatures Ofce of Program Pol icy Analysis and Gov ernmental Account ability (OPPAGA) found that side-angle crashes most com monly associated with red-light running are up 22 percent and rear-end collisions up 35 percent. But the study also gave supporters of the cameras ammunition for retaining the de vices, nding that fa talities are down 49 percent at the redlight camera intersec tions. Brandes said he will le legislation to re peal the cameras, al though he is expected to face strong oppo sition from the lo cal governments that say the cameras are working and that local governments should make the decision. His Transportation Committee will hear a presentation of the OPPAGA report on Thursday. Rep. Frank Ar tiles, R-Miami, who is sponsoring a House measure calling for a moratorium on new trafc cameras, agreed with Brandes. The red-light cam era program really boils down to local govern ments proteering and balancing their budgets on the backs of hard working Floridians, Ar tiles said. The crash data is incomplete because many cities are not reporting their crash data at the red-light camera intersections to the state. But based on data on state roads where counties have installed cameras, OP PAGA reported an in crease in crashes at the state-road inter sections. The study also found that: Of the more than 70 cities and counties with red-light camer as, just 15 account for half of the camera rev enue. Miami was No. 1 ($5.8 million), Tam pa No. 3 ($2.7 million) and Orlando No. 6 ($1.7 million.) Of the local govern ments that respond ed to the survey, near ly eight out of every 10 said they were making a prot off the cam eras, although 16 per cent reported trou ble in generating enough funds to pay the camera vendors. Most reported using the excess revenue for general government purposes, with 14 percent dedicated to public safety. Although safety and transportation experts say red-light camer as should be the nal safety countermea sure used at danger ous intersections, OPPAGA said the ma jority of local govern ments reported that they did not try any other options before installing the cameras. CAMERAS FROM PAGE A3 Staff Report A memorial ser vice is planned Feb. 22 in Deltona for Rob ert O. Moffett Sr., who had a hand in shaping the lives of Montverde Academy students over a span of three decades. Moffett, who taught at Mont verde Academy in the late 1950s, and who later held the posi tions of dean of students and ESL in structor in periods of the 1970s and 1980s, died Jan. 24 at the age of 89. Mr. Moffett will be remembered by many in the MVA communi ty for his years of loyal and dedicated service instructing students of the academy, the school wrote in a me moriam. Mathematics teach er Arnaldo Carlo-Me lendez, hired by the academy in 1978, was a close professional col league of Mof fetts. He treat ed each student as he would his own children with fairness, dignity and respect. Respect for the person their culture and beliefs. A man that will truly be missed by all those of MONTVERDE Longtime MVA instructor dies at 89 MOFFETT SEE MOFFETT | A5 SEIZETHE DA Y SLOCAL AREANEWS.www .dailycommer cial.com

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Wednesday, February 12, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 352-394-8228Ron Becker, Director $675 missed by all those of us that had the chance to know this remarkable person, Arnaldo Car lo-Melendez wrote. The memorial ser vice is scheduled for 2 p.m. at the Commu nity Church of God at 3045 Mallard Drive in Deltona. The Montverde Acad emy Alumni and De velopment Ofce said alumni, faculty and staff may send notes to the family in remem brance of Moffett, or if they have a story to share. It can be funny or se rious; and it could also be about the impact of that experience and how it affected you as a student and/or your life beyond your time at Montverde Academy, the ofce stated. Those emails should be directed to:rita.de itrich@thevillages.com. In lieu of owers, do nations may be made to the Internation al Fellowship of Chris tians and Jews, 30 N. LaSalle Street, Chica go, IL 60602, in honor of Mr. Robert O. Mof fett Sr. MOFFETT FROM PAGE A4 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com The defense team for a former death row in mate, who was granted a new sentencing hear ing, is expected to call doctors and other wit nesses to the stand in a Lake County courtroom today to show how little pain the victim, Debo rah Tressler, could have sustained during her December 2001 murder. The effort by public defenders, on behalf of 39-year-old defendant Eric Lee Simmons, is an attempt to make sure he doesnt get a new death sentence after the Flor ida Supreme Court va cated that sentence two years ago. Jurors were picked Monday, opening argu ments began Tuesday and testimony is expect ed to last into the mid dle of next week, even though jurors are only being tasked with delib erating life or death for Simmons. It will be just like an actual trial, said Mi chael Graves, public de fender for the ve-coun ty judicial circuit that includes Lake County. Simmons was con victed in 2003 and sen tenced to death for Tresslers murder af ter her body was found raped, beaten and stabbed in a wooded area in Sorrento in De cember 2001. Simmons also was sentenced to life in prison for the battery and rape of the 48-year-old woman. Testimony on Tuesday was given by witnesses for the prosecution and included ofcials with the Lake County Sher iffs Ofce, who said ev idence of blood stains was found on the pas sengers door, car oor and cushions of Sim mons vehicle, and the rear tires of Simmons car were a possible match to the tire tracks found at the scene. One non-law enforce ment ofcial testied he was at a Circle K con venience store on the corner of State Road 44 and County Road 437 in Lake County, when he saw a car drive up, a door open and a woman scream for help, before the door slammed shut. Defense lawyers did not question any of the prosecutions witness es on Tuesday, but said they are expected to start calling their own witnesses today. The path for a new hearing was paved in 2012 when the high courts majority ruled Simmons lawyers failed to fully investi gate and present miti gating evidence during the sentencing phase of his trial, including his low intelligence, a brain injury suffered as a child and substance abuse. As an infant, Sim mons apparently was suffocated accidental ly, which caused brain damage and probably played a role in his be havioral problems at school. According to court records, he began using marijuana as a 9-year-old and was con suming up to 12 beers a day as a teenager. The justices unan imously upheld Sim mons guilt, but ordered a new sentencing hear ing by a 5-2 vote. Simmons public de fenders, John Spivey and Morris Carranza, said they would pres ent evidence of his in telligence as well as call some of his family members to the stand later in the trial. TAVARES Testimony starts in Simmons new sentencing hearing CHRISTINA A. CASSIDY Associated Press ATLANTA The city dodged the rst punch of a dangerous winter storm Tuesday, but fore casters warned of a po tentially catastrophic second blow in a thick layer of ice that threat ened to bring hundreds of thousands of power outages and leave peo ple in their cold, dark homes for days. The streets and high ways in metro Atlan ta were largely deserted as people in the Souths business hub heed ed advice from of cials to hunker down at home, especially after the snow jam two weeks ago saw thousands of people stranded on icy, gridlocked roads for hours when 2 inches of snow fell. Last time I was to tally unprepared, I was completely blindsid ed, said Lisa Nadir, of Acworth, who sat in traf c for 13 hours and then spent the night in her car when the storm hit Jan. 28. Im going to be prepared from now on for the rest of my life. Nadir was telecom muting from home Tuesday and she had kitty litter in her trunk in case she needed to put it down on icy roads for extra traction. The forecast drew comparisons to an ice storm in the Atlan ta area in 2000 that left more than 500,000 homes and business es without power and an epic storm in 1973 that caused an estimat ed 200,000 outages for several days. In 2000, damage estimates topped $35 million. Eli Jacks, a meteo rologist with National Weather Service, said forecasters use words like catastrophic sparingly. Sometimes we want to tell them, Hey, lis ten, this warning is dif ferent. This is really ex tremely dangerous and it doesnt happen very often, Jacks said. This kind of lan guage was rst used in May 1999 for a tornado in Moore, Okla. Fore casters called it a tor nado emergency to make sure the public knew it was not a typ ical tornado. I think three-quar ters of an inch of ice anywhere would be catastrophic, Jacks said. But the Atlanta area and other parts of the South are particular ly vulnerable because there are so many trees and limbs hanging over power lines. When the ice builds up on them, limbs snap and fall, knocking out power. There is no doubt that this is one of Moth er Natures worst kinds of storms that can be inicted on the South, and that is ice. It is our biggest enemy, Georgia Gov. Nathan Deal said. Atlanta area braces for ice storm AP PHOTO Mayor of Atlanta Kasim Reed checks on progress at the Public Works North Avenue Facility as Atlanta prepares for another approaching winter storm on Monday.

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Enhance your life with Mini Dental Implants in 1 hrIV SEDATION: FREECONSULTATIONNew Patients$85 Value*x-rays not includedFinancing Available Dr. Vaziri & Staff & 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. PETE YOST Associated Press WASHINGTON Attorney General Eric Holder called on a group of states Tuesday to restore voting rights to ex-fel ons, part of a push to x what he sees as aws in the crim inal justice system that have a disparate impact on racial minorities. It is time to fundamental ly rethink laws that perma nently disenfranchise peo ple who are no longer under federal or state supervi sion, Holder said, targeting 11 states that he said contin ue to restrict voting rights for former inmates, even after theyve nished their prison terms. Across this country to day, an estimated 5.8 million Americans 5.8 million of our fellow citizens are prohibited from voting be cause of current or previous felony convictions, Holder told a symposium on crim inal justice at Georgetown University. Now into his fth year as attorney general and hint ing that this year might be his last, Holder survived po litical controversies that, ear ly on, placed him on the de fensive. Now, he is doubling down on the kinds of issues that have long held his in terest during a career in law enforcement prison over crowding, overly harsh man datory drug sentences and school disciplinary policies that he says push kids into street crime. Congress used to be the place that highlighted Hold ers problems, including a plan to try terrorists in New York City and the failed Jus tice Department investiga tion of gun smuggling in Ar izona that ended in the death of a border patrol agent. Now, Holder is talking about partnering up with conservative lawmakers like Sen. Rand Paul, R-Ky., who shares concerns such as mandatory minimum prison sentences that can put away low-level drug offenders for decades. On Tuesday, Holder took note of the fact that Paul was to be a participant in the criminal justice symposium later in the morning. On a topic with racial over tones, Holder said 2.2 mil lion black citizens, or nearly one in 13 African-American adults, are banned from vot ing because of these laws, and he said the ratio climbs to one in ve in Florida, Ken tucky and Virginia. Although well over a century has passed since post-Reconstruction states used these measures to strip African-Americans of their most fundamental rights, the impact of felony disenfran chisement on modern com munities of color remains both disproportionate and unacceptable. BRETT ZONGKER Associated Press CHEVY CHASE, Md. Change is com ing quickly to the Boy Scouts of America af ter years of turmoil and debate over its mem bership policy, with an openly gay 17-year-old in Maryland achieving the highest rank of Ea gle Scout. On Monday, Boy Scout Troop 52 of Chevy Chase, one of the na tions oldest, formed a circle and gave Pascal Tessier sustained ap plause His achievement comes just weeks af ter the organization lift ed its ban on gay youth and may make him the rst publicly gay Eagle approved under the new policy. Scoutmaster Don Beckham walked to the middle of the Scout cir cle after a series of an nouncements about supplies for the next campout and an nounced the 17-yearold Tessier was ofcial ly the troops newest Eagle. For Tessier, it represents six years of work, 27 merit badges and projects in service, leadership and outdoor skills. He put all that at risk, though, to advo cate publicly against the Scouts ban on gays. A Scout is brave, Beckham told the troop, quoting from the Boy Scout Law. To be a leader, there are going to be situa tions where you are go ing to have to stand up for what you believe is right, Beckham said. You may be asked to make personal sac rices, to potential ly give up your dreams because you are help ing to make something happen that is import ant for a lot of other people. ... And when its a principle that you be lieve in, use your Scout training and stand up for what is right be cause a Scout is brave. DAVID ESPO AP Special Correspondent WASHINGTON The House voted over whelmingly Tuesday to restore full cost of liv ing increases to pen sion benets for young er military retirees, responding eagerly to election-year pressure from veterans groups. The Senate debated a similar bill as lawmak ers hastened to reverse course on the most con troversial cut contained in budget legislation ap proved less than two months ago. Approval of the mea sure was never in doubt in the House, where the nal vote was 326-90. Rep. Mike Fitzpatrick, R-Pa., said the bill would protect the promis es that this nation has made to our veterans. He called on Congress to care for those who have borne the battle and to send that message to all who can hear it. Rep. Adam Smith, D-Wash., argued that overturning last years relatively mod est change in pensions would eventually cause military readiness to erode as the Pentagon struggles to adjust to budget restrictions. Weve got to make some hard choices. This bill doesnt do it. It punts in every conceivable way, he said. Under the bill in the Republican-controlled House, a cut in cost of living increases for mil itary retirees under age 62 would be eliminat ed before it is sched uled to take effect 2015. The $7 billion cost of the measure would be more than offset by extend ing pre-existing cuts in Medicare and other government programs for an additional year, through 2024. The change to cost of living benets was part of a budget bill that Congress approved late last year, and sev eral lawmakers in both parties said at the time they would attempt to reverse it quickly in the new year. At issue was retire ment income for veter ans with at least 20 years of military service. The Pentagons gures show nearly 2 million retirees receive pensions at an annual cost to the gov ernment of $4.5 billion a year. Of them, about 840,000 are under 62 and would be affected by the legislation that passed in December to hold annual cost of liv ing benets one per centage point below the rate of ination begin ning next year. Critics of the change said that would mean a reduction of nearly $72,000 in benets over a lifetime for a sergeant rst class who retires at age 42. The legislation in the Senate also would re store the full cost of liv ing increase, but would push federal decits higher because it lacks reductions elsewhere in the budget. Republicans sought to change that with a pro posal by New Hamp shire Sen. Kelly Ayotte to require Social Securi ty numbers for any chil dren whose parents seek a low-income tax credit. She told report ers the result would be to increase federal reve nues by $20 billion over a decade while simulta neously cracking down on fraud by immigrants who live in the country illegally. AG urges restoring voting rights to ex-inmates AP FILE PHOTO Attorney General Eric Holder testies on Capitol Hill in Washington. Gay teen achieves Eagle Scout milestone LUIS M. ALVAREZ / AP Pascal Tessier,center, takes part in an activity with Matthew Huerta, left, and Michael Fine, right, after he received his Eagle Scout badge on Monday. House votes to restore full military pension benefit increases

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Wednesday, February 12, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 These Venetian Gar dens will stand as a monument to the dreams of a man who has come from gen erations of land scapers who have made famous gar dens along the Riveria and throughout Hol land Richard Forest er, wrote J. Clement Brossier, editor of The Evening Reporter-Star about the fourth-gen eration of a Dutch fam ily of landscape archi tects involved in the design of showplaces through Europe. Shortly after World War I, Forester re turned to Holland and made it known that he wanted to live in America. It was a great shock to the family, who had hoped that he would carry on the work of beautication in the Old Country, as had past generations; but the elds of new op portunity in the new world were too tempt ing for Dick and he soon found himself in Florida, where he be came associated with a large nursery, Brossi er wrote. Foresters fame as a landscape artist spread rapidly. He was put in charge of the states WPA beautication projects, and it was in this capacity that he found the opportunity to create Venetian Gar dens. The timing was per fect. Local civic leaders had been talking about turning the swamp into something use ful and beautiful. Lees burg was hailed by the newspaper as being one of Lake Countys most progressive cities, and the beautication program was marked as a project with new life, vigor and ambi tion by well-living, able-thinking, smart Leesburg business men. Leesburg contribut ed $25,000 to the Ve netian Gardens proj ect while the federal government provid ed $100,000. It was es timated at the time that the entire project would cost $200,000 to complete. Cost of maintain ing the project will be about $10,000 a year, city leaders said in 1937, with the mon ey to be raised from concessions, boat privileges, and other revenue-producing ac tivities. We believe our plans for the Gardens will be ample to care for its upkeep, Forest er said at the time. The editor ended the 1937 story that the full beauty of the Venetian Gardens would be re alized in the years to come. It will give Leesburg one of the outstanding beauty spots in the en tire South, and should do much toward the development of this thriving and enter prising Central Flori da metropolis, Brossi er wrote. Fast forward to 2014 and local city leaders want to bring Venetian Gardens back to its glo ry years. City leaders voted Monday night to move forward with plans for three public workshops where lo cal residents, commis sioners, business lead ers, youths, teens, can come together to share their ideas and future visions for the park. Greg Beliveau, CEO of LPG Urban and Re gional Planners Inc., will lead the work shops. He told the commissioners that he envisions three, fourhour meetings on fu ture Saturdays to build a consensus building process of ideas. His rm also will create a master plan, and gath er ideas from stake holders regarding funding sources. At one time, Vene tian Gardens was a very vibrant, very ac tive, very diverse park system, he said. It had more than just the islands and the bridg es. It had active and passive recreation, boating activities and it was also most used daily and it was very active on weekends. Beliveau said the goal will be to hear res idents views for Vene tian Gardens future. You want to get a consensus from the community of how much do they want the facility to be used, he said. The cost for the mas ter plan is not to ex ceed $25,300; the fund ing will come out of recreational impact fees as a capital expen diture for new projects. It will not have a di rect impact on the gen eral fund, said Lees burg City Manager Al Minner, who noted the last time the city mas ter planned Venetian Gardens was in 2000. You put forth a very compelling argument of how you wanted to bring Leesburg back to the way it was, when you knew it as a kid and you knew it 20 and 30 years ago, Minner told the commission ers, recalling when he was interviewed for the city manager job last fall. My opinion is that Leesburg has two gems: Main Street and Venetian Gardens, and what we are trying to do is improve both of those so that Leesburg can move forward, Minner said. Commissioner David Knowles said he has vi sions for the park, in cluding a brew and burger place by the Boat Club and a dog park on one of the is lands. We all have ideas and the citizens of Leesburg dont realize that we stay up late at night and think about what would look good and what would be nice, Knowles said. Mayor John Chris tian said the visioning sessions for Venetian Gardens will be vital in hearing from the com munity and to nalize funding. It is time for us to get a plan, make a de cision, and move for ward, Christian said. PLANS FROM PAGE A1 BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL ABOVE: A man shes in Lake Harris at Venetian Garden as a boat heads back to the launch ramp in Leesburg. LEFT: People sh at Venetian Gardens in this undated photo from the Florida State News Bureau. young adults who lack a bachelors degree in todays economy thats polarized between highand low-wage work. As a whole, highschool graduates were more likely to live in poverty and be dissat ised with their jobs, if not unemployed. In contrast, roughly nine in 10 college grad uates ages 25 to 32 said that their bachelors degree had paid off or will pay off in the fu ture, according to Pews separate polling con ducted last year. Even among the two-thirds of young adults who borrowed money for college, about 86 per cent said their degrees have been, or will be, worth it. In todays knowl edge-based economy, the only thing more ex pensive than getting a college education is not getting one, said Paul Taylor, Pews ex ecutive vice president and co-author of the re port. Young adults see signicant econom ic gains from getting a college degree regard less of the level of stu dent debt they have taken on. The latest ndings come amid rising col lege tuition costs, which have saddled young adults in the so-called Millennial generation with heavy debt amid high unemployment. Noting the increasing importance of a college education, President Barack Obama and Re publicans such as Sen. Marco Rubio of Florida have pushed proposals to make higher educa tion more affordable as a way to promote up ward mobility and bol ster Americas shrinking middle class. The report found that not only does a col lege degree typically yield much more ina tion-adjusted earnings than before, but a highschool diploma also is now worth less. That adds to a widening earnings gap that Pew researchers found mir rors the U.S. gap be tween rich and poor. For instance, college graduates ages 25 to 32 who were working full time now typically earn about $17,500 more an nually than employed young adults with just a high school diploma ($45,500 vs. $28,000); those with a two-year degree or some col lege training earned $30,000. In 1965, be fore globalization and automation wiped out many middle-class jobs in areas such as man ufacturing, the ina tion-adjusted gap was just $7,449. Meanwhile, medi an earnings for highschool graduates have fallen more than $3,000, from $31,384 in 1965 to $28,000 last year. EARNINGS FROM PAGE A1

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Call 1-888-900-5960By Russ Sebring Nobles Golf Carts Delivers Huge Savings And SelectionLake County is becoming a golfers paradise. More folks than ever are moving to local golf communities for the lifestyle and buying their own golf cart. In case youre not aware, the areas premier golf cart dealer is a wonderful place called Nobles Golf Carts at 1416 North Blvd. E. (half mile south of the Juice Plant on Hwy. 441) in Leesburg, phone 352-787-4440. Now celebrating their 47th year, the Nobles family at Nobles Golf Carts can save you a lot of money on the best quality remanufactured carts by Club Car as well as superior used carts by Club Car, EZ-GO and Yamaha. How much can you save? In most cases, you can save between $1,500 and $3,000 on a Club Car with all the upgrades and nicer accessories most people are looking for. At Nobles Golf Carts, you can buy a great looking Club Car or other golf cart at a fraction of the price youd pay new somewhere else. Nobles Golf Carts stocks more than 50 remanu factured and used golf carts on their lot in every style and color you can think of. Keep in mind; the carts for sale at Nobles are the newer style 48-volt systems with lots of better accessories and upgrades. In addition, they customize golf carts for owners, take trade-ins and provide free deliv ery with purchase. Now celebrating their 47th year, Nobles Golf Carts sells superior quality remanufactured golf carts by Club Car at phenomenal lower prices.Want To Sell Your Car? Browns Auto Will Buy It Here in Lake County, there are more than 60 dif ferent used car dealers. Its no wonder people are confused about where to go. One place I strongly encourage you to visit is Browns Auto Sales at 9942 County Road 44 in Leesburg (phone 352-365-1990). They have a second location at 17880 U.S. Hwy. 441 in Mount Dora (352-729-6177). Browns Auto Sales is the kind of caring, downhome family owned business you hope to nd when youre shopping for a used car. Now celebrating their 17th year, Browns Auto Sales started out as a used car wholesaler and has grown to become one of this areas most popular and trusted names in the used car business. They sell nice running, good looking used cars and trucks that are in top quality condition. At Browns Auto Sales, they take care of people and go out of their way to help you. Proof that they re ally do this is the large repeat business Browns Auto Sales does. They get an incredible amount of referral business, which is a true measure of success in the used car business. When you visit Browns Auto, they dont hassle you and the superior quality used cars and trucks they carry sell themselves. Another great thing about Browns Auto Sales is the on-site nancing help they offer. Theyll assist you in getting comfortable payments. In addition, Browns Auto buys vehicles from the general public. Theyll pay more for your car or truck than anyone else. Q My wife is very hard of hearing and needs her hearing tested. Where can she get her hearing checked? Who sells good quality hearing aids at fair prices? A An excellent place to contact for an appointment is dB Hearing Solutions. They have a great reputation and do free hearing screenings using the latest testing equipment. dB Hearing has been awarded the Citizens Choice Award as the areas best hearing aid center six times. They offer the worlds nest hearing aids at lower everyday pric es. Plus, they provide excellent post-care, and service all brands of hearing aids. dB Hearing Solutions has three ofces in Central Florida including a location in Belleview 12301 SE U.S. Hwy. 441 in Belleview (a half mile north of Market of Marion), phone 352-3078371. See www.dbhearingsolutions.com. Q Something is wrong with our air conditioning system, and we dont know who we should call to come out and x it. Do you know a good A/C com pany we can contact? A Youll have your A/C problem taken care of quick ly and properly if you call Independent Air (phone 352-357-9678). Now celebrating their 20th year, In dependent Air enjoys an excellent reputation and is one of the best family owned air conditioning compa nies in Lake County. Owners Janice and Chuck Munson provide outstanding customer service and their experienced technicians repair all makes and models of equipment. Also, if you ever need to replace your system, Independent Air sells and installs many different A/C brands. Most places only sell one or two brands and dont show you competing A/C technol ogy. Independent Air offers you many more energy efcient and cost saving options designed to help you reduce costs. [CAC056944] Browns Auto Sales is actively buying cars and trucks from the general public. Theyll pay more for your vehicle than anyone else. AOMAR OUALI and PAUL SCHEMM Associated Press ALGIERS, Algeria An Algerian military trans port plane slammed into a mountain Tuesday in the countrys rugged eastern re gion, killing 77 people and leaving just one survivor, the defense ministry said. Air trafc controllers lost radio and radar contact with the U.S.-built C-130 Her cules turboprop just before noon and dispatched heli copters to try to nd it. The plane was discovered in pieces on Mount Fortas near the town of Ain Kercha, 30 miles southeast of Constan tine, the main city in eastern Algeria. The plane was heading to Constantine from the south ern Saharan city of Taman rasset, which has a massive military presence due to its proximity to the countrys unstable southern borders. It was at least 24 years old, according to sales informa tion supplied by its maker, Lockheed Martin Corp. The plane carried 74 pas sengers and four crew mem bers, the military said in its statement, blaming poor weather for the crash. Earlier in the day, Algeri an government ofcials and Algerian state media had re ported that the plane had 99 passengers, making for a much higher death toll. The lone survivor a sol dier suffered head injuries and was treated at a nearby military facility before being own to the military hospi tal in Algiers, a retired Alge rian intelligence ofcer told The Associated Press. He spoke on condition of ano nymity because he was not authorized to speak to the press. Civil defense ofcials at the snowy crash site said the plane broke into three parts and women and children were among the dead. Mil itary transports in Algeria routinely carry not only sol diers but military families and sometimes even oth er civilians, if space is avail able. Commander Farid Nechad, who was coordinat ing recovery efforts, told the AP that 55 bodies had been recovered so far but condi tions at the crash site were difcult. Unfavorable weather conditions and storms ac companied by snow in the region were behind the crash, the defense minis try said. The presidency an nounced a three-day period of mourning, calling the sol diers who had died martyrs for the country. Lockheed Martins hulk ing C-130 Hercules trans port, born out of the experi ences of the 1950-53 Korean War, has been used by air forces all over the world to help ght wars or save lives in humanitarian situations. Lockheed Martin con rmed that it sold C-130s to Algeria from 1981 to 1990 and said if Algerian author ities asked, the company would work with them to in vestigate Tuesdays crash. It did not release specic in formation on the age of the plane. In other crashes involv ing similar planes, six peo ple died in November 2012 when an Algerian Air Force C-130 crashed into a hillside in France, according to the Aviation Safety Networks database. In 2003, 10 people died when an Algerian Air Force C-130 crashed after an engine caught re short ly after it took off from an air base near Boufarik, Algeria, according to the database. The worst plane crash in Algerian history occurred in 2003, when 102 people were killed after a civilian air liner crashed at the end of the runway in Tamanrasset. There was also a single sur vivor in that crash. EDITH M. LEDERER Associated Press Writer UNITED NATIONS Western powers pushed forward Tues day with a U.N. res olution threatening sanctions against Syr ia despite Russias veto threat, with President Barack Obama sharp ly criticizing Moscows opposition to a mea sure to help millions in desperate need of hu manitarian aid. The resolution, which expresses the Security Councils in tention to impose sanctions if the Syrian government does not allow unrestricted aid deliveries to civilians caught in the ghting, was circulated among the 15 council mem bers. Western countries made clear they had no intention of dropping the proposal despite Russias vow to block it a day earlier. Obama, speaking at a joint news confer ence in Washington with French President Francois Hollande, said there is great unanim ity among most of the Security Council in fa vor of the resolution and Russia is a hold out. Obama said Secre tary of State John Kerry and others have deliv ered a very direct mes sage pressuring the Russians to drop their opposition. He said it is not just the Syr ians that are respon sible for the plight of civilians but the Rus sians, as well, if they are blocking this kind of resolution. Hollande made clear France was determined to move forward with the resolution. How you can object to humanitarian corri dors? Why would you prevent the vote of a resolution if, in good faith, it is all about sav ing human lives? he said. In Moscow, Rus sian Foreign Minister Sergey Lavrov said the text is a one-sided ef fort to blame the Syri an government, which Moscow supports, for holding up aid. Still, Russian Am bassador Vitaly Chur kin attended a Security Council meeting Tues day to discuss the text and told reporters later that it was a good ex change of the challeng es of the humanitarian situation in Syria. Algeria: Plane crash kills 77 but 1 man survives MOHAMED ALI / AP A man watches rescue workers working at the wreckage of Algerian military transport aircraft after it slammed into a mountain in the countrys rugged eastern region on Tuesday. Obama slams Russia for blocking Syria action

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Wednesday, February 12, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9 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 M ost people accept the no tion that politicians dont always tell the truth. Some lies are harmless enough; others more consequential. Lyndon Johnson skirted the truth when he promised during the 1964 presidential campaign not to send any more Ameri can troops to ght a land war in Southeast Asia. He knew then that American interven tion would eventually be neces sary, but the lie helped him win the election. After the election, Johnson sent additional troops, more American lives were lost and the war escalated. Richard Nixon claimed he knew nothing about Watergate. I am not a crook, he said. Lies. In 1976, Jimmy Carter promised never to lie to us, a promise that rested on a perception of his own virtue. Given his sad record, the country might have willingly ex changed veracity for competence. Bill Clinton? We know about one of his most famous lies, em phasized by that wagging nger and video showing him lying un der oath as he labored to dene the word is. Clintons lies led to his impeachment. The pub lic didnt seem to care that much because as Democrats and the media repeatedly said, it was just about sex and everyone lies about sex. Former CBS News anchor Dan Rather had a curious spin on lying when he told Foxs Bill OReilly that even though Clin ton lied about not having sex with Monica Lewinsky, he still believed Clinton to be an hon est man: I think you can be an honest person and lie about any number of things, said Rather. George W. Bush was accused of lying when he justied in vading Iraq and toppling Sadd am Hussein by claiming he had weapons of mass destruction. WMDs were never found. President Obamas most fa mous lie (so far) has been his promise: If you like your (in surance) plan you can keep it. Same with your doctor, he said. And he promised health insur ance and treatment costs would go down under Obamacare. Not for everyone. Oops. According to CNN.com, former congressional chief of staff and Washington lobbyist Ed Uravic, author of the book Lying Cheating Scum, claims, Every president has not only lied at some time, but needs to lie to be effective. A president can lie up to a point, but when a presidents lies extend beyond protect ing the country (white lies) and drift into a darker area that is self-serving (black lies) it is something quite different, of ten prompting public rejection when hes exposed. Speaker John Boehner says he and his fellow Republicans can no longer trust the president due to what they believe is his re peated lies. Last week, Boehner said House Republicans are not prepared to move ahead on im migration reform this year be cause they do not trust Presi dent Obama to follow the law. Boehner and his GOP colleagues are particularly disturbed by the presidents assertions he can go around Congress when he wants to, changing the health care law and writing executive orders when it suits his fancy. Claiming an American pres ident is not trustworthy ruins whatever credibility he brought to the ofce and this president brought a lot. Most people want ed to believe in him and a large majority did believe in him at the start. Many no longer do, as his declining approval ratings demonstrate. In dealing with the Soviet Union, Ronald Reagan employed a Russian proverb, trust but veri fy. Boehner and the Republicans seem to be saying there is no need to verify with this president, because he cant be trusted. The inability by a major party to trust a president is more than lamentable; it is not good for the country and our standing before other nations and groups that wish to do us harm. Readers may email Cal Thomas at tcaeditors@tribune.com. OTHER VOICES Cal Thomas MCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE Trust in Obama continues to erode LETTERS TO THE EDITOR YOUR POINT OF VIEW The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875 EDITORIALS Editorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday. COLUMNS Columns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diversity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycom mercial.com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. I t is extremely encouraging to see peo ple in all walks of life send congratula tory messages to University of Missouri football player Michael Sam after he coura geously revealed Sunday night that hes gay. This outpouring of support from team mates, coaches, fans, celebrities and politi cians shows that much of America has pro gressed on this social issue. Sams announcement is a watershed mo ment in the march toward equal rights for gay and lesbian Americans. He is poised to become the rst openly gay player in one of the nations great pastimes, the National Football League. However, the national blitz of mostly positive attention for Sam cant block out some ugly realities. Open prejudice still exists against gay ath letes in football and other major league sports. Intolerance manifests itself in oth er arenas, too; witness attempts in state leg islatures to prevent same-sex couples from having their marriages recognized. The most important next step for Amer icans to watch regarding Sam will arrive at the NFL draft in early May. Thats when well nd out whether some evolution on gay athletes has occurred in the workplaces of the older, too-often-bigoted NFL ofcials who will decide which team will draft him. In a chilling article Sunday, Sports Illustrated gave anonymity to NFL ofcials, all of whom predicted various troubles for Sam. He would lose money by being picked lower in the draft, meaning coming out was not a smart move for him. He would chemically imbalance an NFL locker room and meeting room, becom ing a big distraction for his team. These NFL ofcials need to examine what happened at MU this year: The entire team knew about Sams orientation, yet the Ti gers went on to have an extremely success ful season. Maybe the young men and women who play sports these days have a different, more enlightened take on this matter. So do some college coaches. As University of Kansas bas ketball coach Bill Self said Monday, I dont think anybody should ever have to live or hide behind who they are or how they feel. Michael Sam nds himself in a unique sit uation, given the mega-attention that the NFL receives. And that makes his story extra compelling. Sam and the other gay men who will fol low him into the league should have the opportunity to open peoples eyes while play ing on the biggest stage for sports in America. From the Kansas City Star. A VOICE A big step forward for Americas gay athletes Editors Note: Gary Trudeau is on vacation this week. Enjoy these strips from 2013. Governor favors the wealthy Governor Rick Scott was in the papers recently as saying he didnt favor a cost of living raise. In my opinion the governor of Florida is only representing the lthy rich as usual. I wonder if Florida doesnt lead the world in homelessness and poverty all around, and as for him getting better paying jobs, what a joke on us as taxpayers. PAUL J. ROBINSON | Leesburg Claiming an American president is not trustworthy ruins whatever credibility he brought to the office and this president brought a lot. Most people wanted to believe in him and a large majority did believe in him at the start.

