Daily Commercial

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Daily Commercial
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Rod Dixon
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Leesburg, Floirda
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University of Florida
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LSSC BEATS CCBC-DUNDALK TWICE, SPORTS B1UKRAINE: Protesters, government come to truce; army chief replaced after violence, A6 MOUNT DORA: Tremain Street to be transformed, A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Thursday, February 20, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 15 3 sectionsINDEX CLASSIFIED B4 COMICS C5 CROSSWORDS B10 DIVERSIONS C4 LEGALS B4 BUSINESS A8 NATION A6 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A11 WORLD A7 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A12.85/ 63Partly sunny and warm 50 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comA teen with ties to Cl ermont who is suspect ed of shooting to death a 31-year-old man during an argument was captured Wednesday morning. U.S. Marshals arrest ed Travis Leomontez Miller, 18, at a relatives home in Albany, N.Y., according to the Lake County Sheriffs Ofce, whose task force agent aided in the capture. Sgt. James Vachon, sheriffs spokesman, said Miller will be extra dited to the Lake Coun ty jail to face charges of second degree murder. The shooting occurred Feb. 1 in a eld just north of 15720 Stuckey Loop in Groveland, where a large number of people had gathered. According to a proba ble cause afdavit, Miller, who has ties to Cl ermont, but lives in Groveland, showed up with his mother and got into an altercation with Leon Hawkins, a man from the Stuckey area of Groveland. The alter cation was over Cler mont residents staying out of the Stuckey area. The afdavit adds peo ple from the two areas were apparently feuding, as some in Stuckey believe people from Cl ermont are responsible for the disappearance of Xavier Tarrand, who is also from the Grove land area. Tarrand, 24, was last seen Jan. 15 getting into a vehicle at a RaceTrac gas station on State Road 50 in Groveland in what the sheriffs ofce still considers a miss ing-person case. According to the afdavit, when Russell stepped between Miller and Hawkins during the altercation at the Feb. 1 gathering, Miller MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillard.ives@dailycommercial.comEustis police reported Wednesday afternoon they have made contact with Andrew Smurf Woodruff, a person of interest in the attempted murder of 29-year-old Bradley Bishop, who was shot Tuesday. Mr. Woodruff has contacted our detectives and will be speaking with them, ofcer Robert Sim ken, a police spokesman, said in an email Wednesday. He asked media outlets THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comA discharged mili tary service dog, Idol planted him self at the feet of U.S. Army World War II vet eran Richard Seely. It was as if the 3 yearold German shepherd recognized a fellow veteran in the crowd ed room. Idol also wandered over to Korean War veteran Bob Schwartz and received a loving hug from the vet who served in the U.S. Army in 1952-54. Oh, I love that dog, said Schwartz, who ran his hands across Idols thick coat of fur. I want to take him home with me. Home for Schwartz, Seely and fellow veter an John Hughes is cur rently the Silver Lake Assisted Living Facility in Leesburg, and the three veterans were recognized last week during Cornerstone Hospice SALUTES! cer emony. Hospice ofcials were joined by Idol Vom Haus Huro, their new hospice ther apy dog for veterans, as they paid tribute to the three veterans for their military services from decades ago. Idol is just an asset to reaching out to our veterans; hes part of the military and he has been opening up hearts and minds of these veterans much more so than we ever could, said Veterans Liaison Coordinator George Wanberg, a for mer U.S. Marine who served in Vietnam. Wanberg now leads Cornerstone Hospice SALUTES! We are seeing smiles; were seeing CHRISTOPHER S. RUGABERASSOCIATED PRESSWASHINGTON Since the Great Recession ended 4 years ago, Americans have struggled with high unemployment, static pay and a slow economy. Yet theyve had one thing in their favor: low ination. Well, hold the applause. It might be unfathomable to people who still bear scars from the double-digit ination of the 1970s, but what the glob al economy could use right now is a dose of higher prices. Overall prices are barely budging because the econ omy is still weak. And the reverse may be true, too: Super-low ination has likely slowed growth from the United States to Ja pan to Europe. Its why the worlds central banks would like prices to rise. Most people arent likely to work up much anx iety about low ination. After all, the benets can be great. Cellphone service has gotten cheap er. Breakfast cereal prices have dropped the past two years. So has the cost of bedroom furniture. TV prices have plummeted 29 percent since 2012. And low ination is surely preferable to run away ination. Back in 1980, U.S. ination reached 13.5 percent. Last year, overall U.S. prices inched up just 1.1 percent, according to the Federal Reserves pre ferred gauge. Ination has stayed below the Feds 2 percent target for two years. On Wednesday, the government said its producer price index, which tracks prices before they reach consumers, Downside of low inflation: A weaker global economy When prices barely move, many people postpone purchases. Why rush, if the same price or lower will be available in six months? EUSTISPerson of interest reaches out to police WOODRUFF LEESBURG K-9 soldier finds new duty THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIALIdol, a German shepherd who served as a military service dog, receives attention from World War II veteran Richard Seely at Silver Lake Assisted Living Facility in Leesburg. AP FILE PHOTO Price tags hang on merchandise at T.J. Maxx in North Andover, Mass. MILLER SEE IDOL | A2SEE ECONOMY | A2SEE EUSTIS | A5Marshals nab man wanted in Groveland shootingSEE ARREST | A2