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A10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 12, 2014

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SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 12, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com OLYMPICS: Shaun White denied gold medal / B4 MARK FISHER Special to the Daily Commercial Mount Dora Bible moved one step closer to the Class 3A state Final Four on Tuesday after a 3833 win against Oviedo Masters Academy. The win marked the third of season by the Bulldogs against the Eagles and will set Mount Dora Bible up to host Seffner Christian at 7 p.m. Saturday for the regional championship and a berth in the state seminals. After a sluggish rst quarter, Mount Dora Bible opened the second quarter on an 8-0 run, the Bulldogs defense suffocat ing the Eagles and holding them scoreless for the rst ve min utes of the period. By halftime, Mount Dora Bible erased a rst quarter decit with a 22-18 ad vantage. Hayley Todd paced the Bull dogs in the second quarter, scor ing nine of her game-high 18 points in the period. The Eagles continued to strug gle from the eld in the third period and Mount Dora Bible BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Mount Dora Bible sophomore Jessie Hiteshew looks to pass around a defender from Oviedo Masters Academy during Tuesdays Class 3A regional seminal game at Mount Dora Bible. Lady Bulldogs thump Eagles STEVE MEGARGEE Associated Press KNOXVILLE, Tenn. Scot tie Wilbekin had 21 points and six assists, and No. 3 Flor ida stepped up its defense in the second half to outlast Tennessee 67-58 Tuesday night for its 16th consecutive victory. Michael Frazier II added 11 points to help the Gators (222, 11-0 SEC) beat Tennessee in Knoxville for just the sec ond time in their last nine at tempts. Frazier and Wilbekin both made key 3-pointers down the stretch to put the game out of reach. Jarnell Stokes had 20 points and 11 rebounds for Tennes see (15-9, 6-5), which was seeking a victory over a high ly ranked opponent to boost its NCAA tournament hopes. Jordan McRae had 17 points and Josh Richardson 13. After shooting 62.5 percent (15 of 24) in the rst half, the Volunteers made only 28.6 percent (6 of 21) of their shots after halftime. When the teams last met, Florida routed Tennessee 6741 in Gainesville on Jan. 25 to hand the Volunteers their most lopsided loss in Cuonzo Martins three-year coaching tenure. Tennessee shot 26.8 percent (15 of 56) overall and 1 of 19 from 3-point range in that game. But the Vols still had reason to feel condent. FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com Brittany Bowe got some time in the Olympic spotlight on Tuesday, but it did not produce the results she wanted. The daughter of Eustis High School boys bas ketball coach Mike Bowe nished 13th in the 500-meter womens speedskating event at the Winter Olympics arguably her weakest of three individual events that Bowe will compete in on the lightning-fast ice at the Adler Arena in Sochi, Russia. Bowe raced two heats on the fro zen oval, with times from both rac es getting combined. The skaters with the three fastest times earned medals. In her rst race, Bowe was paired with Lee Sang-hwa of South Korea, the 2010 gold medalist at 500 meters. Bowe was unable to keep up with Lee, who blistered the course with a time of 37.42 seconds. Bowe was 17th after the rst run with a time of 38.81. In her second run, Bowe posted the 10th-best time of the round. She knocked off nearly onehalf second off her rst run, nishing in 38.37, good for a combined time of 77.18. BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Mount Dora Bible senior Hayley Todd drives to the basket against Oviedo Masters Academy during Wednesdays Class 3A regional seminal game at Mount Dora Bible. MOUNT DORA OLYMPICS ON TV MENS NORDIC COMBINED 3 p.m., NBC WOMENS ALPINE SKIING, FIGURE SKATING, WOMENS SNOWBOARDING, MENS SPEEDSKATING, 8 p.m., NBC LUGE, 12:05 a.m., NBC WOMENS HOCKEY, 7 a.m., NBCSN FIGURE SKATING, -MENS NORDIC COMBINED, 10 a.m., NBCSN LUGE, 1:45 p.m., NBCSN HOCKEY GAME OF THE DAY 5:30 p.m., NBCSN MENS HOCKEY, 3 a.m., NBCSN WOMENS CROSS-COUNTRY, WOMENS SKELETON, 5:30 a.m., NBCSN MENS HOCKEY, Noon, MSNBC MENS CURLING, 5 p.m., CNBC MENS HOCKEY, Noon, USA MENS CURLING, 5 a.m., USA NOTE: Due to the 9 hour time difference between Sochi and Leesburg, many events are tape delayed. Bowe finishes 13th in first Olympic race BOWE SEE BOWE | B2 SEE REGIONALS | B2 Wilbekin, No. 3 Florida outlast Tennessee

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 12, 2014 BASKETBALL NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Toronto 27 24 .529 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 35 14 .714 Atlanta 25 24 .510 10 Washington 25 25 .500 10 Charlotte 22 29 .431 14 Orlando 16 37 .302 21 Central W L Pct GB Indiana 40 11 .784 Chicago 25 25 .500 14 Detroit 22 29 .431 18 Cleveland 18 33 .353 22 Milwaukee 9 42 .176 31 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB San Antonio 37 15 .712 Houston 35 17 .673 2 Dallas 31 21 .596 6 Memphis 27 23 .540 9 New Orleans 22 29 .431 14 Northwest W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 41 12 .774 Portland 36 15 .706 4 Denver 24 26 .480 15 Minnesota 24 28 .462 16 Utah 17 33 .340 22 Pacic W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 36 18 .667 Phoenix 30 20 .600 4 Golden State 31 21 .596 4 L.A. Lakers 18 33 .353 16 Sacramento 17 34 .333 17 Mondays Games Indiana 119, Denver 80 Toronto 108, New Orleans 101 Detroit 109, San Antonio 100 Houston 107, Minnesota 89 Boston 102, Milwaukee 86 Golden State 123, Philadelphia 80 Tuesdays Games Sacramento at Cleveland, 7 p.m. Dallas at Charlotte, 7 p.m. Atlanta at Chicago, late Washington at Memphis, late Miami at Phoenix, late Oklahoma City at Portland, late Utah at L.A. Lakers, late Todays Games Memphis at Orlando, 7 p.m. Dallas at Indiana, 7 p.m. Atlanta at Toronto, 7 p.m. Charlotte at Brooklyn, 7:30 p.m. San Antonio at Boston, 7:30 p.m. Cleveland at Detroit, 7:30 p.m. Sacramento at New York, 7:30 p.m. Denver at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Washington at Houston, 8 p.m. New Orleans at Milwaukee, 8 p.m. Philadelphia at Utah, 9 p.m. Miami at Golden State, 10:30 p.m. Portland at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m. Thursdays Games Brooklyn at Chicago, 8 p.m. Oklahoma City at L.A. Lakers, 10:30 p.m. College Tuesdays scores Men EAST Brooklyn 66, CCNY 61 Marquette 77, Seton Hall 66 Purchase 85, Old Westbury 68 Utica 80, Houghton 71 York (NY) 79, Lehman 53 SOUTH Florida 67, Tennessee 58 Gardner-Webb 68, Liberty 52 NC State 82, Wake Forest 67 MIDWEST Notre Dame 68, Clemson 64, 2OT St. Norbert 68, Carroll (Wis.) 62 SOUTHWEST Texas 87, Oklahoma St. 68 Women EAST Albany (NY) 56, UMBC 46 Marist 64, St. Peters 49 HOCKEY NHL Olympic Break, Feb. 9-25 OLYMPICS Medals Table At Sochi, Russia Through Tuesday (26 total events) Nation G S B Tot Norway 4 3 4 11 Canada 4 3 2 9 Netherlands 3 2 3 8 United States 2 1 4 7 Russia 1 3 3 7 Germany 4 1 0 5 Austria 1 3 0 4 Sweden 0 3 1 4 France 1 0 2 3 Czech Republic 0 2 1 3 Slovenia 0 1 2 3 Switzerland 2 0 0 2 Italy 0 1 1 2 Japan 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 China 0 1 0 1 Finland 0 1 0 1 Britain 0 0 1 1 Ukraine 0 0 1 1 Tuesdays Winter Olympic Results BIATHLON Women 10km Pursuit (Penalties in parentheses) 1. Darya Domracheva, Belarus, 29:30.7 (1). 2. Tora Berger, Norway, 30:08.3 (1). 3. Teja Gregorin, Slovenia, 30:12.7 (1). 4. Gabriela Soukalova, Czech Republic, 30:18.3 (1). 5. Valj Semerenko, Ukraine, 30:23.6 (1). 6. Anastasiya Kuzmina, Slovakia, 30:29.1 (2). 7. Olga Vilukhina, Russia, 30:32.9 (1). 8. Karin Oberhofer, Italy, 30:37.8 (1). U.S. Finishers 18. Susan Dunklee, Barton, Vt., 31:11.6 (4). 51. Sarah Studebaker, Boise, Idaho, 35:00.0 (5). 54. Annelies Cook, Saranac Lake, N.Y., 36:20.9 (5). CROSS-COUNTRY SKIING Individual Sprint Men Final 1. Ola Vigen Hattestad, Norway, 3:38.39. 2. Teodor Peterson, Sweden, 3:39.61. 3. Emil Joensson, Sweden, 3:58.13. 4. Anders Gloeersen, Norway, 4:02.05. 5. Sergey Ustiugov, Russia, 4:32.48. 6. Marcus Hellner, Sweden, 5:24.31. Women Final 1. Maiken Caspersen Falla, Norway, 2:35.49. 2. Ingvild Flugstad Oestberg, Norway, 2:35.87. 3. Vesna Fabjan, Slovenia, 2:35.89. 4. Astrid Uhrenholdt Jacobsen, Norway, 2:37.31. 5. Ida Ingemarsdotter, Sweden, 2:42.04. 6. Sophie Caldwell, Peru, Vt., 2:47.75. FREESTYLE SKIING Wo mens Slopestyle Final Ranking 1. Dara Howell, Canada, (94.20; 48.40) 94.20. 2. Devin Logan, West Dover, Vt., (85.40; 30.00) 85.40. 3. Kim Lamarre, Canada, (15.00; 85.00) 85.00. 4. Anna Segal, Australia, (77.00; 28.80) 77.00. 5. Emma Dahlstrom, Sweden, (72.80; 75.40) 75.40. 6. Yuki Tsubota, Canada, (71.60; 28.40) 71.60. 7. Katie Summerhayes, Britain, (19.40; 70.60) 70.60. 8. Silvia Bertagna, Italy, (69.60; 21.80) 69.60. 9. Eveline Bhend, Switzerland, (58.40; 63.20) 63.20. 10. Keri Herman, Breckenridge, Colo., (50.00; 35.40) 50.00. 11. Julia Krass, Hanover, N.H., (42.40; 38.60) 42.40. 12. Camillia Berra, Switzerland, (5.60; 30.40) 30.40. LUGE Women Singles Final Ranking 1. Natalie Geisenberger, Germany, 3:19.768. 2. Tatjana Huefner, Germany, 3:20.907. 3. Erin Hamlin, Remsen, N.Y., 3:21.145. 4. Alex Gough, Canada, 3:21.578. 5. Kimberley Mcrae, Canada, 3:21.895. 6. Anke Wischnewski, Germany, 3:21.960. 7. Tatyana Ivanova, Russia, 3:22.006. 8. Natalja Khoreva, Russia, 3:22.067. Other U.S. Finishers 10. Kate Hansen, La Canada, Calif., 3:22.667. 15. Summer Britcher, Glen Rock, Pa., 3:24.143. SKI JUMPING Womens K90 Individual Final Ranking (First and second jumps in parentheses) 1. Carina Vogt, Germany (103.0, 76.0, 53.0; 100.5, 71.0, 53.0) 247.4. 2. Daniela Iraschko-Stolz, Austria (98.5, 67.0, 54.0; 102.5, 75.0, 49.0) 246.2. 3. Coline Mattel, France (99.5, 69.0, 56.0; 100.0, 70.0, 55.0) 245.2. 4. Sara Takanashi, Japan (100.0, 70.0, 51.0; 103.0, 76.0, 50.0) 243.0. 5. Evelyn Insam, Italy (98.5, 67.0, 52.5; 97.0, 64.0, 52.0) 242.2. 6. Maja Vtic, Slovenia (100.5, 71.0, 48.0; 99.0, 68.0, 52.5) 241.9. 7. Yuki Ito, Japan (97.5, 65.0, 53.5; 98.5, 67.0, 53.5) 241.8. 8. Maren Lundby, Norway (97.0, 64.0, 53.5; 87.5, 45.0, 54.5) 235.5. U.S. Finishers 10. Jessica Jerome, Park City, Utah (97.0, 64.0, 52.5; 97.5, 65.0, 47.0) 234.1. 15. Lindsey Van, Park City, Utah (97.0, 64.0, 51.0; 95.0, 60.0, 51.0) 227.2. 21. Sarah Hendrickson, Park City, Utah (94.0, 58.0, 52.5; 97.0, 64.0, 49.5) 217.6. SNOWBOARD Mens Halfpipe Finals Final Ranking 1. Iouri Podladtchikov, Switzerland, (86.50; 94.75) 94.75. 2. Ayumu Hirano, Japan, (90.75; 93.50) 93.50. 3. Taku Hiraoka, Japan, (45.50; 92.25) 92.25. 4. Shaun White, Carlsbad, Calif., (35.00; 90.25) 90.25. 5. David Habluetzel, Switzerland, (80.75; 88.50) 88.50. 6. Zhang Yiwei, China, (87.25; 58.50) 87.25. 7. Shi Wancheng, China, (81.00; 25.00) 81.00. 8. Tim-Kevin Ravnjak, Slovenia, (72.25; 16.50) 72.25. 9. Kent Callister, Australia, (40.00; 68.50) 68.50. 10. Danny Davis, Highland, Mich., (53.00; 45.25) 53.00. 11. Christian Haller, Switzerland, (46.25; 51.50) 51.50. 12. Greg Bretz, Mammoth Lakes, Calif., (21.75; 26.50) 26.50. SPEEDSKATING Women 500 Final Ranking 1. Lee Sang Hwa, South Korea (1, 37.42; 1, 37.28) 1:14.70. 2. Olga Fatkulina, Russia (2, 37.57; 2, 37.49) 1:15.06. 3. Margot Boer, Netherlands (5, 37.77; 3, 37.71) 1:15.48. 4. Zhang Hong, China (3, 37.58; 7, 37.99) 1:15.58. 5. Nao Kodaira, Japan (7, 37.88; 4, 37.72) 1:15.61. 6. Jenny Wolf, Germany (8, 37.93; 5, 37.73) 1:15.67. 7. Wang Beixing, China (6, 37.82; 6, 37.86) 1:15.68. 8. Heather Richardson, High Point, N.C. (4, 37.73; 8, 38.02) 1:15.75. Other U.S. Finishers 13. Brittany Bowe, Ocala, (17, 38.81; 10, 38.37) 1:17.19. 15. Lauren Cholewinski, Rock Hill, S.C. (12, 38.54; 19, 38.80) 1:17.35. 29. Sugar Todd, Milwaukee (28, 39.278; 28, 39.25) 1:18.53. TV 2 DAY GOLF 11 p.m. TGC LPGA, Womens Australian Open, rst round, at Cheltenham, Australia MENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 7 p.m. ESPN Syracuse at Pittsburgh ESPN2 South Florida at UConn ESPNU Baylor at TCU FS1 Villanova at DePaul NBCSN George Washington at VCU WRBW Kentucky at Auburn CBSSN Tennessee-Martin at SE Missouri State 9 p.m. ESPN Duke at North Carolina ESPN2 Stanford at Washington ESPNU UCF at Memphis 9:15 p.m. CBSSN New Mexico at Boise State 11 p.m. ESPNU California at Washington St. NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 7 p.m. FS-Florida Memphis at Orlando 7:30 p.m. NBA Sacramento at N.Y. 10:30 p.m. NBA Miami at Golden State SOCCER 2:40 p.m. NBCSN Premier League, Arsenal vs. Manchester United, at London WINTER OLYMPICS At Sochi, Russia All events taped unless noted as Live NBC 3 p.m. Mens Nordic Combined Individual K-95 Gold Medal Final 8 p.m. Womens Alpine Skiing Downhill Gold Medal Final; Figure Skating Pairs Gold Medal Final; Womens Snowboarding Halfpipe Gold Medal Final; Mens Speedskating 1000 Gold Medal Final 12:05 a.m. Luge Doubles Gold Medal Final Runs NBCSN 7 a.m. Womens Hockey Canada vs. United States (LIVE) 10 a.m. Figure Skating Pairs Gold Medal Final (LIVE); Mens Nordic Combined Individ ual K-95, Cross-Country 1:45 p.m. Luge Doubles Gold Medal Final Runs 5:30 p.m. Game of the Day: Hockey 3 a.m. Mens Hockey Finland vs. Austria (LIVE) 5:30 a.m. Womens Cross-Country 10km Classical Gold Medal Final (LIVE); Womens Skeleton Competition MSNBC Noon Mens Hockey Latvia vs. Switzerland (LIVE) CNBC 5 p.m. Mens Curling Switzerland vs. Britain USA Noon Mens Hockey Czech Republic vs. Sweden (LIVE) 5 a.m. Mens Curling United States vs. Britain (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 Lee, however, low ered her time as well, clinching the gold med al with a run of 37.28, which set a Olympic re cord with a combined time of 74.70. Russias Olga Fatkulina took the Silver Me dal and Mar got Boer of The Nether lands won the Bronze. Bowe had the sec ond-best nish for the American contin gent in the event. Her best friend and train ing partner, Heather Richardson, was eighth with a time of 75.75. Richardson missed out on a bronze med al by 27-hundreths of a second. Despite the disap pointing nish, even though it wasnt her best event, Bowe made no excuses afterwards. She quickly dismissed any notion that unfa miliarity with the ice in Sochi had anything to do with her perfor mance. The ice is the same for everybody, she said. Bowe and Richard son are considered fa vorites to medal in the 1,000-meter event, which will be run on Thursday, and at 1,500 meters, which is set for Sunday. Bowe is the world-record holder at 1,000 meters (1 minute, 12.58 seconds), which she set in November in a World Cup event in Utah. She also holds the American record at 1,500 meters. Richardson arrived at Sochi as the top-ranked skater in the world at 1,000 meters and Bowe is ranked No. 2, despite being the world-record holder. At 1,500 meters, Bowe entered the Win ter Olympics ranked No. 1. Despite their suc cesses on the ice, often at the expense of the other, the friendship between Bowe and Richardson has always remained strong. When were rac ing each other, theres not friendship there, Bowe told reporters on Tuesday. Were com petitors. But at the end of the day, whoever is fastest is going to win. Its you vs. the clock. Its not me vs. Heather or Heather vs. me. We leave it on the track. We give it our all and then we go home, sit on the couch, have a cup of coffee and watch TV. Were back to being friends. Unlike the 500-meter race, skaters will race only one time at 1,000 and 1,500 meters. Bowe attended Ocala Trinity Catholic before earning a basketball scholarship at Flori da Atlantic University in Boca Raton. She was an inline skater before switching over to the ice. BOWE FROM PAGE B1 FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com The Lake-S umter State College softball team improved to 5-8 on Tuesday with a dou bleheader sweep of Pasco-Hernando Com munity College at the LSSC softball complex. The Lakehawks won the 9-4 and complet ed the sweep with a 3-0 shutout in the night cap. Savannah Lalande got the win in the open er. Michelle Breen sup plied the power with a home run. In the second game, Breezy VanderZyl picked up the win. MOUNT DORA BIBLE 16, OCALA CHRISTIAN 1 Christina Delahoz had two and struck out six Monday to lead Mount Dora Bible to a 16-1 win against Oca la Christian in Mount Dora. Delahoz had four RBIs in the win and struck out six in the cir cle. Shelby Caropreso went 2-for-2 and had two RBIs with a double for the Bulldogs. LEESBURG 12, MOUNT DORA 6 The Yellow Jack ets scored 11 runs in the third inning Mon day en route to a win against Mount Dora. Kailey Stephens tossed a complete game for Leesburg. It was her second win of the season. At the plate, Sarah McKinney went 5-for-5 with four stolen bases. Taylorrose Long went 2-for-4 and Jacinda Al varez had four RBIs. Ryann Frazier and Beanna Howard had two hits apiece for Mount Dora. On Tuesday, the Yel low Jackets fell to Oca la Lake Weir 4-1. BOYS TENNIS Leesburg improved to 3-0 on the season Monday with a 4-3 win against First Academy of Leesburg. Meet Patel, Lee Cur ry, Austin Barham and Zack Phillips picked up wins in singles play for the Yellow Jackets. Stephen All record ed the long win in sin gles play for First Acad emy. All and Jay Punt teamed up for a win in doubles play, as did Kevin Przystawski and Ethan Cotsenmoyer to give First Academy as sweep in doubles. LSSC softball sweeps Pasco-Hernando RONALD BLUM Associated Press NEW YORK Masahiro Tanaka was intro duced by the Yankees on Tuesday after charter ing a Boeing 787 Dreamliner for his trip from To kyo to New York. The 25-year-old right-hander agreed Jan. 22 to a $155 million, seven-year contract and stopped in New York for a news conference at Yankee Sta dium en route to the teams spring training com plex in Tampa, where workouts start this week end. Tanaka put on his No. 19 jersey and, speaking in English, said Im very happy to be a Yankee. Tanaka charted the Japan Airlines plane, which seats about 200, at what was reported to be a cost of about $200,000 for a ight said to include ve passengers and his poodle Haru. New York held the news conference in its Leg ends Suite Club rather than its regular press con ference room adjacent to the clubhouse. Yan kees spokesman Jason Zillo said it was the teams most-attended news conference since Hideki Matsui was introduced before the 2003 season. This is Yankee big. This is Steinbrenner big, general manager Brian Cashman said. Tanaka was 24-0 with a 1.27 ERA last year, lead ing the Rakuten Golden Eagles to the Japan Se ries title. After chartering 787, Tanaka introduced by Yanks surged again, going on a 10-0 run to ex tend the lead to 32-18 before Tabitha Stew art hit a short jump er with 2 minutes, 45 seconds remaining to stop the run, but the Eagles trailed 35-26 entering the final pe riod. The defensive in tensity that had domi nated play for the first three quarters of the game took its toll on both teams as neither could find a shooting range without hands in their faces and found their attempts blocked as they at tacked the basket. As a result the Bull dogs scored only three points all from the free-throw line as Todd managed to 3-for-5 for the Bull dogs only points. Seffner Christian ad vanced to Saturdays regional champion ship after dismantling Fort Meade 65-29. Mount Dora Bible improved to 23-6 with the win, while Oviedo Masters wrapped up a 12-15 campaign. LEESBURG 63, LAKE MINNEOLA 42 The Yellow Jack ets got 22 points from Adrienne Jackson on Tuesday in the Class 6A-Region 2 semifi nals. Keshawn John son recorded a dou ble-double for Lees burg with 12 points and 14 rebounds. Ele tra Graham had nine points and Jada Per ry added eight and grabbed 10 rebounds. Kenyonna Boy kin dropped in eight poitns and dished out six assists. The Yellow Jack ets will host Orlando Edgewater at 7 p.m. Saturday for the re gional championship. REGIONALS FROM PAGE B1

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Wednesday, February 12, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 Saturday March 1, 2014 Saturday March 1, 2014 1:30pm Shotgun Start 1:30pm Shotgun StartRegistration 12:00pm Registration 12:00pmArlington Ridge Golf Club Leesburg, FL Arlington Ridge Golf Club Leesburg, FL4463 Arlington Ridge Boulevard 4463 Arlington Ridge Boulevard $75 Per Player$300 Per Foursome $100 Hole Sponsor SignRange Balls & Buffet Dinner Included4-Man Scramble Format 2nd Annual Leesburg High School Baseball GOLF TOURNAMENT 2nd Annual Leesburg High School Baseball GOLF TOURNAMENT For more information callShannon Young: 352-516-7922 or Vicky Vathroder 352-636-2772Mail Checks and Player Information to: Leesburg Baseball, PO Box 490578, Leesburg, FL 34749-0578PRIZES: BASKETBALL BRETT MARTEL Associated Press NEW ORLEANS Six years ago this week, LeBron James, Dirk Nowitzki and several other NBA All-Stars left the comforts of a highrise hotel in down town New Orleans for a short, sobering bus ride to a devastated neighborhood a few miles away. It was pretty sad. I think nobody real ly knew how bad it still was, Nowitzki recalled from the NBAs Day of Service during 2008 All-Star weekend. If you only stayed down town (or) in the French Quarter, everything looked great. But once we drove out there, 10 minutes outside the city ... it was tough to see what conditions people still lived un der. The 6-foot-11 Dal las Mavericks forward remembered feeling small in the face of such widespread destruc tion in the Holy Cross neighborhood, situ ated along the Missis sippi River in New Or leans Ninth Ward. He gured the few hours of painting he did was largely symbolic, but hoped that the pres ence of NBA stars in storm-ravaged neigh borhoods, and the en couragement they of fered to rebuilding residents, would make a lasting difference in the citys recovery Hur ricane Katrina. More than half a de cade later, New Orle ans remains part of the NBA, defying many who predicted stormtorn community would ultimately lose its fran chise and the AllStar game is coming back this weekend. Us painting a couple of houses didnt real ly make the difference, but us being there and lifting up some spirits is I think what made the difference, Nowitz ki said. And the NBA, obviously, making that commitment. That was one of the better things we did in my All-Star games so far Ive been a part what 11 times? More than eight years after Katrina struck in August 2005, pockets of New Orleans are still rebuilding, but many areas of the city are more vibrant than even before the storm. The U.S. Census Bureau es timated that, as of July 2012, the population of New Orleans proper was just surpassing 80 percent of its pre-Ka trina population of about 484,000. In the past few years, New Orleans has host ed college footballs 2012 BCS champion ship game, the 2012 NCAA mens basketball Final Four and the 2013 Super Bowl. The arena that host ed the citys rst NBA All-Star game six years ago has since under gone signicant up grades. The rst phase of what will be a twopart renovation cost ing about $50 million is done. The stadium also has a new name the Smoothie King Cen ter thanks to a 10year sponsorship deal with a growing compa ny that chose to main tain its headquarters in New Orleans after irting with the idea of moving to Atlanta or Dallas. Only a handful of 2014 All-Stars were part of the 2008 festivities in the Big Easy. Along with Nowitzki and James, they include Dwyane Wade, Dwight Howard, Chris Paul, Chris Bosh and Carmelo Anthony. James helped spon sor the resurfacing of a basketball court at a recreational center in the ood-damaged St. Bernard neighbor hood. It was perfect tim ing, James said of the NBAs decision to bring the All-Star game to New Orleans in 2008, even though some peo ple, including former NBA Players Associa tion head Billy Hunt er, questioned wheth er New Orleans could handle the event or if players would be safe. I was happy to be part of it, James add ed. For us to be there is good. Wade said he was able to help three dis placed families get into permanent homes six years ago. I dont remember the game, but I remem ber the city, Wade said. The NBA really made it about the city of New Orleans. Howard won the slam dunk contest, wearing a red Super man cape. That wasnt the only highlight for him, though. I was just happy to be there and help peo ple out in any way we possibly could, How ard said. The city has really picked itself up fast. Its a lot better place than it was when we were there for that (2008 All-Star) game. Paul was a rst-time All-Star and spending his rst full season in New Orleans in 2008. The franchise that drafted him in 2005 then called the Hor nets, now the Pelicans had been displaced to Oklahoma City for Pauls rst two seasons. He remembered elding phone calls from players around the league who wanted his assurances that it was wise to attend AllStar festivities in New Orleans. I am not sure what the NBA knew to expect coming to New Orle ans, but once everyone got there, no one want ed to leave, Paul said. It was one of the fun niest times of my ca reer and a game that I will never forget. After that All-Star weekend, Pauls com munity service efforts in New Orleans from helping Habitat for Hu manity build homes to refurbishing pub lic basketball courts continued. And though he was traded to the Los Angeles Clippers in 2011, he still sponsors an after-school pro gram in New Orleans Central City neighbor hood. If anyone knows me, they know how much I love the city and how much I miss the city, Paul said. As I always say, it is not Bourbon Street, not the beig nets, not the amazing restaurants. It is the people that make the city of New Orleans. NBA All-Stars eager to see legacy of 08 event RICK BOWMER / AP Miami LeBron James (6) dunks against the Utah in the second quarter of Saturdays game in Salt Lake City. JOHN ZENOR Associated Press MONTGOMERY, Ala. The Southeastern Conferences efforts to upgrade mens basket ball remain a work in progress. The SEC took steps to make teams upgrade nonconference sched ules starting this sea son. The goal is to boost power ratings and land more than last years three teams in the NCAA tournament. Anthony Grant and Alabama played No. 4 Wichita State and No. 8 Duke and visited UC LAs Pauley Pavilion but lost all three games. Most other SEC teams have also heeded the call from Commissioner Mike Slive. Still, just past the half way point of the league schedule, not a whole lot has changed for the SEC. Two teams No. 3 Florida and No. 14 Ken tucky seem like shooins for the NCAA eld, and no one else can feel the least bit comfort able. Alabama, which was 9-14 going into Tuesday nights game with Mis sissippi, has been the strongest example that a beefed-up slate isnt a cure-all for a league that is a powerhouse in foot ball but gets less respect in hoops. This is probably the toughest nonconfer ence schedule weve put together, and we put it together for a rea son, said Grant, whose team lost several play ers during the offsea son. To try to position ourselves, if we were for tunate enough to win some of those games, to have a chance at the postseason, and also to help strengthen our league in terms of RPI. Unfortunately for us it didnt work out that way with our noncon ference. Alabama had the ninth-toughest non conference schedule nationally, up 69 spots from last season, ac cording to CBSSports. coms rankings. Ken tucky (59th to 14th), Mississippi (271st to 103rd) and LSU (234th to 137th) are also among the teams who made big leaps in strength of non conference schedule. The NCAAs latest of cial power ratings re leased Monday had Florida at No. 5 and Ken tucky at No. 12. The next SEC teams are Tennes see (47th) and Missouri (50th). Leagu e athletic direc tors agreed last May to submit their mens bas ketball nonconference schedules for approval and hired former NCAA tournament guru Greg Shaheen as a scheduling consultant. That came after only Florida, Mississippi and Missouri advanced to the NCAA tournament last March, only the sec ond time in 23 years just three teams got in. The Gators were the only ones to survive the opening weekend. Slive, a former chair of the NCAA selection committee, wanted a change. He was very clear in saying that the three NCAA bids that the league received last year was just simply unac ceptable, was his term, said associate com missioner Mark Whit worth, who was placed in charge of mens bas ketball. Whitworth said the new policy was imple mented when it was too late for some teams to get out of contracts for nonconference games. He expects more of an impact next season. He said scheduling is an important piece of the endeavor, but creating a league where more top prospects want to play is the long-term ambition. Scheduling, said CBSSportss Jerry Palm, isnt the main problem. The problem is theyve got to upgrade their talent, said Palm, who runs a bracket. The schedule doesnt matter if you dont have the talent to play it. Meanwhile, atten dance has dwindled for the second straight year. Two years ago, 11,513 fans on average at tended SEC game. That dropped to 10,571 last season and 9,745 so far in 2013-14. Competitively, the SEC is perfectly ne at the top, where Flori da was 21-2, unbeat en in league games and had won 15 straight go ing into Tuesday nights game at Tennessee. Kentucky (18-5, 8-2) has returned to form af ter having to settle for an NIT berth last season. COLLEGE BASKETBALL SEC schools continue to rebuild basketball prowess

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 12, 2014 You dont have to pay extra for an evening service call. Munns is the home of 8 to 8 Same Great Rate. Emergency services are also available. Were there when you need us!Carl Munn www.munnair.com2135 US Hwy 441/27Fruitland Park, FL24/7/365 (352)-787-7741 OLYMPICS EDDIE PELLS Associated Press KRASNAYA POLYA NA, Russia Shaun White lost to a kid they call the I-Pod, and now, he may never hear the end of it. How big of an Olym pic shocker was this? White, the best snow boarder of his era and one of the best-known and best-marketed athletes at the Sochi Games, didnt even win a medal. He nished fourth. The 27-year-old American, who opt ed out of the Olym pic slopestyle debut and put all his chips in the halfpipe, where he hoped to win a third straight gold medal, got knocked off by Iou ri Podladtchikov, the Russian-born inventor of the Yolo, the trick that White could not master. Im disappointed, White said. I hate the fact I nailed it in prac tice, but it happens. Its hard to be consistent. The Japanese pair of 15-year-old Ayumu Hi rano and 18-year-old Taku Hiraoka won sil ver and bronze, and the Americans were shut out on the halfpipe for the rst time since the sport was introduced to the Olympics in 1998. Podladtchikov, who now lives in and com petes for Switzerland, landed the trick suc cessfully at an event in Europe last season, but hadnt done it since. Im about to faint. I havent seen the gold yet, said Podladtchi kov, who gets his gold Wednesday. Thats why I dont believe it. White watched the replay of I-Pods trick last March on his com puter and went to work trying to match it. He landed it twice in qualifying events and was listed as the heavy favorite to become the seventh person to win three straight gold medals in an individ ual event at the Winter Games. White had come to Russia hoping to win two gold medals, but when he pulled out of the Olympics inaugu ral slopestyle contest, saying he didnt want to risk injury for his his toric quest on the half pipe, the stakes were set. It unraveled early. On Whites rst of two runs in the nal, his at tempt at the Yolo end ed with a fall that left him sliding down the halfpipe on his back side. Even though his chance at putting up a winning score was over, he tried to nish the run with another of his double-cork tricks. White wasnt close his board slammed on the lip of the pipe, fol lowed by an awkward and painful fall onto his rear. I-Pod had scored an 86.5 in his rst run clearly in medal con tention and then won it on his second attempt. The Yolo in cludes a total of 1440 degrees of spin two head-over-heels ips and two 360-de gree turns. Four years ago, it was unthink able, but not anymore. He landed it and even though he only threw ve tricks, when most riders were trying six in a supersized, su per-slushy halfpipe, the judges liked what they saw. As did I-Pod, who spiked his snowboard into the ground like a football and threw his goggles into the crowd. Hes incredible, American Danny Da vis, the 10th-place n isher, said of Podladt chikov. That run on that halfpipe. Wow. I-Pod struggled in the qualifying round ear lier Tuesday, forcing him into a seminal round while the White and the ve other top scorers went directly to the nal. The extra runs seemed to help, as did the cold night air which seemed to improve the condition of the halfpipe, which competitors had been complaining about all week. I-Pod scored 87.50 on his rst seminal run, clearing his way to the nal. His 94.75 in the second nal run huge pressure on White, whose nal runs at the last two Olympics have been nothing more than pressure-free vic tory rides. White stood at the top of the half pipe, high-ved and bumped knuckles with his coach, clapped his hands and away he went. The rst two jumps were awless higher than anyone and land ed more solidly. Then, the Yolo. Tuck ing his hands togeth er to generate torque, then waving one like a cowboy riding a buck ing bronc, the form looked good during his three seconds in the air. But on the landing, he skittered down the pipe and lost speed, which meant he lost height on the next jump, as well. The landing on his last double cork was less than perfect, too his knees buckled and nearly touched the snow. Across the nish line, White raised one nger in the air and raised his hands in vic tory. Yes, sometimes judges reward athletes for what theyve done, not what they just did. Not this time. Whites fourth-place score, a 90.25, came up, and he broke into a big smile. He gave Podladtchikov a big hug and fatherly mussed his hair. That kid earned it. And the champion had nothing to complain about. I saw videos of Shaun doing it really well, I-Pod said. I got bummed, said, Damn, thats my trick and hes doing it better than me. Today, I guess I was do ing it a little better. White falls to the I-Pod in Olympic stunner SERGEI GRITS / AP Shaun White competes during the mens snowboard halfpipe qualifying session at the Rosa Khutor Extreme Park on Tuesday at the 2014 Winter Olympics in Krasnaya Polyana, Russia. HOWARD FENDRICH Associated Press KRASNAYA POLYANA, Russia Cross-coun try skiers are looking for precisely the right wax to cut through the mush. Jumpers are trying to land in snow thats way too soft. Freestyle ski ers and snowboarders are bailing out of their best tricks on courses that, even way up on the mountain, are melting under the Sochi sun. Temperatures climbed well above 50 even on the Sochi Games highest hills, exposing huge patch es of green around the mountain venues. If it wasnt clear with the warmth on Monday, it became denitively so by the second afternoon of alarmingly balmy weather: The Winter Olympics have become the Warm Olympics. Bode Miller went from pre-race favorite during training runs down an icy hill to eighth-place nisher when the down hill course got slushier Sunday. He was still sec ond-guessing himself Tuesday for not trying a different ski setup. It would be a tough call to be like, The weather is changing, were just going to go completely throw a dart in the dark and hope it hits. We had to stick with what we knew, Miller said. In hind sight, it was a mistake, because on training day, it was boilerplate ice and you needed a lot of edge. ... And on race day, you needed to be more subtle, more smooth. Puffs of low-hanging, gray clouds caressed the peaks of nearby brown mountains covered with bare trees as Miller and other mens Alpine rac ers adjusted to a Rosa Khutor course that went from slick to slushy, af fecting the way skis re act. At least they got in some ofcial work Tuesday. Citing high temperatures, ofcials called off the training for the women in a bid to preserve the track for their downhill Wednes day, when its supposed to reach 50 degrees (10 Celsius). Mauro Pini, who coaches World Cup overall champion Tina Maze, said only the last two or three gates would be slow. But he said it probably will be the softest downhill snow all season. D mitry Chernyshen ko, head of the local or ganizing committee, told The Associated Press that it hasnt been warm enough to war rant tapping into reser voirs of snow stored near the mountain venues. Dismissing handwring ing over the weather, he said: Its not a big sur prise for us. Were a sub tropical city. Outdoor sports, of course, often nd them selves at the mercy of Mother Nature. The last pre-Olympic World Cup weekend for Alpine ski ing demonstrated that. Too much snow scrapped training in St. Moritz, Switzerland, and fog forced cancel lation of the last mens downhill before Sochi a race already moved from Germany because of a lack of snow. Wom ens races shifted from one resort in Slovenia to another because there wasnt enough snow only to have rain and fog wipe out a giant slalom at the new spot. Then theres Alpine histo ry at past Olym pics. Four years ago, toowarm, too-wet weath er in Whistler, British Columbia, delayed the start of racing. At Turin in 2006, the womens su per-G was postponed 24 hours, and the com bined event was split over two days. Skiing at the Nagano in 1998 wait ed for two days, and of cials shoehorned nine races into 10 days, even staging more than one on a single day. At Sara jevo in 1984, both down hills were postponed. Such experiences among the Alpine set means, according to In ternational Ski Federa tion race referee Guent er Hujara, People ask us (to) go and help th em. Outdoor athletes adjusting to warm weather on slopes LUCA BRUNO / AP An intermingling of snow and patches of ground are seen near the alpine course on Tuesday at the Sochi 2014 Winter Olympics in Krasnaya Polyana, Russia. Warm temperatures in the mountains made the snow too soft and caused the cancellation of Womens downhill training on Tuesday.

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Wednesday, February 12, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 JOSH BOAK and MARTIN CRUTSINGER AP Economic Writers WASHINGTON Janet Yellen pursued a simple strategy Tues day for handling a bat tery of lawmakers who came armed with skep ticism about the Fed eral Reserve: Politely stand your ground. Be consistent. Signal con tinuity at the top. In her rst public words since becoming Fed chair this month, Yellen struck a note of unity with her prede cessor, Ben Bernanke, who stepped down last month. She embraced Bernankes dual outlook on the economy: Its im proving enough to with stand a slight pullback in the Feds stimulus yet still needs the help of low interest rates. When her questioners turned aggressive, Yel len stoutly defended the Feds approach to the 2008 nancial crisis and the recession. She re buffed suggestions that its stimulus efforts were ill-conceived or that stricter nancial rules were squelching growth. At times, she basked in good wishes from members of the House Financial Services Committee, to which she was delivering the Feds twice-a-year re port to Congress. Sev eral female members offered warm congrat ulations to the rst woman to lead the Fed in its 100 years. Ive understood more of what youve said today than the last two (Fed leaders), said Rep. Shelley Moore Capitol, R, W.Va. Fed leaders can make unusual witnesses at Washington hearings. Unlike many govern ment ofcials, they strive to protect their political independence by avoiding confron tation. Yellen kept her guard up yet aimed not to sound combative. She dropped no hints of how her leadership might depart from Ber nankes. She stressed that the Fed would de cide whether to con tinue paring its bond purchases and even tually to raise shortterm rates based on how the economy im proved. The Feds bond purchases are intended to keep borrowing rates low to stimulate growth. At times, her descrip tions of Fed policy and strategy mirrored Ber nankes nearly to the word. Her key goal: to assure investors that the Bernanke-Yellen transi tion would be seamless. It appeared to work. Yellens testimony con tributed to a powerful rally on Wall Street. The Dow Jones industrial average soared nearly 200 points. She clearly has read the Fed playbook on how to not say a lot, said Brian Gard ner, head of Washing ton research for Keefe, Bruyette & Woods, an investment bank. Yellen, 67, offered unsolicited to stay all day, noted the committee chairman, Jeb Hensarling, R, Tex as. That was a break from recent practice, in which Bernanke and his predecessor, Alan Greenspan, tended to sit for questions for only two or three hours. Stay she did. Yellen testied for nearly ve hours, beginning soon after 10 a.m. and en during well into midaft ernoon, minus a lunch break and two brief pauses. ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writer roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com The South Lake Chamber of Commerce recently installed its 2014 board of directors, with certied profes sional accountant Wen dy Terry named incom ing chair. The chamber also an nounced that Building Blocks Ministries out of Minneola won its Oak ley Seaver Special Ser vice Award, Schmid Construction won its Business of the Year Award and BankFIRST President Rob Berens won its Citizen of the Year Award. Terry is the part ner in charge of the WithumSmith+Brown CPA ofce in Orlando. In addition to serving as a board member and trustee for the cham ber, she is a board mem ber of the Lake Sumter Community Foundation Board and serves as pres ident of a local home owners association. Terry also is a mem ber of the audit com mittee for Special Olym pics Florida, and serves on the Lake County Ca reer Technical Educa tional Advisory Board, the South Lake Commu nity Foundation Educa tion Grant Committee and the chambers edu cation committee. The Oakley Seaver Special Service Award recognizes a nonprot business, club, organi zation, educational in stitution or healthcare facility that has contrib uted sig nicant ly to the communi ty and cre ated a last ing impact or benet. Building Blocks Minis tries serves adults with developmental or other disabilities by providing life skills, job skills and community training ac tivities. Berens has served as area President of Bank FIRST of South Lake County Since 1997. He is a graduate of the University of South Florida and has had a lifelong passion for helping small businesses and com munity in volvement. Berens has also served as pres ident of the chambers board of directors and on the chambers headquar ters committee. He was president of the Kiwanis Club of South Lake and is a member of the Ki wanis Club of Clermont. Schmid Construction, which won the Busi ness of the Year Award, is still celebrating John Schmids being named UCFs Alumni Entrepre neur of the Year as well. FREE ESTIMATES 26thYEAR IN LAKE COUNTY ONLY$599!* 1323 S. 14th Street (US Hwy 27) Leesburg Relax & Recline!LIFT CHAIRSCALL TODAY & SAVE! #1in customer service and satisfactionLOWEST PRICES GUARANTEED! 801 S. Eustis St, Eustis, Fl 32726352-357-7575931 Central Ave, Umatilla, Fl 32784352-669-374710601 US Hwy 441 Unit A-6, Leesburg, Fl 34788352-314-0435208 S. Hwy 27/441, Lady Lake, FL 32157352-750-366917860 SE 109th Ave., Summerfield, FL 34491352-347-6736522B B Hwy 27/441, The Villages, FL 32159352-259-5708438 E Burleigh Blvd, Tavares, Fl 32778352-343-808018846A US Hwy 441 Mount Dora, FL 32757352-383-21051328 W. North Blvd., Leesburg, Fl 34788352-787-3273 CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 102.37 102.18 Euro $1.3648 $1.3632 Pound $1.6441 $1.6394 Swiss franc 0.8965 0.8977 Canadian dollar 1.1062 1.1054 Mexican peso 13.3260 13.3100 Business austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 15,994.77 + 192.98 NASDAQ 4,191.05 + 42.88 S&P 500 1,819.75 +19.91 GOLD 1,289.80 + 15.10 SILVER 20.15 + 0.041 CRUDE OIL 99.94 0.12 T-NOTE 10-year 2.72 + 0.04 www.dailycommercial.com CLERMONT Chamber names chair, award winners TERRY BERENS Associated Press McLEAN, Va. The IRS on Tuesday lost a federal appeal in a le gal battle over its effort to institute competen cy exams and other new regulations for as many as 700,000 paid tax preparers. A three-judge pan el of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia unani mously upheld a lower courts ruling last year that the IRS lacked au thority to impose the rules without congres sional authorization. The regulations were challenged by the In stitute for Justice in Ar lington, Va., a libertari an legal group. IRS loses appeal on new rules for tax preparers Yellen rebuffs Fed critics CLIFF OWEN / AP Federal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen testies on Capitol Hill in Washington on Tuesday before the House Financial Services Committee hearing.

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.74e25.70+.42 ACE Ltd2.14e96.81+1.78 ADT Corp.80f30.71-.22 AES Corp.2014.33+.28 AFLAC1.4862.41-.02 AGCO.44f51.37+.09 AGL Res1.96f45.93+.09 AK Steel...6.61+.32 AOL...45.09-.67 Aarons.08f30.13+.89 AbbottLab.88f37.95+.79 AbbVie1.6049.66+.11 AberFitc.8034.08+.15 AbdAsPac.425.94... 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WirelessT...u3.24-.24 WiscEngy1.56f43.17+.67 WTJpHedg1.24e47.58+.80 WT EmEq2.10e47.92+1.05 WT India.13e16.54+.30 WolvWW s.2427.13+.28 Workday...u95.87+3.87 WldW Ent.4822.87+.55 WuXi...35.03-.56 Wyndham1.40f69.96-.35 XL Grp.5629.32+.34 XPO Logis...27.51+.69 XcelEngy1.1229.01+.26 Xylem.51fu37.10+.22 YPF Soc.15e24.02+.39 Yamana g.2610.26+.51 Yelp...92.78+1.67 YingliGrn...5.80-.16 YoukuTud...29.31-.42 YumBrnds1.4873.21+.45 Zimmer.8095.74+.19 Zoetis.29fd29.13-2.01 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 Tech bellwetherCisco Systems warned Wall Street last fall that it might report lower revenue in its second fiscal quarter. The seller of software, switches, routers and services cited a lack of confidence among business leaders as a key hang-up on sales, which the company estimated could be down as much as 10 percent from a year earlier. Investors find will find out how Ciscos sales fared today when the company reports its latest quarterly earnings.Farm industry impact?Deere & Co., which makes tractors and other farm equipment, reports fourth-quarter financial results today. Wall Street anticipates the companys latest earnings and revenue declined from a year earlier. Deeres fortunes hinge largely on the farm economy, which has been affected by a slide in crop prices. That prompted the company to warn that its equipment sales would fall this year.More sales woes?Whole Foods Markets latest quarterly results should give a glimpse into the grocers sales trends as competition increases. The company, which is due to release results for its first fiscal quarter today, reported a revenue shortfall in its fourth fiscal quarter and reduced its outlook for all of 2014. The sales decline came as the chain, known for its organic and natural food offerings, faces a more competitive landscape. Source: FactSet 80 90 $100 DE $87.46 $92.81 Price-earnings ratio: 10based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: $2.04 Div. yield: 2.3% 1Q Operating EPS1Q $1.65 est. $1.52 Source: FactSet 20 25 $30 CSCO $22.71 $21.16 Price-earnings ratio: 12based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: $0.68 Div. yield: 3.0% 2Q Operating EPS2Q $0.51 est. $0.46 Today 1,600 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 AF SONDJ 1,720 1,780 1,840 S&P 500Close: 1,819.75 Change: 19.91 (1.1%) 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: 15,994.77 Change: 192.98 (1.2%) 10 DAYS Advanced2425 Declined683 New Highs93 New Lows18 Vol. (in mil.)3,617 Pvs. Volume3,219 1,911 1,768 1803 782 101 13NYSE NASDDOW16027.1915803.4015994.77+192.98+1.22%-3.51% DOW Trans.7281.937165.677254.16+82.69+1.15%-1.98% DOW Util.512.97505.85511.65+4.95+0.98%+4.30% NYSE Comp.10191.1310062.2410170.37+119.96+1.19%-2.21% NASDAQ4198.514153.104191.05+42.88+1.03%+0.35% S&P 5001823.541800.411819.75+19.91+1.11%-1.55% S&P 4001327.021311.651324.74+13.43+1.02%-1.33% Wilshire 500019478.8119235.4119441.10+205.69+1.07%-1.34% Russell 20001131.011118.151129.16+10.43+0.93%-2.96%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74239.00 32.95+.51 +1.6stt-6.3-2.9101.84f Advance Auto Parts AAP75.620128.10 125.44+2.12 +1.7sss+13.3+56.6220.24 Amer Express AXP61.14993.62 88.58+.24 +0.3sst-2.4+44.4180.92 AutoNation Inc AN40.30854.49 51.15+.35 +0.7rss+2.9+4.517... Brown & Brown BRO27.76335.13 29.60+.34 +1.2stt-5.7+2.0200.40 CocaCola Co KO36.54443.43 38.64+.07 +0.2stt-6.5+2.4201.12 Comcast Corp A CMCSA38.31054.96 55.00+.65 +1.2sss+5.8+42.3210.90f Darden Rest DRI44.11555.25 48.83+.42 +0.9stt-10.2+6.8182.20 Disney DIS53.59077.31 77.79+.73 +0.9sss+1.8+42.6210.86f Gen Electric GE21.11728.09 25.43+.38 +1.5stt-9.3+14.8170.88 General Mills GIS42.50753.07 48.93+.62 +1.3sst-2.0+16.9181.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08072.33 71.30+.23 +0.3sss+2.1+55.8191.68 Home Depot HD63.82782.57 76.70+.29 +0.4stt-6.8+16.4211.56 IBM IBM172.192215.90 179.70+2.56 +1.4stt-4.2-10.3123.80 Lowes Cos LOW35.86752.08 46.76+.64 +1.4stt-5.6+20.0220.72 NY Times NYT8.60816.14 14.26-.03 -0.2ttt-10.1+65.7360.16 NextEra Energy NEE71.42092.75 91.98+.64 +0.7sss+7.4+30.3222.64 PepsiCo PEP70.98787.06 81.25+.65 +0.8stt-2.0+14.1192.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.93940.21 38.30+.33 +0.9sss+4.0+31.0140.40 TECO Energy TE16.12119.22 16.35+.02 +0.1stt-5.2+2.2180.88 WalMart Strs WMT68.13681.37 74.80+1.04 +1.4stt-4.9+5.8141.88 Xerox Corp XRX7.75612.65 10.57+.17 +1.6stt-13.1+33.5110.25f52-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 12, 2014

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Wednesday, February 12, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B7 BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.20+.10+11.1 SmallCap d 35.69-.04+29.4CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 20.84+.22+26.8 LgCapVal 12.09+.14+19.6CGMFocus 39.12+.22+22.4CRMMdCpVlIns 33.87+.27+22.3CalamosGrIncA m 33.03+.28+11.9 GrowA m 47.09+.50+28.0 MktNeuI 12.79+.03+4.2 MktNuInA m 12.92+.03+4.0CalvertEquityA m 47.29+.45+21.5CausewayIntlVlIns d 15.87+.19+19.9Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 16.01+.12+21.3ClipperClipper 89.11+.95+21.1Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.15+.03+4.2 Realty 66.99+.36+4.7 RealtyIns 43.46+.23+5.0ColumbiaAcornA m 34.95+.34+19.4 AcornIntZ 45.66+.48+15.4 AcornUSAZ 35.05+.34+20.6 AcornZ 36.47+.36+19.7 CAModA m 12.13+.07+10.0 CAModAgrA m 13.17+.09+12.5 CntrnCoreA m 20.17+.24+23.6 CntrnCoreZ 20.28+.25+24.0 ComInfoA m 51.08+.47+18.9 DivIncA m 17.92+.20+18.4 DivIncZ 17.93+.20+18.7 DivOppA m 10.00+.11+16.2 DivrEqInA m 13.48+.14+19.9 HiYldBdA m 3.00+.01+6.6 IncOppA m 10.08+.01+5.4 IntmBdA m 9.06-.01-0.7 IntmBdZ 9.06-.01-0.5 IntmMuniBdZ 10.60...-0.3 LgCpGrowA m 33.32+.39+22.5 LgCrQuantA m 8.24+.09+22.7 MdCapGthZ 31.97+.31+24.9 MdCapIdxZ 14.85+.15+21.1 MdCpValZ 17.88+.19+24.2 SIIncZ 9.98-.01+0.7 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.50...+0.8 SmCaVaIIZ 17.80+.16+24.5 SmCapIdxZ 22.54+.19+25.7 StLgCpGrA m 19.49+.19+38.0 StLgCpGrZ 19.79+.18+38.2 StratIncA m 6.03+.01+0.9 TaxExmptA m 13.49...-2.0 ValRestrZ 48.28+.59+24.0Community ReinvestQualInv b 10.64-.03-1.7ConstellationSndsSelGrI 18.31+.22+37.0 SndsSelGrII 17.89+.21+36.7DFA1YrFixInI 10.32...+0.3 2YrGlbFII 10.02...+0.6 5YearGovI 10.67-.010.0 5YrGlbFII 10.96-.01+1.0 EmMkCrEqI 18.58+.23-7.2 EmMktValI 26.11+.37-9.0 EmMtSmCpI 19.66+.19-5.2 EmgMktI 24.57+.33-8.1 GlAl6040I 15.36+.10+11.4 GlEqInst 17.61+.19+19.5 GlblRlEstSecsI 9.22+.06+2.8 InfPrtScI 11.71-.04-6.5 IntCorEqI 12.74+.16+18.2 IntGovFII 12.45-.03-1.5 IntRlEstI 5.06+.05+2.1 IntSmCapI 20.68+.25+27.6 IntlSCoI 19.34+.21+22.6 IntlValu3 17.33+.23+18.1 IntlValuI 19.68+.25+17.8 LgCapIntI 22.25+.30+15.3 RelEstScI 27.69+.12+3.4 STMuniBdI 10.23...+0.6 TMIntlVal 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22.35+.20+17.2 TrRt2030R b 22.20+.19+16.8 TrRt2040Ad b 23.13+.23+19.3 TrRt2040R b 23.01+.23+19.0 Value 33.66+.34+26.3T.RoweReaAsset d 11.10+.14-0.8TCWEmgIncI 8.33...-5.8 SelEqI 25.42+.27+21.9 TotRetBdI 10.14-.02+2.4 TotRetBdN b 10.46-.02+2.2TFSMktNeut d 14.77+.06-4.4TIAA-CREFBdPIns 10.54-.01+1.1 BondIn 10.37-.01+0.8 EqIx 13.94+.15+23.2 Gr&IncIn 11.96+.14+26.0 HYlIns d 10.27+.01+6.8 InfL 11.41-.03-6.3 IntlE d 18.92+.26+16.4 IntlEqIn d 11.84+.15+23.2 LCVal 17.16+.19+21.7 LgCGIdx 18.87+.18+25.3 LgCVIdx 16.00+.18+20.6 LgGrIns 15.15+.12+31.4 MidValIn 22.69+.21+22.3 MidValRmt 22.57+.21+22.0 SCEq d 18.39+.10+26.9 SPIndxIn 20.38+.22+22.4TargetSmCapVal 25.81+.25+21.4TempletonInFEqSeS 22.31+.29+14.8Third AvenueRealEsVal d 29.23+.24+14.0 Value d 55.33+.43+8.3ThompsonBond 11.85...+3.0ThornburgIncBldA m 20.71+.17+10.7 IncBldC m 20.70+.16+9.9 IntlValA m 30.00+.29+6.7 IntlValI 30.65+.29+7.1 LtdTMuA m 14.49...+0.5 LtdTMul 14.49-.01+0.8 LtdTmIncI 13.41-.01+1.2ThriventLgCapStkA m 26.19+.32+20.5 MuniBdA m 11.26...-2.0TocquevilleDlfld m 36.54+.39+16.1 Gold m 40.45+1.49-29.6TouchstoneSdCapInGr 22.90+.27+37.4TransamericaAstAlMdGrA m 14.52+.10+14.9 AstAlMdGrC m 14.49+.11+14.1Tweedy, BrowneGlobVal d 26.41+.26+13.7U.S. Global InvestorGld&Prec m 7.38+.26-32.5 GlobRes m 9.14+.14-7.3 WrldPrcMnr m 6.94+.24-35.2UBS PACELgCoVlP d 23.72+.28+23.5 LrCoGrP d 25.05+.27+26.2USAACorstnModAgrsv 24.94+.21+7.9 GrowInc 21.48+.23+25.4 HYOpp d 8.79+.01+8.1 Income 13.11-.01+1.1 IncomeStk 16.79+.19+20.2 IntermBd 10.79-.01+2.2 Intl 29.59+.39+12.3 S&P500M 26.02+.28+22.2 ShTmBond 9.23-.01+1.4 TaxEInt 13.31...+0.1 TaxELgTm 13.34-.01-0.8 TaxEShTm 10.72...+0.8 Value 18.97+.19+23.4UnifiedWinInv m 17.11+.08+7.8VALIC Co IMdCpIdx 27.55+.28+21.1 StockIdx 33.95+.37+22.1Vanguard500Adml 168.05+1.85+22.5 500Inv 168.02+1.84+22.3 A-WexUSIdxAdm 30.60+.41+9.2 BalIdx 27.48+.16+13.4 BalIdxAdm 27.48+.15+13.5 BalIdxIns 27.48+.15+13.5 BalIdxSig 27.18+.15+13.5 CAIT 11.47...+0.4 CAITAdml 11.47...+0.5 CALTAdml 11.53-.01-0.7 CapOp 47.55+.44+34.4 CapOpAdml 109.80+1.02+34.5 CapVal 14.48+.10+32.1 Convrt 13.84+.06+15.0 DevMktIdx 11.36+.15+15.8 DevMktIdxAdm 32.67+.44+15.9 DevMktsIdxIP 117.37+1.57+15.9 DivAppIdxInv 29.09+.33+16.5 DivEqInv 30.30+.31+25.6 DivGr 20.82+.26+20.6 EMStIxSgl 30.88+.46-10.0 EmMkInsId 24.43+.36-9.9 EmMktIAdm 32.12+.47-10.0 EmMktStkIdxIP 81.26+1.20-9.9 EmerMktId 24.45+.36-10.1 EnergyAdm 122.53+1.51+8.9 EnergyInv 65.29+.81+8.8 EqInc 29.04+.34+19.3 EqIncAdml 60.88+.71+19.4 EurIdxAdm 72.82+1.00+20.7 ExMktIdSig 53.39+.49+26.6 ExplAdml 94.31+.76+31.6 Explr 101.41+.82+31.4 ExtdIdAdm 62.13+.57+26.6 ExtdIdIst 62.12+.56+26.6 ExtdMktIdxIP 153.31+1.40+26.6 ExtndIdx 62.13+.57+26.4 FAWeUSIns 97.00+1.30+9.2 GNMA 10.60-.03+0.2 GNMAAdml 10.60-.03+0.3 GlbEq 23.08+.27+19.3 GrIncAdml 63.52+.69+22.6 GroInc 38.91+.43+22.5 GrowthIdx 47.76+.47+24.6 GrthIdAdm 47.77+.47+24.8 GrthIstId 47.77+.47+24.8 GrthIstSg 44.23+.43+24.8 HYCor 6.06+.01+5.4 HYCorAdml 6.06+.01+5.5 HYT/E 10.75...-1.2 HltCrAdml 82.34+.91+39.6 HlthCare 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NA not available. p previous days net asset value. s fund split shares during the week. x fund paid a distribution during the week.Source:Morningstar and the Associated Press.

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B8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 12, 2014

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r frnttbbr nntt ntt tntt nft f nt Children ages 4 to 94 Belly up to our Bars! nn t tnb bbf t tbttftfb nttt ttb tb tb ttnb tbrtr trt rf ntb C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 12, 2014 RECIPE: Effortless garlic sauce pasta / C2 www.dailycommercial.com MARY RYDER PRACTICAL POTWATCHER W henever my friend Christine goes North to visit relatives, food seems to play an im portant role in her vaca tion plans. Depending on the time of year, she may treat the grandchildren to before-school breakfast at some local restaurant, or ganize a blackberry pick ing expedition or head for the nearest pick-your-own strawberry farm. This last time, the weather didnt interfere with the hen party she planned for the granddaughters and their lit tle friends after all, that was an indoor event, and the girls had fun making things such as ants on a log and pigs in a blanket. But when Chris bought a large batch of chicken on sale, with grilling in mind, it was a different story. The area was threatened with weather that could have taken out the electricity, so tossing the chicken in the freezer and hoping for mild er weather in the near future was not an option. Chris and the daughter-in-law rounded up a bunch of can ning jars and lids and went to work putting up chick en. The result was a nice supply of meat that could sit quietly on the shelf with out depending on wheth er or not the refrigerator or the freezer happened to be working. And now that Chris was in a cooking-and-can ning mode, she took a bag of dried navy beans and cooked them with kale. Of course, I used onions and garlic to season them up, and put in some carrots for a little more avor, she said. The combination of beans and kale was one I hadnt thought of before, but it sounded good. Chris was Vacationers cooking spree inspires versatile bean recipe HELPFUL HINTS If you want to start from scratch, using dried beans, two cans of navy beans will measure out to about four cups of cooked beans. If navy beans arent readily available, a couple of cans of can nellini beans, also known as white kidney beans, will do equally well. As far as I can tell, the only difference is that the cannellini beans are about twice the size of the navy beans. MICHAEL RUBINKAM Associated Press POTTSVILLE, Pa. Breyers, Ben & Jerrys, Edys and Yuen glings: Which thing is not like the others? Trick question. They all make ice cream. The supermarket freezer aisle got a little more crowded Mon day as Yuengling a name more associated with ale, por ter and lager than vanilla, choc olate and strawberry took its place alongside the familiar brands. Beer drinkers up and down the East Coast know Yuengling as a 185-year-old family-owned Pennsylvania brewery whose lager ows from taps in count less bars and restaurants. What they might not realize is that Yuengling used to make ice cream, too, starting in 1920 at the dawn of Prohibition. Now Yuenglings Ice Cream is back after an absence of nearly 30 years, available at hundreds of stores in Pennsylvania, Vir ginia, Maryland, West Virgin ia, Delaware and New Jersey. Additional stores and markets could be added later. I was brought up with it, said Bob Pomian, pick ing up a $4.99 carton of choc olate marshmallow at a store in Pottsville, a few miles away from the brewery. If its the same ice cream I ate 50 years ago, then Id be happy with it. This incarnation of Yuen glings Ice Cream is a sepa rate company with no con nection to the brewery. But it has already capitalized on that Beer float, anyone? Yuenglings Ice Cream returns to supermarket freezers ALISON LADMAN Associated Press The trouble with slow cookers is that while they certainly deliv er on ease, they some times disappoint on avor. Its the risk you run when you dump a bunch of ingredients in a pot and walk away for much of the day. So we decided to come up with a slow cooker chicken that packs plenty of so phisticated avors, yet doesnt sacrice the no-nonsense ap proach we love about slow cooking. We start ed with chicken thighs, which have rich er, deeper avor than chicken breasts. Then we added lemons, fen nel, mushrooms and leek for a braise in spired by the cuisine of southern France. We also wanted to re solve the other draw back of slow cookers that the foods cooked in them often lack tex ture. So we nish the dish with seasoned, toasted breadcrumbs for a delicious crunch. SLOW COOKER MEYER LEMON CHICKEN Start to nish: 20 min utes active, plus 4 to 5 hours on high heat or 7 to 8 hours on low heat Servings: 6 INGREDIENTS: 2 large leeks, white Slow cooker chicken delivers ease and flavor MATTHEW MEAD / AP Slow cooker Meyer lemon chicken is shown served in a bowl. MATT ROURKE / AP Shown are cartons of Yuengling ice cream at a Weis supermarket Monday in Huntingdon Valley, Pa. Yuenglings Ice Cream is back after an absence of nearly 30 years, available at hundreds of stores in Pennsylvania, Virginia, Maryland, West Virginia, Delaware and New Jersey. One of the biggest things in putting a new product on the market is getting brandname recognition, which is a problem we dont have. David Yuengling, Yuenglings ice cream president SEE YUENGLING | C2 SEE CHICKEN | C3 SEE RYDER | C2 Send your food news to features @dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 From the Kitchen

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 12, 2014 rfff ntbnrf f r r Your Podiatrist treats... CENTRALFLORIDAFOOTCARE, P.A.Dr. Nick Przystawski, DPM www.Floridafoot.com going on to tell how someone hamhocks for seasoning, and later on, of course the fam ily could use some of that canned chicken to add to the beans and kale. I was thinking I might try a batch with chorizo when I real ized Chris had just giv en me an outline for something to make next time my vegetar ian friends came to dine. I could use the beans and kale and carrots, along with the seasonings of course, and stop short of add ing meat. It would make a good soup or stew. On my practice run, I used spin ach instead of kale, canned beans instead of dried, and forgot the carrots. I used a six-ounce package of baby spin ach leaves, chopped into convenient strips. But if your fresh spin ach supply isnt one of those handy packs of pre-washed greens, just use about a cupand-a-half, chopped. Should you decide to go with the kale in stead, just substitute a cup and a half, mea sured after the leaves have been stripped off the tough stems. VEGETARIAN WHITE BEAN SOUP INGREDIENTS: 2 cans navy beans (15-ounce size) 1 teaspoon each butter and olive oil 2/3 cup coarsely chopped onion 2 cloves fresh garlic, minced Half teaspoon celery salt 1 can vegetable broth (15-ounce size) 1 can water 2 small bay leaves 1 six-ounce package of baby spinach, chopped DIRECTIONS: 1) Drain and rinse canned beans, and set aside. 2) Over medium burner, heat butter and olive oil to gether in pot you plan to use for the soup, and sau t onions and garlic until onion has become trans lucent and is just begin ning to turn brown. Sprinkle in celery salt; add vegeta ble broth, then ll broth can with water and add to mix ture; drop in bay leaves. (If you want a richer avor, use two cans of broth instead of one can each of broth and water.) 3) Bring to a boil, then stir in spinach. Add drained beans; reduce heat and simmer gently for 15 to 20 minutes. Taste and correct seasoning if necessary. 4) Be sure to remove bay leaves before serving. Mary Ryder of Mascotte can be reached at PlainCook@aol. com, or by regular mail at P.O. Box 460, Mascotte, FL 34753. RYDER FROM PAGE C1 famous name. Yuen glings initial run of 100,000 quarts rolled off the production line ahead of schedule be cause of high demand, fueled by nostalgia and the popularity of the eponymous beer. One of the biggest things in putting a new product on the mar ket is getting brandname recognition, which is a problem we dont have, said Yuen glings Ice Cream Pres ident David Yuengling, a cousin of brewery owner Dick Yuengling and great-grandson of the man who started the original ice cream company 94 years ago. We are really popu lar for not having been on the market for 30 years. Made by a small dairy in Tamaqua, Pa., Yuen glings is available in 10 avors, including black and tan (Belgian choc olate and salted car amel), an homage to the ice creams brewery roots. The brewery side of the family, in fact, had no problem with a re launch of the ice cream brand, so long as the frozen treat met expec tations. They gave their blessing after trying samples of chocolate chip and mint choco late chip. Needless to say, these received a thumbs up from all of us! Jennifer Yuengling, the eldest daughter of Dick Yuengling and a member of the brew ery familys sixth gener ation, said via email. The original Yuen glings dairy was spun off into a separate com pany after Prohibition ended, and continued selling ice cream and other dairy products for the next half-cen tury. David Yuenglings father closed the busi ness in 1985 because neither of his sons was interested in tak ing over, and Yuengling spent the next three de cades in the computer industry. A few years ago, a family friend ap proached him about rebooting Yuenglings Ice Cream. Yuengling, 51, was ready for a ca reer change, but want ed to make sure thered be room for another brand in the $6.8 billion take-home ice cream market. He realized the Yuengling name would probably get his prod uct an initial lick but to scoop the competi tion, it had to be good. What is it thats go ing to keep us going? What are people go ing to like about this to keep them buying it? Yuengling said he asked himself. Its a tough nut to crack, and its not an easy business. Yuengling said his ice cream is made without articial ingredients, a higher percentage of butterfat and less air. The ice cream is mar keted as premium, oc cupying a space be tween the mass-market brands and a su per-premium label like Haagen-Dazs. Beer-avored ice cream, alas, isnt in the cards. And while theres been talk of oats made from Yuengling beer and Yuenglings ice cream, you wont nd David Yuengling partaking. Im certainly not gonna try it, Yuengling, a direct descendant of the brewerys founder, said with a laugh. I just cant see beer and ice cream together. YUENGLING FROM PAGE C1 J.M. HIRSCH AP Food Editor The goal was simple the most intense garlic pasta I could muster. But there was a caveat. There is no joy in a dish that reeks of too much garlic, or that is so potent it is inedible. I wanted a garlic pas ta that was deeply savory and deli cious, that dripped with garlic a vor in every bite, but pleasantly so and without leaving you feeling overwhelmed. The solution? A simple sauce made from garlic that is poached and pureed. The poaching mellows the garlics intensity, but not its a vor. Combine the puree with grat ed Parmesan cheese and a splash of the pasta cooking water and you have a pasta dish that is overthe-top delicious and outrageous ly garlicky. This recipe calls for 2 cups of gar lic cloves. And yet it calls for very little else. You will be amazed at the depth of avor you get from so few ingredients. And while Im not nor mally a fan of buying pre-peeled Effortless garlic sauce pasta MATTHEW MEAD / AP Fettuccini with garlic parmesan puree is served in a plate with bread. SEE PASTA | C3

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Wednesday, February 12, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 Old Tyme SakeYour Local Country & Primitive Home Dcor Store Bring in this ad for15% OFFOn Entire OrderMay not be used in combination with other offers, large furniture or large trees. Expires 2/28/14.Beach & Lake Dcor | Lanterns & Candles Wall Art & Home Accents | Kitchen & Bath Gifts and much more We Are Closer Than You Think!CR 472 Rainey Trail Rd. CR 466301Located on 301, 1/2 mile south of 466.352-748-0021Hours: Mon-Fri 10am-5pm, Sat 10am-3pm, Closed Sunday Count on us for a comprehensive range of quality services to meet the unique healthcare needs of you and your family.(Three Locations To Serve You )TAVARES LADY LAKE ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTS. CALL FOR AN APPOINTMENT. Board Certified Internal Medicine Board Certified Internal Medicine P.A.-C.Internal Medicine Practices parts only, sliced 2 cloves garlic, minced 1 large yellow onion, chopped 8 ounces cremini mushrooms, halved 2 medium fennel bulbs, trimmed and quar tered 1 1/2 pounds bone less, skinless chicken thighs 1/2 cup chicken broth 1/2 cup white wine 1 tablespoon nely minced fresh rosemary 2 Meyer lemons, quar tered Salt and ground black pepper 2 tablespoons unsalt ed butter 1/2 teaspoon ground coriander 1/4 teaspoon granu lated garlic 3/4 cup panko bread crumbs Egg noodles, cooked, to serve DIRECTIONS: 1) In a 4to 6-quart slow cooker, combine the leeks, garlic, onion, mush rooms, fennel, chicken thighs, broth, white wine, rosemary, lemons, 1/2 teaspoon salt and 1/2 teaspoon black pepper. Cook for 7 to 8 hours on low heat or for 4 to 5 hours on high heat. 2) Meanwhile, in a small skillet over medium heat, melt the butter. Add the coriander, garlic and a pinch each of salt and black pepper. Stir in the breadcrumbs and cook, stirring, for 2 to 3 min utes, or until lightly toast ed. Set aside. 3) When the chicken is done, remove and discard the lemons. Adjust sea sonings with additional salt and pepper, as need ed. To serve, place egg noodles in the bottom of serving bowls. Spoon the chicken and vegetables over the noodles along with some of the liq uid. Sprinkle with bread crumbs. Nutrition information per serving (not counting noodles): 310 calories; 110 calories from fat (35 percent of total calories); 13 g fat (5 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 85 mg cho lesterol; 21 g carbohy drate; 4 g ber; 3 g sug ar; 24 g protein; 310 mg sodium. CHICKEN FROM PAGE C1 SEIZETHE DA Y SENTER T AINMENTNEWS.www .dailycommer cial.com L ast week I talked about a few of the true juicing ma chines that are available on the market. This week I want to discuss different juice blends, what you can expect in taste and how to juice on a budget. While juicing can be bene cial to your health, if you dont look out it can be very expen sive. I asked a few readers for tips and recipes. One reader, Quanda Simpkins, had these tips about staying on budget: Try a local produce store or farm fresh stand. If shopping a club store take advantage of items that are usually more expensive in gro cery stores such as pineapples. Juice with fruits and vegeta bles that are currently in season. If you dont like the vegetable dont buy it. Usually the avor of that vegetable will be the rst avor you taste and ruin the whole batch of juice. Beets, gin ger, carrots an tomatoes have a really strong taste and you can use accordingly. There are plenty of recipe books on the market, but you will nd that the best recipe is one of your own. Here are a few from our readers: CALL ME CRAZY BY KEITH WARD INGREDIENTS: Kale Spinach Carrots Avocado Fresh ginger Nuts and seeds Mango Pineapple Red beets Green, red and/or orange peppers Cabbage Strawberries Blue berries Mushrooms Alfalfa sprouts Bean sprouts Apples Flax seed Chia seeds Cucumbers Tomatoes V8 and orange juice Water DIRECTIONS: 1) There is no true recipe here. Just a list of items that are used that taste great. SIMPLE AND DELICIOUS BY QUANDA SIMPKINS INGREDIENTS: Carrots Celery Apple 1/2 beet Top off with a squeeze of fresh lemon. As you can see, you can go all out and maximize your juice and its health benets in one glass, or you can streamline and stay on budget. If you are new to juic ing, start off simple by using a lit tle more fruit than vegetables. Gradually add more vegetables over time. Fresh juice is an ac quired taste and remember less is always more. Dont be afraid to taste your juice as you go. If you would like to share your juice recipe please email me at zecarter@aol.com. Tips about juicing, staying on budget ZE CARTER ROAMING GOURMET garlic, I make an excep tion for this recipe. It would be a pain to peel that many cloves. FETTUCCINE WITH GARLIC-PARMESAN PUREE Want to make this rec ipe vegetarian? Swap veg etable broth for the chick en broth. Start to nish: 25 min utes Servings: 6 INGREDIENTS: 2 cups garlic cloves, peeled 2 cups chicken broth 12 ounces fettuccine pasta 2 cups grated Parme san cheese, plus extra to serve Salt and ground black pepper DIRECTIONS: 1) In a medium saucepan over medium-high heat, combine the garlic and broth. Bring to a boil and cook for 12 minutes, or un til the broth is reduced by half and the garlic is very tender. Transfer the garlic and broth to a blender and puree until smooth. Set aside. 2) Bring a large pot of salt ed water to a boil. Add the pasta and cook until al dente, 8 to 10 minutes. Re serve 1/4 cup of the pas ta cooking water, then drain the pasta and transfer to a large bowl. 3) Pour the garlic puree over the pasta. Using tongs, toss the pasta with the sauce, sprinkling in the cheese as you do it. When the cheese is nearly melt ed, drizzle in enough of the reserved pasta cook ing water to form a smooth sauce. Season with salt and pepper, then serve topped with additional Par mesan. Nutrition information per serving: 420 calories; 90 calories from fat (21 percent of total calories); 10 g fat (6 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 25 mg choles terol; 59 g carbohydrate; 3 g ber; 3 g sugar; 24 g pro tein; 850 mg sodium. PASTA FROM PAGE C2

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 12, 2014 rfntb ntntttntbrbbnbb rntbt bbrbtbntbrnntnbtbbnbbn nnbbtb bnbntbbnnbbnnt bbtfff tn ntbntt ttbbn f nbbtbtnn btbb bnbn bbftntttntb b bbnt bn b bbntnt bntbb bttbb bntbnt bbbtbbb ntbnnbn n bbnbtb bbbb nt ntbn bnttntb nnb fWORLD WIDE EXPOSURE!fHow to place an ad:fDirections to a Successful Garage Sale352-314-3278ntbbrbbwww.dailycommercial.com rbbf NAME ADDRESS CITY STATE ZIP DAYTIME PHONE HOME PHONE SIGNATURE VISA # MASTERCARD # EXPIRATION DATE CHECK OR MONEY ORDER CLASSIFICATION1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8Include spaces between words HOW TO PLAY1. Find the hidden Bingo chips within the advertisements in this section that spell Bingo 2. Mark an X on the matching numbers on your entry form. 3. Fill out your name, address, daytime phone and home phone numbers and mail the entry form and Bingo card to: The Daily Commercial c/o Bingo P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, Fl 34749-0007Contest rulesrfnntfbttf ntnfnf rfnntfnnnft ttrfnntfffr ffftnnt ffftrfnntf fbnffb tfnn nntfffrfn ntffftnrfnntf ffff ftff tn fnnb fttfttftnff fnnft ttrfnntfff tttftf bbfffft nnffrfnntf rfnntfbfft ttWIN$2500 BINGO B I N G O NEW GAME EVERY WEDNESDAY ENTRY FORMn n MAURICE HARTMAN2/12/14 725344767 1318315974 9215372 216424863 529395268FREE SPACEBI N G O B 7 FREE I 18 O 68 G 48

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Wednesday, February 12, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 WAYNE PARRY Associated Press ATLANTIC CITY, N.J. Get ready for bacon like youve never eaten, drunk or worn it before. Bacon milkshakes. Chocolate-covered ba con shaped like roses. Bacon-avored tooth paste, dental oss and lip balm. Bacon bour bon, margaritas, beer and vodka. Bacon ice cream sundaes. A BLT sandwich with a full pound of bacon. Theyre all on the menu this week as one Atlantic City casino stretches the bounds of good taste and car diovascular health with Bacon Week. The festi val at the Tropicana Ca sino and Resort gives new meaning to the term pigging out. The idea of a ba con festival is not as far-fetched as it might sound. Americans eat about 1.5 billion pounds of bacon a year, according to the Na tional Pork Board. And the website baconto day.com counted near ly 30 bacon festivals around the country from late April through December 2013, many of whose tickets sold out in minutes. Bacon is like heav en, said Nadina For nia, of Egg Harbor Township. If youre go ing to die, die with ba con on your lips and a BLT in each hand. She was drawn to the casino Monday by the promise of bacon in far-out forms, includ ing milkshakes and beer (not in the same glass, thankfully.) She also heard about the bacon-infused vodka. That is my quest to day, she said. Fornia tried a bacon bloody Mary mixed with a smoky bacon beer. Despite the over whelming salty taste and the small strip of bacon oating in the glass, it tasted mostly like sharp tomato juice, she said. Nearby were choc olate covered pretzels with crumbled bacon bits; chocolate-drizzled potato chips with ba con, two kinds of pasta dishes with bacon, ba con cupcakes, and ba con wrapped around a fake green stem to form roses, which were then dipped in chocolate. The rst taste is chocolatey, then its all bacon, said Melis sa Ehrke, of Egg Har bor Township. I was a little surprised I liked it, cause I was afraid to try it. Its that whole sweet and salty thing. While bacon-avored grooming items are sold at festivals around the nation, they were encountering some skepticism at the Trop icana this week. There are people that are just crazy for bacon, said Denise McGrath, of Neptune City. But bacon tooth paste or oss? Im not that crazy. James Sanders, of New York City, was in heaven trying as many free sam ples of bacon-avored items as he could get his hands on. I love me some ba con! he exclaimed be tween bites of ... some thing. I dont even know what this is, but its got bacon in it. And its good ! Sanders said eating bacon is a multilayered experience. You keep chewing it and chewing it, and the avor comes out the more you chew on it, he said. And then you get to the fat and that oods into your mouth. I just love it. Carrie Jorgenson and her husband, Mike, were downing the ba con bloody Mary beer concoctions, while channeling celebrity chef Emeril Lagasse. I love pork. All things pork, she said. Thats what Emeril used to say, that pork fat rules, and it does. NJ festival lets you eat, drink, floss with bacon WAYNE PARRY / AP ABOVE: A bacon-lettuceand-tomato sandwich made with an entire pound of bacon is shown at the Tropicana Casino and Resort in Atlantic City, N.J. RIGHT: James Sanders of New York eats a variety of bacon sandwiches during the Bacon Week festival. I love pork. All things pork. Thats what Emeril used to say, that pork fat rules, and it does. Carrie Jorgenson VIRGINIA LINN Pittsburgh Post-Gazette The Secret Life of Walter Mitty, the charming Ben Stiller movie based on James Thurbers very short story in the New York er in 1939, is lled with romance, special ef fects, breathtaking cin ematography and ad venture. I had my eye on the food specically the intriguing clementine cake. In the movie, which has been overshad owed by other recent blockbusters, Walter (Stiller) is a photo ed itor at Life magazine responsible for histor ic photos. But he has lost the crucial image planned for the cover of the magazines last issue. He treks across the globe to retrieve another copy from the photographer (Sean Penn), whos shooting snow leopards in the Himalayas. The cake was a mi nor subplot, baked by his mother (Shirley Ma cLaine) for his birth day, but it popped up in scenes throughout the movie. I had never heard of clementine cake and had to try it. CLEMENTINE CAKE INGREDIENTS: 4 to 5 unpeeled clem entines (about 1 pound to tal weight) 6 eggs 1 cup plus 2 table spoons sugar 2 1/3 cups of ground almonds 1 heaping teaspoon baking powder DIRECTIONS: 1) Put unpeeled clemen tines in a pot with cold wa ter to cover, bring to a boil and cook for 2 hours. 2) Drain and when cool, cut each clementine in half and remove the seeds. Chop everything nely skins, pith, fruits in a blender or food processor. 3) Preheat oven to 375 de grees. Butter and line with parchment an 8-inch spring form pan. 4) Beat eggs. Add sugar, al monds and baking powder. Mix well and add chopped clementines. 5) Pour cake mixture into prepared pan and bake for an hour, when a skewer comes out clean. You may want to cover the cake with foil after 30 to 40 minutes or less to stop the top from browning too dark. Remove from oven and leave to cool, on a rack, but in the pan. When the cakes cold, take it out of the pan. The cake tastes even better af ter sitting for a day. FOR THE TOPPING: Cathy Merenda, who said she works for the stu dio that made Walter Mit ty, suggests this topping below of candied clemen tine slices arranged on a thicker glaze. I followed the measurements for this topping to the letter but should have added more sugar, as mine turned out a little gloppy. GLAZE INGREDIENTS: 2 cups confectioners sugar 3 tablespoons softened butter 1/2 cup clementine juice DIRECTIONS: 1) Mix everything in a bowl adjusting clementine juice and sugar to make a loose but thick glaze CANDIED CLEMENTINES INGREDIENTS: 3 clementines 2 cups sugar 1 cup water DIRECTIONS: 1) Slice clementines very thinly. 2) Put sugar and water in a heavy bottomed pan on me dium heat. Stir until sugar is dissolved. 3) Add clementine slic es and simmer on low for about 15 to 20 minutes. 4) Pull clementines from sugar mixture and place on parchment or silpat until cool. Arrange on glazed cake. Recipe: Clementine cake VIRGINIA LINN / MCT Clementine cake is topped with powered sugar.