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 20, 2014 BRIDGE HAPPY BIRTHDAY Thursday, Feb. 20, 2014: This year you are able to detach more and see new ways of handling problems. A foreign person could open your eyes to other cultures and philosophies. Your sixth sense works well for you follow it, even if it is not always logical. If you are single, you are going to meet someone quite bohemian. You will enjoy getting to know this person, but the relationship might not last forever. If you are attached, the two of you nally might decide to take that special trip you so often think about. Together, you will open the door to new life experiences through new friends or travel. SCORPIO knows much more than he or she lets on. ARIES (March 21-April 19) You have much to think about and consider. You might need to mellow out a bit. You will have an important and long-overdue discussion with a loved one or an associate. The less that is said to others, the better off you will be. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) You seem ready to make a dream a reality. A partner or several other people might want to pitch in, especially if this idea could affect them too. An upbeat attitude will help you feel more connected to others than you have in the past. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Take news with a grain of salt. A boss might have a lot to say, and will talk openly if you seem interested in what he or she has to share. Use caution with your nances. A risk might not pay off in the way youd hoped it would. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Events could put you more in touch with your dynamic energy. Look at the long-term implications when looking at the big picture. A situation might not evolve as you might wish it would. Do more listening and sharing. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You might want to spend more time at home. Use your instincts to achieve a better sense of harmony with a loved one. Indulge in more time together. A change in your schedule could force changes to happen elsewhere in your life. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You might want to examine what is happening in your immediate environment. Make calls, catch up on news and clear your desk. You will come up with a more efcient way of handling key matters. Others will come through for you. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Listen to what is being shared, but hold back for now on sharing what you know. A partner might do the unexpected. You could be upset, but you also do enjoy the excitement that this person brings to your life. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) You might be in the middle of all the action. Take the lead, prioritize and delegate; otherwise, too many key details could be missed. You understand the implications of what is going on better than most people do. Make plans. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) You move through details quickly, yet one could slip past you and ultimately sabotage your plans. Slow down or recheck your work. You also might need to consider getting a second person to work with you on this project. Maintain your sense of humor. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) Call on your self-discipline. Use your sixth sense to tune in to the obvious dynamics of a particular matter. Someone could appear to be almost too generous. Pull back while you can, and see what is happening with this person. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You might feel as if you have an additional responsibility weighing you down. Stop and look at what is happening instead of continuing as you have been. Look at the big picture to see your options more clearly. Choose a more easygoing pace. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) You see life very differently from how many of the people around you see it. As a result, others often are inspired and/or confused by you. At the moment, use your instincts to proceed with an important matter. You will land on your feet. HOROSCOPES HOW TO REACH US FEB. 19CASH 3 . ............................................... 2-4-4 Afternoon . .......................................... 8-4-2 PLAY 4 . ............................................. 3-9-2-8 Afternoon . ....................................... 0-6-2-3FLORIDALOTTERY FEB. 18FANTASY 5 . ........................... 3-16-21-22-29 MEGA MONEY . ...................... 8-19-22-4420 MEGA MILLIONS . ............ 23-29-31-37-7014 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.people getting on the oor to touch the dog. They feel very, very strongly about an animal as we all do, especially a military animal, he said. Just like the veterans, Idols life has been devoted to service. The canine was specially trained to help his veter an owner anticipate and deal with the symptoms associated with traumatic brain injury seizures and post-traumatic stress disorder. Idol achieved the rank of Sergeant First Class in the U.S. Army and served with his owner at Fort Drum in New York as part of the 4th Battalion 31st Infantry Regiment. When Army Staff Sergeant Basil Reid was unable to keep the dog any longer, Idol received ofcial completion of duties from the military along with awards for his service. The dog now lives in Leesburg with his new owner, Missy Ziler, who coordinated with Cor nerstone Hospice to train Idol to become