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C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 12, 2014 Bob Carr Performing Arts Center, OrlandoCost: $106/pp(Premium Orchestra Seats) Includes motor coach transportation, tip to driver, ticket to performance.Leave at 6pm-Performance at 8pm-Return at 11:30pmRSVP by Monday, March 10th Seats are Going Fast! Thursday, April 17th & 24th, 2014 DEAR ABBY: Last August my husband and I allowed our sons 17-year-old girlfriend, Lindsay, to move into our home from out of state be cause she needs to live here for a year to establish resi dency for school. Shes a won derful girl, mature, social and helpful. My problem is my other sons (ages 18 and 14) are very angry that we have allowed a stranger to move in. My 18-year-old is a college stu dent who lives on campus an hour away, but comes home on weekends. He and his younger brother feel I show fa voritism to Lindsay and make frequent comments about the non-family member. They worry that Im spending mon ey on her even though they know her mom sends her money. Ill admit it has been nice to have a girl around. My boys sleep half the day away on weekends, but she gets up and is happy to run errands with me. I still include my sons in many activities without Lind say, as I always have, and I did not anticipate this hostility. I feel bad for her because they make little attempt to hide it. My son loves his girlfriend, and I want her to feel com fortable and welcome with out alienating my other sons. Help! MOM OF THREE SONS DEAR MOM: You and your hus band are the parents, which means you are supposed to be running this asylum not the inmates. The decision about who should or should not be a guest in your home is not up to your jealous older and younger boys, who appear to be suffering from a form of sibling rivalry. As a guest in your home, Lindsay should be treated with respect, and its not happen ing. You should insist upon it, and if your wishes are not complied with, there should be consequences. DEAR ABBY: My husband of ve years has three children from previous marriages. Ear lier this year he learned some disturbing information about his youngest child. He opted not to share the information with me so as not to violate her privacy. I found out about it a few weeks ago, and I am deep ly hurt that I was excluded. I feel I have never been in cluded as a true part of the family, and this is just anoth er example. He feels his ex planation justies his actions and that should be the end of it. I am concerned that he will keep other things from me he feels are none of my busi ness in the future. I am not at all comfortable with this situ ation. Do you think I am over reacting? STEPMONSTER IN THE SOUTH DEAR STEPMONSTER: Yes, I do. Your husband decided not to discuss something with you that he felt would violate his daughters privacy. Much as you might like to, you cant push your way into being ac cepted. If relationships are going to happen, they must evolve naturally. So calm down and stop personalizing this. It isnt a threat to your marriage unless you make it so. DEAR ABBY: In this day and age, with computers and the ability to backspace, cut, paste and delete so easily, why do you still use a P.S.? Seems to me that P.S. needs to be used only with handwritten letters. CANDICE IN PHOENIX DEAR CANDICE: Mmmm ... not so fast. The majority of my readers communicate with me via the Internet, as you did. They use P.S. to indicate that what they are saying is an af terthought and so do I in some of my responses. 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 Girlfriend staying as familys guest deserves more respect

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Wednesday, February 12, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7 SNUFFY SMITH HAGAR THE HORRIBLE BEETLE BAILEY BABY BLUES BLONDIE PHANTOM PICKLES SHOE DILBERT DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizon tal row, vertical column and ninesquare sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puzzle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION

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C8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 12, 2014

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Wednesday, February 12, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C9

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Central Florida Express CareAllergies to Ankle Sprains, No Appointment Needed!Walk-Ins Welcome or Call aheadWhen the unexpected happens, were here with quality medical care. We offer on-site lab services and prescriptions for your convenience.Pharmacy Coming Soon!URGENT CARE (352) 431-3743 501 West North Blvd. | Leesburg, FL | 352.431.3743WE OFFER CASH DISCOUNTS FOR UNINSURED PATIENTS. APPOINTMENTS ARE ALSO AVAILABLE.

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Wednesday, February 12, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D1 r f f ntbb f n r n n br n b b tn n rbn tn nnn bbb b n n b nb r r r r r f n b r r b b r r f n nbb bb r nb r n n n n n b r f f f n n rb t b r b t b b b n rb tn t nn b t tb tb b ntb rbb r f f ntb n n n r n rf bnb n nr r n r rn fbt nnb t f r f r n r r r r n n rfnt rfntbrr rrrrrrrrrrrff ntbrrrrrrrrrff ntrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrff bbrrrrrrrrrrrrff nbrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrff rrrrff nrrrrff ttbrrrfff rrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrff rf rf ntrf brbtfrfrf nrtbrf rfnrtbntb nn rrfnf nfb nrrrb nfrnf rnbfn nnfb b frrfb n brtrtbtrrbbbtb bbrtrbbrrr tbbtbbtrbtbtbtrrfnt

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D2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 12, 2014 rfntbnttb rr r rrr rrrnttb r r r r r rf fff fff ffffb ntbbbttfff ffff trnf fff r r r r r r f ff ffff t f ff fff f nntb ff ff bfrtt rntbnttb rrrr rrrr rrrrr nttb r r r r r ffr f ntbf ntbnttbfff ff frr rrrr rr rr rrrnttb r r rrrr rrr r r r rr rrrrr rrrr r fff fff fff ffftr nbbttf fntbff ff rf b r r t r n r rr rrr r rrr trr rrff fntb rr ff ff bbrffrntt fbnbbn f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f n n b t b b t f f t n f f f f f f f f b t t b b fttnn bnntb r rtr rbbttff ntbff ff f r b r b r t r r r r r r r r r r t r r f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f t r f f t t f n f n n b t f n f f f f f f f f b t t b fntb f r ff bttrrbnt fft ft btn fbttbn rr rnb ff bntbb fttnbb bnntb r rntbnttbt rr r rrr rr r r rrrrr r r rf fffnf ntbfntbn ttbtfff ff frr rrr rr r r rrrrr r fff f rntbnttb r r r r r r ffr f nntbfntbn ttbfff ff fr fff fff fff ffftr nbbttf fntbff ff rf r r r r r r r r r b r r rr rrr r rrr trr rrff fntb ff ff bbrffrntt fbnbbn f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f n n b t b b t f f t n f f f f f f f f bttbb fttnb bnntb r nttttnn r r rf fff bntbf nttttbtfff ff f r rrr r rrr ff ff br rtr rr bbttfntb ffff f b r r r r b t b b r r r r r r r r r r t r r f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f n n b t r ffr ff tbtrtt ffb fbnbtb bnbbb bntb r bt fttnt bnntb r rntbnttttn rr rrrr nttrbrr rrrnttrb rr rr rrr b nr rr rr r r r r rf frf ffnntb f ntbnttttnf ffff rr rrrr nttrbrr rrrnttrb r rrr rrr b nr rr rr r r f fffff ffft rfbbtt fbbfntb ffff ff b r n r rr rrr r rrr trr f fbtf ffff ffff fff fff fffnnbtf btttfr ffn ntb f r rf ff bb fb fttbr ff fttnt bnntb fntbntttbt rr rrr rrr r rrrr r r rf ffff bntbf ntbntttbtff ff frr rrr rrr r rrrr r ff fffft rfff bbttfbntb fff fff ffff b b r r r r r rr rrr r rrr trr rbfntb ff fttn bnbntb nbbttfntntb ffff f b n r r b r f ff ffff t bfntb ff r f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f t t t r f n f n n b t f f f f f f f f f f f b b ffr ff tfrbtt ff fbnbtb bbtttn fn bnntb r r rntbbtt rr r r rf fffb ntbntbbttf ff fff rr rr r fff f ffftrb ffff r fntbbttn r r r r rf ntb fntbbttnf ff fffr r r rr r rrb n rrr r r rr rrrrrrrr rr fff fbbtt ffff ffftr nfntf ntbfff fr f b n r r r r r ffr f b t f f f b b fff f ft fff ff tfffff f rrff fbntb rr ff f tf rbtt n f r r r f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f n n b t f f f f f f f f f f f f b b fttn bnbntb r fntbtttt rrrr rnttbr rr rrrrr nttbnttb r rf frf ffnf ntbfntbt tttfff ff ff ff fftr ffnbbttf fntbff ff f t n r r r r n n r r n r n r n r fff fffff ff ffffffff f fffff nnbtff ff ffff fffbb bbfntb ff rf f bttrfrntt tb fbnn bntnb nnttn fttnbb bnntb r ntbtttt f rfff fff frnttb ff r fffr ff fff fff ffbf f ff ffff f rff r rf ntb fntbttttf fff ffr ffff fff rnttb ff f ff fbr rt rr rbbttf bntbff ff f tr r br ntr r r r r r r r r r t r r r r r r f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f t r f f t t f n f n n b t f n f f f f f f f f b t t b ff rrf rr nnfrt fffb btt bt btbnntbrr fnbn bnntb rfntbttt r rrrr rrrr nttrr rrrntt r r r r r f fff fff ffff ntbbbttfff ffff trnf fff b t r r r n t r f ff ffff t f ff fff f bntb ff ff bfrtt ff f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f n n b t f t r n f f f f f f f f f f f b b fttnt bnbntb r r r r r r r t r r rrff fntb ff ff bbrffrntt fbnbbn f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f n n b t b b t f f t n f f f f f f f f b t t b b fttnbt bnntb rntbtttn r rr rrr r r r r ffr f nntbfntbt ttnfff ff f r rrr rr rr r fff fff fff ftr nbbttf fntbff ff rf r r b r n r b t t b t b r r r r nttttn r rr rrrr r rf fff ntb fnttttnfff f ff r rr rr rrr rrrr r r fff f br rtr rr bbttfbbntb ffff f r r r b n r r r r r r r r r r t r r f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f n n b t r ffr ff tbtrtt ffb fbnbtb bnbbb ntb r bt fttn bnntb rf fffnf ntbf nttttbnfff ff fr rr r rrr rr r rrrrrr f f r rtr fbbttf ntbfff ff b r r t r t r r r r r r r r r r t r r f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f t r f f t t f n f n n b t f n f f f f f f f f b t t b nntb f rr r fff bttr rbnt fft ft btn fbttbn ttt fttn bnntb

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Wednesday, February 12, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3 r fntbt rfn f r f f f fr f bt tbt r rf fff r f bbf frft n n f f f t f b f t f r f t ff nff b ttb r r f ftb fff f ff rf fff ff r r f f b fr f tb ff ff ffrf ff fff r rf f ff ff rr f f bb fn t n ff ff fff bf fffn f ff ff fffbb f fff fftt f r ftf ff fb ff ff bbf ftf f rf bbb f ff r tfff b ff fff f fff ff tb bbf t nf f t ttttt nbbfn bt b n t b b t fn f tft ttt nb nb n f tb t b r r f nt f f f fr t b f f f fbbf rff n n f f f f f f f f f f f f f f b r r f ftb f ff ff rffff ffffff ff fff fr f fff fff fffr ffff ffr ff ffff f fff ffffff f n f f r f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f n b f f t f t b f b t t f t ft tttt b b b f t t b t b b b b r r f ff tt fn ft ttt nbtt nbtbt n b b f f f f b n bb f ff fffff ff ff btff f n b f t t b b t n b fntb fff ff f n f r f fntt f ffff ff f fr n bbf t n f f f f t f n f f t ff fff f fff ff b b f t t b b t n fb ttt nb b nb f r r f f fff ff ff f f ff ff f n b t b f f b f n t f t n bbf tn f f f f f f f f f f f nf f bb tt tt fbb nff nb b r r f ntt rffr f f fr t ntt rffr f ff f f ff fff f f r ff ffffffrff ff n bbf t f n f f t f t b f f n t f t ff t n n tb f tt nbtbtb nbtbtbb f f f t b b t bt tbbt nf f ff tt nb nb ntt nt b r r r f tt f ff f f fr f tt bbf tn n f f r f f f r r f nt f fr nt b ff fff ff f fbbf rff nb n f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f n t b b t fn f tft ttt nb nb n f tt b r r f ntb n f ff r f f fr t ntt f ff r rfr f ff ff f ff fff f f r ff ffffffrff ff n bbf t f n f f f f f n t ff f n n tb f tt nbtbtb nbtbtbb f f f t b b t b tt t b b t b b f t b

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D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 12, 2014 rfnftbftf nbbbtttf rfft r f f b f f f b f f f t f f f f f b r f f b f r r t f f f b t b b t f t f t f t f t b r r n b b t r f f r f b t f t f f f t f f b t t f f f t t f t n f b t t f f b r r f f f f t b f r f t f t f f r r tbbf fffft t f t f f b f t f t t f t f b r r r r r b f t f f f b f b t n f t f t f f f f t f t f f b r r r ftbttnfff tftbbtffn fntbtfff tfbtbbtftfnff ftttnffb ffffbnftbbf f fttnf ftfffbtbf fnf t b r f t n f t r r bffbfftbtb bftnfbbfb ttftftbn fffbnb f t f t f f b r f f f n f b t f t b f t n b t t t t t f b f f b b bt t ttntffbftf tbbf r bfbffn btnftf ntfbbttb ftffbff tbfbfnbtbftf tbfbffttf fb f f f b t f b b t f f t f f b f t r n f b t f b f f b f b n t b f t t f t t f f n f t f f b t f t btttfnf fbfftbtbfb tbbf fbtbfffffff ftbtffb nfft rfnff ffbt t f f b f t b n t t b r r ffntnffn rffffbtb fbtfffffft nffffft t f f b r r tbfrftnfffnt ffnfbrfbtbtbtt tnfbtbffnf rtffffft fnftnfb t f f b n b t t b r r r r r r tfftbb ffb ftbftfff tttbffbt fftbtbff fntbtbtbbfn tbftbr ftnfftftffff bffbfttbbb tttbtff tt t b t f f f t f b f b f t f f f t b f t b b f f f t t f n tbtftfbtbt bbftbfttffbb fff btbbfb nfftf ttfn r ttfnbtb btfff bntbbfbbfbt f f f b b n t n r f f f t t f t f t t r n f b t f b f t b f f n b f f b b n n t t b t r b f f b t t b r r r b f f t fnt r r r r tbfff ffffttn bffffff tbffff ffnbtfbfb fttbttb f b f b f t t f b t b r r r r r r r rtfftbfb fnfffftbtftbt ttnffbfffnbt ttnffbbftbf ftbfbtbtfbtfb ttnffbttbtbf rfbfb fbtfffbf ftbnftfft tnntb ttttnf f t f b f b f f b t b f b bt t f t n r f f f t r n t n t n b n f f b r r r b n r f f r n f t t n n n n t n f t f t f t r f f b t n f t b f f f f t t n f n b b f t f t n f t b f b f f b t f f b bt f f n t t f b f f b t t f r r f n f f f ntr b f n t f f n f r t t t f t f f f t f f t f b t t n f f f f b f f b b f n f f n r f f r n t r n f b f f f f t t f b t b f f t b f t f r r btbttff fffff ffffb fttf f b n b b f f n r r r t n r t b f b t b r n t r t b f t t t b t f t n f f b t t f b b f f b t f f f t r t b t b b f b t b f b t f f t t f n b f b t b f t b f t b b f b b f t b f t t t t f f b b t f f b b f n b f n b b f f t b f b f f t t f t b t b b f b t b f f t t f b f t t f t b b b n b t f b f f b b f b t b f t t n f f f f t b r f b t b b f t f b t f b f b t f t b f b f f fnr bn fn r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r b r tftf tftt bn b fn r r r r r r r r tb rrfbt fftb r rtbbtt nfbbntnffftbf fftfbfftf bfbb bfrtbt btff bftbt rrrrtfbf fftbrffbfbfb bfnfbtfbfttb rrr rrr rrrtb bfttbf nfffbtfbb ttnfb r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r ftntbffbbf bftftbfbtbf fbftbftbfbf ffbfttbb ttbfbftf rtbfftbb ff ff fbfbb fbf tftbf rttt rrrft f f f t b t b f b r r r r t f t b f t f t t f t f b t t b f f t t t b f b t b t b f b f f n t f f b b f t b b b b b f f b t t b t f f t f b t b b f t b t b b f f b f f b f b t b f f b b f r t t f t r f f f b b n t f f b b f t n t f f t n t f t t f f t f t ft r r r r r r r r tb rrfbt fftb r rtbbtt nfbbntnffftbf fftfbfftf bfbb bfrtbt btff bftbt rrrrtfbf fftbrffbfbfb bfnfbtfbfttb rrr rrr rrrtb bfttbf nfffbtfbb ttnfb r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r ftntbffbbf bftftbfbtbf fbftbftbfbf ffbfttbb ttbfbftf rtbfftbb ff ff fbfbb fbf tftbf rttt rrrft f f f t b t b f b r r r r t f t b f t f t t f t f b t t b f f t t t b f b t b t b f b f f n t f f b b f t b b b b b f f b t t b t f f t f b t b b f t b t b b f f b f f b f b t b f f b b f r t t f t r f f f b b n t f f b b f t n t f f t n t f t t f f t f t ft r nfrft f f f t b t b f b r r r r t f t b f t f t t f t f b t t b f f t t t b f b t b t b f b f f n t f f b b f t b b b b b f f b t t b t f f t f b t b b f t b t b b f f b f f b f b t b f f b b f r t t f t r f f f b b n t f f b b f t n t f f t n t f t t f f t f t ft t

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Wednesday, February 12, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D5 r fntbfff r rf rr r rrr ff rr fffn n nnnn b btt rrff t frrfffn t ff r t rrff r n r r r r t f tb fn n r b n n tb r r rr brn rr t r r r f f rb nn f rrff rr nrr rn ff t f t n tb rrf t nnnf n n f tbn rrnn tbr rn rtb f tbtt rrf t rrf r rrnf trr rtnn rr rrrr rrrr nn rr n r ffnf rr t t n n f n r r r r r rr f f b f rr n r rrtnrr nn tb rr r bn fn tb rrf trr rrr rrrr nn rr nn r nrr n rttb nfrrn r rn rrfn r b b r r t r t br rrr rtrr r r n n r rt r r f f f n n n n t t t r r r t r r t r t r t r t r t r r r r r r r r t r r b t r r r r r r r r r r f n n f f t b r r t t r r r r b f f f r r r r r r r r r r r r t r r r rr rrtrr r tbr r r r t b r f n r r t t t r r r r t r n rb brn b tr rr t rr rt rr rrt fr trr r r r r n n rrr rt t r r n rr r r r r n n t n r r r r f f r r r r r r r r r r r r

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D6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 12, 2014 r f n n t b n t rnt n t t n t f n f n t t n n t n t f n t tnt n r n t f n t f f r tf r nn tnnt r b f f n rnt n t t n t f n f n t t n n t n t f n t tnt n fn r tb nt n tt fnnb r nt nf n n n bnt fnf r ttbn n nbn r nt tt fnnb n n tnbfft n tfnn nbt n nf r r n r n b n r n r bft fnn r tbtb fn tn nt n t nb r tfnt nn f n n r n f t fn ff b ftff tn nffbft fb t n n n n nffn r n nn nf n nnn n n t b t n nnt btnt nnt btnt nnft nn t b n b f f t r n fntbn t n tb nftt tn r ntfnftb nn b f t fnbnfntnf nfbn nnt tn fb nb n n ntbn ft rbt fft n n fnn nntnttb nnnn nff trn t f t n ntrnftb ft t b b ftb ftt n rt t t t t t f r ntbftb r fnfn nt r tnn r r rn ntnnnt ntf nn fb nb bntnt nfntntb nntnn fftbtft fb r n fnft fn r t t n f n r rnt n f f t n f f t r t nt tn fn nn frb nbt n ntft bbnb nftff ftn r fn tt r bnbnbt nbttft n r fnn fnftnbt fft r tnf n r nffnbnb nn nbntfnnft f bn r t n nbn rnfn ft r t nn t b n fr bn n n t ntn frnf f tbn nntnrtf ft t ftn fr nnb fnntfft ntttr t n n n n n n n n r n n n n n ntnt ff r nt tfn tbnbnnrn bfn r ttnbn nnn ntn tnf nt tbnntb nnt r n t t f t f nn tbnfnt fnttnftn nftftnf ttnn bbnbnnf nnnn tb b n ntf n n f f n n n t n n t n n f t f n n n n t nn fb n ff n nbf r ntft tbn n tnbn fbr b b nfn nft ftn r r nttn t r fbr b nfn ntb bnn f n bnf tb fn n n ffbn

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Wednesday, February 12, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D7 rfnr fnntbb bb rfrntbb rf rntbftfbbftn rbntftb f rtrtbfb n ftbfbbrtb ff tfrb f fbtftbftnbtf ffftb ftrf tf b rrb bfnf tr brt ftrfnf frffn rrtbfbrr b trr ffrtr trnb ntbf rrf ft rrf rr ntbf rtntft f nffb frbrf tfbf bf rrf r btrftb f bbffbtfbft nbfbfrrf tffbb tfbf nrrf f nbbt nbtf rrfrfbnb bt n rrb rrfrrtnrr b nbrfb rrbtnbtfrr f n nn tbt f f fr b bb fbtfrt r rt rrf f bfftnftfb f b frf rb nb bnrnbrn ftfrbt f n f brfrtrfbn nrftrrtbrt f rt nbtf b bf tn rrr rrfftbf ft rrtf tftnrt ftfnb rrffn rt n nn frfbt ff frbbbbrf nn f t f tfftr nnt brtfbr brr rrtfff trftrrt frrftfntf tf ntbrtft bftrtf rfft f r b f n f t n b b f f f r t t r f rttrf rrbrtf t f f rtf trr r b r f f f f b ttr r rtrttfbr f tf ffrrtb frr nnf f nnntrf f f f t r f t t r f f f t f f r f t f r f f t f f b r b r b r n f r f t t b n t n b n t f b t t n nf f nnff f b r b r n f r f t t b n t n b n t f b t t n ftt b r b r n f r f t t b n t n b n t f b t t n trntr brbfbt fb rttrf rrbrtf t f f rtf trr r b r f f f f b ttr r rtrttfbr f t n r t t f n f t n b b r n b r t t f r r r r t r r r r t trf fft f t r n b b b t n r b f t b f r r t r r r frtbftntfbbf nbbbbbtfrtbf bfrbfntbn trbrttrr bftbrb rtftn rrtrrt frfrbrfb fnbrf fbf rrfr rrtb t t t f f f t r n t t t t r frb f f t f b f n r n b f f t f b r r b r r t b f f nbfrftrr br t brtbfbbf tfrntrbrrn rbntf f r t tf rttrf rrbrtf t f f rtf trr r b r f f f f b ttr r rtrttfbr f n ff nttrrnf n f tf trb tnttfb rnttbfbtbn rbfbf r r t f r f r n t n f r f r n t r n rtff nrtrr rfn nft tbf f b t b f f b f t f b r b n t f n f r n b r t n n b b t t f r t f r f b t b t r r b b r r t r f t b f t t f t f r f t r n f f r b f n f f f r r n r r n f b r t f r r f t f f f f n t f b r r n r n n t f b n n r f trbnt trbntf r f r n b n r nft ttbf

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D8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 12, 2014



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MOUNT DORA BIBLE HEADING TO REGIONAL FINALS, SPORTS B1SURVIVOR: Algerian military plane crashes killing 77 people, one left alive, A8 SURPRISE: Red-light cameras may not help, report shows, A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Wednesday, February 12, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 43 4 sectionsINDEX CLASSIFIED D1 COMICS C6 CROSSWORDS D1 DIVERSIONS C7 LEGALS D1 BUSINESS B5 NATION A6 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A9 WORLD A8 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A10.80 / 58Afternoon thunderstorms 50 ANDREW TAYLORAssociated PressWASHINGTON Unwill ing to spook the markets and divided among themselves, House Republicans backed away from a battle over the governments debt limit Tuesday and permitted President Barack Obamas Democratic allies to drive quick passage of a measure extending Trea surys borrowing authority without any concessions from the White House. The 221-201 vote came hours after Speaker John Boehner announced that his fractured party would relent. Just 28 Republicans voted for the measure, including Boehner and his top lieutenants. But 193 Democrats more than compensated for the low support among Republicans. Senate Democrats hoped to vote on the legislation as ear ly as Wednesday and send it to Obama for his signature. The move was denounced by many conservative groups but came after most Republicans in the House made clear they had no taste for another high-stakes ght with Obama over the nations debt ceiling, which must be raised so the government can borrow money to pay all of its bills. The bill would permit the Treasury Department to THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comOld black-andwhite photo graphs show Ve netian Gardens in its heyday with massive crowds boating, swim ming, playing volley ball, enjoying play grounds and picnics at the picturesque 110acre waterside park on the shores of Lake Harris. Look, the whole city is there, Leesburg Commissioner Elise Dennison said Monday night as she focused on the historical photos from decades ago of the citys crown jewel that was constructed from a former sawgrass swamp. Before work began on Venetian Gardens in the 1930s, city fathers had a vision in the 1920s a dream some naysayers said would be impossible of making Leesburg a waterfront city. By dredging the swamp, known as mosquito breeding grounds, the sawgrass marsh was transformed into a 37acre harbor while 47 acres of land had been reclaimed. Waterfront property and a swimming beach were created by 1926, and the city was eager to ll the area with water sports and recreation until the Depression hit. By the time Franklin Delano Roosevelt became president, the Leesburg har bor was dirty and lled with weeds. But with F.D.R. came the Works Progress Administration, and Leesburg became the No. 1 Central Florida grabber of federal funds for wor thy projects, according to a Jan. 31, 1937 story in the Orlando Evening Reporter-Star. Thanks to the WPA, Venetian Gardens was born out of the vision of a Dutch landscaper and city leaders. LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writerlivi.stanford@dailycommercial.comIn a 6-to-2 vote Tuesday, the St. Johns Riv er Water Management Districts Governing Board approved Niag ara Bottlings permit request to more than double the amount of water it draws from the Floridan aquifer. The SJRWMD recently modied the conditions of the per mit that withdrawals should not cause or contribute to a violation of the adopt ed minimum levels to a couple of near by lakes. If this oc curs, the water management district can revoke the permit, in whole or in part, or reduce the permitted al location. The permit requires the Groveland bottled water company to shift its total with drawal from the up per aquifer to the low er aquifer by 2024. The governing board considered a great many factors, including the input provided by the pub lic, Board Chairman John Miklos of Orlando said in a statement. LEESBURGPostcard-perfect place?Bottler allowed to draw twice as much waterHouse GOP backs away from debt fight AP FILE PHOTO House Speaker John Boehner of Ohio speaks during a news conference on Capitol Hill in Washington. HOPE YENAssociated PressWASHINGTON The earnings gap between young adults with and without bachelors de grees has stretched to its widest level in near ly half a century. Its a sign of the growing val ue of a college education despite rising tuition costs, according to an analysis of census data released Tuesday. Young adults with just a high-school diploma earned 62 percent of the typical salary of col lege graduates. Thats down from 81 percent in 1965, the earliest year for which comparable data are available. The analysis by the Pew Research Center shows the increasing economic difculties for Widest earnings gap for college grads in 48 years BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIALABOVE: Venetian Gardens is shown in Leesburg on Tuesday. BELOW: An undated postcard provided by the Leesburg Heritage Society shows a similar view of Venetian Gardens.City wants to reinvigorate Venetian GardensSEE WATER | A2SEE GOP | A2SEE PLANS | A7SEE EARNINGS | A7GROVELAND

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 12, 2014 BRIDGE HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Wednesday, Feb. 12, 2014: This year you tend to be diligent, at least until your friends and/or loved ones try to distract you. They seem to have a gift for knowing how to get your attention. You might nd your professional life demanding, and at times it might create insecurity. If you are single, look to summer to meet someone special. If you are attached, you mesh well with your signicant other, except when you are feeling pressured by outside commitments. Hopefully your sweetie will understand. You enter a more romantic phase come summertime. You will remember this time together for a long time. LEO often challenges your way of thinking. ARIES (March 21-April 19) A restriction appears that could cause anger if you cant get past it. Dont get emotional; instead, transform the hassle. Solutions will come up in a meeting. Trust in your ability to nd a resolution. What was an obstacle could become a key to the solution. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Make calls early in the day, as you tend to be most effective in the morning. In the late afternoon, you might want to work from home or head out early. You will feel best in a situation where you know what is a given. Avoid an exchange of anger. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Handle a nancial matter in the morning, when you feel more focused. By the afternoon, details might become much less important, compared with the quality of your relationships in a different area of your life. Curb your temper. CANCER (June 21-July 22) You could be more in tune with a situation if it is emotional. Resist starting a ght with a friend in order to keep the bond intact. In the late afternoon, deal with a loved one directly. You actually might be far more possessive than you realize. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You might be dragging in the morning, but you will be a veritable force to deal with by the afternoon. Youll recognize that you are on a roll, and you wont want to stop. Your impulsiveness could make the day a lot more fun for you and your friends. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) If you have to schedule a meeting, do so in the morning. You might need to head in a different direction in the afternoon. You could have several important conversations that could carry a lot of meaning. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Others will be very aware of you, to such an extent that you might be somewhat embarrassed. Consider the options that surround an important life goal. You might want to rethink your path. Dont make nances a bigger deal than they are. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) You might not realize the extent to which you have held yourself back. You also might cast criticisms on others without intending to. Sometimes you make snap decisions or quickly spurt out words without thinking rst. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21)A relationship could be building in importance. Do not make any commitments right now; instead, continue to process and work on your relationship. This bond could be professional or personal. Sometimes you restrict yourself in unnecessary ways. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) You might be dealing with an internal struggle, but others observing you never would know. You relate with authority in an easygoing way. As the day grows older, you might want to let others run the show, as long as you have condence in them. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20Feb. 18) Get through what you must in the morning. A special opportunity to expand your inner circle might emerge. Take advantage of this! You will be able to throw yourself completely into whatever you are doing. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Use the morning for any major creative project that heads your way. Your ingenuity could become a star feature in your interactions. In the afternoon, you might be more in the mood to run errands that seem rather menial. HOROSCOPES HOW TO REACH US FEB. 12CASH 3 . ............................................... 5-4-2 Afternoon . .......................................... 7-7-0 PLAY 4 . ............................................. 1-4-5-5 Afternoon . ....................................... 8-7-7-6FLORIDALOTTERY FEB. 11FANTASY 5 . ........................... 4-11-22-29-32 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.Ultimately, we deter mined that this withdrawal will have a neg ligible impact on the environment, and there are conditions in place to ensure that there is no unacceptable harm to water resources. A permit condition also was included in the agreement that al lows the permit to be revoked or the withdrawal reduced if aquifer tests demonstrate that using water from the lower aquifer does not provide the benet anticipated, a press release from the district states. Joe Kilsheimer, spokesman for Niagara, said he believed the request met all of the legal and technical justication for approval. We are pleased the board agreed with the staffs recommendation, he said. The as surances that the staff and Niagara want to build into the permit will ensure that the water resources will not be adversely affected. Hank Largin, spokes man for the SJRWMD, said board members Douglas Burnett of St. Augustine and Maryam Ghyabi of Ormond Beach voted against the permit. Burnetts concern was that there wasnt enough evidence regarding the lower Floridan aquifer and that it would not have an impact on the water source, Largin said. Niagara applied to the water management dis trict last September to increase its average dai ly withdrawal from from the aquifer from 484,000 gallons to 910,000 gal lons. In December, the company changed its application to request that the bulk of its water will come from the lower Floridan aquifer by 2016. Niagara contends that withdrawing water from the lower aquifer instead of the upper aquifer will have less impact on lake levels. The two aquifers are separated by a barri er called the middle-con ning unit or, in plac es, the semi-conning unit where water can leak through. In some places in Flor ida, the conning unit is less than 50 feet thick and composed of per meable limestone and dolomite, whereas Niag ara contends the area its looking at has a conn ing unit of clay up to 75 feet thick. District staff deter mined because of the semi-conning unit and the productive nature of the lower Floridan aquifer, the withdrawal will have less potential to impact the surrounding natural systems than the previously permitted withdrawal. Alan Oyler, consultant for the water manage ment district, said pre viously water withdrawn from the lower aquifer can affect water in the upper aquifer. It is diffusing the impact, he said, emphasizing it will not have the same effect as water withdrawn from the up per aquifer. It all depends on where the water is being withdrawn from in the lower aquifer, he said. If you have a good conning layer that sep arates the lower from the upper aquifer you have less of an impact, he said. It takes both mod eling to predict the im pact and monitoring to verify whether the im pact is or is not happen ing. According to a permit fact sheet from the water management district: %  en From 2014 to 2015, Niagaras withdrawals from the upper aquifer will not exceed 484,000 gallons per day. %  en From 2016 to 2023, that amount will be re duced to no more than 334,000 gallons per day. %  en By 2024, if Niaga ra hasnt shifted all its withdrawals to the low er aquifer, its permitted allocation of water drops to zero. WATER FROM PAGE A1 borrow normally for another 13 months, putting off the chance of a debt crisis well past the November elections and provid ing time for a newly elect ed Congress to decide how to handle the issue. On Monday, Republicans suggested pairing the debt measure with legislation to roll back a recent cut in the ination adjust ment of pension benets for working age military retirees. Democrats insisted on a debt measure completely clean of unrelated legislation. The full faith and cred it (of the United States) should be unquestioned and it is not negotia ble, said House Minori ty Leader Nancy Pelosi, D-Calif. The vote comes four months after Washington defused a government shutdown and debt crisis that burned Republicans politically an experi ence they did not want to repeat. Tuesdays developments, which many Capitol Hill insiders saw com ing, mark a reversal of the GOPs strategy of trying to use the debt limit to force spending cuts or other concessions on Obama. The president yielded to such demands in 2011 before his re-election but has since refused to negotiate. I am disappointed that Democrats have walked away from the table, said Dave Camp, R-Mich., the glum chairman of the Ways and Means Committee. But for as disap pointed as I am, I cannot in good conscience let the Democrats refusal to en gage, lead to a default. Boehner, R-Ohio, made the announcement after conservatives failed to rally around his latest plan, oated Monday, to tie lifting the debt ceiling to a measure to reverse cuts to military pensions that were enacted less than two months ago. Earlier plans to tie a debt cap in crease to approval of the Keystone XL pipeline or repeal of part of the new health care law failed as well, stymied by a group of hard line conservatives who vowed never to vote for increasing the governments debt, which stands at more than $17 trillion. The measure does not raise the debt limit by a set amount but would suspend it through March 15, 2015, to allow Treasury to borrow the mon ey it needs to pay bills like Social Security benets, payments on government debt and checks for feder al workers. GOP FROM PAGE A1 Associated PressMIAMI A majority of Americans and even higher proportion of Floridians support re-establishing relations with Cuba, Washingtons Cold War-era foe that remains blocked behind a ve-decade economic embargo, results from a poll released Tuesday show. The poll by the nonpartisan Atlantic Council found 56 percent of Americans and 63 percent of Floridians support engaging more directly with the com munist island. In Miami-Dade County, home to the largest concentration of Cu ban-Americans, 64 percent of adults said they favor changing U.S. foreign policy toward Cuba. My sense is that Americans are very supportive of normalization and in par ticular of beginning, right now, to undo piece by piece each of the strands that make up the Cuba embargo, said Peter Schechter, director of the Atlantic Councils Adrienne Arsht Latin America Center. The results fall in line with previous polling of Americans on U.S.-Cuba rela tions. Gallup polls conducted since 1999 have found a majority favor re-establishing U.S. diplomatic relations with Cuba. For more than a decade, about half of Americans have also favored ending the trade embargo.Poll: Majority want change in US-Cuba policy

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Wednesday, February 12, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A3 Area Briefs www.dailycommercial.com ... and well share it with our readers. Some of our best story ideas and photos come from our readers. So dont hesitate to share your youth activities, awards, accomplishments, festivals, charity events and other things that make our communities special. And dont overlook those family milestones birthdays, engagements, marriages, business promotions and military news.Just email your photos and news to ... pamfennimore@dailycommercial.com IF YOU SEE NEWS HAPPENING, RECORD IT CLERMONT Registration deadline nears for 5k Pig on Pond run/walkThe Pig on Pond 5k Run/Walk Rib Run for Education hosted by First Green Bank will benet the Pig on the Pond education fund, changing the lives of students in South Lake County by providing scholarship funds. The run/walk event is for all ages and will take place at 8 / a.m., March 8 at Waterfront Park in Clermont. Registration deadline is Saturday and can be done online at www. pigonthepond.org or at www.active.com. For information, or to be a sponsor, call Cheryl Fishel, at 407-6253818 or email pigonthepond@earthlink.net.LADY LAKE Museum to hold antique appraisal afternoonAntique buffs can get their favorite items appraised at the third annual Antique Appraisal Afternoon presented by the Lady Lake Historical Society, from 1 to 4 / p.m. on Sunday at the Lady Lake Public Library, 225 W. Guava St. Antique experts will give appraisals for $5 per appraisal for anything vintage. For information, call 352-2594359 or 352-753-4925, or go to the Historical Museum in the Old Train Depot at 107 W. Lady Lake Blvd.MOUNT DORA Firearms Freedom for Females to hold benefitFirearms Freedom for Females is hosting Street Survival Tips as a benet class event, from 3 to 4 / p.m. Saturday, at Round Lake Christian Church, 31205 Round Lake Rd. This class is designed to teach effective street survival tactics to women ages 18 and older, offer ing tips on various ways to avoid becoming a victim, situational awareness and proper selection of rearms. Hosted by Ron Tomassi of Firearms Freedom for Females, the event is a benet for Jay Ryon of Sorrento, recently stricken with leukemia. Admission is your donation, normal fee for one hour is $60. Call Ron Tomassi at 352-552-7010 or email rontomassi@comcast.net to register.WILDWOOD Heritage Day includes 40 Acres and a MuleThe 40 Acres and a Mule Experience presentation shares the rich history of the community of Royal (Wildwood) and its ties to slavery in American and African American history. The presentation will take place at 11 / a.m. Saturday, at the Alonzo A. Young, Sr. Enrichment and Historical Center, 9569 County Road 235 in Wildwood, as part of the rst Royal Heritage Day celebration honoring Black History Month. For information, call the Young Performing Artists organization at 352-748-0260, or go to www.communityofroyal.org.State&RegionNEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 MILLARD IVES | Staff Writermillard.ives@dailycommercial.comTwo men, including one from Lady Lake, have been arrested on prowl ing, burglary and other charges, after alleged ly being spotted peering through windows in The Villages. Corey Allen Smith, 22, a handyman from Lady Lake, and Jordan Alexan der Goetzen, 19, of Weirs dale, also were charged with petit theft, criminal mischief, possession of burglary tools and pos session of methamphetamine. Both remained in the Sumter County jail on Tuesday in lieu of $32,000 bail. According to the Sumter County Sheriffs Ofce, deputies responded before dawn to several bur glary reports in The Vil lages, including one on Ducksbury Street, where a resident there said he saw two men with knit caps on with ashlights near his screened-in porch. A neighbor on Allaire Loop, about 1,500 feet away, said his Mazda RX8 had been broken into and he noticed his garage door opener was missing. At least one other Ducks bury Street residence reported a break-in of his truck, which had pry marks outside and money missing from the inside. Witnesses reported seeing the suspects walking THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comCalling it a critical matter, Lees burg city commissioners agreed Monday night to increase what they pay their information technology director because the current one is re tiring and the person next in line is looking around for another job. Current IT director Stan Carter is retiring Feb. 28 after working for the city for more than 25 years. Tino An thony, the person next in line who has served as the citys business applications support manager for nearly 10 years, has had job inter views with other organizations, City Manager Al Minner said. Frankly, it was a little bit of a kneejerk reaction, Minner told the com mission of making the salary request to be competitive in the IT market. Carter makes $89,460 a year, while Anthony with a lot of overtime most recently made $91,000. The board voted 3-2 to create a new annual pay range of $74,048 $108,804 for the job and Anthony agreed to accept $100,000, city of cials said. Minner said he believes Anthony is the ideal candidate for Leesburgs IT director position because he can step in and help the city get its struggling smart grid program rolling. Leesburg needs to meet a May dead line with the Department of Energy as part of its grant funding obliga tion for the smart grid. The organization believes that this is a critical matter, Minner said. We need do something. Commissioners Jay Hurley, David Knowles and Mayor John Christian voted in favor of the pay increase as a way for the city to be competitive; Commissioners Bill Polk and Elise Dennison voted against it. I dont want to get further behind with the smart grid system while were trying to nd somebody to come on board to gure out where we are, said Hurley. It is a lot of money, but it is bringing that position to LEESBURGCity raises salary to keep No. 2 man Staff ReportThe Lake-Sumter State College Foundations Gala Auction, Sunset at South Beach, has been sched uled for April 26 at the Savannah Center in The Villages. This event is not only a great opportunity to bid on a variety of wonderful auction items, but also a way to help make our stu dents reality of a college education a dream come true, said Erin OSteen Levin, the foundations development manager. This years goal is to raise $75,000 to benet schol arships and programs for students attending LSSC. There will be wonder ful auction items avail able for bidding, and over 400 guests in attendance, (so) were hoping to reach our goal, said Rosanne Brandeburg, the foundations executive director. In the past six years, the foundation has helped more than 3,600 students with scholarships, thus helping them achieve their dream of a college education. As many of our students struggle to continue their education in these difcult econom ic times, we invite the community to join us for an evening that supports student scholarships and college initiatives, Brandeburg said. The silent and live auc tions will have a wide variety of over 350 items donated by supportive businesses and individuals, including artwork, vacation packages, once in a lifetime experiences, tickets to sporting events, jewelry, restaurant and service gift certicates, theme park passes and opportunities to play at some of the areas golf courses, as well as many specialty gifts. The evening begins at 6 / p.m. with a cocktail re ception and silent auction and includes a gourmet dinner and live auction. Tickets for the event are $125. For information on tickets, sponsorships, hosting a table or donating items, call Brandeburg at 352365-3518.LEESBURGDonations sought for LSSC fundraising auctionTHE VILLAGESMen arrested after series of break-ins LLOYD DUNKELBERGERHalifax Media GroupA new independent state report showing that crashes have in creased at intersections with red-light cameras will add momentum to an effort to ban the cameras use in Florida during the upcoming legislative ses sion. Lawmakers who oppose the cameras cited the reports surprising nding that total crashes at redlight camera intersections are up 12 percent in saying they will press legislation to restrict the cameras this spring. The report also found that ne collections have increased 200 percent since 2010, with the state and local governments taking in $119 million in the last budget year. Some $56 million of that total goes to city and county governments, which share the revenue with the red-light camera companies. Senate Transportation Traffic camera data delivers surprises BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL A stop light camera watches the intersection of U.S. Highway 27 and State Road 50 in Clermont. JUST THE FACTSHere are some key ndings from a new state report on red-light cameras: %  %  Total crashes at red-light intersections are up 12 percent, with side-angle crashes most commonly associated with red-light running up 22 percent. Rearend collisions were up 35 percent. %  %  Fatalities are down 49 percent at the red-light camera intersections. Side-swipe accidents are down 84 percent. %  %  Fine collections have increased 200 percent since 2010, with the state and local governments taking in $119 million in the last budget year. %  %  Cities and counties received $56.4 million in red-light camera nes in the last budget year. %  %  Of the more than 70 cities and counties with red-light cameras, just 15 account for half of the camera revenue. Miami was No. 1 ($5.8 million), Tampa No. 3 ($2.7 million) and Orlando No. 6 ($1.7 million.) %  %  Sarasota, Bradenton and Manatee County, which all operate red-light cameras, were not listed in the top 15 local gov ernments collecting nes in the report. %  %  Red-light camera companies typically receive between $4,250 and $4,750 per month for each camera, based on contracts and ordinances reviewed by the state.SOURCE: Florida Legislatures Ofce of Program Policy Analysis and Governmental AccountabilitySEE ARREST | A4SEE SALARY | A4SEE CAMERAS | A4

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 12, 2014 Call 1-888-847-8876 to RSVP.Attend a FREE LUNCH N LEARN spine seminar:Wednesday February 19, at 11:00 amBest Western Plus Chain of Lakes Inn Army ~ Navy~ Air Force ~ Marines ~ Coast GuardActive Duty/Veterans Thank you for serving our country.Steverson-Hamlin and Hilbish Funerals and Cremations226 East Burleigh Blvd, Tavares, FL 32778 352-343-4444 www.steversonhamlinhilbish.com CANADIAN DISCOUNT SERVICES Save Up To... 80% OFFPharmacy Prices!Generic MedicinesCialis 20mg.24 count.....$89.95Viagra 100mg.20 count.....$65.95Actonel 35mg.12 count.....$69Flomax 4mg.90 count.....$68Nexium 40mg.90 count.....$74 CANADIAN DISCOUNT SERVICES10111 S.E. HWY 441, Belleview, FL 34420 (1/4 mi. North of K-Mart on Hwy. 441)(352) 347-0403/fx (352) 347-2034CDRX441@gmail.com Sampathkumar Shanmugham, MD Elias Gizaw, MD Nitesh Shekhadia, MD Ramit Panara, MDIf you have memory problems We can help you at every stage. Please give us a call 352-508-5076 OBITUARIESDonald B. BradfordDonald B. Bradford, 80, of Leesburg, Flor ida passed away Feb. 9, 2014 with his lov ing family by his side. Donald was born in Coatsville, PA and was employed as a Senior Instrumentation Tech for over 40 years. He will be missed by his loving wife, Beverly of 58 years, his 4 sons, his brother, their spouses, grandchildren and great-children.Debra H FalcoLife Celebration for Debra H Falco, 57, Lake Mary FL and for mer resident of Lees burg FL will be 11:00 AM Monday, February 17 on the beach in front of Moontide Condo minium New Smyrna Beach. Debra was born in Fall River MA and moved from Leesburg to Lake Mary about ten years ago. She is sur vived by her children Laurie and Keith Brice of Tallahassee, Bryan and Lindsey Shepherd of Leesburg, sisters Donna and Jim Thomas of Leesburg, Diane and Wayne Westfall of Mt Dora and grandchil dren Emma, Kaitlyn, Will, Brody and Wade. She was preceded in death by her husband Chuck Shepherd and parents Albert Hollins and Claire White. Me morial donations are requested to Shriners Childrens Hospitals at http://www.shriner shospitalsforchildren. org/donations. Share a memory with the fam ily at www.BaldwinCre mation.com.Edward M. LowderbaughEdward M. Lowder baugh passed away January 4, 2014 after a long and courageous battle with cancer. Born to Sarah Chapman and Richard Lowderbaugh on April 30, 1937 in Fort Dodge, IA. Proud member of the U.S. Air Force, he retired in 1997 after a long career of service. His dream of living in a warm climate came true when he and his beloved wife moved from St. Paul, Minnesota to Tavares, Flori da in 2002. Devoted to family and country. Be loved husband, father, grandfather and un cle. Preceded in death by his mother Sarah Chapman, father and step-mother Richard and Alta Lowderbaugh, paternal grandmother Clarabell Lowderbaugh and sister Linda Stehr. Survived by his loving wife Sherry Lowder baugh (Tavares, FL), daughters Kimberly Lowderbaugh and Kris tina Pelton, grandson Troy Pelton (Apple Valley, MN) and nieces and nephews, Art, Richard and Steve Stehr, Cher yl Schraufnagel and Deborah Richter. This world has lost a strong and wonderful man who loved and protect ed all things great and small. He will be truly missed. Private memo rial will be held at a lat er date.Elaine Janet SmithMrs. Elaine Janet Smith, 79 of Altoona, Florida passed away January 31, 2014. Born in Camden, New Jersey, she moved to Altoona from The Villages, FL in 2009. She was a home maker and a Christian chairman of the Chaplaincy Committee for the past four years. She is survived by her hus band: Russell Smith, Altoona, FL; son Jimmy (Gina) Ash, Gaines ville, VA; and 2 grandchildren: Christina Ash and Andrew Ash. A cel ebration of life will be held 2:00 / p.m. Thurs day, February 13, 2014 at Lakeview Terrace Community Building with Rev. Bill Hartman, Rev. Bill Peters and Rev. Gary Robinson ofci ating. Online condo lences can be made to www.beyersfuneralhome.com. Beyers Funeral Home, Umatilla.DEATH NOTICESWinston ChurchillWinston Churchill, 69, of Leesburg, FL., died Thursday, February 6, 2014. Rocker-Cu sack Mortuary, Leesburg.Albert Jackson Jr.Albert Jackson Jr. 81, of Wildwood, Fl. died Saturday, Febuary 8, 2014 Jacobs Funeral Home.Harold McBrayerHarold McBrayer, 75, of Avon Park, died Tues day, February 11, 2014. Banks/Page-Theus Funerals and Cremations.Edna M. WilsonEdna M. Wilson, 77, of Sebring, died Mon day, February 10, 2014. Banks/Page-Theus Funerals and Cremations.IN MEMORY LOWDERBAUGH between houses and peering through the windows, an arrest afdavit stated. When they arrived in the area, deputies said, they spot ARREST FROM PAGE A3 ted the two men and a woman driving a silver Chevrolet between houses, leaving tire marks and other damage on the grass. Deputies searched the vehicle, as well as Smith and Goetzen, and allegedly found some of the sto len items along with ashlights, box cutters, prying tools, ham mers, pliers, gloves and other tools that could be used to break in to homes and vehicles. Deputies said they also found a white pasty substance in a backpack of the car that later tested as meth. An arrest afdavit said the woman in the car was not arrest ed after telling depu ties she drove the men to the area under false pretenses. where it should be. Polk said he regarded the entire situation like a threat. I dont like to be held hostage if somebody says they are going to leave and we dont do this and that; it doesnt work, said Polk, who noted former electric director Paul Kalv was given a $20,000 raise to run smart grid. Kalv retired suddenly last month. Paul Kalv is gone and smart grid isnt running, Polk said. First of all, I think that you are in a very unfortunate position, local businessman Dan Robuck told the board. You have inherited a very difcult situ ation with smart grid, but weve got it, and weve committed the next 15 years wheth er we like it not. And weve got a deadline coming up in May with the Department of Energy and if we dont hit it, there are some pretty severe consequences from my understanding from the grant funding, he said. SALARY FROM PAGE A3 Chairman Jeff Brandes, R-St. Petersburg, who requested the report, said it conrmed his contention that safety is not the primary concern for red-light camera proponents. I have consistently argued that red-light cameras are not being used for safety but are about generating revenue, Brandes said. This report clear ly illustrates the deciencies inherent in red-light camera programs. The new report from the Legislatures Ofce of Program Policy Analysis and Governmental Accountability (OPPAGA) found that side-angle crashes most commonly associated with red-light running are up 22 percent and rear-end collisions up 35 percent. But the study also gave supporters of the cameras ammunition for retaining the devices, nding that fatalities are down 49 percent at the redlight camera intersections. Brandes said he will le legislation to repeal the cameras, although he is expected to face strong opposition from the local governments that say the cameras are working and that local governments should make the decision. His Transportation Committee will hear a presentation of the OPPAGA report on Thursday. Rep. Frank Ar tiles, R-Miami, who is sponsoring a House measure calling for a moratorium on new trafc cameras, agreed with Brandes. The red-light camera program really boils down to local governments proteering and balancing their budgets on the backs of hard working Floridians, Ar tiles said. The crash data is incomplete because many cities are not reporting their crash data at the red-light camera intersections to the state. But based on data on state roads where counties have installed cameras, OP PAGA reported an increase in crashes at the state-road inter sections. The study also found that: Of the more than 70 cities and counties with red-light camer as, just 15 account for half of the camera revenue. Miami was No. 1 ($5.8 million), Tampa No. 3 ($2.7 million) and Orlando No. 6 ($1.7 million.) Of the local governments that responded to the survey, near ly eight out of every 10 said they were making a prot off the cameras, although 16 per cent reported trouble in generating enough funds to pay the camera vendors. Most reported using the excess revenue for general government purposes, with 14 percent dedicated to public safety. Although safety and transportation experts say red-light camer as should be the nal safety countermeasure used at danger ous intersections, OPPAGA said the majority of local governments reported that they did not try any other options before installing the cameras. CAMERAS FROM PAGE A3 Staff ReportA memorial ser vice is planned Feb. 22 in Deltona for Rob ert O. Moffett Sr., who had a hand in shaping the lives of Montverde Academy students over a span of three decades. Moffett, who taught at Mont verde Academy in the late 1950s, and who later held the posi tions of dean of students and ESL instructor in periods of the 1970s and 1980s, died Jan. 24 at the age of 89. Mr. Moffett will be remembered by many in the MVA communi ty for his years of loyal and dedicated service instructing students of the academy, the school wrote in a me moriam. Mathematics teacher Arnaldo Carlo-Melendez, hired by the academy in 1978, was a close professional colleague of Mof fetts. He treated each student as he would his own children with fairness, dignity and respect. Respect for the person their culture and beliefs. A man that will truly be missed by all those of MONTVERDELongtime MVA instructor dies at 89 MOFFETT SEE MOFFETT | A5 SEIZETHE DA Y SLOCAL AREANEWS.www.dailycommercial.com

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Wednesday, February 12, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 352-394-8228Ron Becker, Director $675 missed by all those of us that had the chance to know this remarkable person, Arnaldo Car lo-Melendez wrote. The memorial ser vice is scheduled for 2 / p.m. at the Commu nity Church of God at 3045 Mallard Drive in Deltona. The Montverde Acad emy Alumni and Development Ofce said alumni, faculty and staff may send notes to the family in remembrance of Moffett, or if they have a story to share. It can be funny or se rious; and it could also be about the impact of that experience and how it affected you as a student and/or your life beyond your time at Montverde Academy, the ofce stated. Those emails should be directed to:rita.deitrich@thevillages.com. In lieu of owers, do nations may be made to the International Fellowship of Christians and Jews, 30 N. LaSalle Street, Chicago, IL 60602, in honor of Mr. Robert O. Mof fett Sr. MOFFETT FROM PAGE A4 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comThe defense team for a former death row inmate, who was granted a new sentencing hear ing, is expected to call doctors and other witnesses to the stand in a Lake County courtroom today to show how little pain the victim, Deborah Tressler, could have sustained during her December 2001 murder. The effort by public defenders, on behalf of 39-year-old defendant Eric Lee Simmons, is an attempt to make sure he doesnt get a new death sentence after the Flor ida Supreme Court va cated that sentence two years ago. Jurors were picked Monday, opening arguments began Tuesday and testimony is expect ed to last into the mid dle of next week, even though jurors are only being tasked with deliberating life or death for Simmons. It will be just like an actual trial, said Mi chael Graves, public defender for the ve-county judicial circuit that includes Lake County. Simmons was convicted in 2003 and sen tenced to death for Tresslers murder after her body was found raped, beaten and stabbed in a wooded area in Sorrento in December 2001. Simmons also was sentenced to life in prison for the battery and rape of the 48-year-old woman. Testimony on Tuesday was given by witnesses for the prosecution and included ofcials with the Lake County Sher iffs Ofce, who said ev idence of blood stains was found on the pas sengers door, car oor and cushions of Sim mons vehicle, and the rear tires of Simmons car were a possible match to the tire tracks found at the scene. One non-law enforcement ofcial testied he was at a Circle K con venience store on the corner of State Road 44 and County Road 437 in Lake County, when he saw a car drive up, a door open and a woman scream for help, before the door slammed shut. Defense lawyers did not question any of the prosecutions witnesses on Tuesday, but said they are expected to start calling their own witnesses today. The path for a new hearing was paved in 2012 when the high courts majority ruled Simmons lawyers failed to fully investi gate and present miti gating evidence during the sentencing phase of his trial, including his low intelligence, a brain injury suffered as a child and substance abuse. As an infant, Sim mons apparently was suffocated accidental ly, which caused brain damage and probably played a role in his be havioral problems at school. According to court records, he began using marijuana as a 9-year-old and was con suming up to 12 beers a day as a teenager. The justices unanimously upheld Sim mons guilt, but ordered a new sentencing hear ing by a 5-2 vote. Simmons public defenders, John Spivey and Morris Carranza, said they would pres ent evidence of his in telligence as well as call some of his family members to the stand later in the trial.TAVARESTestimony starts in Simmons new sentencing hearing CHRISTINA A. CASSIDYAssociated PressATLANTA The city dodged the rst punch of a dangerous winter storm Tuesday, but forecasters warned of a potentially catastrophic second blow in a thick layer of ice that threat ened to bring hundreds of thousands of power outages and leave people in their cold, dark homes for days. The streets and high ways in metro Atlanta were largely deserted as people in the Souths business hub heeded advice from ofcials to hunker down at home, especially after the snow jam two weeks ago saw thousands of people stranded on icy, gridlocked roads for hours when 2 inches of snow fell. Last time I was to tally unprepared, I was completely blindsid ed, said Lisa Nadir, of Acworth, who sat in traf c for 13 hours and then spent the night in her car when the storm hit Jan. 28. Im going to be prepared from now on for the rest of my life. Nadir was telecom muting from home Tuesday and she had kitty litter in her trunk in case she needed to put it down on icy roads for extra traction. The forecast drew comparisons to an ice storm in the Atlan ta area in 2000 that left more than 500,000 homes and business es without power and an epic storm in 1973 that caused an estimated 200,000 outages for several days. In 2000, damage estimates topped $35 million. Eli Jacks, a meteo rologist with National Weather Service, said forecasters use words like catastrophic sparingly. Sometimes we want to tell them, Hey, lis ten, this warning is dif ferent. This is really ex tremely dangerous and it doesnt happen very often, Jacks said. This kind of language was rst used in May 1999 for a tornado in Moore, Okla. Forecasters called it a tor nado emergency to make sure the public knew it was not a typical tornado. I think three-quar ters of an inch of ice anywhere would be catastrophic, Jacks said. But the Atlanta area and other parts of the South are particular ly vulnerable because there are so many trees and limbs hanging over power lines. When the ice builds up on them, limbs snap and fall, knocking out power. There is no doubt that this is one of Mother Natures worst kinds of storms that can be inicted on the South, and that is ice. It is our biggest enemy, Georgia Gov. Nathan Deal said.Atlanta area braces for ice storm AP PHOTO Mayor of Atlanta Kasim Reed checks on progress at the Public Works North Avenue Facility as Atlanta prepares for another approaching winter storm on Monday.

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Enhance your life with Mini Dental Implants in 1 hrIV SEDATION: FREECONSULTATIONNew Patients$85 Value*x-rays not includedFinancing Available Dr. Vaziri & Staff & 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. PETE YOSTAssociated PressWASHINGTON Attorney General Eric Holder called on a group of states Tuesday to restore voting rights to ex-fel ons, part of a push to x what he sees as aws in the crim inal justice system that have a disparate impact on racial minorities. It is time to fundamentally rethink laws that perma nently disenfranchise peo ple who are no longer under federal or state supervision, Holder said, targeting 11 states that he said contin ue to restrict voting rights for former inmates, even after theyve nished their prison terms. Across this country today, an estimated 5.8 million Americans 5.8 million of our fellow citizens are prohibited from voting be cause of current or previous felony convictions, Holder told a symposium on crim inal justice at Georgetown University. Now into his fth year as attorney general and hint ing that this year might be his last, Holder survived po litical controversies that, ear ly on, placed him on the de fensive. Now, he is doubling down on the kinds of issues that have long held his interest during a career in law enforcement prison over crowding, overly harsh mandatory drug sentences and school disciplinary policies that he says push kids into street crime. Congress used to be the place that highlighted Holders problems, including a plan to try terrorists in New York City and the failed Jus tice Department investiga tion of gun smuggling in Ar izona that ended in the death of a border patrol agent. Now, Holder is talking about partnering up with conservative lawmakers like Sen. Rand Paul, R-Ky., who shares concerns such as mandatory minimum prison sentences that can put away low-level drug offenders for decades. On Tuesday, Holder took note of the fact that Paul was to be a participant in the criminal justice symposium later in the morning. On a topic with racial over tones, Holder said 2.2 mil lion black citizens, or nearly one in 13 African-American adults, are banned from voting because of these laws, and he said the ratio climbs to one in ve in Florida, Ken tucky and Virginia. Although well over a century has passed since post-Reconstruction states used these measures to strip African-Americans of their most fundamental rights, the impact of felony disenfranchisement on modern com munities of color remains both disproportionate and unacceptable. BRETT ZONGKERAssociated PressCHEVY CHASE, Md. Change is com ing quickly to the Boy Scouts of America af ter years of turmoil and debate over its membership policy, with an openly gay 17-year-old in Maryland achieving the highest rank of Eagle Scout. On Monday, Boy Scout Troop 52 of Chevy Chase, one of the na tions oldest, formed a circle and gave Pascal Tessier sustained ap plause His achievement comes just weeks af ter the organization lift ed its ban on gay youth and may make him the rst publicly gay Eagle approved under the new policy. Scoutmaster Don Beckham walked to the middle of the Scout cir cle after a series of announcements about supplies for the next campout and an nounced the 17-yearold Tessier was ofcially the troops newest Eagle. For Tessier, it represents six years of work, 27 merit badges and projects in service, leadership and outdoor skills. He put all that at risk, though, to advo cate publicly against the Scouts ban on gays. A Scout is brave, Beckham told the troop, quoting from the Boy Scout Law. To be a leader, there are going to be situations where you are go ing to have to stand up for what you believe is right, Beckham said. You may be asked to make personal sacrices, to potential ly give up your dreams because you are help ing to make something happen that is important for a lot of other people. ... And when its a principle that you be lieve in, use your Scout training and stand up for what is right be cause a Scout is brave. DAVID ESPOAP Special CorrespondentWASHINGTON The House voted over whelmingly Tuesday to restore full cost of liv ing increases to pen sion benets for younger military retirees, responding eagerly to election-year pressure from veterans groups. The Senate debated a similar bill as lawmak ers hastened to reverse course on the most con troversial cut contained in budget legislation ap proved less than two months ago. Approval of the measure was never in doubt in the House, where the nal vote was 326-90. Rep. Mike Fitzpatrick, R-Pa., said the bill would protect the promises that this nation has made to our veterans. He called on Congress to care for those who have borne the battle and to send that message to all who can hear it. Rep. Adam Smith, D-Wash., argued that overturning last years relatively modest change in pensions would eventually cause military readiness to erode as the Pentagon struggles to adjust to budget restrictions. Weve got to make some hard choices. This bill doesnt do it. It punts in every conceivable way, he said. Under the bill in the Republican-controlled House, a cut in cost of living increases for military retirees under age 62 would be eliminat ed before it is scheduled to take effect 2015. The $7 billion cost of the measure would be more than offset by extend ing pre-existing cuts in Medicare and other government programs for an additional year, through 2024. The change to cost of living benets was part of a budget bill that Congress approved late last year, and sev eral lawmakers in both parties said at the time they would attempt to reverse it quickly in the new year. At issue was retire ment income for veter ans with at least 20 years of military service. The Pentagons gures show nearly 2 million retirees receive pensions at an annual cost to the gov ernment of $4.5 billion a year. Of them, about 840,000 are under 62 and would be affected by the legislation that passed in December to hold annual cost of living benets one per centage point below the rate of ination begin ning next year. Critics of the change said that would mean a reduction of nearly $72,000 in benets over a lifetime for a sergeant rst class who retires at age 42. The legislation in the Senate also would re store the full cost of living increase, but would push federal decits higher because it lacks reductions elsewhere in the budget. Republicans sought to change that with a pro posal by New Hamp shire Sen. Kelly Ayotte to require Social Security numbers for any children whose parents seek a low-income tax credit. She told report ers the result would be to increase federal reve nues by $20 billion over a decade while simulta neously cracking down on fraud by immigrants who live in the country illegally.AG urges restoring voting rights to ex-inmates AP FILE PHOTO Attorney General Eric Holder testies on Capitol Hill in Washington.Gay teen achieves Eagle Scout milestone LUIS M. ALVAREZ / AP Pascal Tessier,center, takes part in an activity with Matthew Huerta, left, and Michael Fine, right, after he received his Eagle Scout badge on Monday.House votes to restore full military pension benefit increases

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Wednesday, February 12, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 These Venetian Gar dens will stand as a monument to the dreams of a man who has come from generations of landscapers who have made famous gar dens along the Riveria and throughout Holland Richard Forester, wrote J. Clement Brossier, editor of The Evening Reporter-Star, about the fourth-generation of a Dutch family of landscape architects involved in the design of showplaces through Europe. Shortly after World War I, Forester returned to Holland and made it known that he wanted to live in America. It was a great shock to the family, who had hoped that he would carry on the work of beautication in the Old Country, as had past generations; but the elds of new opportunity in the new world were too tempting for Dick and he soon found himself in Florida, where he became associated with a large nursery, Brossier wrote. Foresters fame as a landscape artist spread rapidly. He was put in charge of the states WPA beautication projects, and it was in this capacity that he found the opportunity to create Venetian Gar dens. The timing was per fect. Local civic leaders had been talking about turning the swamp into something useful and beautiful. Leesburg was hailed by the newspaper as being one of Lake Countys most progressive cities, and the beautication program was marked as a project with new life, vigor and ambition by well-living, able-thinking, smart Leesburg businessmen. Leesburg contributed $25,000 to the Venetian Gardens project while the federal government provided $100,000. It was estimated at the time that the entire project would cost $200,000 to complete. Cost of maintaining the project will be about $10,000 a year, city leaders said in 1937, with the money to be raised from concessions, boat privileges, and other revenue-producing activities. We believe our plans for the Gardens will be ample to care for its upkeep, Forester said at the time. The editor ended the 1937 story that the full beauty of the Venetian Gardens would be realized in the years to come. It will give Leesburg one of the outstanding beauty spots in the entire South, and should do much toward the development of this thriving and enter prising Central Florida metropolis, Brossier wrote. Fast forward to 2014 and local city leaders want to bring Venetian Gardens back to its glo ry years. City leaders voted Monday night to move forward with plans for three public workshops where local residents, commissioners, business leaders, youths, teens, can come together to share their ideas and future visions for the park. Greg Beliveau, CEO of LPG Urban and Regional Planners Inc., will lead the workshops. He told the commissioners that he envisions three, fourhour meetings on future Saturdays to build a consensus building process of ideas. His rm also will create a master plan, and gather ideas from stakeholders regarding funding sources. At one time, Venetian Gardens was a very vibrant, very active, very diverse park system, he said. It had more than just the islands and the bridges. It had active and passive recreation, boating activities and it was also most used daily and it was very active on weekends. Beliveau said the goal will be to hear residents views for Venetian Gardens future. You want to get a consensus from the community of how much do they want the facility to be used, he said. The cost for the master plan is not to exceed $25,300; the funding will come out of recreational impact fees as a capital expenditure for new projects. It will not have a direct impact on the general fund, said Leesburg City Manager Al Minner, who noted the last time the city master planned Venetian Gardens was in 2000. You put forth a very compelling argument of how you wanted to bring Leesburg back to the way it was, when you knew it as a kid and you knew it 20 and 30 years ago, Minner told the commissioners, recalling when he was interviewed for the city manager job last fall. My opinion is that Leesburg has two gems: Main Street and Venetian Gardens, and what we are trying to do is improve both of those so that Leesburg can move forward, Minner said. Commissioner David Knowles said he has visions for the park, including a brew and burger place by the Boat Club and a dog park on one of the islands. We all have ideas and the citizens of Leesburg dont realize that we stay up late at night and think about what would look good and what would be nice, Knowles said. Mayor John Christian said the visioning sessions for Venetian Gardens will be vital in hearing from the community and to nalize funding. It is time for us to get a plan, make a decision, and move for ward, Christian said. PLANS FROM PAGE A1 BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL ABOVE: A man shes in Lake Harris at Venetian Garden as a boat heads back to the launch ramp in Leesburg. LEFT: People sh at Venetian Gardens in this undated photo from the Florida State News Bureau.young adults who lack a bachelors degree in todays economy thats polarized between highand low-wage work. As a whole, highschool graduates were more likely to live in poverty and be dissatised with their jobs, if not unemployed. In contrast, roughly nine in 10 college grad uates ages 25 to 32 said that their bachelors degree had paid off or will pay off in the fu ture, according to Pews separate polling conducted last year. Even among the two-thirds of young adults who borrowed money for college, about 86 per cent said their degrees have been, or will be, worth it. In todays knowl edge-based economy, the only thing more ex pensive than getting a college education is not getting one, said Paul Taylor, Pews executive vice president and co-author of the re port. Young adults see signicant economic gains from getting a college degree regardless of the level of stu dent debt they have taken on. The latest ndings come amid rising col lege tuition costs, which have saddled young adults in the so-called Millennial generation with heavy debt amid high unemployment. Noting the increasing importance of a college education, President Barack Obama and Republicans such as Sen. Marco Rubio of Florida have pushed proposals to make higher education more affordable as a way to promote up ward mobility and bolster Americas shrinking middle class. The report found that not only does a col lege degree typically yield much more ination-adjusted earnings than before, but a highschool diploma also is now worth less. That adds to a widening earnings gap that Pew researchers found mir rors the U.S. gap be tween rich and poor. For instance, college graduates ages 25 to 32 who were working full time now typically earn about $17,500 more an nually than employed young adults with just a high school diploma ($45,500 vs. $28,000); those with a two-year degree or some college training earned $30,000. In 1965, be fore globalization and automation wiped out many middle-class jobs in areas such as manufacturing, the ination-adjusted gap was just $7,449. Meanwhile, median earnings for highschool graduates have fallen more than $3,000, from $31,384 in 1965 to $28,000 last year. EARNINGS FROM PAGE A1