a hospice therapy dog, where the pair will visit hospice patients who are military veterans and providing comfort to them and their families. Ziler said Idols for mer owner felt his for mer pet would make a good therapy dog. He had always been a one-person dog, so I had to train him that is was OK to be around others, Ziler said. The dogs visit with the three veterans was the Idols rst time to be in a crowded environment. Idol handled the situation with ease. His calming and affectionate disposition provided a sense of calm. Once he got the jest of what a therapy dog does, he loves it, said Ziler, who received Idol last May. She delighted in seeing Idol connect with the older veterans. It sends chills through me, it really does, she said. Its almost like the veterans see that he has been in the military and they feel like he gets them. Established in 2010, the Cornerstone SALUTES! program, honors veteran patients with a special pin and certicate of appreciation. Approximately 2530 ceremonial pinnings are held each month throughout the agencys seven-county region and ofcials expect the number to increase. The Cornerstone SALUTES! program is accredited through the We Honor Veterans program, a national initiative in collaboration with the National Hospice and Palliative Care Organization and the Department of Veterans Affairs. Idol stood nearby as George Wanberg presented individual Cor nerstone SALUTES! pins and certicates to Hughes, Seely and Schwartz. You are such a blessing to me and each and every person here, and without you, we wouldnt be here today, Wanberg said before saluting each vet. No per son was ever honored for what he or she received. Honor always has been a reward for what he or she gave. And we are gathered here to honor you for what you gave, your service to your country. Ziler said Idols new role is exactly what his former soldier owner requested. He is thrilled that Idol is continuing on with service; he didnt want him to just go to a home and be a pet, Ziler said. He wanted him to have a purpose and I promised that he would. IDOL FROM PAGE A1 THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIALKorean War veteran Bob Schwartz, right, dotes on Idol during the dogs visit to Silver Lake Assisted Living Facility.had risen just 1.2 per cent over the past 12 months. Yet Ben Bernanke, the just-departed Fed chairman, has said policymakers worry as much when ination is too low as when its too high. Whats wrong with very low ination? Lots. When prices barely move, many people postpone pur chases. Why rush, if the same price or lower will be available in six months? Collectively, these delays slow consumer spending, the econo mys main fuel. Ultra-low ination also makes the ina tion-adjusted cost of a loan more expensive. And too-low ination raises the prospect of something worse: deation a broad decline in prices, pay and the value of stocks, homes or other assets. Deation can further restrain spending and even tip an economy into recession. Just ask the Japanese. Japan has been stuck in a deationary trap for most of two de cades. Its economy has barely grown. Fears have spiked that Eu rope might be next. For now, prices in Europe are ticking up barely. Ination in the 18 nations that use the euro currency rose 0.7 percent in January from a year earlier. In Japan, consumer pric es rose 0.4 percent for 2013. That counts for good news: It was Japans rst overall price increase in ve years. Its central bank is try ing to lift ination to 2 percent. So why is ination so low across the devel oped world? Blame a persistent ly subpar economy and a tough job mar ket. When good jobs are scarce, business es can hold down pay and prices. Companies can cheaply pro duce enough to meet demand. Prices have only gone down because nobody has any mon ey to buy stuff, says Antonio Duarte, a re tired postal worker in Lisbon, Portugal, who favors discount stores. Its all about supply and demand. Other trends have contributed. Most clothing and furniture in the United States comes from lower-cost manufacturers over seas. Technological innovation has improved the quality of TVs and smartphones while cutting their costs. A more fundamen tal factor is at work, too: People believe in ation will stay low. And ination expecta tions can be self-fullling. Suppose a com pany expects to pay 3 percent more for sala ry and materials next year. It will then raise its own prices 3 per cent. The companys expectations would help produce 3 percent ination. Ask people if theyre enjoying low ination, and you may encounter puzzlement. Many of us dont feel it. One reason: Apart from the governments broad ination gauges, many items have gotten much costlier over the past ve or 10 years. ECONOMY FROM PAGE A1 pulled out a gun and pointed it at Russells face. Russell slapped the gun away and ran, at which point Miller red several times at Russell, and struck him in the back. Russell was taken to South Lake Hospital and died from multiple gunshot wounds, ac cording to an autopsy. Police say three witnesses who said they knew Miller picked him out of a photo line-up as the suspect. ARREST FROM PAGE A1 www.dailycommercial.com WITH US. EVERYTHING