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 12, 2014 CROWNS$399Each(3 or more per visit) D2751/Reg $599 ea. Porcelain on non Precious metal DENTURES$749EachD05110 or D05120DENTAL SAVINGSThe patient and any other person responsible for payment has the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for payment for any other services, examination which is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the discounted fee or reduced fee service or treatment. Fees may vary due to complexity of case. This discount does not apply to those patients with dental plans. Fees are minimal. PRICES ARE SUBJECT TO CHANGE. LEESBURG MT. DORASunrise DentalTri-DentalConsultation and Second Opinion No Charge! NEW PATIENT SPECIAL COMPLETE SET OF X-RAYS (D0210) CLEANING BY HYGIENIST (D110) EXAMINATION BY DOCTOR (D0150) SECOND OPINION$49Reg. $155(IN ABSENCE OF GUM DISEASE) Advertisement Business DigestDoes your business qualify? Call 1-888-900-5960By Russ Sebring Nobles Golf Carts Delivers Huge Savings And SelectionLake County is becoming a golfers paradise. More folks than ever are moving to local golf communities for the lifestyle and buying their own golf cart. In case youre not aware, the areas premier golf cart dealer is a wonderful place called Nobles Golf Carts at 1416 North Blvd. E. (half mile south of the Juice Plant on Hwy. 441) in Leesburg, phone 352-787-4440. Now celebrating their 47th year, the Nobles family at Nobles Golf Carts can save you a lot of money on the best quality remanufactured carts by Club Car as well as superior used carts by Club Car, EZ-GO and Yamaha. How much can you save? In most cases, you can save between $1,500 and $3,000 on a Club Car with all the upgrades and nicer accessories most people are looking for. At Nobles Golf Carts, you can buy a great looking Club Car or other golf cart at a fraction of the price youd pay new somewhere else. Nobles Golf Carts stocks more than 50 remanu factured and used golf carts on their lot in every style and color you can think of. Keep in mind; the carts for sale at Nobles are the newer style 48-volt systems with lots of better accessories and upgrades. In addition, they customize golf carts for owners, take trade-ins and provide free deliv ery with purchase. Now celebrating their 47th year, Nobles Golf Carts sells superior quality remanufactured golf carts by Club Car at phenomenal lower prices.Want To Sell Your Car? Browns Auto Will Buy It Here in Lake County, there are more than 60 dif ferent used car dealers. Its no wonder people are confused about where to go. One place I strongly encourage you to visit is Browns Auto Sales at 9942 County Road 44 in Leesburg (phone 352-365-1990). They have a second location at 17880 U.S. Hwy. 441 in Mount Dora (352-729-6177). Browns Auto Sales is the kind of caring, downhome family owned business you hope to nd when youre shopping for a used car. Now celebrating their 17th year, Browns Auto Sales started out as a used car wholesaler and has grown to become one of this areas most popular and trusted names in the used car business. They sell nice running, good looking used cars and trucks that are in top quality condition. At Browns Auto Sales, they take care of people and go out of their way to help you. Proof that they re ally do this is the large repeat business Browns Auto Sales does. They get an incredible amount of referral business, which is a true measure of success in the used car business. When you visit Browns Auto, they dont hassle you and the superior quality used cars and trucks they carry sell themselves. Another great thing about Browns Auto Sales is the on-site nancing help they offer. Theyll assist you in getting comfortable payments. In addition, Browns Auto buys vehicles from the general public. Theyll pay more for your car or truck than anyone else. Q My wife is very hard of hearing and needs her hearing tested. Where can she get her hearing checked? Who sells good quality hearing aids at fair prices? A An excellent place to contact for an appointment is dB Hearing Solutions. They have a great reputation and do free hearing screenings using the latest testing equipment. dB Hearing has been awarded the Citizens Choice Award as the areas best hearing aid center six times. They offer the worlds nest hearing aids at lower everyday pric es. Plus, they provide excellent post-care, and service all brands of hearing aids. dB Hearing Solutions has three ofces in Central Florida including a location in Belleview 12301 SE U.S. Hwy. 441 in Belleview (a half mile north of Market of Marion), phone 352-3078371. See www.dbhearingsolutions.com. Q Something is wrong with our air conditioning system, and we dont know who we should call to come out and x it. Do you know a good A/C com pany we can contact? A Youll have your A/C problem taken care of quick ly and properly if you call Independent Air (phone 352-357-9678). Now celebrating their 20th year, In dependent Air enjoys an excellent reputation and is one of the best family owned air conditioning compa nies in Lake County. Owners Janice and Chuck Munson provide outstanding customer service and their experienced technicians repair all makes and models of equipment. Also, if you ever need to replace your system, Independent Air sells and installs many different A/C brands. Most places only sell one or two brands and dont show you competing A/C technol ogy. Independent Air offers you many more energy efcient and cost saving options designed to help you reduce costs. [CAC056944] Browns Auto Sales is actively buying cars and trucks from the general public. Theyll pay more for your vehicle than anyone else. AOMAR OUALI and PAUL SCHEMMAssociated PressALGIERS, Algeria An Algerian military trans port plane slammed into a mountain Tuesday in the countrys rugged eastern region, killing 77 people and leaving just one survivor, the defense ministry said. Air trafc controllers lost radio and radar contact with the U.S.-built C-130 Her cules turboprop just before noon and dispatched heli copters to try to nd it. The plane was discovered in pieces on Mount Fortas near the town of Ain Kercha, 30 miles southeast of Constantine, the main city in eastern Algeria. The plane was heading to Constantine from the south ern Saharan city of Taman rasset, which has a massive military presence due to its proximity to the countrys unstable southern borders. It was at least 24 years old, according to sales information supplied by its maker, Lockheed Martin Corp. The plane carried 74 pas sengers and four crew mem bers, the military said in its statement, blaming poor weather for the crash. Earlier in the day, Algeri an government ofcials and Algerian state media had reported that the plane had 99 passengers, making for a much higher death toll. The lone survivor a sol dier suffered head injuries and was treated at a nearby military facility before being own to the military hospi tal in Algiers, a retired Alge rian intelligence ofcer told The Associated Press. He spoke on condition of ano nymity because he was not authorized to speak to the press. Civil defense ofcials at the snowy crash site said the plane broke into three parts and women and children were among the dead. Mil itary transports in Algeria routinely carry not only sol diers but military families and sometimes even other civilians, if space is available. Commander Farid Nechad, who was coordinat ing recovery efforts, told the AP that 55 bodies had been recovered so far but conditions at the crash site were difcult. Unfavorable weather conditions and storms ac companied by snow in the region were behind the crash, the defense minis try said. The presidency announced a three-day period of mourning, calling the sol diers who had died martyrs for the country. Lockheed Martins hulking C-130 Hercules transport, born out of the experi ences of the 1950-53 Korean War, has been used by air forces all over the world to help ght wars or save lives in humanitarian situations. Lockheed Martin conrmed that it sold C-130s to Algeria from 1981 to 1990 and said if Algerian author ities asked, the company would work with them to in vestigate Tuesdays crash. It did not release specic in formation on the age of the plane. In other crashes involv ing similar planes, six peo ple died in November 2012 when an Algerian Air Force C-130 crashed into a hillside in France, according to the Aviation Safety Networks database. In 2003, 10 people died when an Algerian Air Force C-130 crashed after an engine caught re short ly after it took off from an air base near Boufarik, Algeria, according to the database. The worst plane crash in Algerian history occurred in 2003, when 102 people were killed after a civilian air liner crashed at the end of the runway in Tamanrasset. There was also a single sur vivor in that crash. EDITH M. LEDERERAssociated Press WriterUNITED NATIONS Western powers pushed forward Tuesday with a U.N. resolution threatening sanctions against Syr ia despite Russias veto threat, with President Barack Obama sharp ly criticizing Moscows opposition to a mea sure to help millions in desperate need of hu manitarian aid. The resolution, which expresses the Security Councils intention to impose sanctions if the Syrian government does not allow unrestricted aid deliveries to civilians caught in the ghting, was circulated among the 15 council members. Western countries made clear they had no intention of dropping the proposal despite Russias vow to block it a day earlier. Obama, speaking at a joint news confer ence in Washington with French President Francois Hollande, said there is great unanim ity among most of the Security Council in fa vor of the resolution and Russia is a holdout. Obama said Secretary of State John Kerry and others have delivered a very direct mes sage pressuring the Russians to drop their opposition. He said it is not just the Syr ians that are responsible for the plight of civilians but the Russians, as well, if they are blocking this kind of resolution. Hollande made clear France was determined to move forward with the resolution. How you can object to humanitarian corri dors? Why would you prevent the vote of a resolution if, in good faith, it is all about sav ing human lives? he said. In Moscow, Rus sian Foreign Minister Sergey Lavrov said the text is a one-sided ef fort to blame the Syri an government, which Moscow supports, for holding up aid. Still, Russian Ambassador Vitaly Chur kin attended a Security Council meeting Tuesday to discuss the text and told reporters later that it was a good ex change of the challenges of the humanitarian situation in Syria. Algeria: Plane crash kills 77 but 1 man survives MOHAMED ALI / AP A man watches rescue workers working at the wreckage of Algerian military transport aircraft after it slammed into a mountain in the countrys rugged eastern region on Tuesday.Obama slams Russia for blocking Syria action

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Wednesday, February 12, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9 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 M ost people accept the no tion that politicians dont always tell the truth. Some lies are harmless enough; others more consequential. Lyndon Johnson skirted the truth when he promised during the 1964 presidential campaign not to send any more American troops to ght a land war in Southeast Asia. He knew then that American intervention would eventually be necessary, but the lie helped him win the election. After the election, Johnson sent additional troops, more American lives were lost and the war escalated. Richard Nixon claimed he knew nothing about Watergate. I am not a crook, he said. Lies. In 1976, Jimmy Carter promised never to lie to us, a promise that rested on a perception of his own virtue. Given his sad record, the country might have willingly exchanged veracity for competence. Bill Clinton? We know about one of his most famous lies, emphasized by that wagging nger and video showing him lying under oath as he labored to dene the word is. Clintons lies led to his impeachment. The public didnt seem to care that much because as Democrats and the media repeatedly said, it was just about sex and everyone lies about sex. Former CBS News anchor Dan Rather had a curious spin on lying when he told Foxs Bill OReilly that even though Clinton lied about not having sex with Monica Lewinsky, he still believed Clinton to be an honest man: I think you can be an honest person and lie about any number of things, said Rather. George W. Bush was accused of lying when he justied invading Iraq and toppling Saddam Hussein by claiming he had weapons of mass destruction. WMDs were never found. President Obamas most famous lie (so far) has been his promise: If you like your (insurance) plan you can keep it. Same with your doctor, he said. And he promised health insur ance and treatment costs would go down under Obamacare. Not for everyone. Oops. According to CNN.com, former congressional chief of staff and Washington lobbyist Ed Uravic, author of the book Lying Cheating Scum, claims, Every president has not only lied at some time, but needs to lie to be effective. A president can lie up to a point, but when a presidents lies extend beyond protecting the country (white lies) and drift into a darker area that is self-serving (black lies) it is something quite different, often prompting public rejection when hes exposed. Speaker John Boehner says he and his fellow Republicans can no longer trust the president due to what they believe is his repeated lies. Last week, Boehner said House Republicans are not prepared to move ahead on immigration reform this year because they do not trust President Obama to follow the law. Boehner and his GOP colleagues are particularly disturbed by the presidents assertions he can go around Congress when he wants to, changing the health care law and writing executive orders when it suits his fancy. Claiming an American president is not trustworthy ruins whatever credibility he brought to the ofce and this president brought a lot. Most people wanted to believe in him and a large majority did believe in him at the start. Many no longer do, as his declining approval ratings demonstrate. In dealing with the Soviet Union, Ronald Reagan employed a Russian proverb, trust but verify. Boehner and the Republicans seem to be saying there is no need to verify with this president, because he cant be trusted. The inability by a major party to trust a president is more than lamentable; it is not good for the country and our standing before other nations and groups that wish to do us harm.Readers may email Cal Thomas at tcaeditors@tribune.com.OTHERVOICES Cal ThomasMCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE Trust in Obama continues to erode LETTERS TO THE EDITORYOUR POINT OF VIEW The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875EDITORIALSEditorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday.COLUMNSColumns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diversity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycom mercial.com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. It is extremely encouraging to see peo ple in all walks of life send congratula tory messages to University of Missouri football player Michael Sam after he coura geously revealed Sunday night that hes gay. This outpouring of support from teammates, coaches, fans, celebrities and politicians shows that much of America has progressed on this social issue. Sams announcement is a watershed moment in the march toward equal rights for gay and lesbian Americans. He is poised to become the rst openly gay player in one of the nations great pastimes, the National Football League. However, the national blitz of mostly positive attention for Sam cant block out some ugly realities. Open prejudice still exists against gay athletes in football and other major league sports. Intolerance manifests itself in other arenas, too; witness attempts in state legislatures to prevent same-sex couples from having their marriages recognized. The most important next step for Amer icans to watch regarding Sam will arrive at the NFL draft in early May. Thats when well nd out whether some evolution on gay athletes has occurred in the workplaces of the older, too-often-bigoted NFL ofcials who will decide which team will draft him. In a chilling article Sunday, Sports Illustrated gave anonymity to NFL ofcials, all of whom predicted various troubles for Sam. He would lose money by being picked lower in the draft, meaning coming out was not a smart move for him. He would chemically imbalance an NFL locker room and meeting room, becom ing a big distraction for his team. These NFL ofcials need to examine what happened at MU this year: The entire team knew about Sams orientation, yet the Tigers went on to have an extremely successful season. Maybe the young men and women who play sports these days have a different, more enlightened take on this matter. So do some college coaches. As University of Kansas bas ketball coach Bill Self said Monday, I dont think anybody should ever have to live or hide behind who they are or how they feel. Michael Sam nds himself in a unique situation, given the mega-attention that the NFL receives. And that makes his story extra compelling. Sam and the other gay men who will follow him into the league should have the opportunity to open peoples eyes while play ing on the biggest stage for sports in America.From the Kansas City Star.AVOICEA big step forward for Americas gay athletes Editors Note: Gary Trudeau is on vacation this week. Enjoy these strips from 2013.Governor favors the wealthyGovernor Rick Scott was in the papers recently as saying he didnt favor a cost of living raise. In my opinion the governor of Florida is only representing the lthy rich as usual. I wonder if Florida doesnt lead the world in homelessness and poverty all around, and as for him getting better paying jobs, what a joke on us as taxpayers. PAUL J. ROBINSON | LeesburgClaiming an American president is not trustworthy ruins whatever credibility he brought to the office and this president brought a lot. Most people wanted to believe in him and a large majority did believe in him at the start.

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A10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 12, 2014

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SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268Sportssports@dailycommercial.com B1DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 12, 2014www.dailycommercial.comOLYMPICS: Shaun White denied gold medal / B4 MARK FISHERSpecial to the Daily CommercialMount Dora Bible moved one step closer to the Class 3A state Final Four on Tuesday after a 3833 win against Oviedo Masters Academy. The win marked the third of season by the Bulldogs against the Eagles and will set Mount Dora Bible up to host Seffner Christian at 7 / p .m. Saturday for the regional championship and a berth in the state seminals. After a sluggish rst quarter, Mount Dora Bible opened the second quarter on an 8-0 run, the Bulldogs defense suffocating the Eagles and holding them scoreless for the rst ve minutes of the period. By halftime, Mount Dora Bible erased a rst quarter decit with a 22-18 advantage. Hayley Todd paced the Bulldogs in the second quarter, scor ing nine of her game-high 18 points in the period. The Eagles continued to strug gle from the eld in the third period and Mount Dora Bible BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Mount Dora Bible sophomore Jessie Hiteshew looks to pass around a defender from Oviedo Masters Academy during Tuesdays Class 3A regional seminal game at Mount Dora Bible. Lady Bulldogs thump Eagles STEVE MEGARGEEAssociated PressKNOXVILLE, Tenn. Scottie Wilbekin had 21 points and six assists, and No. 3 Flor ida stepped up its defense in the second half to outlast Tennessee 67-58 Tuesday night for its 16th consecutive victory. Michael Frazier II added 11 points to help the Gators (222, 11-0 SEC) beat Tennessee in Knoxville for just the sec ond time in their last nine at tempts. Frazier and Wilbekin both made key 3-pointers down the stretch to put the game out of reach. Jarnell Stokes had 20 points and 11 rebounds for Tennes see (15-9, 6-5), which was seeking a victory over a high ly ranked opponent to boost its NCAA tournament hopes. Jordan McRae had 17 points and Josh Richardson 13. After shooting 62.5 percent (15 of 24) in the rst half, the Volunteers made only 28.6 percent (6 of 21) of their shots after halftime. When the teams last met, Florida routed Tennessee 6741 in Gainesville on Jan. 25 to hand the Volunteers their most lopsided loss in Cuonzo Martins three-year coaching tenure. Tennessee shot 26.8 percent (15 of 56) overall and 1 of 19 from 3-point range in that game. But the Vols still had reason to feel condent. FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comBrittany Bowe got some time in the Olympic spotlight on Tuesday, but it did not produce the results she wanted. The daughter of Eustis High School boys bas ketball coach Mike Bowe nished 13th in the 500-meter womens speedskating event at the Winter Olympics arguably her weakest of three individual events that Bowe will compete in on the lightning-fast ice at the Adler Arena in Sochi, Russia. Bowe raced two heats on the frozen oval, with times from both rac es getting combined. The skaters with the three fastest times earned medals. In her rst race, Bowe was paired with Lee Sang-hwa of South Korea, the 2010 gold medalist at 500 meters. Bowe was unable to keep up with Lee, who blistered the course with a time of 37.42 seconds. Bowe was 17th after the rst run with a time of 38.81. In her second run, Bowe posted the 10th-best time of the round. She knocked off nearly onehalf second off her rst run, nishing in 38.37, good for a combined time of 77.18. BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Mount Dora Bible senior Hayley Todd drives to the basket against Oviedo Masters Academy during Wednesdays Class 3A regional seminal game at Mount Dora Bible. MOUNT DORA OLYMPICS ON TVMENS NORDIC COMBINED 3 p.m., NBC WOMENS ALPINE SKIING, FIGURE SKATING, WOMENS SNOWBOARDING, MENS SPEEDSKATING, 8 p.m., NBC LUGE, 12:05 a.m., NBC WOMENS HOCKEY, 7 a.m., NBCSNFIGURE SKATING, -MENS NORDIC COMBINED, 10 a.m., NBCSNLUGE, 1:45 p.m., NBCSN HOCKEY GAME OF THE DAY, 5:30 p.m., NBCSN MENS HOCKEY, 3 a.m., NBCSN WOMENS CROSS-COUNTRY, WOMENS SKELETON, 5:30 a.m., NBCSN MENS HOCKEY, Noon, MSNBC MENS CURLING, 5 p.m., CNBC MENS HOCKEY, Noon, USA MENS CURLING, 5 a.m., USA NOTE: Due to the 9 hour time difference between Sochi and Leesburg, many events are tape delayed.Bowe finishes 13th in first Olympic race BOWE SEE BOWE | B2SEE REGIONALS | B2Wilbekin, No. 3 Florida outlast Tennessee

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 12, 2014 BASKETBALL NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Toronto 27 24 .529 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 35 14 .714 Atlanta 25 24 .510 10 Washington 25 25 .500 10 Charlotte 22 29 .431 14 Orlando 16 37 .302 21 Central W L Pct GB Indiana 40 11 .784 Chicago 25 25 .500 14 Detroit 22 29 .431 18 Cleveland 18 33 .353 22 Milwaukee 9 42 .176 31 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB San Antonio 37 15 .712 Houston 35 17 .673 2 Dallas 31 21 .596 6 Memphis 27 23 .540 9 New Orleans 22 29 .431 14 Northwest W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 41 12 .774 Portland 36 15 .706 4 Denver 24 26 .480 15 Minnesota 24 28 .462 16 Utah 17 33 .340 22 Pacic W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 36 18 .667 Phoenix 30 20 .600 4 Golden State 31 21 .596 4 L.A. Lakers 18 33 .353 16 Sacramento 17 34 .333 17 Mondays Games Indiana 119, Denver 80 Toronto 108, New Orleans 101 Detroit 109, San Antonio 100 Houston 107, Minnesota 89 Boston 102, Milwaukee 86 Golden State 123, Philadelphia 80 Tuesdays Games Sacramento at Cleveland, 7 p.m. Dallas at Charlotte, 7 p.m. Atlanta at Chicago, late Washington at Memphis, late Miami at Phoenix, late Oklahoma City at Portland, late Utah at L.A. Lakers, late Todays Games Memphis at Orlando, 7 p.m. Dallas at Indiana, 7 p.m. Atlanta at Toronto, 7 p.m. Charlotte at Brooklyn, 7:30 p.m. San Antonio at Boston, 7:30 p.m. Cleveland at Detroit, 7:30 p.m. Sacramento at New York, 7:30 p.m. Denver at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Washington at Houston, 8 p.m. New Orleans at Milwaukee, 8 p.m. Philadelphia at Utah, 9 p.m. Miami at Golden State, 10:30 p.m. Portland at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m. Thursdays Games Brooklyn at Chicago, 8 p.m. Oklahoma City at L.A. Lakers, 10:30 p.m. College Tuesdays scores Men EAST Brooklyn 66, CCNY 61 Marquette 77, Seton Hall 66 Purchase 85, Old Westbury 68 Utica 80, Houghton 71 York (NY) 79, Lehman 53 SOUTH Florida 67, Tennessee 58 Gardner-Webb 68, Liberty 52 NC State 82, Wake Forest 67 MIDWEST Notre Dame 68, Clemson 64, 2OT St. Norbert 68, Carroll (Wis.) 62 SOUTHWEST Texas 87, Oklahoma St. 68 Women EAST Albany (NY) 56, UMBC 46 Marist 64, St. Peters 49HOCKEYNHL Olympic Break, Feb. 9-25 OLYMPICS Medals Table At Sochi, Russia Through Tuesday (26 total events) Nation G S B T ot Norway 4 3 4 11 Canada 4 3 2 9 Netherlands 3 2 3 8 United States 2 1 4 7 Russia 1 3 3 7 Germany 4 1 0 5 Austria 1 3 0 4 Sweden 0 3 1 4 France 1 0 2 3 Czech Republic 0 2 1 3 Slovenia 0 1 2 3 Switzerland 2 0 0 2 Italy 0 1 1 2 Japan 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 China 0 1 0 1 Finland 0 1 0 1 Britain 0 0 1 1 Ukraine 0 0 1 1 Tuesdays Winter Olympic ResultsBIATHLON Women 10km Pursuit (Penalties in parentheses) 1. Darya Domracheva, Belarus, 29:30.7 (1). 2. Tora Berger, Norway, 30:08.3 (1). 3. Teja Gregorin, Slovenia, 30:12.7 (1). 4. Gabriela Soukalova, Czech Republic, 30:18.3 (1). 5. Valj Semerenko, Ukraine, 30:23.6 (1). 6. Anastasiya Kuzmina, Slovakia, 30:29.1 (2). 7. Olga Vilukhina, Russia, 30:32.9 (1). 8. Karin Oberhofer, Italy, 30:37.8 (1). U.S. Finishers 18. Susan Dunklee, Barton, Vt., 31:11.6 (4). 51. Sarah Studebaker, Boise, Idaho, 35:00.0 (5). 54. Annelies Cook, Saranac Lake, N.Y., 36:20.9 (5). CROSS-COUNTRY SKIING Individual Sprint Men Final 1. Ola Vigen Hattestad, Norway, 3:38.39. 2. Teodor Peterson, Sweden, 3:39.61. 3. Emil Joensson, Sweden, 3:58.13. 4. Anders Gloeersen, Norway, 4:02.05. 5. Sergey Ustiugov, Russia, 4:32.48. 6. Marcus Hellner, Sweden, 5:24.31. Women Final 1. Maiken Caspersen Falla, Norway, 2:35.49. 2. Ingvild Flugstad Oestberg, Norway, 2:35.87. 3. Vesna Fabjan, Slovenia, 2:35.89. 4. Astrid Uhrenholdt Jacobsen, Norway, 2:37.31. 5. Ida Ingemarsdotter, Sweden, 2:42.04. 6. Sophie Caldwell, Peru, Vt., 2:47.75. FREESTYLE SKIING Wo mens Slopestyle Final Ranking 1. Dara Howell, Canada, (94.20; 48.40) 94.20. 2. Devin Logan, West Dover, Vt., (85.40; 30.00) 85.40. 3. Kim Lamarre, Canada, (15.00; 85.00) 85.00. 4. Anna Segal, Australia, (77.00; 28.80) 77.00. 5. Emma Dahlstrom, Sweden, (72.80; 75.40) 75.40. 6. Yuki Tsubota, Canada, (71.60; 28.40) 71.60. 7. Katie Summerhayes, Britain, (19.40; 70.60) 70.60. 8. Silvia Bertagna, Italy, (69.60; 21.80) 69.60. 9. Eveline Bhend, Switzerland, (58.40; 63.20) 63.20. 10. Keri Herman, Breckenridge, Colo., (50.00; 35.40) 50.00. 11. Julia Krass, Hanover, N.H., (42.40; 38.60) 42.40. 12. Camillia Berra, Switzerland, (5.60; 30.40) 30.40. LUGE Women Singles Final Ranking 1. Natalie Geisenberger, Germany, 3:19.768. 2. Tatjana Huefner, Germany, 3:20.907. 3. Erin Hamlin, Remsen, N.Y., 3:21.145. 4. Alex Gough, Canada, 3:21.578. 5. Kimberley Mcrae, Canada, 3:21.895. 6. Anke Wischnewski, Germany, 3:21.960. 7. Tatyana Ivanova, Russia, 3:22.006. 8. Natalja Khoreva, Russia, 3:22.067. Other U.S. Finishers 10. Kate Hansen, La Canada, Calif., 3:22.667. 15. Summer Britcher, Glen Rock, Pa., 3:24.143. SKI JUMPING Womens K90 Individual Final Ranking (First and second jumps in parentheses) 1. Carina Vogt, Germany (103.0, 76.0, 53.0; 100.5, 71.0, 53.0) 247.4. 2. Daniela Iraschko-Stolz, Austria (98.5, 67.0, 54.0; 102.5, 75.0, 49.0) 246.2. 3. Coline Mattel, France (99.5, 69.0, 56.0; 100.0, 70.0, 55.0) 245.2. 4. Sara Takanashi, Japan (100.0, 70.0, 51.0; 103.0, 76.0, 50.0) 243.0. 5. Evelyn Insam, Italy (98.5, 67.0, 52.5; 97.0, 64.0, 52.0) 242.2. 6. Maja Vtic, Slovenia (100.5, 71.0, 48.0; 99.0, 68.0, 52.5) 241.9. 7. Yuki Ito, Japan (97.5, 65.0, 53.5; 98.5, 67.0, 53.5) 241.8. 8. Maren Lundby, Norway (97.0, 64.0, 53.5; 87.5, 45.0, 54.5) 235.5. U.S. Finishers 10. Jessica Jerome, Park City, Utah (97.0, 64.0, 52.5; 97.5, 65.0, 47.0) 234.1. 15. Lindsey Van, Park City, Utah (97.0, 64.0, 51.0; 95.0, 60.0, 51.0) 227.2. 21. Sarah Hendrickson, Park City, Utah (94.0, 58.0, 52.5; 97.0, 64.0, 49.5) 217.6. SNOWBOARD Mens Halfpipe Finals Final Ranking 1. Iouri Podladtchikov, Switzerland, (86.50; 94.75) 94.75. 2. Ayumu Hirano, Japan, (90.75; 93.50) 93.50. 3. Taku Hiraoka, Japan, (45.50; 92.25) 92.25. 4. Shaun White, Carlsbad, Calif., (35.00; 90.25) 90.25. 5. David Habluetzel, Switzerland, (80.75; 88.50) 88.50. 6. Zhang Yiwei, China, (87.25; 58.50) 87.25. 7. Shi Wancheng, China, (81.00; 25.00) 81.00. 8. Tim-Kevin Ravnjak, Slovenia, (72.25; 16.50) 72.25. 9. Kent Callister, Australia, (40.00; 68.50) 68.50. 10. Danny Davis, Highland, Mich., (53.00; 45.25) 53.00. 11. Christian Haller, Switzerland, (46.25; 51.50) 51.50. 12. Greg Bretz, Mammoth Lakes, Calif., (21.75; 26.50) 26.50. SPEEDSKATING Women 500 Final Ranking 1. Lee Sang Hwa, South Korea (1, 37.42; 1, 37.28) 1:14.70. 2. Olga Fatkulina, Russia (2, 37.57; 2, 37.49) 1:15.06. 3. Margot Boer, Netherlands (5, 37.77; 3, 37.71) 1:15.48. 4. Zhang Hong, China (3, 37.58; 7, 37.99) 1:15.58. 5. Nao Kodaira, Japan (7, 37.88; 4, 37.72) 1:15.61. 6. Jenny Wolf, Germany (8, 37.93; 5, 37.73) 1:15.67. 7. Wang Beixing, China (6, 37.82; 6, 37.86) 1:15.68. 8. Heather Richardson, High Point, N.C. (4, 37.73; 8, 38.02) 1:15.75. Other U.S. Finishers 13. Brittany Bowe, Ocala, (17, 38.81; 10, 38.37) 1:17.19. 15. Lauren Cholewinski, Rock Hill, S.C. (12, 38.54; 19, 38.80) 1:17.35. 29. Sugar Todd, Milwaukee (28, 39.278; 28, 39.25) 1:18.53.TV2DAY GOLF 11 p.m.TGC LPGA, Womens Australian Open, rst round, at Cheltenham, AustraliaMENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 7 p.m.ESPN Syracuse at Pittsburgh ESPN2 South Florida at UConn ESPNU Baylor at TCU FS1 Villanova at DePaul NBCSN George Washington at VCU WRBW Kentucky at Auburn CBSSN Tennessee-Martin at SE Missouri State9 p.m.ESPN Duke at North Carolina ESPN2 Stanford at Washington ESPNU UCF at Memphis9:15 p.m.CBSSN New Mexico at Boise State11 p.m.ESPNU California at Washington St.NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 7 p.m.FS-Florida Memphis at Orlando7:30 p.m.NBA Sacramento at N.Y.10:30 p.m.NBA Miami at Golden StateSOCCER 2:40 p.m.NBCSN Premier League, Arsenal vs. Manchester United, at LondonWINTER OLYMPICS At Sochi, Russia All events taped unless noted as Live NBC 3 p.m.Mens Nordic Combined Individual K-95 Gold Medal Final8 p.m.Womens Alpine Skiing Downhill Gold Medal Final; Figure Skating Pairs Gold Medal Final; Womens Snowboarding Halfpipe Gold Medal Final; Mens Speedskating 1000 Gold Medal Final12:05 a.m.Luge Doubles Gold Medal Final RunsNBCSN 7 a.m.Womens Hockey Canada vs. United States (LIVE)10 a.m.Figure Skating Pairs Gold Medal Final (LIVE); Mens Nordic Combined Individual K-95, Cross-Country1:45 p.m.Luge Doubles Gold Medal Final Runs5:30 p.m.Game of the Day: Hockey3 a.m.Mens Hockey Finland vs. Austria (LIVE)5:30 a.m.Womens Cross-Country 10km Classical Gold Medal Final (LIVE); Womens Skeleton CompetitionMSNBC NoonMens Hockey Latvia vs. Switzerland (LIVE)CNBC 5 p.m.Mens Curling Switzerland vs. BritainUSA NoonMens Hockey Czech Republic vs. Sweden (LIVE)5 a.m.Mens Curling United States vs. Britain (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 Lee, however, low ered her time as well, clinching the gold med al with a run of 37.28, which set a Olympic re cord with a combined time of 74.70. Russias Olga Fatkulina took the Silver Medal and Mar got Boer of The Nether lands won the Bronze. Bowe had the sec ond-best nish for the American contin gent in the event. Her best friend and training partner, Heather Richardson, was eighth with a time of 75.75. Richardson missed out on a bronze med al by 27-hundreths of a second. Despite the disap pointing nish, even though it wasnt her best event, Bowe made no excuses afterwards. She quickly dismissed any notion that unfa miliarity with the ice in Sochi had anything to do with her perfor mance. The ice is the same for everybody, she said. Bowe and Richardson are considered fa vorites to medal in the 1,000-meter event, which will be run on Thursday, and at 1,500 meters, which is set for Sunday. Bowe is the world-record holder at 1,000 meters (1 minute, 12.58 seconds), which she set in November in a World Cup event in Utah. She also holds the American record at 1,500 meters. Richardson arrived at Sochi as the top-ranked skater in the world at 1,000 meters and Bowe is ranked No. 2, despite being the world-record holder. At 1,500 meters, Bowe entered the Winter Olympics ranked No. 1. Despite their suc cesses on the ice, often at the expense of the other, the friendship between Bowe and Richardson has always remained strong. When were racing each other, theres not friendship there, Bowe told reporters on Tuesday. Were competitors. But at the end of the day, whoever is fastest is going to win. Its you vs. the clock. Its not me vs. Heather or Heather vs. me. We leave it on the track. We give it our all and then we go home, sit on the couch, have a cup of coffee and watch TV. Were back to being friends. Unlike the 500-meter race, skaters will race only one time at 1,000 and 1,500 meters. Bowe attended Ocala Trinity Catholic before earning a basketball scholarship at Flori da Atlantic University in Boca Raton. She was an inline skater before switching over to the ice. BOWE FROM PAGE B1 FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comThe Lake-S umter State College softball team improved to 5-8 on Tuesday with a doubleheader sweep of Pasco-Hernando Community College at the LSSC softball complex. The Lakehawks won the 9-4 and completed the sweep with a 3-0 shutout in the night cap. Savannah Lalande got the win in the opener. Michelle Breen sup plied the power with a home run. In the second game, Breezy VanderZyl picked up the win.MOUNT DORA BIBLE 16, OCALA CHRISTIAN 1Christina Delahoz had two and struck out six Monday to lead Mount Dora Bible to a 16-1 win against Oca la Christian in Mount Dora. Delahoz had four RBIs in the win and struck out six in the cir cle. Shelby Caropreso went 2-for-2 and had two RBIs with a double for the Bulldogs.LEESBURG 12, MOUNT DORA 6The Yellow Jackets scored 11 runs in the third inning Monday en route to a win against Mount Dora. Kailey Stephens tossed a complete game for Leesburg. It was her second win of the season. At the plate, Sarah McKinney went 5-for-5 with four stolen bases. Taylorrose Long went 2-for-4 and Jacinda Alvarez had four RBIs. Ryann Frazier and Beanna Howard had two hits apiece for Mount Dora. On Tuesday, the Yellow Jackets fell to Ocala Lake Weir 4-1. BOYS TENNISLeesburg improved to 3-0 on the season Monday with a 4-3 win against First Academy of Leesburg. Meet Patel, Lee Cur ry, Austin Barham and Zack Phillips picked up wins in singles play for the Yellow Jackets. Stephen All recorded the long win in sin gles play for First Academy. All and Jay Punt teamed up for a win in doubles play, as did Kevin Przystawski and Ethan Cotsenmoyer to give First Academy as sweep in doubles.LSSC softball sweeps Pasco-Hernando RONALD BLUMAssociated PressNEW YORK Masahiro Tanaka was introduced by the Yankees on Tuesday after charter ing a Boeing 787 Dreamliner for his trip from To kyo to New York. The 25-year-old right-hander agreed Jan. 22 to a $155 million, seven-year contract and stopped in New York for a news conference at Yankee Sta dium en route to the teams spring training com plex in Tampa, where workouts start this week end. Tanaka put on his No. 19 jersey and, speaking in English, said Im very happy to be a Yankee. Tanaka charted the Japan Airlines plane, which seats about 200, at what was reported to be a cost of about $200,000 for a ight said to include ve passengers and his poodle Haru. New York held the news conference in its Leg ends Suite Club rather than its regular press conference room adjacent to the clubhouse. Yan kees spokesman Jason Zillo said it was the teams most-attended news conference since Hideki Matsui was introduced before the 2003 season. This is Yankee big. This is Steinbrenner big, general manager Brian Cashman said. Tanaka was 24-0 with a 1.27 ERA last year, lead ing the Rakuten Golden Eagles to the Japan Se ries title.After chartering 787, Tanaka introduced by Yankssurged again, going on a 10-0 run to ex tend the lead to 32-18 before Tabitha Stewart hit a short jump er with 2 minutes, 45 seconds remaining to stop the run, but the Eagles trailed 35-26 entering the final pe riod. The defensive intensity that had dominated play for the first three quarters of the game took its toll on both teams as neither could find a shooting range without hands in their faces and found their attempts blocked as they attacked the basket. As a result the Bull dogs scored only three points all from the free-throw line as Todd managed to 3-for-5 for the Bull dogs only points. Seffner Christian advanced to Saturdays regional championship after dismantling Fort Meade 65-29. Mount Dora Bible improved to 23-6 with the win, while Oviedo Masters wrapped up a 12-15 campaign.LEESBURG 63, LAKE MINNEOLA 42The Yellow Jackets got 22 points from Adrienne Jackson on Tuesday in the Class 6A-Region 2 semifi nals. Keshawn Johnson recorded a dou ble-double for Lees burg with 12 points and 14 rebounds. Eletra Graham had nine points and Jada Per ry added eight and grabbed 10 rebounds. Kenyonna Boy kin dropped in eight poitns and dished out six assists. The Yellow Jackets will host Orlando Edgewater at 7 / p .m. Saturday for the regional championship. REGIONALS FROM PAGE B1

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Wednesday, February 12, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 Saturday March 1, 2014 Saturday March 1, 2014 1:30pm Shotgun Start 1:30pm Shotgun StartRegistration 12:00pm Registration 12:00pmArlington Ridge Golf Club Leesburg, FL Arlington Ridge Golf Club Leesburg, FL4463 Arlington Ridge Boulevard 4463 Arlington Ridge Boulevard $75 Per Player$300 Per Foursome $100 Hole Sponsor SignRange Balls & Buffet Dinner Included4-Man Scramble Format 2nd Annual Leesburg High School Baseball GOLF TOURNAMENT 2nd Annual Leesburg High School Baseball GOLF TOURNAMENT For more information callShannon Young: 352-516-7922 or Vicky Vathroder 352-636-2772Mail Checks and Player Information to: Leesburg Baseball, PO Box 490578, Leesburg, FL 34749-0578PRIZES: BASKETBALL BRETT MARTELAssociated PressNEW ORLEANS Six years ago this week, LeBron James, Dirk Nowitzki and several other NBA All-Stars left the comforts of a highrise hotel in downtown New Orleans for a short, sobering bus ride to a devastated neighborhood a few miles away. It was pretty sad. I think nobody really knew how bad it still was, Nowitzki recalled from the NBAs Day of Service during 2008 All-Star weekend. If you only stayed downtown (or) in the French Quarter, everything looked great. But once we drove out there, 10 minutes outside the city ... it was tough to see what conditions people still lived un der. The 6-foot-11 Dallas Mavericks forward remembered feeling small in the face of such widespread destruction in the Holy Cross neighborhood, situated along the Missis sippi River in New Or leans Ninth Ward. He gured the few hours of painting he did was largely symbolic, but hoped that the presence of NBA stars in storm-ravaged neighborhoods, and the encouragement they of fered to rebuilding residents, would make a lasting difference in the citys recovery Hur ricane Katrina. More than half a decade later, New Orleans remains part of the NBA, defying many who predicted stormtorn community would ultimately lose its fran chise and the AllStar game is coming back this weekend. Us painting a couple of houses didnt real ly make the difference, but us being there and lifting up some spirits is I think what made the difference, Nowitzki said. And the NBA, obviously, making that commitment. That was one of the better things we did in my All-Star games so far Ive been a part what 11 times? More than eight years after Katrina struck in August 2005, pockets of New Orleans are still rebuilding, but many areas of the city are more vibrant than even before the storm. The U.S. Census Bureau es timated that, as of July 2012, the population of New Orleans proper was just surpassing 80 percent of its pre-Ka trina population of about 484,000. In the past few years, New Orleans has hosted college footballs 2012 BCS championship game, the 2012 NCAA mens basketball Final Four and the 2013 Super Bowl. The arena that hosted the citys rst NBA All-Star game six years ago has since under gone signicant up grades. The rst phase of what will be a twopart renovation costing about $50 million is done. The stadium also has a new name the Smoothie King Center thanks to a 10year sponsorship deal with a growing compa ny that chose to maintain its headquarters in New Orleans after irting with the idea of moving to Atlanta or Dallas. Only a handful of 2014 All-Stars were part of the 2008 festivities in the Big Easy. Along with Nowitzki and James, they include Dwyane Wade, Dwight Howard, Chris Paul, Chris Bosh and Carmelo Anthony. James helped sponsor the resurfacing of a basketball court at a recreational center in the ood-damaged St. Bernard neighbor hood. It was perfect tim ing, James said of the NBAs decision to bring the All-Star game to New Orleans in 2008, even though some peo ple, including former NBA Players Associa tion head Billy Hunter, questioned whether New Orleans could handle the event or if players would be safe. I was happy to be part of it, James add ed. For us to be there is good. Wade said he was able to help three dis placed families get into permanent homes six years ago. I dont remember the game, but I remem ber the city, Wade said. The NBA really made it about the city of New Orleans. Howard won the slam dunk contest, wearing a red Super man cape. That wasnt the only highlight for him, though. I was just happy to be there and help peo ple out in any way we possibly could, Howard said. The city has really picked itself up fast. Its a lot better place than it was when we were there for that (2008 All-Star) game. Paul was a rst-time All-Star and spending his rst full season in New Orleans in 2008. The franchise that drafted him in 2005 then called the Hor nets, now the Pelicans had been displaced to Oklahoma City for Pauls rst two seasons. He remembered elding phone calls from players around the league who wanted his assurances that it was wise to attend AllStar festivities in New Orleans. I am not sure what the NBA knew to expect coming to New Orleans, but once everyone got there, no one wanted to leave, Paul said. It was one of the funniest times of my ca reer and a game that I will never forget. After that All-Star weekend, Pauls community service efforts in New Orleans from helping Habitat for Hu manity build homes to refurbishing pub lic basketball courts continued. And though he was traded to the Los Angeles Clippers in 2011, he still sponsors an after-school program in New Orleans Central City neighbor hood. If anyone knows me, they know how much I love the city and how much I miss the city, Paul said. As I always say, it is not Bourbon Street, not the beig nets, not the amazing restaurants. It is the people that make the city of New Orleans.NBA All-Stars eager to see legacy of 08 event RICK BOWMER / AP Miami LeBron James (6) dunks against the Utah in the second quarter of Saturdays game in Salt Lake City. JOHN ZENORAssociated PressMONTGOMERY, Ala. The Southeastern Conferences efforts to upgrade mens basketball remain a work in progress. The SEC took steps to make teams upgrade nonconference schedules starting this sea son. The goal is to boost power ratings and land more than last years three teams in the NCAA tournament. Anthony Grant and Alabama played No. 4 Wichita State and No. 8 Duke and visited UC LAs Pauley Pavilion but lost all three games. Most other SEC teams have also heeded the call from Commissioner Mike Slive. Still, just past the half way point of the league schedule, not a whole lot has changed for the SEC. Two teams No. 3 Florida and No. 14 Kentucky seem like shooins for the NCAA eld, and no one else can feel the least bit comfort able. Alabama, which was 9-14 going into Tuesday nights game with Mis sissippi, has been the strongest example that a beefed-up slate isnt a cure-all for a league that is a powerhouse in foot ball but gets less respect in hoops. This is probably the toughest nonconfer ence schedule weve put together, and we put it together for a rea son, said Grant, whose team lost several play ers during the offsea son. To try to position ourselves, if we were for tunate enough to win some of those games, to have a chance at the postseason, and also to help strengthen our league in terms of RPI. Unfortunately for us it didnt work out that way with our nonconference. Alabama had the ninth-toughest non conference schedule nationally, up 69 spots from last season, according to CBSSports. coms rankings. Ken tucky (59th to 14th), Mississippi (271st to 103rd) and LSU (234th to 137th) are also among the teams who made big leaps in strength of non conference schedule. The NCAAs latest of cial power ratings re leased Monday had Florida at No. 5 and Ken tucky at No. 12. The next SEC teams are Tennessee (47th) and Missouri (50th). League athletic directors agreed last May to submit their mens basketball nonconference schedules for approval and hired former NCAA tournament guru Greg Shaheen as a scheduling consultant. That came after only Florida, Mississippi and Missouri advanced to the NCAA tournament last March, only the sec ond time in 23 years just three teams got in. The Gators were the only ones to survive the opening weekend. Slive, a former chair of the NCAA selection committee, wanted a change. He was very clear in saying that the three NCAA bids that the league received last year was just simply unac ceptable, was his term, said associate commissioner Mark Whitworth, who was placed in charge of mens basketball. Whitworth said the new policy was imple mented when it was too late for some teams to get out of contracts for nonconference games. He expects more of an impact next season. He said scheduling is an important piece of the endeavor, but creating a league where more top prospects want to play is the long-term ambition. Scheduling, said CBSSportss Jerry Palm, isnt the main problem. The problem is theyve got to upgrade their talent, said Palm, who runs a bracket. The schedule doesnt matter if you dont have the talent to play it. Meanwhile, attendance has dwindled for the second straight year. Two years ago, 11,513 fans on average attended SEC game. That dropped to 10,571 last season and 9,745 so far in 2013-14. Competitively, the SEC is perfectly ne at the top, where Flori da was 21-2, unbeat en in league games and had won 15 straight go ing into Tuesday nights game at Tennessee. Kentucky (18-5, 8-2) has returned to form af ter having to settle for an NIT berth last season.COLLEGE BASKETBALLSEC schools continue to rebuild basketball prowess

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 12, 2014 You dont have to pay extra for an evening service call. Munns is the home of 8 to 8 Same Great Rate. Emergency services are also available. Were there when you need us!Carl Munn www.munnair.com2135 US Hwy 441/27Fruitland Park, FL24/7/365 (352)-787-7741 OLYMPICS EDDIE PELLSAssociated PressKRASNAYA POLYANA, Russia Shaun White lost to a kid they call the I-Pod, and now, he may never hear the end of it. How big of an Olym pic shocker was this? White, the best snow boarder of his era and one of the best-known and best-marketed athletes at the Sochi Games, didnt even win a medal. He nished fourth. The 27-year-old American, who opted out of the Olym pic slopestyle debut and put all his chips in the halfpipe, where he hoped to win a third straight gold medal, got knocked off by Iou ri Podladtchikov, the Russian-born inventor of the Yolo, the trick that White could not master. Im disappointed, White said. I hate the fact I nailed it in prac tice, but it happens. Its hard to be consistent. The Japanese pair of 15-year-old Ayumu Hi rano and 18-year-old Taku Hiraoka won silver and bronze, and the Americans were shut out on the halfpipe for the rst time since the sport was introduced to the Olympics in 1998. Podladtchikov, who now lives in and com petes for Switzerland, landed the trick suc cessfully at an event in Europe last season, but hadnt done it since. Im about to faint. I havent seen the gold yet, said Podladtchi kov, who gets his gold Wednesday. Thats why I dont believe it. White watched the replay of I-Pods trick last March on his com puter and went to work trying to match it. He landed it twice in qualifying events and was listed as the heavy favorite to become the seventh person to win three straight gold medals in an individ ual event at the Winter Games. White had come to Russia hoping to win two gold medals, but when he pulled out of the Olympics inaugu ral slopestyle contest, saying he didnt want to risk injury for his his toric quest on the half pipe, the stakes were set. It unraveled early. On Whites rst of two runs in the nal, his at tempt at the Yolo end ed with a fall that left him sliding down the halfpipe on his back side. Even though his chance at putting up a winning score was over, he tried to nish the run with another of his double-cork tricks. White wasnt close his board slammed on the lip of the pipe, fol lowed by an awkward and painful fall onto his rear. I-Pod had scored an 86.5 in his rst run clearly in medal contention and then won it on his second attempt. The Yolo includes a total of 1440 degrees of spin two head-over-heels ips and two 360-de gree turns. Four years ago, it was unthink able, but not anymore. He landed it and even though he only threw ve tricks, when most riders were trying six in a supersized, su per-slushy halfpipe, the judges liked what they saw. As did I-Pod, who spiked his snowboard into the ground like a football and threw his goggles into the crowd. Hes incredible, American Danny Davis, the 10th-place nisher, said of Podladtchikov. That run on that halfpipe. Wow. I-Pod struggled in the qualifying round ear lier Tuesday, forcing him into a seminal round while the White and the ve other top scorers went directly to the nal. The extra runs seemed to help, as did the cold night air which seemed to improve the condition of the halfpipe, which competitors had been complaining about all week. I-Pod scored 87.50 on his rst seminal run, clearing his way to the nal. His 94.75 in the second nal run huge pressure on White, whose nal runs at the last two Olympics have been nothing more than pressure-free victory rides. White stood at the top of the half pipe, high-ved and bumped knuckles with his coach, clapped his hands and away he went. The rst two jumps were awless higher than anyone and land ed more solidly. Then, the Yolo. Tucking his hands togeth er to generate torque, then waving one like a cowboy riding a buck ing bronc, the form looked good during his three seconds in the air. But on the landing, he skittered down the pipe and lost speed, which meant he lost height on the next jump, as well. The landing on his last double cork was less than perfect, too his knees buckled and nearly touched the snow. Across the nish line, White raised one nger in the air and raised his hands in vic tory. Yes, sometimes judges reward athletes for what theyve done, not what they just did. Not this time. Whites fourth-place score, a 90.25, came up, and he broke into a big smile. He gave Podladtchikov a big hug and fatherly mussed his hair. That kid earned it. And the champion had nothing to complain about. I saw videos of Shaun doing it really well, I-Pod said. I got bummed, said, Damn, thats my trick and hes doing it better than me. Today, I guess I was do ing it a little better.White falls to the I-Pod in Olympic stunner SERGEI GRITS / AP Shaun White competes during the mens snowboard halfpipe qualifying session at the Rosa Khutor Extreme Park on Tuesday at the 2014 Winter Olympics in Krasnaya Polyana, Russia. HOWARD FENDRICHAssociated PressKRASNAYA POLYANA, Russia Cross-country skiers are looking for precisely the right wax to cut through the mush. Jumpers are trying to land in snow thats way too soft. Freestyle skiers and snowboarders are bailing out of their best tricks on courses that, even way up on the mountain, are melting under the Sochi sun. Temperatures climbed well above 50 even on the Sochi Games highest hills, exposing huge patch es of green around the mountain venues. If it wasnt clear with the warmth on Monday, it became denitively so by the second afternoon of alarmingly balmy weather: The Winter Olympics have become the Warm Olympics. Bode Miller went from pre-race favorite during training runs down an icy hill to eighth-place nisher when the downhill course got slushier Sunday. He was still sec ond-guessing himself Tuesday for not trying a different ski setup. It would be a tough call to be like, The weather is changing, were just going to go completely throw a dart in the dark and hope it hits. We had to stick with what we knew, Miller said. In hindsight, it was a mistake, because on training day, it was boilerplate ice and you needed a lot of edge. ... And on race day, you needed to be more subtle, more smooth. Puffs of low-hanging, gray clouds caressed the peaks of nearby brown mountains covered with bare trees as Miller and other mens Alpine rac ers adjusted to a Rosa Khutor course that went from slick to slushy, affecting the way skis re act. At least they got in some ofcial work Tuesday. Citing high temperatures, ofcials called off the training for the women in a bid to preserve the track for their downhill Wednesday, when its supposed to reach 50 degrees (10 Celsius). Mauro Pini, who coaches World Cup overall champion Tina Maze, said only the last two or three gates would be slow. But he said it probably will be the softest downhill snow all season. D mitry Chernyshenko, head of the local or ganizing committee, told The Associated Press that it hasnt been warm enough to war rant tapping into reser voirs of snow stored near the mountain venues. Dismissing handwringing over the weather, he said: Its not a big sur prise for us. Were a sub tropical city. Outdoor sports, of course, often nd themselves at the mercy of Mother Nature. The last pre-Olympic World Cup weekend for Alpine ski ing demonstrated that. Too much snow scrapped training in St. Moritz, Switzerland, and fog forced cancel lation of the last mens downhill before Sochi a race already moved from Germany because of a lack of snow. Womens races shifted from one resort in Slovenia to another because there wasnt enough snow only to have rain and fog wipe out a giant slalom at the new spot. Then theres Alpine history at past Olym pics. Four years ago, toowarm, too-wet weath er in Whistler, British Columbia, delayed the start of racing. At Turin in 2006, the womens su per-G was postponed 24 hours, and the com bined event was split over two days. Skiing at the Nagano in 1998 wait ed for two days, and of cials shoehorned nine races into 10 days, even staging more than one on a single day. At Sarajevo in 1984, both down hills were postponed. Such experiences among the Alpine set means, according to International Ski Federa tion race referee Guent er Hujara, People ask us (to) go and help them.Outdoor athletes adjusting to warm weather on slopes LUCA BRUNO / AP An intermingling of snow and patches of ground are seen near the alpine course on Tuesday at the Sochi 2014 Winter Olympics in Krasnaya Polyana, Russia. Warm temperatures in the mountains made the snow too soft and caused the cancellation of Womens downhill training on Tuesday.

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Wednesday, February 12, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 JOSH BOAK and MARTIN CRUTSINGERAP Economic WritersWASHINGTON Janet Yellen pursued a simple strategy Tuesday for handling a bat tery of lawmakers who came armed with skep ticism about the Federal Reserve: Politely stand your ground. Be consistent. Signal continuity at the top. In her rst public words since becoming Fed chair this month, Yellen struck a note of unity with her predecessor, Ben Bernanke, who stepped down last month. She embraced Bernankes dual outlook on the economy: Its improving enough to withstand a slight pullback in the Feds stimulus yet still needs the help of low interest rates. When her questioners turned aggressive, Yellen stoutly defended the Feds approach to the 2008 nancial crisis and the recession. She rebuffed suggestions that its stimulus efforts were ill-conceived or that stricter nancial rules were squelching growth. At times, she basked in good wishes from members of the House Financial Services Committee, to which she was delivering the Feds twice-a-year report to Congress. Several female members offered warm congrat ulations to the rst woman to lead the Fed in its 100 years. Ive understood more of what youve said today than the last two (Fed leaders), said Rep. Shelley Moore Capitol, R, W.Va. Fed leaders can make unusual witnesses at Washington hearings. Unlike many govern ment ofcials, they strive to protect their political independence by avoiding confrontation. Yellen kept her guard up yet aimed not to sound combative. She dropped no hints of how her leadership might depart from Ber nankes. She stressed that the Fed would decide whether to con tinue paring its bond purchases and even tually to raise shortterm rates based on how the economy im proved. The Feds bond purchases are intended to keep borrowing rates low to stimulate growth. At times, her descrip tions of Fed policy and strategy mirrored Ber nankes nearly to the word. Her key goal: to assure investors that the Bernanke-Yellen transition would be seamless. It appeared to work. Yellens testimony contributed to a powerful rally on Wall Street. The Dow Jones industrial average soared nearly 200 points. She clearly has read the Fed playbook on how to not say a lot, said Brian Gard ner, head of Washing ton research for Keefe, Bruyette & Woods, an investment bank. Yellen, 67, offered unsolicited to stay all day, noted the committee chairman, Jeb Hensarling, R, Texas. That was a break from recent practice, in which Bernanke and his predecessor, Alan Greenspan, tended to sit for questions for only two or three hours. Stay she did. Yellen testied for nearly ve hours, beginning soon after 10 / a.m. and en during well into midafternoon, minus a lunch break and two brief pauses. ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writerroxanne.brown@dailycommercial.comThe South Lake Chamber of Commerce recently installed its 2014 board of directors, with certied profes sional accountant Wen dy Terry named incom ing chair. The chamber also announced that Building Blocks Ministries out of Minneola won its Oakley Seaver Special Ser vice Award, Schmid Construction won its Business of the Year Award and BankFIRST President Rob Berens won its Citizen of the Year Award. Terry is the part ner in charge of the WithumSmith+Brown CPA ofce in Orlando. In addition to serving as a board member and trustee for the cham ber, she is a board mem ber of the Lake Sumter Community Foundation Board and serves as pres ident of a local homeowners association. Terry also is a member of the audit committee for Special Olympics Florida, and serves on the Lake County Career Technical Educa tional Advisory Board, the South Lake Community Foundation Education Grant Committee and the chambers edu cation committee. The Oakley Seaver Special Service Award recognizes a nonprot business, club, organization, educational in stitution or healthcare facility that has contrib uted sig nicantly to the community and created a lasting impact or benet. Building Blocks Ministries serves adults with developmental or other disabilities by providing life skills, job skills and community training ac tivities. Berens has served as area President of BankFIRST of South Lake County Since 1997. He is a graduate of the University of South Florida and has had a lifelong passion for helping small businesses and com munity involvement. Berens has also served as president of the chambers board of directors and on the chambers headquar ters committee. He was president of the Kiwanis Club of South Lake and is a member of the Ki wanis Club of Clermont. Schmid Construction, which won the Busi ness of the Year Award, is still celebrating John Schmids being named UCFs Alumni Entrepreneur of the Year as well. FREE ESTIMATES 26thYEAR IN LAKE COUNTY ONLY$599!* 1323 S. 14th Street (US Hwy 27) Leesburg Relax & Recline!LIFT CHAIRSCALL TODAY & SAVE! #1in customer service and satisfactionLOWEST PRICES GUARANTEED! 801 S. Eustis St, Eustis, Fl 32726352-357-7575931 Central Ave, Umatilla, Fl 32784352-669-374710601 US Hwy 441 Unit A-6, Leesburg, Fl 34788352-314-0435208 S. Hwy 27/441, Lady Lake, FL 32157352-750-366917860 SE 109th Ave., Summerfield, FL 34491352-347-6736522B B Hwy 27/441, The Villages, FL 32159352-259-5708438 E Burleigh Blvd, Tavares, Fl 32778352-343-808018846A US Hwy 441 Mount Dora, FL 32757352-383-21051328 W. North Blvd., Leesburg, Fl 34788352-787-3273 CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchang e Pvs Rate Day Yen 102.37 102.18 Euro $1.3648 $1.3632 Pound $1.6441 $1.6394 Swiss franc 0.8965 0.8977 Canadian dollar 1.1062 1.1054 Mexican peso 13.3260 13.3100 Businessaustin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 15,994.77 + 192.98 NASDAQ 4,191.05 + 42.88 S&P 500 1,819.75 +19.91 GOLD 1,289.80 + 15.10 SILVER 20.15 + 0.041 CRUDE OIL 99.94 0.12T-NOTE 10-year2.72 + 0.04 www.dailycommercial.com CLERMONTChamber names chair, award winners TERRY BERENS Associated PressMcLEAN, Va. The IRS on Tuesday lost a federal appeal in a le gal battle over its effort to institute competency exams and other new regulations for as many as 700,000 paid tax preparers. A three-judge pan el of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia unani mously upheld a lower courts ruling last year that the IRS lacked au thority to impose the rules without congressional authorization. The regulations were challenged by the Institute for Justice in Ar lington, Va., a libertari an legal group.IRS loses appeal on new rules for tax preparersYellen rebuffs Fed critics CLIFF OWEN / AP Federal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen testies on Capitol Hill in Washington on Tuesday before the House Financial Services Committee hearing.

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.74e25.70+.42 ACE Ltd2.14e96.81+1.78 ADT Corp.80f30.71-.22 AES Corp.2014.33+.28 AFLAC1.4862.41-.02 AGCO.44f51.37+.09 AGL Res1.96f45.93+.09 AK Steel...6.61+.32 AOL...45.09-.67 Aarons.08f30.13+.89 AbbottLab.88f37.95+.79 AbbVie1.6049.66+.11 AberFitc.8034.08+.15 AbdAsPac.425.94... 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WirelessT...u3.24-.24 WiscEngy1.56f43.17+.67 WTJpHedg1.24e47.58+.80 WT EmEq2.10e47.92+1.05 WT India.13e16.54+.30 WolvWW s.2427.13+.28 Workday...u95.87+3.87 WldW Ent.4822.87+.55 WuXi...35.03-.56 Wyndham1.40f69.96-.35 XL Grp.5629.32+.34 XPO Logis...27.51+.69 XcelEngy1.1229.01+.26 Xylem.51fu37.10+.22 YPF Soc.15e24.02+.39 Yamana g.2610.26+.51 Yelp...92.78+1.67 YingliGrn...5.80-.16 YoukuTud...29.31-.42 YumBrnds1.4873.21+.45 Zimmer.8095.74+.19 Zoetis.29fd29.13-2.01 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 Tech bellwetherCisco Systems warned Wall Street last fall that it might report lower revenue in its second fiscal quarter. The seller of software, switches, routers and services cited a lack of confidence among business leaders as a key hang-up on sales, which the company estimated could be down as much as 10 percent from a year earlier. Investors find will find out how Ciscos sales fared today when the company reports its latest quarterly earnings.Farm industry impact?Deere & Co., which makes tractors and other farm equipment, reports fourth-quarter financial results today. Wall Street anticipates the companys latest earnings and revenue declined from a year earlier. Deeres fortunes hinge largely on the farm economy, which has been affected by a slide in crop prices. That prompted the company to warn that its equipment sales would fall this year.More sales woes?Whole Foods Markets latest quarterly results should give a glimpse into the grocers sales trends as competition increases. The company, which is due to release results for its first fiscal quarter today, reported a revenue shortfall in its fourth fiscal quarter and reduced its outlook for all of 2014. The sales decline came as the chain, known for its organic and natural food offerings, faces a more competitive landscape. Source: FactSet 80 90 $100 DE $87.46 $92.81 Price-earnings ratio: 10based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: $2.04 Div. yield: 2.3% 1Q Operating EPS1Q $1.65 est. $1.52 Source: FactSet 20 25 $30 CSCO $22.71 $21.16 Price-earnings ratio: 12based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: $0.68 Div. yield: 3.0% 2Q Operating EPS2Q $0.51 est. $0.46 Today 1,600 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 AF SONDJ 1,720 1,780 1,840 S&P 500Close: 1,819.75 Change: 19.91 (1.1%) 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: 15,994.77 Change: 192.98 (1.2%) 10 DAYS Advanced2425 Declined683 New Highs93 New Lows18 Vol. (in mil.)3,617 Pvs. Volume3,219 1,911 1,768 1803 782 101 13NYSE NASDDOW16027.1915803.4015994.77+192.98+1.22%-3.51% DOW Trans.7281.937165.677254.16+82.69+1.15%-1.98% DOW Util.512.97505.85511.65+4.95+0.98%+4.30% NYSE Comp.10191.1310062.2410170.37+119.96+1.19%-2.21% NASDAQ4198.514153.104191.05+42.88+1.03%+0.35% S&P 5001823.541800.411819.75+19.91+1.11%-1.55% S&P 4001327.021311.651324.74+13.43+1.02%-1.33% Wilshire 500019478.8119235.4119441.10+205.69+1.07%-1.34% Russell 20001131.011118.151129.16+10.43+0.93%-2.96%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74239.00 32.95+.51 +1.6stt-6.3-2.9101.84f Advance Auto Parts AAP75.620128.10 125.44+2.12 +1.7sss+13.3+56.6220.24 Amer Express AXP61.14993.62 88.58+.24 +0.3sst-2.4+44.4180.92 AutoNation Inc AN40.30854.49 51.15+.35 +0.7rss+2.9+4.517... Brown & Brown BRO27.76335.13 29.60+.34 +1.2stt-5.7+2.0200.40 CocaCola Co KO36.54443.43 38.64+.07 +0.2stt-6.5+2.4201.12 Comcast Corp A CMCSA38.31054.96 55.00+.65 +1.2sss+5.8+42.3210.90f Darden Rest DRI44.11555.25 48.83+.42 +0.9stt-10.2+6.8182.20 Disney DIS53.59077.31 77.79+.73 +0.9sss+1.8+42.6210.86f Gen Electric GE21.11728.09 25.43+.38 +1.5stt-9.3+14.8170.88 General Mills GIS42.50753.07 48.93+.62 +1.3sst-2.0+16.9181.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08072.33 71.30+.23 +0.3sss+2.1+55.8191.68 Home Depot HD63.82782.57 76.70+.29 +0.4stt-6.8+16.4211.56 IBM IBM172.192215.90 179.70+2.56 +1.4stt-4.2-10.3123.80 Lowes Cos LOW35.86752.08 46.76+.64 +1.4stt-5.6+20.0220.72 NY Times NYT8.60816.14 14.26-.03 -0.2ttt-10.1+65.7360.16 NextEra Energy NEE71.42092.75 91.98+.64 +0.7sss+7.4+30.3222.64 PepsiCo PEP70.98787.06 81.25+.65 +0.8stt-2.0+14.1192.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.93940.21 38.30+.33 +0.9sss+4.0+31.0140.40 TECO Energy TE16.12119.22 16.35+.02 +0.1stt-5.2+2.2180.88 WalMart Strs WMT68.13681.37 74.80+1.04 +1.4stt-4.9+5.8141.88 Xerox Corp XRX7.75612.65 10.57+.17 +1.6stt-13.1+33.5110.25f52-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 12, 2014

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Wednesday, February 12, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B7 BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.20+.10+11.1 SmallCap d 35.69-.04+29.4CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 20.84+.22+26.8 LgCapVal 12.09+.14+19.6CGMFocus 39.12+.22+22.4CRMMdCpVlIns 33.87+.27+22.3CalamosGrIncA m 33.03+.28+11.9 GrowA m 47.09+.50+28.0 MktNeuI 12.79+.03+4.2 MktNuInA m 12.92+.03+4.0CalvertEquityA m 47.29+.45+21.5CausewayIntlVlIns d 15.87+.19+19.9Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 16.01+.12+21.3ClipperClipper 89.11+.95+21.1Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.15+.03+4.2 Realty 66.99+.36+4.7 RealtyIns 43.46+.23+5.0ColumbiaAcornA m 34.95+.34+19.4 AcornIntZ 45.66+.48+15.4 AcornUSAZ 35.05+.34+20.6 AcornZ 36.47+.36+19.7 CAModA m 12.13+.07+10.0 CAModAgrA m 13.17+.09+12.5 CntrnCoreA m 20.17+.24+23.6 CntrnCoreZ 20.28+.25+24.0 ComInfoA m 51.08+.47+18.9 DivIncA m 17.92+.20+18.4 DivIncZ 17.93+.20+18.7 DivOppA m 10.00+.11+16.2 DivrEqInA m 13.48+.14+19.9 HiYldBdA m 3.00+.01+6.6 IncOppA m 10.08+.01+5.4 IntmBdA m 9.06-.01-0.7 IntmBdZ 9.06-.01-0.5 IntmMuniBdZ 10.60...-0.3 LgCpGrowA m 33.32+.39+22.5 LgCrQuantA m 8.24+.09+22.7 MdCapGthZ 31.97+.31+24.9 MdCapIdxZ 14.85+.15+21.1 MdCpValZ 17.88+.19+24.2 SIIncZ 9.98-.01+0.7 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.50...+0.8 SmCaVaIIZ 17.80+.16+24.5 SmCapIdxZ 22.54+.19+25.7 StLgCpGrA m 19.49+.19+38.0 StLgCpGrZ 19.79+.18+38.2 StratIncA m 6.03+.01+0.9 TaxExmptA m 13.49...-2.0 ValRestrZ 48.28+.59+24.0Community ReinvestQualInv b 10.64-.03-1.7ConstellationSndsSelGrI 18.31+.22+37.0 SndsSelGrII 17.89+.21+36.7DFA1YrFixInI 10.32...+0.3 2YrGlbFII 10.02...+0.6 5YearGovI 10.67-.010.0 5YrGlbFII 10.96-.01+1.0 EmMkCrEqI 18.58+.23-7.2 EmMktValI 26.11+.37-9.0 EmMtSmCpI 19.66+.19-5.2 EmgMktI 24.57+.33-8.1 GlAl6040I 15.36+.10+11.4 GlEqInst 17.61+.19+19.5 GlblRlEstSecsI 9.22+.06+2.8 InfPrtScI 11.71-.04-6.5 IntCorEqI 12.74+.16+18.2 IntGovFII 12.45-.03-1.5 IntRlEstI 5.06+.05+2.1 IntSmCapI 20.68+.25+27.6 IntlSCoI 19.34+.21+22.6 IntlValu3 17.33+.23+18.1 IntlValuI 19.68+.25+17.8 LgCapIntI 22.25+.30+15.3 RelEstScI 27.69+.12+3.4 STMuniBdI 10.23...+0.6 TMIntlVal 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NA not available. p previous days net asset value. s fund split shares during the week. x fund paid a distribution during the week.Source:Morningstar and the Associated Press.

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B8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 12, 2014

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r frnttbbr nntt ntt tntt nft f nt Children ages 4 to 94 Belly up to our Bars! nn t tnb bbf t tbttftfb nttt ttb tb tb ttnb tbrtr trt rf ntb C1DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 12, 2014RECIPE: Effortless garlic sauce pasta / C2 www.dailycommercial.com MARY RYDERPRACTICAL POTWATCHER Whenever my friend Christine goes North to visit relatives, food seems to play an im portant role in her vaca tion plans. Depending on the time of year, she may treat the grandchildren to before-school breakfast at some local restaurant, or ganize a blackberry pick ing expedition or head for the nearest pick-your-own strawberry farm. This last time, the weather didnt interfere with the hen party she planned for the granddaughters and their little friends after all, that was an indoor event, and the girls had fun making things such as ants on a log and pigs in a blanket. But when Chris bought a large batch of chicken on sale, with grilling in mind, it was a different story. The area was threatened with weather that could have taken out the electricity, so tossing the chicken in the freezer and hoping for milder weather in the near future was not an option. Chris and the daughter-in-law rounded up a bunch of canning jars and lids and went to work putting up chicken. The result was a nice supply of meat that could sit quietly on the shelf without depending on whether or not the refrigerator or the freezer happened to be working. And now that Chris was in a cooking-and-canning mode, she took a bag of dried navy beans and cooked them with kale. Of course, I used onions and garlic to season them up, and put in some carrots for a little more avor, she said. The combination of beans and kale was one I hadnt thought of before, but it sounded good. Chris was Vacationers cooking spree inspires versatile bean recipe HELPFUL HINTS %  enIf you want to start from scratch, using dried beans, two cans of navy beans will measure out to about four cups of cooked beans. %  enIf navy beans arent readily available, a couple of cans of cannellini beans, also known as white kidney beans, will do equally well. As far as I can tell, the only difference is that the cannellini beans are about twice the size of the navy beans. MICHAEL RUBINKAMAssociated PressPOTTSVILLE, Pa. Breyers, Ben & Jerrys, Edys and Yuen glings: Which thing is not like the others? Trick question. They all make ice cream. The supermarket freezer aisle got a little more crowded Monday as Yuengling a name more associated with ale, por ter and lager than vanilla, choc olate and strawberry took its place alongside the familiar brands. Beer drinkers up and down the East Coast know Yuengling as a 185-year-old family-owned Pennsylvania brewery whose lager ows from taps in count less bars and restaurants. What they might not realize is that Yuengling used to make ice cream, too, starting in 1920 at the dawn of Prohibition. Now Yuenglings Ice Cream is back after an absence of nearly 30 years, available at hundreds of stores in Pennsylvania, Vir ginia, Maryland, West Virginia, Delaware and New Jersey. Additional stores and markets could be added later. I was brought up with it, said Bob Pomian, pick ing up a $4.99 carton of chocolate marshmallow at a store in Pottsville, a few miles away from the brewery. If its the same ice cream I ate 50 years ago, then Id be happy with it. This incarnation of Yuenglings Ice Cream is a separate company with no con nection to the brewery. But it has already capitalized on that Beer float, anyone? Yuenglings Ice Cream returns to supermarket freezers ALISON LADMANAssociated PressThe trouble with slow cookers is that while they certainly deliver on ease, they some times disappoint on avor. Its the risk you run when you dump a bunch of ingredients in a pot and walk away for much of the day. So we decided to come up with a slow cooker chicken that packs plenty of so phisticated avors, yet doesnt sacrice the no-nonsense ap proach we love about slow cooking. We start ed with chicken thighs, which have richer, deeper avor than chicken breasts. Then we added lemons, fen nel, mushrooms and leek for a braise in spired by the cuisine of southern France. We also wanted to re solve the other draw back of slow cookers that the foods cooked in them often lack tex ture. So we nish the dish with seasoned, toasted breadcrumbs for a delicious crunch.SLOW COOKER MEYER LEMON CHICKEN %  en Start to nish: 20 minutes active, plus 4 to 5 hours on high heat or 7 to 8 hours on low heat %  en Servings: 6INGREDIENTS: %  en 2 large leeks, white Slow cooker chicken delivers ease and flavor MATTHEW MEAD / AP Slow cooker Meyer lemon chicken is shown served in a bowl.MATT ROURKE / APShown are cartons of Yuengling ice cream at a Weis supermarket Monday in Huntingdon Valley, Pa. Yuenglings Ice Cream is back after an absence of nearly 30 years, available at hundreds of stores in Pennsylvania, Virginia, Maryland, West Virginia, Delaware and New Jersey.One of the biggest things in putting a new product on the market is getting brandname recognition, which is a problem we dont have.David Yuengling,Yuenglings ice cream presidentSEE YUENGLING | C2SEE CHICKEN | C3SEE RYDER | C2Send your food news to features@dailycommercial.com n 352-365-8203FromtheKitchen

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 12, 2014 rfff ntbnrf f r r Your Podiatrist treats... CENTRALFLORIDAFOOTCARE, P.A.Dr. Nick Przystawski, DPM www.Floridafoot.com going on to tell how someone hamhocks for seasoning, and later on, of course the family could use some of that canned chicken to add to the beans and kale. I was thinking I might try a batch with chorizo when I realized Chris had just given me an outline for something to make next time my vegetar ian friends came to dine. I could use the beans and kale and carrots, along with the seasonings of course, and stop short of adding meat. It would make a good soup or stew. On my practice run, I used spinach instead of kale, canned beans instead of dried, and forgot the carrots. I used a six-ounce package of baby spinach leaves, chopped into convenient strips. But if your fresh spinach supply isnt one of those handy packs of pre-washed greens, just use about a cupand-a-half, chopped. Should you decide to go with the kale instead, just substitute a cup and a half, measured after the leaves have been stripped off the tough stems.VEGETARIAN WHITE BEAN SOUPINGREDIENTS: %  en 2 cans navy beans (15-ounce size) %  en 1 teaspoon each butter and olive oil %  en 2/3 cup coarsely chopped onion %  en 2 cloves fresh garlic, minced %  en Half teaspoon celery salt %  en 1 can vegetable broth (15-ounce size) %  en 1 can water %  en 2 small bay leaves %  en 1 six-ounce package of baby spinach, choppedDIRECTIONS: 1) Drain and rinse canned beans, and set aside. 2) Over medium burner, heat butter and olive oil together in pot you plan to use for the soup, and saut onions and garlic until onion has become translucent and is just beginning to turn brown. Sprinkle in celery salt; add vegetable broth, then ll broth can with water and add to mixture; drop in bay leaves. (If you want a richer avor, use two cans of broth instead of one can each of broth and water.) 3) Bring to a boil, then stir in spinach. Add drained beans; reduce heat and simmer gently for 15 to 20 minutes. Taste and correct seasoning if necessary. 4) Be sure to remove bay leaves before serving.Mary Ryder of Mascotte can be reached at PlainCook@aol. com, or by regular mail at P.O. Box 460, Mascotte, FL 34753. RYDER FROM PAGE C1 famous name. Yuenglings initial run of 100,000 quarts rolled off the production line ahead of schedule because of high demand, fueled by nostalgia and the popularity of the eponymous beer. One of the biggest things in putting a new product on the mar ket is getting brandname recognition, which is a problem we dont have, said Yuenglings Ice Cream President David Yuengling, a cousin of brewery owner Dick Yuengling and great-grandson of the man who started the original ice cream company 94 years ago. We are really popu lar for not having been on the market for 30 years. Made by a small dairy in Tamaqua, Pa., Yuenglings is available in 10 avors, including black and tan (Belgian chocolate and salted car amel), an homage to the ice creams brewery roots. The brewery side of the family, in fact, had no problem with a relaunch of the ice cream brand, so long as the frozen treat met expec tations. They gave their blessing after trying samples of chocolate chip and mint chocolate chip. Needless to say, these received a thumbs up from all of us! Jennifer Yuengling, the eldest daughter of Dick Yuengling and a member of the brew ery familys sixth gener ation, said via email. The original Yuenglings dairy was spun off into a separate com pany after Prohibition ended, and continued selling ice cream and other dairy products for the next half-cen tury. David Yuenglings father closed the business in 1985 because neither of his sons was interested in taking over, and Yuengling spent the next three de cades in the computer industry. A few years ago, a family friend ap proached him about rebooting Yuenglings Ice Cream. Yuengling, 51, was ready for a career change, but wanted to make sure thered be room for another brand in the $6.8 billion take-home ice cream market. He realized the Yuengling name would probably get his product an initial lick but to scoop the competition, it had to be good. What is it thats going to keep us going? What are people going to like about this to keep them buying it? Yuengling said he asked himself. Its a tough nut to crack, and its not an easy business. Yuengling said his ice cream is made without articial ingredients, a higher percentage of butterfat and less air. The ice cream is mar keted as premium, oc cupying a space between the mass-market brands and a su per-premium label like Haagen-Dazs. Beer-avored ice cream, alas, isnt in the cards. And while theres been talk of oats made from Yuengling beer and Yuenglings ice cream, you wont nd David Yuengling partaking. Im certainly not gonna try it, Yuengling, a direct descendant of the brewerys founder, said with a laugh. I just cant see beer and ice cream together. YUENGLINGFROM PAGE C1 J.M. HIRSCHAP Food EditorThe goal was simple the most intense garlic pasta I could muster. But there was a caveat. There is no joy in a dish that reeks of too much garlic, or that is so potent it is inedible. I wanted a garlic pas ta that was deeply savory and deli cious, that dripped with garlic a vor in every bite, but pleasantly so and without leaving you feeling overwhelmed. The solution? A simple sauce made from garlic that is poached and pureed. The poaching mellows the garlics intensity, but not its avor. Combine the puree with grat ed Parmesan cheese and a splash of the pasta cooking water and you have a pasta dish that is overthe-top delicious and outrageously garlicky. This recipe calls for 2 cups of gar lic cloves. And yet it calls for very little else. You will be amazed at the depth of avor you get from so few ingredients. And while Im not nor mally a fan of buying pre-peeled Effortless garlic sauce pasta MATTHEW MEAD / AP Fettuccini with garlic parmesan puree is served in a plate with bread.SEE PASTA | C3