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Thursday, February 20, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A3 Area Briefs www.dailycommercial.com ... and well share it with our readers. Some of our best story ideas and photos come from our readers. So dont hesitate to share your youth activities, awards, accomplishments, festivals, charity events and other things that make our communities special. And dont overlook those family milestones birthdays, engagements, marriages, business promotions and military news.Just email your photos and news to ... pamfennimore@dailycommercial.com IF YOU SEE NEWS HAPPENING, RECORD IT LEESBURG LSSC to host College Goal SundayLake-Sumter State College is one of the host sites for College Goal Sunday, the statewide program that provides information to col lege-bound students and their fami lies applying for college nancial aid. The event will be from 1 to 4 / p.m. on Sunday at the Leesburg campus, Health Science building, 9501 U.S. Highway 441. On-site nancial aid staff will provide personalized assistance to guests. The event is free and is not limited to those interested in attending LSCC. Call 352-365-3567 or email fnaid@ lssc.edu for information and a list of items applicants need to bring.CLERMONT Pig on the Pond festivities begin on March 7This annual sanctioned barbecue competition and festival begins March 7 and continues through the weekend at Waterfront Park in Clermont, hosted by Pig on the Pond, Inc. to provide funds for educational and scholarship programs in south Lake County. The highlight of the event is the Florida Barbecue Associationsanctioned barbecue competition with teams from around the country grilling for awards. Other activities include a carnival with midway, music and enter tainment, the Chili Challenge and Dessert Bake-off. For information or to register for an event, call Cheryl Fishel at 407-625-3813 or go to www.pigonthepond.org.LEESBURG Saturday Morning Market to move for Mardi GrasThe Leesburg Saturday Morning Market, held every Saturday from 8 / a.m. to 2 / p.m. at Towne Square in downtown Leesburg, will move this Saturday to 5th Street between Market and Meadow Streets. The event will feature live enter tainment all day, face painting, parades and multiple live concerts, as well as the vendors at the Market. For information, go to www.leesburgsaturdaymorningmarket.com.LEESBURG Boy Scouts to take to the air to earn badges Three Lake County Boy Scouts will be immersed in aviation Friday through Sunday for the purpose of passing their Aviation Merit Badge and to receive their rst ride in a general aviation aircraft. Volunteers with the Experimental Aircraft Association (EAA) Chapter 534 based at the Leesburg International Airport will assist in the effort. The Lake County Scout troops taking part in the event are Troop 1 from Leesburg, Troop 254 from Howey-in-the-Hills and Troop 299, also from Lake County. The three troops will begin Saturday activities with a special ag ceremony. For information, go to www.534eaachapter.org.State&RegionNEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writeraustin.fuller@dailycommercial.comWork will begin in March on Tremain Street from Fifth Avenue to Lin coln Avenue in Mount Dora, a $600,000 project that will transform the present southbound lane into a paved pedestrian and bicycle path. There will be an open house to discuss the work from 3 to 6 / p .m. on Feb. 26 at the Mount Dora Com munity Building. The purpose of the meeting is to inform the people on the street how the construction is going to proceed... how theyll be impacted in getting access to their proper ty during the work, said Gus Gianikas, the citys assistant director of plan ning and development. Gianikas anticipates the project will take about four months. This project is being completed in conjunction with stormwater improvements to Seventh Avenue, and is being largely funded through $600,000 in grant money. Gianikas said the proj ect is happening because during public hearings for a citywide trails mas ter plan, people wanted more bikeways and bet ter and safer pedestrian movement, as well as better access to downtown and the lakefront. The Tremain Street Gre enway will connect to a trail on Lincoln Avenue, which according to Gianikas, is more along the lines of a wider sidewalk. The southbound lane that will be converted is the west side of the road, while the northbound MOUNT DORA Work on Tremain Street to begin in March THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comThree-year-olds excitedly jumped up and giggled as they followed Miss Pennys cue, singing and dancing to the I know a chicken shaky egg song. Shake your eggs, shake em fast, and shake them slow, you know how it goes, Penny Richardson said to preschoolers at First Academy of Leesburg on Tuesday while she wore a chicken hat on her head. The library assistant from the youth services department of Leesburg Public Library enjoys going out on the road and providing Story Times to Go. She currently visits 19 facilities and reaches 500 to 600 children each month, reading stories, showing puppets and providing lively music geared for 2to 5-year-olds. This is my favorite part of the day, and its a great way to start my day, Richardson said. The thrill is getting children hooked on books. My goal is to reach as many children as I can to bring early literacy to the children, said Richardson, who started the program 3 years ago. I want to show them how important reading is for a fundamental skill for everything in life. Lucy Gangone, director of Leesburg Public Library, believes Richardsons work is vital. It is part of our early literacy initiatives, understanding that reading to children opens their minds, enriches their vocabularies and gets them ready to learn in school, Gangone said. The library is proud of this program and how it might make a difference in the quality of our young residents lives. Amber Lewis said she joins her 3-yearold preschool class at First Academy in looking forward to Richardsons stories and entertaining program. The kids just love it; they look forward to Miss Penny being here each month, she said. Richardson has found her young audience remembers her face. When Im at the mall, Walmart or some place, the kids will recognize me and say, Thats the library lady, mommy, thats the library lady!LEESBURGHave