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Wednesday, February 12, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 Old Tyme SakeYour Local Country & Primitive Home Dcor Store Bring in this ad for15% OFFOn Entire OrderMay not be used in combination with other offers, large furniture or large trees. Expires 2/28/14.Beach & Lake Dcor | Lanterns & Candles Wall Art & Home Accents | Kitchen & Bath Gifts and much more We Are Closer Than You Think!CR 472 Rainey Trail Rd. CR 466301Located on 301, 1/2 mile south of 466.352-748-0021Hours: Mon-Fri 10am-5pm, Sat 10am-3pm, Closed Sunday Count on us for a comprehensive range of quality services to meet the unique healthcare needs of you and your family.(Three Locations To Serve You )TAVARES LADY LAKE ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTS. CALL FOR AN APPOINTMENT. Board Certified Internal Medicine Board Certified Internal Medicine P.A.-C.Internal Medicine Practices parts only, sliced %  en 2 cloves garlic, minced %  en 1 large yellow onion, chopped %  en 8 ounces cremini mushrooms, halved %  en 2 medium fennel bulbs, trimmed and quartered %  en 1 1/2 pounds boneless, skinless chicken thighs %  en 1/2 cup chicken broth %  en 1/2 cup white wine %  en 1 tablespoon nely minced fresh rosemary %  en 2 Meyer lemons, quartered %  en Salt and ground black pepper %  en 2 tablespoons unsalted butter %  en 1/2 teaspoon ground coriander %  en 1/4 teaspoon granulated garlic %  en 3/4 cup panko breadcrumbs %  en Egg noodles, cooked, to serveDIRECTIONS: 1) In a 4to 6-quart slow cooker, combine the leeks, garlic, onion, mushrooms, fennel, chicken thighs, broth, white wine, rosemary, lemons, 1/2 teaspoon salt and 1/2 teaspoon black pepper. Cook for 7 to 8 hours on low heat or for 4 to 5 hours on high heat. 2) Meanwhile, in a small skillet over medium heat, melt the butter. Add the coriander, garlic and a pinch each of salt and black pepper. Stir in the breadcrumbs and cook, stirring, for 2 to 3 minutes, or until lightly toasted. Set aside. 3) When the chicken is done, remove and discard the lemons. Adjust seasonings with additional salt and pepper, as needed. To serve, place egg noodles in the bottom of serving bowls. Spoon the chicken and vegetables over the noodles along with some of the liquid. Sprinkle with breadcrumbs. %  en Nutrition information per serving (not counting noodles): 310 calories; 110 calories from fat (35 percent of total calories); 13 g fat (5 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 85 mg cholesterol; 21 g carbohydrate; 4 g ber; 3 g sugar; 24 g protein; 310 mg sodium. CHICKENFROM PAGE C1 SEIZETHE DA Y SENTERTAINMENTNEWS.www.dailycommercial.com L ast week I talked about a few of the true juicing ma chines that are available on the market. This week I want to discuss different juice blends, what you can expect in taste and how to juice on a budget. While juicing can be benecial to your health, if you dont look out it can be very expensive. I asked a few readers for tips and recipes. One reader, Quanda Simpkins, had these tips about staying on budget: %  en Try a local produce store or farm fresh stand. %  en If shopping a club store take advantage of items that are usually more expensive in grocery stores such as pineapples. %  en Juice with fruits and vegetables that are currently in season. If you dont like the vegetable dont buy it. Usually the avor of that vegetable will be the rst avor you taste and ruin the whole batch of juice. Beets, ginger, carrots an tomatoes have a really strong taste and you can use accordingly. There are plenty of recipe books on the market, but you will nd that the best recipe is one of your own. Here are a few from our readers:CALL ME CRAZY BY KEITH WARDINGREDIENTS: %  en Kale %  en Spinach %  en Carrots %  en Avocado %  en Fresh ginger %  en Nuts and seeds %  en Mango %  en Pineapple %  en Red beets %  en Green, red and/or orange peppers %  en Cabbage %  en Strawberries %  en Blue berries %  en Mushrooms %  en Alfalfa sprouts %  en Bean sprouts %  en Apples %  en Flax seed %  en Chia seeds %  en Cucumbers %  en Tomatoes %  en V8 and orange juice %  en WaterDIRECTIONS: 1) There is no true recipe here. Just a list of items that are used that taste great.SIMPLE AND DELICIOUS BY QUANDA SIMPKINSINGREDIENTS: %  en Carrots %  en Celery %  en Apple %  en 1/2 beet %  en Top off with a squeeze of fresh lemon.As you can see, you can go all out and maximize your juice and its health benets in one glass, or you can streamline and stay on budget. If you are new to juicing, start off simple by using a little more fruit than vegetables. Gradually add more vegetables over time. Fresh juice is an acquired taste and remember less is always more. Dont be afraid to taste your juice as you go. If you would like to share your juice recipe please email me at zecarter@aol.com.Tips about juicing, staying on budget ZE CARTERROAMING GOURMET garlic, I make an exception for this recipe. It would be a pain to peel that many cloves.FETTUCCINE WITH GARLIC-PARMESAN PUREE %  en Want to make this recipe vegetarian? Swap vegetable broth for the chicken broth. %  en Start to nish: 25 minutes %  en Servings: 6INGREDIENTS: %  en 2 cups garlic cloves, peeled %  en 2 cups chicken broth %  en 12 ounces fettuccine pasta %  en 2 cups grated Parmesan cheese, plus extra to serve %  en Salt and ground black pepperDIRECTIONS: 1) In a medium saucepan over medium-high heat, combine the garlic and broth. Bring to a boil and cook for 12 minutes, or until the broth is reduced by half and the garlic is very tender. Transfer the garlic and broth to a blender and puree until smooth. Set aside. 2) Bring a large pot of salted water to a boil. Add the pasta and cook until al dente, 8 to 10 minutes. Reserve 1/4 cup of the pasta cooking water, then drain the pasta and transfer to a large bowl. 3) Pour the garlic puree over the pasta. Using tongs, toss the pasta with the sauce, sprinkling in the cheese as you do it. When the cheese is nearly melted, drizzle in enough of the reserved pasta cooking water to form a smooth sauce. Season with salt and pepper, then serve topped with additional Parmesan. %  en Nutrition information per serving: 420 calories; 90 calories from fat (21 percent of total calories); 10 g fat (6 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 25 mg cholesterol; 59 g carbohydrate; 3 g ber; 3 g sugar; 24 g protein; 850 mg sodium. PASTAFROM PAGE C2

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 12, 2014 rfntbntntttntbrbbnbb rntbtbbrbtbntbrnntnbtbbnbbn nnbbtb bnbntbbnnbbnnt bbtfff tn ntbntt ttbbn f nbbtbtnn btbb bnbn bbftntttntbb bbnt bn bbbntnt bntbb bttbb bntbnt bbbtbbb ntbnnbnn bbnbtb bbbbnt ntbn bnttntb nnb fWORLDWIDE EXPOSURE!fHow to place an ad:fDirections to a Successful Garage Sale352-314-3278ntbbrbbwww.dailycommercial.com rbbf NAME ADDRESS CITY STATE ZIP DAYTIME PHONE HOME PHONE SIGNATURE VISA # MASTERCARD # EXPIRATION DATE CHECK OR MONEY ORDER CLASSIFICATION1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8Include spaces between words HOW TO PLAY1. Find the hidden Bingo chips within the advertisements in this section that spell Bingo 2. Mark an X on the matching numbers on your entry form. 3. Fill out your name, address, daytime phone and home phone numbers and mail the entry form and Bingo card to: The Daily Commercial c/o Bingo P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, Fl 34749-0007Contest rulesrfnntfbttf ntnfnf rfnntfnnnft ttrfnntfffr ffftnnt ffftrfnntf fbnffb tfnn nntfffrfn ntffftnrfnntf ffff ftff tn fnnb fttfttftnff fnnft ttrfnntfff tttftf bbfffft nnffrfnntf rfnntfbfft ttWIN$2500 BINGO B I N G O NEW GAME EVERY WEDNESDAY ENTRY FORMn n MAURICE HARTMAN2/12/14 725344767 1318315974 9215372 216424863 529395268FREE SPACEBI N G O B 7 FREE I 18 O 68 G 48

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Wednesday, February 12, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 WAYNE PARRYAssociated PressATLANTIC CITY, N.J. Get ready for bacon like youve never eaten, drunk or worn it before. Bacon milkshakes. Chocolate-covered bacon shaped like roses. Bacon-avored toothpaste, dental oss and lip balm. Bacon bour bon, margaritas, beer and vodka. Bacon ice cream sundaes. A BLT sandwich with a full pound of bacon. Theyre all on the menu this week as one Atlantic City casino stretches the bounds of good taste and car diovascular health with Bacon Week. The festival at the Tropicana Ca sino and Resort gives new meaning to the term pigging out. The idea of a ba con festival is not as far-fetched as it might sound. Americans eat about 1.5 billion pounds of bacon a year, according to the Na tional Pork Board. And the website baconto day.com counted near ly 30 bacon festivals around the country from late April through December 2013, many of whose tickets sold out in minutes. Bacon is like heav en, said Nadina For nia, of Egg Harbor Township. If youre going to die, die with bacon on your lips and a BLT in each hand. She was drawn to the casino Monday by the promise of bacon in far-out forms, includ ing milkshakes and beer (not in the same glass, thankfully.) She also heard about the bacon-infused vodka. That is my quest today, she said. Fornia tried a bacon bloody Mary mixed with a smoky bacon beer. Despite the over whelming salty taste and the small strip of bacon oating in the glass, it tasted mostly like sharp tomato juice, she said. Nearby were choc olate covered pretzels with crumbled bacon bits; chocolate-drizzled potato chips with bacon, two kinds of pasta dishes with bacon, ba con cupcakes, and bacon wrapped around a fake green stem to form roses, which were then dipped in chocolate. The rst taste is chocolatey, then its all bacon, said Melissa Ehrke, of Egg Har bor Township. I was a little surprised I liked it, cause I was afraid to try it. Its that whole sweet and salty thing. While bacon-avored grooming items are sold at festivals around the nation, they were encountering some skepticism at the Tropicana this week. There are people that are just crazy for bacon, said Denise McGrath, of Neptune City. But bacon toothpaste or oss? Im not that crazy. James Sanders, of New York City, was in heaven trying as many free sam ples of bacon-avored items as he could get his hands on. I love me some ba con! he exclaimed between bites of ... some thing. I dont even know what this is, but its got bacon in it. And its good! Sanders said eating bacon is a multilayered experience. You keep chewing it and chewing it, and the avor comes out the more you chew on it, he said. And then you get to the fat and that oods into your mouth. I just love it. Carrie Jorgenson and her husband, Mike, were downing the ba con bloody Mary beer concoctions, while channeling celebrity chef Emeril Lagasse. I love pork. All things pork, she said. Thats what Emeril used to say, that pork fat rules, and it does.NJ festival lets you eat, drink, floss with bacon WAYNE PARRY / AP ABOVE: A bacon-lettuceand-tomato sandwich made with an entire pound of bacon is shown at the Tropicana Casino and Resort in Atlantic City, N.J. RIGHT: James Sanders of New York eats a variety of bacon sandwiches during the Bacon Week festival. I love pork. All things pork. Thats what Emeril used to say, that pork fat rules, and it does.Carrie Jorgenson VIRGINIA LINNPittsburgh Post-GazetteThe Secret Life of Walter Mitty, the charming Ben Stiller movie based on James Thurbers very short story in the New Yorker in 1939, is lled with romance, special ef fects, breathtaking cin ematography and ad venture. I had my eye on the food specically the intriguing clementine cake. In the movie, which has been overshad owed by other recent blockbusters, Walter (Stiller) is a photo ed itor at Life magazine responsible for histor ic photos. But he has lost the crucial image planned for the cover of the magazines last issue. He treks across the globe to retrieve another copy from the photographer (Sean Penn), whos shooting snow leopards in the Himalayas. The cake was a mi nor subplot, baked by his mother (Shirley MacLaine) for his birth day, but it popped up in scenes throughout the movie. I had never heard of clementine cake and had to try it.CLEMENTINE CAKEINGREDIENTS: %  en 4 to 5 unpeeled clementines (about 1 pound total weight) %  en 6 eggs %  en 1 cup plus 2 tablespoons sugar %  en 2 1/3 cups of ground almonds %  en 1 heaping teaspoon baking powder DIRECTIONS: 1) Put unpeeled clementines in a pot with cold water to cover, bring to a boil and cook for 2 hours. 2) Drain and when cool, cut each clementine in half and remove the seeds. Chop everything nely skins, pith, fruits in a blender or food processor. 3) Preheat oven to 375 degrees. Butter and line with parchment an 8-inch spring form pan. 4) Beat eggs. Add sugar, almonds and baking powder. Mix well and add chopped clementines. 5) Pour cake mixture into prepared pan and bake for an hour, when a skewer comes out clean. You may want to cover the cake with foil after 30 to 40 minutes or less to stop the top from browning too dark. Remove from oven and leave to cool, on a rack, but in the pan. When the cakes cold, take it out of the pan. The cake tastes even better after sitting for a day.FOR THE TOPPING: %  en Cathy Merenda, who said she works for the studio that made Walter Mitty, suggests this topping below of candied clementine slices arranged on a thicker glaze. I followed the measurements for this topping to the letter but should have added more sugar, as mine turned out a little gloppy.GLAZEINGREDIENTS: %  en 2 cups confectioners sugar %  en 3 tablespoons softened butter %  en 1/2 cup clementine juiceDIRECTIONS: 1) Mix everything in a bowl adjusting clementine juice and sugar to make a loose but thick glazeCANDIED CLEMENTINESINGREDIENTS: %  en 3 clementines %  en 2 cups sugar %  en 1 cup waterDIRECTIONS: 1) Slice clementines very thinly. 2) Put sugar and water in a heavy bottomed pan on medium heat. Stir until sugar is dissolved. 3) Add clementine slices and simmer on low for about 15 to 20 minutes. 4) Pull clementines from sugar mixture and place on parchment or silpat until cool. Arrange on glazed cake.Recipe: Clementine cake VIRGINIA LINN / MCT Clementine cake is topped with powered sugar.

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C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 12, 2014 Bob Carr Performing Arts Center, OrlandoCost: $106/pp(Premium Orchestra Seats) Includes motor coach transportation, tip to driver, ticket to performance.Leave at 6pm-Performance at 8pm-Return at 11:30pmRSVP by Monday, March 10th Seats are Going Fast! Thursday, April 17th & 24th, 2014 DEAR ABBY: Last August my husband and I allowed our sons 17-year-old girlfriend, Lindsay, to move into our home from out of state because she needs to live here for a year to establish residency for school. Shes a wonderful girl, mature, social and helpful. My problem is my other sons (ages 18 and 14) are very angry that we have allowed a stranger to move in. My 18-year-old is a college student who lives on campus an hour away, but comes home on weekends. He and his younger brother feel I show favoritism to Lindsay and make frequent comments about the non-family member. They worry that Im spending money on her even though they know her mom sends her money. Ill admit it has been nice to have a girl around. My boys sleep half the day away on weekends, but she gets up and is happy to run errands with me. I still include my sons in many activities without Lindsay, as I always have, and I did not anticipate this hostility. I feel bad for her because they make little attempt to hide it. My son loves his girlfriend, and I want her to feel comfortable and welcome without alienating my other sons. Help! MOM OF THREE SONS DEAR MOM: You and your hus band are the parents, which means you are supposed to be running this asylum not the inmates. The decision about who should or should not be a guest in your home is not up to your jealous older and younger boys, who appear to be suffering from a form of sibling rivalry. As a guest in your home, Lindsay should be treated with respect, and its not happening. You should insist upon it, and if your wishes are not complied with, there should be consequences. DEAR ABBY: My husband of ve years has three children from previous marriages. Ear lier this year he learned some disturbing information about his youngest child. He opted not to share the information with me so as not to violate her privacy. I found out about it a few weeks ago, and I am deeply hurt that I was excluded. I feel I have never been included as a true part of the family, and this is just another example. He feels his explanation justies his actions and that should be the end of it. I am concerned that he will keep other things from me he feels are none of my business in the future. I am not at all comfortable with this situation. Do you think I am over reacting? STEPMONSTER IN THE SOUTH DEAR STEPMONSTER: Yes, I do. Your husband decided not to discuss something with you that he felt would violate his daughters privacy. Much as you might like to, you cant push your way into being accepted. If relationships are going to happen, they must evolve naturally. So calm down and stop personalizing this. It isnt a threat to your marriage unless you make it so. DEAR ABBY: In this day and age, with computers and the ability to backspace, cut, paste and delete so easily, why do you still use a P.S.? Seems to me that P.S. needs to be used only with handwritten letters. CANDICE IN PHOENIX DEAR CANDICE: Mmmm ... not so fast. The majority of my readers communicate with me via the Internet, as you did. They use P.S. to indicate that what they are saying is an afterthought and so do I in some of my responses.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 Girlfriend staying as familys guest deserves more respect

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Wednesday, February 12, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7 SNUFFY SMITH HAGAR THE HORRIBLE BEETLE BAILEY BABY BLUES BLONDIE PHANTOM PICKLES SHOE DILBERT DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical column and ninesquare sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puzzle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION

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C8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 12, 2014

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Wednesday, February 12, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C9

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Central Florida Express CareAllergies to Ankle Sprains, No Appointment Needed!Walk-Ins Welcome or Call aheadWhen the unexpected happens, were here with quality medical care. We offer on-site lab services and prescriptions for your convenience.Pharmacy Coming Soon!URGENT CARE (352) 431-3743 501 West North Blvd. | Leesburg, FL | 352.431.3743WE OFFER CASH DISCOUNTS FOR UNINSURED PATIENTS. APPOINTMENTS ARE ALSO AVAILABLE.

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Wednesday, February 12, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D1 r f f ntbb f n r n n br n b b tn n rbn tn nnn bbb b n n b nb r r r r r f n b r r b b r r f n nbb bb r nb r n n n n n b r f f f n n rb t b r b t b b b n rb tn t nn b t tb tb b ntb rbb r f f ntb n n n r n rf bnb n nr r n r rn fbt nnb t f r f r n r r r r n n rfnt rfntbrr rrrrrrrrrrrff ntbrrrrrrrrrff ntrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrff bbrrrrrrrrrrrrff nbrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrff rrrrff nrrrrff ttbrrrfff rrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrff rf rf ntrf brbtfrfrf nrtbrf rfnrtbntb nn rrfnf nfb nrrrb nfrnf rnbfn nnfb b frrfb n brtrtbtrrbbbtb bbrtrbbrrr tbbtbbtrbtbtbtrrfnt

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D2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 12, 2014 rfntbnttb rr r rrr rrrnttb r r r r r rf fff fff ffffb ntbbbttfff ffff trnf fff r r r r r r f ff ffff t f ff fff f nntb ff ff bfrtt rntbnttb rrrr rrrr rrrrr nttb r r r r r ffr f ntbf ntbnttbfff ff frr rrrr rr rr rrrnttb r r rrrr rrr r r r rr rrrrr rrrr r fff fff fff ffftr nbbttf fntbff ff rf b r r t r n r rr rrr r rrr trr rrff fntb rr ff ff bbrffrntt fbnbbn f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f n n b t b b t f f t n f f f f f f f f b t t b b fttnn bnntb r rtr rbbttff ntbff ff f r b r b r t r r r r r r r r r r t r r f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f t r f f t t f n f n n b t f n f f f f f f f f b t t b fntb f r ff bttrrbnt fft ft btn fbttbn rr rnb ff bntbb fttnbb bnntb r rntbnttbt rr r rrr rr r r rrrrr r r rf fffnf ntbfntbn ttbtfff ff frr rrr rr r r rrrrr r fff f rntbnttb r r r r r r ffr f nntbfntbn ttbfff ff fr fff fff fff ffftr nbbttf fntbff ff rf r r r r r r r r r b r r rr rrr r rrr trr rrff fntb ff ff bbrffrntt fbnbbn f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f n n b t b b t f f t n f f f f f f f f bttbb fttnb bnntb r nttttnn r r rf fff bntbf nttttbtfff ff f r rrr r rrr ff ff br rtr rr bbttfntb ffff f b r r r r b t b b r r r r r r r r r r t r r f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f n n b t r ffr ff tbtrtt ffb fbnbtb bnbbb bntb r bt fttnt bnntb r rntbnttttn rr rrrr nttrbrr rrrnttrb rr rr rrr b nr rr rr r r r r rf frf ffnntb f ntbnttttnf ffff rr rrrr nttrbrr rrrnttrb r rrr rrr b nr rr rr r r f fffff ffft rfbbtt fbbfntb ffff ff b r n r rr rrr r rrr trr f fbtf ffff ffff fff fff fffnnbtf btttfr ffn ntb f r rf ff bb fb fttbr ff fttnt bnntb fntbntttbt rr rrr rrr r rrrr r r rf ffff bntbf ntbntttbtff ff frr rrr rrr r rrrr r ff fffft rfff bbttfbntb fff fff ffff b b r r r r r rr rrr r rrr trr rbfntb ff fttn bnbntb nbbttfntntb ffff f b n r r b r f ff ffff t bfntb ff r f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f t t t r f n f n n b t f f f f f f f f f f f b b ffr ff tfrbtt ff fbnbtb bbtttn fn bnntb r r rntbbtt rr r r rf fffb ntbntbbttf ff fff rr rr r fff f ffftrb ffff r fntbbttn r r r r rf ntb fntbbttnf ff fffr r r rr r rrb n rrr r r rr rrrrrrrr rr fff fbbtt ffff ffftr nfntf ntbfff fr f b n r r r r r ffr f b t f f f b b fff f ft fff ff tfffff f rrff fbntb rr ff f tf rbtt n f r r r f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f n n b t f f f f f f f f f f f f b b fttn bnbntb r fntbtttt rrrr rnttbr rr rrrrr nttbnttb r rf frf ffnf ntbfntbt tttfff ff ff ff fftr ffnbbttf fntbff ff f t n r r r r n n r r n r n r n r fff fffff ff ffffffff f fffff nnbtff ff ffff fffbb bbfntb ff rf f bttrfrntt tb fbnn bntnb nnttn fttnbb bnntb r ntbtttt f rfff fff frnttb ff r fffr ff fff fff ffbf f ff ffff f rff r rf ntb fntbttttf fff ffr ffff fff rnttb ff f ff fbr rt rr rbbttf bntbff ff f tr r br ntr r r r r r r r r r t r r r r r r f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f t r f f t t f n f n n b t f n f f f f f f f f b t t b ff rrf rr nnfrt fffb btt bt btbnntbrr fnbn bnntb rfntbttt r rrrr rrrr nttrr rrrntt r r r r r f fff fff ffff ntbbbttfff ffff trnf fff b t r r r n t r f ff ffff t f ff fff f bntb ff ff bfrtt ff f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f n n b t f t r n f f f f f f f f f f f b b fttnt bnbntb r r r r r r r t r r rrff fntb ff ff bbrffrntt fbnbbn f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f n n b t b b t f f t n f f f f f f f f b t t b b fttnbt bnntb rntbtttn r rr rrr r r r r ffr f nntbfntbt ttnfff ff f r rrr rr rr r fff fff fff ftr nbbttf fntbff ff rf r r b r n r b t t b t b r r r r nttttn r rr rrrr r rf fff ntb fnttttnfff f ff r rr rr rrr rrrr r r fff f br rtr rr bbttfbbntb ffff f r r r b n r r r r r r r r r r t r r f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f n n b t r ffr ff tbtrtt ffb fbnbtb bnbbb ntb r bt fttn bnntb rf fffnf ntbf nttttbnfff ff fr rr r rrr rr r rrrrrr f f r rtr fbbttf ntbfff ff b r r t r t r r r r r r r r r r t r r f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f t r f f t t f n f n n b t f n f f f f f f f f b t t b nntb f rr r fff bttr rbnt fft ft btn fbttbn ttt fttn bnntb

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Wednesday, February 12, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3 r fntbt rfn f r f f f fr f bt tbt r rf fff r f bbf frft n n f f f t f b f t f r f t ff nff b ttb r r f ftb fff f ff rf fff ff r r f f b fr f tb ff ff ffrf ff fff r rf f ff ff rr f f bb fn t n ff ff fff bf fffn f ff ff fffbb f fff fftt f r ftf ff fb ff ff bbf ftf f rf bbb f ff r tfff b ff fff f fff ff tb bbf t nf f t ttttt nbbfn bt b n t b b t fn f tft ttt nb nb n f tb t b r r f nt f f f fr t b f f f fbbf rff n n f f f f f f f f f f f f f f b r r f ftb f ff ff rffff ffffff ff fff fr f fff fff fffr ffff ffr ff ffff f fff ffffff f n f f r f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f n b f f t f t b f b t t f t ft tttt b b b f t t b t b b b b r r f ff tt fn ft ttt nbtt nbtbt n b b f f f f b n bb f ff fffff ff ff btff f n b f t t b b t n b fntb fff ff f n f r f fntt f ffff ff f fr n bbf t n f f f f t f n f f t ff fff f fff ff b b f t t b b t n fb ttt nb b nb f r r f f fff ff ff f f ff ff f n b t b f f b f n t f t n bbf tn f f f f f f f f f f f nf f bb tt tt fbb nff nb b r r f ntt rffr f f fr t ntt rffr f ff f f ff fff f f r ff ffffffrff ff n bbf t f n f f t f t b f f n t f t ff t n n tb f tt nbtbtb nbtbtbb f f f t b b t bt tbbt nf f ff tt nb nb ntt nt b r r r f tt f ff f f fr f tt bbf tn n f f r f f f r r f nt f fr nt b ff fff ff f fbbf rff nb n f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f n t b b t fn f tft ttt nb nb n f tt b r r f ntb n f ff r f f fr t ntt f ff r rfr f ff ff f ff fff f f r ff ffffffrff ff n bbf t f n f f f f f n t ff f n n tb f tt nbtbtb nbtbtbb f f f t b b t b tt t b b t b b f t b

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D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 12, 2014 rfnftbftf nbbbtttf rfft r f f b f f f b f f f t f f f f f b r f f b f r r t f f f b t b b t f t f t f t f t b r r n b b t r f f r f b t f t f f f t f f b t t f f f t t f t n f b t t f f b r r f f f f t b f r f t f t f f r r tbbf fffft t f t f f b f t f t t f t f b r r r r r b f t f f f b f b t n f t f t f f f f t f t f f b r r r ftbttnfff tftbbtffn fntbtfff tfbtbbtftfnff ftttnffb ffffbnftbbf f fttnf ftfffbtbf fnf t b r f t n f t r r bffbfftbtb bftnfbbfb ttftftbn fffbnb f t f t f f b r f f f n f b t f t b f t n b t t t t t f b f f b b bt t ttntffbftf tbbf r bfbffn btnftf ntfbbttb ftffbff tbfbfnbtbftf tbfbffttf fb f f f b t f b b t f f t f f b f t r n f b t f b f f b f b n t b f t t f t t f f n f t f f b t f t btttfnf fbfftbtbfb tbbf fbtbfffffff ftbtffb nfft rfnff ffbt t f f b f t b n t t b r r ffntnffn rffffbtb fbtfffffft nffffft t f f b r r tbfrftnfffnt ffnfbrfbtbtbtt tnfbtbffnf rtffffft fnftnfb t f f b n b t t b r r r r r r tfftbb ffb ftbftfff tttbffbt fftbtbff fntbtbtbbfn tbftbr ftnfftftffff bffbfttbbb tttbtff tt t b t f f f t f b f b f t f f f t b f t b b f f f t t f n tbtftfbtbt bbftbfttffbb fff btbbfb nfftf ttfn r ttfnbtb btfff bntbbfbbfbt f f f b b n t n r f f f t t f t f t t r n f b t f b f t b f f n b f f b b n n t t b t r b f f b t t b r r r b f f t fnt r r r r tbfff ffffttn bffffff tbffff ffnbtfbfb fttbttb f b f b f t t f b t b r r r r r r r rtfftbfb fnfffftbtftbt ttnffbfffnbt ttnffbbftbf ftbfbtbtfbtfb ttnffbttbtbf rfbfb fbtfffbf ftbnftfft tnntb ttttnf f t f b f b f f b t b f b bt t f t n r f f f t r n t n t n b n f f b r r r b n r f f r n f t t n n n n t n f t f t f t r f f b t n f t b f f f f t t n f n b b f t f t n f t b f b f f b t f f b bt f f n t t f b f f b t t f r r f n f f f ntr b f n t f f n f r t t t f t f f f t f f t f b t t n f f f f b f f b b f n f f n r f f r n t r n f b f f f f t t f b t b f f t b f t f r r btbttff fffff ffffb fttf f b n b b f f n r r r t n r t b f b t b r n t r t b f t t t b t f t n f f b t t f b b f f b t f f f t r t b t b b f b t b f b t f f t t f n b f b t b f t b f t b b f b b f t b f t t t t f f b b t f f b b f n b f n b b f f t b f b f f t t f t b t b b f b t b f f t t f b f t t f t b b b n b t f b f f b b f b t b f t t n f f f f t b r f b t b b f t f b t f b f b t f t b f b f f fnr bn fn r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r b r tftf tftt bn b fn r r r r r r r r tb rrfbt fftb r rtbbtt nfbbntnffftbf fftfbfftf bfbb bfrtbt btff bftbt rrrrtfbf fftbrffbfbfb bfnfbtfbfttb rrr rrr rrrtb bfttbf nfffbtfbb ttnfb r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r ftntbffbbf bftftbfbtbf fbftbftbfbf ffbfttbb ttbfbftf rtbfftbb ff ff fbfbb fbf tftbf rttt rrrft f f f t b t b f b r r r r t f t b f t f t t f t f b t t b f f t t t b f b t b t b f b f f n t f f b b f t b b b b b f f b t t b t f f t f b t b b f t b t b b f f b f f b f b t b f f b b f r t t f t r f f f b b n t f f b b f t n t f f t n t f t t f f t f t ft r r r r r r r r tb rrfbt fftb r rtbbtt nfbbntnffftbf fftfbfftf bfbb bfrtbt btff bftbt rrrrtfbf fftbrffbfbfb bfnfbtfbfttb rrr rrr rrrtb bfttbf nfffbtfbb ttnfb r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r ftntbffbbf bftftbfbtbf fbftbftbfbf ffbfttbb ttbfbftf rtbfftbb ff ff fbfbb fbf tftbf rttt rrrft f f f t b t b f b r r r r t f t b f t f t t f t f b t t b f f t t t b f b t b t b f b f f n t f f b b f t b b b b b f f b t t b t f f t f b t b b f t b t b b f f b f f b f b t b f f b b f r t t f t r f f f b b n t f f b b f t n t f f t n t f t t f f t f t ft r nfrft f f f t b t b f b r r r r t f t b f t f t t f t f b t t b f f t t t b f b t b t b f b f f n t f f b b f t b b b b b f f b t t b t f f t f b t b b f t b t b b f f b f f b f b t b f f b b f r t t f t r f f f b b n t f f b b f t n t f f t n t f t t f f t f t ft t

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Wednesday, February 12, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D5 r fntbfff r rf rr r rrr ff rr fffn n nnnn b btt rrff t frrfffn t ff r t rrff r n r r r r t f tb fn n r b n n tb r r rr brn rr t r r r f f rb nn f rrff rr nrr rn ff t f t n tb rrf t nnnf n n f tbn rrnn tbr rn rtb f tbtt rrf t rrf r rrnf trr rtnn rr rrrr rrrr nn rr n r ffnf rr t t n n f n r r r r r rr f f b f rr n r rrtnrr nn tb rr r bn fn tb rrf trr rrr rrrr nn rr nn r nrr n rttb nfrrn r rn rrfn r b b r r t r t br rrr rtrr r r n n r rt r r f f f n n n n t t t r r r t r r t r t r t r t r t r r r r r r r r t r r b t r r r r r r r r r r f n n f f t b r r t t r r r r b f f f r r r r r r r r r r r r t r r r rr rrtrr r tbr r r r t b r f n r r t t t r r r r t r n rb brn b tr rr t rr rt rr rrt fr trr r r r r n n rrr rt t r r n rr r r r r n n t n r r r r f f r r r r r r r r r r r r

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D6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 12, 2014 r f n n t b n t rnt n t t n t f n f n t t n n t n t f n t tnt n r n t f n t f f r tf r nn tnnt r b f f n rnt n t t n t f n f n t t n n t n t f n t tnt n fn r tb nt n tt fnnb r nt nf n n n bnt fnf r ttbn n nbn r nt tt fnnb n n tnbfft n tfnn nbt n nf r r n r n b n r n r bft fnn r tbtb fn tn nt n t nb r tfnt nn f n n r n f t fn ff b ftff tn nffbft fb t n n n n nffn r n nn nf n nnn n n t b t n nnt btnt nnt btnt nnft nn t b n b f f t r n fntbn t n tb nftt tn r ntfnftb nn b f t fnbnfntnf nfbn nnt tn fb nb n n ntbn ft rbt fft n n fnn nntnttb nnnn nff trn t f t n ntrnftb ft t b b ftb ftt n rt t t t t t f r ntbftb r fnfn nt r tnn r r rn ntnnnt ntf nn fb nb bntnt nfntntb nntnn fftbtft fb r n fnft fn r t t n fn r rnt n f f t n f f t r t nt tn fn nn frb nbt n ntft bbnb nftff ftn r fn tt r bnbnbt nbttft n r fnn fnftnbt fft r tnf n r nffnbnb nn nbntfnnft f bn r t n nbn rnfn ft r t nn t b n fr bn n n t ntn frnf f tbn nntnrtf ft t ftn fr nnb fnntfft ntttr t n n n n n n n n r n n n n n ntnt ff r nt tfn tbnbnnrn bfn r ttnbn nnn ntn tnf nt tbnntb nnt r n t t f t f nn tbnfnt fnttnftn nftftnf ttnn bbnbnnf nnnn tb b n ntf n n f f n n n t n n t n n f t f n n n n t nn fb n ff n nbf r ntft tbn n tnbn fbr b b nfn nft ftn r r nttn t r fbr b nfn ntb bnn f n bnf tb fn n n ffbn

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Wednesday, February 12, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D7 rfnr fnntbb bb rfrntbb rf rntbftfbbftn rbntftb f rtrtbfb n ftbfbbrtb ff tfrb f fbtftbftnbtf ffftb ftrf tf b rrb bfnf tr brt ftrfnf frffn rrtbfbrr b trr ffrtr trnb ntbf rrf ft rrf rr ntbf rtntft f nffb frbrf tfbf bf rrf r btrftb f bbffbtfbft nbfbfrrf tffbb tfbf nrrf f nbbt nbtf rrfrfbnb bt n rrb rrfrrtnrr b nbrfb rrbtnbtfrr f n nn tbt f f fr b bb fbtfrt r rt rrf f bfftnftfb f b frf rb nb bnrnbrn ftfrbt f n f brfrtrfbn nrftrrtbrt f rt nbtf b bf tn rrr rrfftbf ft rrtf tftnrt ftfnb rrffn rt n nn frfbt ff frbbbbrf nn f t f tfftr nntbrtfbr brr rrtfff trftrrt frrftfntf tf ntbrtft bftrtf rfft f r b f n f t n b b f f f r t t r f rttrf rrbrtf t f f rtf trr r b r f f f f b ttr r rtrttfbr f tf ffrrtb frr nnf f nnntrf f f f t r f t t r f f f t f f r f t f r f f t f f b r b r b r n f r f t t b n t n b n t f b t t n nf f nnff f b r b r n f r f t t b n t n b n t f b t t n ftt b r b r n f r f t t b n t n b n t f b t t n trntr brbfbt fb rttrf rrbrtf t f f rtf trr r b r f f f f b ttr r rtrttfbr f t n r t t f n f t n b b r n b r t t f r r r r t r r r r t trf fft f t r n b b b t n r b f t b f r r t r r r frtbftntfbbf nbbbbbtfrtbf bfrbfntbn trbrttrr bftbrb rtftn rrtrrt frfrbrfb fnbrf fbf rrfr rrtb t t t f f f t r n t t t t r frb f f t f b f n r n b f f t f b r r b r r t b f f nbfrftrr br t brtbfbbf tfrntrbrrn rbntf f r t tf rttrf rrbrtf t f f rtf trr r b r f f f f b ttr r rtrttfbr f nff nttrrnf nf tf trb tnttfb rnttbfbtbn rbfbf r r t f r f r n t n f r f r n t r n rtff nrtrr rfn nft tbf f b t b f f b f t f b r b n t f n f r n b r t n n b b t t f r t f r f b t b t r r b b r r t r f t b f t t f t f r f t r n f f r b f n f f f r r n r r n f b r t f r r f t f f f f n t f b r r n r n n t f b n n r f trbnt trbntf r f r n b n r nft ttbf

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D8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 12, 2014