stories, will travel PHOTOS BY THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL ABOVE: Penny Richardson from the Leesburg Public Library reads to one of seven groups of preschoolers at First Academy of Leesburg on Tuesday. BELOW: Miguel Bogue, Madisyn Hayward and Kalli Rhew dance to the I Know a Chicken shaky egg song,SEE TREMAIN | A4 LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writerlivi.stanford@dailycommercial.comServing seven years on the Lake-Sumter Metropolitan Planning Organization Governing Board, former Mount Dora Mayor Robert Thielhelm Sr. remembers one endeavor above all others: working with the Central Florida MPO Alliance on its rst regional priority listing of transportation projects, which were presented to the Florida Department of Trans portation. As a result, the FDOT infused $20 million, awarding projects that were part of Central Flor idas Coast to Coast Trail, a 275-mile trail that closes the gaps on existing trails with a continuous connection from Titusville on the east coast to St. Petersburg on the west coast. The (FDOT) either put in new money or advanced money that was already there, said T.J. Fish, executive director of the Lake-Sumter MPO. For his part, Thielhelm was recently honored at the MPOs an nual Horizon Awards reception, where he was given the Leader ship Award for having furthered the goals or plans of the MPO, according to a description of the award. He reached out to neighbor ing ofcials in Volusia, Seminole and Orange counties and empha sized we need that regional list to bring projects to fruition, Fish said. Thielhelm said he was honored to receive the award. It was totally unexpected, he said in a recent phone interview. Certainly, Thielhelm said, the priority list served an important purpose. Everyone was able to set aside their pet projects and work on things that affected the entire Former mayor honored with award for leadership MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comTwo people were ar rested early Wednesday morning in Mount Dora after Lake County sher iffs deputies discovered a meth lab in their vehicle. According to the sher iffs ofce, deputies neutralized the lab to make it safe to dismantle. During a search of the vehicle, detectives located chemicals and drug parapher nalia, as well as more than 100 grams of meth oil, a substance produced during the nal stages of methamphetamine production. Phillip Whitehead, 54, and Joannie Hammers, 45, were charged with trafcking in metham phetamine. Whitehead also was charged with manufacturing methamphetamine and numer ous trafc violations, as well as battery on a law enforcement ofcer, after allegedly kicking a depu ty in the legs and crotch during his arrest. According to Sgt. James Vachon, sheriffs spokesman, it all started just after midnight when patrol deputies spotted a headlight out on the ve hicle and attempted a trafc stop near Walmart in Mount Dora. However, the vehicle refused to stop and ed to a Cac tus Lane home in Mount Dora, where deputies ar rested the pair. Both suspects remained in the Lake Coun ty jail Wednesday morning in lieu of more than $100,000 bail.MOUNT DORADeputies discover meth lab during traffic stopMOUNT DORA THIELHELM SEE AWARD | A5

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 20, 2014 Ready and Willing Tell a firefighter today that their willingness to act in the face of danger is appreciated.Steverson-Hamlin and Hilbish Funerals and Cremations226 East Burleigh Blvd, Tavares, FL 32778 352-343-4444 www.steversonhamlinhilbish.com Trusted by hundreds of families for the care of their beloved pets!Staff on site 24/7. Day care available. Large air conditioned indoor play areas. State-of-the-art grooming studio. Grooming 7 days a week. 3 groomers on staff.352.253.0059 10837 U.S. Hwy. 441, Suite 3, Leesburg (next to Home Depot)www.pet lodgeandspa .com 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) OBITUARIESRev. Calvin A. AshleyRev. Calvin A. Ashley, 84, passed away Sun day, February 16, 2014. The Celebration of Life will be held 11am Saturday, February 22nd at the Mt. Calvary Baptist Church, 710 West Cincinnati Av enue, DeLand. Visita tion will be held at Mt. Calvary Friday from 4-7pm with a Victory Wake Celebration beginning at 5:30. Burial will follow the services at Union Cemetery. For more than 40 years, Reverend Ashley has served the communities of Orange and Lake Counties as pastor of Macedonia Free Methodist (Apopka) and St. Johns Free Meth odist (Tavares). Those left behind to cher ish his memories include his wife: Ruby; sons: Harold & Darcell Ashley, all of DeLand; a host of grandchil dren, great-grandchil dren, other relatives and many sorrowing church family and friends. Arrangements entrusted to Cusack Mortuary (DeLand) and Rocker-Cusack Mortuary (Leesburg) (386) 734-3831. www. cusackmortuary.comSylvester CrawfordFuneral Services for Sylvester Crawford, age 94, will be held Fri day February 21, 2014, 11:00 A.M. at Mt. Ol ive Missionary Baptist Church, 15641 Stuckey Loop Stuckey, FL. Interment will follow in the Florida Nation al Cemetery, Bushnell, FL. Visitation will be held today February 20, 2014 from 5-7 P.M. at Zanders Memorial Chapel, Apopka, FL. Marvin C. Zanders Fu neral Home, Inc. 232 W. Michael Gladden Blvd. Apopka, Florida (407) 886-3388 www.zander sfuneralhome.com A Zanders ServiceJuanita J. ShumpertFuneral Services for Juanita J. Shumpert, age 78, of Tavares, FL, will be held Saturday February 22, 2014 at 11:00 A.M. at New Life House of Prayer Full Deliverance Church 1405 Jackson Avenue, Mt. Dora, FL. Interment will follow in the Edgewood Cemetery Mt. Dora, FL. Public visitation will be held Friday February 21, 2014 from 5-7 P.M. at the church. Marvin C. Zanders Fu neral Home, Inc. 232 W. Michael Gladden Blvd. Apopka, Florida (407) 886-3388 www.zander sfuneralhome.com A Zanders ServiceDEATH NOTICESWayne Richard NealWayne Richard Neal, 87, of Leesburg, died on February 10, 2014. Na tional Cremation Society.IN MEMORY ASHLEY side will be a one-way northbound street, ac cording to city docu ments. Gianikas said Tremain Street has a limited amount of driveways on the west side of the road. Mount Dora Mayor Cathy Hoechst said the Tremain Street proj ect is, another mechanism in which Mount Dora is able to address walkability and also bikeability for the resi dents and other people who visit our town. Gianikas added the trail will be about a half mile long and there will be a median separating the path from the rest of the road. All properties will still have the same driveway access, according to Gianikas. TREMAIN FROM PAGE A3 Associated Press FORT PIERCE A Florida teenager accused of bludgeoning his parents to death and then throwing a par ty has pleaded no con test to two counts of rst-degree murder. St. Lucie County Cir cuit Court Judge Robert Makemson on Wednesday set a sentencing hearing for March 10. Assistant State Attor ney Tom Bakkedahl told WPTV that the state will request consecutive life sentences. He added Tyler Hadley would serve a minimum of 50 years. Prosecutors say Hadley killed Mary Jo and Blake Hadley in July 2011. That night, some 60 people gathered for a party at their Fort Pierce home, playing beer pong, smoking cigars and drinking. Their bodies were lying in their bedroom. Friends described Hadley as being in a good mood and hos pitable during the party. One friend said Hadley had planned to hold a second party the following night. Instead, police were tipped off, and he was taken to jail. Hadleys lawyers failed to have charges changed to second-degree mur der because of him being 17 at the time of the killings.Teen accused of killing parents pleads no contest

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Thursday, February 20, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 to stop reporting police were looking for Wood ruff. It is not clear what connection police be lieve Woodruff has to the shooting. However, Simken said he would provide more details on any interview with the 29-year-old Woodruff, once it becomes available. According to police, multiple shots were red into a home at 107 Kensington St. in Eu stis early Tuesday and Bishop was hit at least once in the leg. A number of people were in the home and the time but only Bishop was wounded. He was and airlifted to Orlando Re gional Medical Center. Simken said it was not clear if it was ran dom weapons re or motivated. However, investigators labeled the in cident an attempted homicide and they identied Woodruff as a person of interest in the case. Just four months ago, Woodruff received a conditional release from Madison Correctional Institution and is still under state su pervision that will not end until May, according to the Florida Department of Correc tions. He was sent to the Florida Panhandle prison after being ar rested in Lake Coun ty in August 2009, and sentenced one year lat er to four years and seven months for pos session of a rearm by a convicted felon. Since the age of 18, Woodruff has been booked into the Lake County jail five times, with nearly every ar rest involving a weap on, records show. Charges have included attempted carjack ing with a firearm, home invasion with a firearm, aggravated assault with a firearm and several counts of possession of a fire arm by a convicted fel on. Woodruff initially was sentenced to pris on for three years in 2002 for an attempted carjacking with a weapon conviction in Orange Country, pris on records show. This made him a felon and landed him in trouble several times over the past few years for car rying a gun. Woodruff was back in prison again in 2006 after he was sentenced in Lake County to three years for aggravated assault with a re arm and possession of a rearm by a convicted felon. Prison records show Woodruff has 18 tat toos, including two with guns. EUSTIS FROM PAGE A1 Staff ReportA 62-year-old Minneola man was among 24 arrested in Manatee County in an undercov er sting targeting people accused of using the In ternet to have sex with children. Jack Thomas spoke with a sheriffs ofce in vestigator whom he believed was the mother of a 13-yearold girl, the Sarasota Herald-Tribune is reporting. After he was arrested, Thomas allegedly told deputies he views child pornog raphy, then gave them permission to search his computer, phones and email accounts, accord ing to his arrest report. He could face addi tional charges. Operation Green Shepherd III began Feb. 10 and ended Monday. Undercover detectives went online, setting up meetings with the de fendants at a home and gas station in Manatee County, where they allegedly planned to have sexual encounters with minors. THOMAS Police: Man wanted to have sex with 13-year-old area, he said. Thielhelm was also recognized for bringing to the Lake-Sumter MPOs attention the danger of the federal government increasing the allowable weights on tractor-trailers on highways. If the weight limits increase, Thielhelm said they could cause dam age to the roads and the safety of drivers sur rounding the trucks. In the last ve years, the weight limit for tractor-trailers in Flor ida was increased by 8,000 pounds to 88,000, according to Fish. We brought enough attention to it that the federal government agreed to initiate a study on the impacts before they authorized it, Thielhelm said. Because of Thielhelms efforts, Fish said the state is monitoring legislation concerning the issue. One of several honor ees at the annual award banquet, the Horizon Awards recognize efforts toward good transportation projects and good transportation policy, Fish said. Other honorees included: Groveland resident George Rosario who was recognized as Volunteer of the Year; Lake County Public Transportation was recog nized with the Keep Lake Moving Award for its bus shelter installation initiative; Sumter County Public Works and transportation de partments were recognized with the Keep Sumter Moving award for their reorganiza tion of the division; the town of Lady Lake was recognized with the Large Municipali ty award for its Rolling Acres sidewalk project; the city of Webster was AWARD FROM PAGE A3 honored with the Small Municipality Award for its scenic Sumter Heritage Byway local support and both Lake and Sumter counties school boards were recognized for their support of the Safe School Access Transportation Study. ALICIA A. CALDWELLAssociated PressWASHINGTON The Homeland Security De partment abruptly reversed course Wednesday and dropped plans to ask a pri vate company to give the gov ernment access to a nation wide database of license plate tracking information. Secretary Jeh Johnson directed that a contract proposal issued last week be canceled. The proposal said Immigra tion and Customs Enforcement was planning to use the license plate data in pursuit of criminal immigrants and others sought by authorities. Gillian Christensen, an ICE spokeswoman, said the con tract solicitation was posted without the awareness of ICE leadership. While we continue to sup port a range of technologies to help meet our law enforcement mission, this solicitation will be reviewed to ensure the path forward appropriately meets our operational needs, Christensen said. The department said John son has ordered a review of the proposal. The contract notice came amid growing concerns about government surveillance of U.S. citizens but didnt ad dress potential privacy con sequences. Before the notice was can celed, Christensen said the da tabase could only be accessed in conjunction with ongoing criminal investigations or to locate wanted individuals. Law enforcement has been using license plate readers for several years, but privacy ad vocates have raised concerns that the unchecked collection of such information could al low for the tracking of an av erage citizens every movement. Lawmakers around the country, meanwhile, have been wrestling with whether or how to control the collec tion and use of license plate data. At least 14 states are con sidering measures that would curb surveillance efforts, including the use of license plate readers. License plate readers essentially cameras that snap rapid-re pictures of license plates and vehicles as they pass are in use in a host of locations, by private compa nies and law enforcement. But its not just the license plate number that gets recorded. The readers whether they are mounted to police cars, trafc lights or toll booths record the date, time and lo cation of the vehicle when the picture was taken. According to the contract proposal, the government wanted a close-up of the plate and a zoomed out im age of the vehicle. The Homeland Security De partment also wanted instant and around-the-clock access to the records and is asking for whoever wins the contract to make the information available through a smartphone app.Plan to collect license plate data nixed AP FILE PHOTOAlexandria, Va. Police Ofce Dennis Vaer uses a laptop in his squad car to scan vehicle license plates during his patrol of the area.

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 20, 2014 TOUR for herSilver Mesh, White, Black or Dust Mesh$1500OFF ALL SHOES IN STOCKMust present coupon. Not to be combined with any other offer. One coupon per person. Good 2-18-2014 thru 3-3-2014. www.shopshoebiz.com Electric Razor Repair Clinic Wednesday, February 26th CASH PRIZES! On Course Contests! Platinum Level Sponsor Gold Level Sponsor Silver Level SponsorDonationsFor Information or Sponsorship OpportunitiesCall Dwight Graber 750-4850 or Ed Riddle 267-5883 Registration Deadline: March 17th Million Dollar ShotHole-in-One CONTEST 2014 In Memory of Margaret Witt In Honor of Mildred Witt March 29th Arlington Ridge 7:00am Breakfast & Sign In 8:00am Shotgun Start$80 media sponsor Your First Choice Beyers Funeral Home, Inc. Guys Roong of Lake County, Inc. Jims Golf Shop-The Villages Logan Sitework Contractors, Inc. Page Theus Funeral Home Highland Lakes Dental Riddle-Newman Engineering, Inc. CenterState Bank, Leesburg Ro-Mac Lumber & Supply, Inc. Inquirers Sunday School Class-MUMC Lenhart Electric James C. & Vickie Lenhart Leesburg Concrete Company, Inc. Integrated Financial Services of Central FL Subway Leesburg Sunrise Kiwanis ClubAnonymous Lassiter-Ware Insurance Co. The Main Street Dentists Morrison Opportunity Thrift Shop Anonymous Barnett Tire Service, Inc.Lil & Bob Schauseil & Lynne S. VonVillasTommy & Jeanine Treadway Lowell & Patricia Bond Peter Marzek, MD-Plastic Surgery The Moffett Family BB&T Bank Brodie Golf Mfg. Co. @ Harbor Hills CCJoel & Mildred Witt Climate Control MARIA DANILOVA and YURAS KARMANAUAssociated PressKIEV, Ukraine Ukraines embattled president and leaders of the protests that have been roiling the coun try agreed Wednesday on a truce to halt the vi olence that has killed 26 people and injured more than 425 others. A protest leader was quoted as saying the government pledged not to attack an opposition encampment in central Kiev while further ne gotiations unfold. President Viktor Yanukovych met with op position leaders and the two sides agreed to halt the violence and to hold talks on ending bloodshed, a statement on the presidential website said. The statement did not give any further de tails. Vitali Klitschko, one of the leaders of the protests that have sought to keep Ukraine open to Europe and out of a close political and economic alliance with Russia, was quoted by the Interfax news agency as saying that Ya nukovych agreed that there would be no at tempt to storm the protesters encampment on the main square of downtown Kiev. Flames from burning barricades of tires and refuse leapt into the air at the square for a second night, as protesters demanding Yanukovychs resignation showed no sign of yielding. The truce announce ment came hours after the president replaced the army chief and the military vowed a na tional anti-terrorist operation to restore order. Ofcials have often re ferred to the protesters who have demanded Yanukovychs resigna tion for months as ter rorists. The recent violence has been the worst in nearly three months of anti-government protests that have paralyzed Kiev. The two sides are locked in a battle over the identity of this na tion of 46 million, whose loyalties are divided between Russia and the West. The protests be gan in late November af ter Yanukovych turned away from a long-anticipated deal with the European Union in ex change for a $15 billion bailout from Russia. Political and diplo matic maneuvering has continued, with both Moscow and the West eager to gain inuence over this former Soviet republic. Three EU for eign ministers from Germany, France and Poland were head ing to Kiev on Thursday to speak with both sides before an emergency EU meeting back in Brus sels to consider sanc tions against those responsible for the recent violence in Ukraine. President Barack Obama also stepped in to condemn the vio lence in Kiev, warning Wednesday there will be consequences for Ukraine if it continues. The U.S. has raised the prospect of joining with the EU to impose sanc tions against Ukraine. On a visit to Mexico, Obama said the Ukrainian military should not step into a situation that civilians should resolve and added that the U.S. holds Ukraines government primarily responsible for dealing with peaceful protesters appropri ately.Ukraine president, protest leaders agree on truce SERGEI CHUZAVKOV / AP Anti-government protesters protected themselves with shields during clashes with riot police in Kievs Independence Square, the epicenter of the countrys current unrest, Kiev, Ukraine. DON BABWINAssociated PressCHICAGO As doz ens of moms and nannies pushing strollers descended on Chicagos Lincoln Park to enjoy a rare sunny, mild day, shrinking mounds of snow and growing puddles signaled that one of the cruelest winters in memory is about to get miserable in a whole dif ferent way. Now we are going to start the ood sea son, said Don Gutz mer, a contractor who was at the parks zoo for a meeting. If all the snow melts at once, the ground cant absorb it. Weeks of subfreezing weather are giving way, at least briey, to temperatures in the 40s and 50s, putting many Midwestern cities on guard for ooding, roof collapses and clogged storm drains. Some ar eas expected a double whammy: warm, springlike air combined with heavy rains that could compound the problem and turn the big melt into a muddy, damaging mess. In Chicago, the National Weather Ser vice issued an adviso ry Wednesday warning that ice and deep snow could clog the citys drainage system. Street crews raced to clear catch basins of debris. At the same time, emergency management authorities warned people in low-lying ar eas to be ready to move to higher ground, even going door-to-door to ensure families were aware of the danger. And landscaping com panies phones rang off the hook with calls from homeowners seeking teams to scoop snow onto dump trucks and haul it away before their basements ood. Thaw raises spirits and flooding risks

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Thursday, February 20, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 Regional Urgent Care LAKE We at LRUC have made it affordable for you to receive the care you want and need For REAL medicine by REAL DOCTORS with CBC$25 Urine$15 Analysis HCG$208404 US HWY 441 Leesburg, FL 34788 352.315.8881O.V.$95 X-Rays$50 Cardiac$100 Testing CMP$35 EKG$25 Strep$15 Test Pricing PricingSTRAIGHT STRAIGHT 352.259.4322 Your Miracle Donation will change someones lifeMIRACULOUSTHRIFTSTORE2891 US Hwy. 441/27352-315-0002 Donations are being acceptedVOLUNTEERS ARE ENCOURAGED TO APPLY JIM KUHNHENNAssociated PressTOLUCA, Mexico Pressed by North Amer ican allies on an array of politically fraught issues, President Barack Obama on Wednesday vowed to press ahead with stalled efforts to expand trade agreements for the Ameri cas into Asia and over haul fractured U.S. immigration laws. But Obama made no promises to frustrated Cana dian leaders about his long-anticipated deci sion on the Keystone XL pipeline. Closing a day of talks with the leaders of Mexico and Canada, Obama said the North American partners must maintain their competitive advantage on trade, in part by expanding into the fast-growing Asia-Pacic region. And he downplayed opposition to the Trans-Pacic Partnership agreement from members of his own Democratic Party on Capitol Hill. Well get this passed if its a good agreement, Obama declared during a joint news conference with Mexican President Enrique Pena Nieto and Canadian Prime Minister Stephen Harper. The North America Leaders Summit often referred to as the Three Amigos meeting coincid ed with the 20th year of the North American Free Trade Agreement among the three countries, a deal that has vastly expanded cross-border com merce in the region but which remains a con tentious issue in the United States over its impact on jobs and on environmental protections. Trade experts say the agreement is due for an upgrade to take into ac count the current globalized environment and to address issues not touched in the orig inal pact. But rather than reopen NAFTA, the three countries are instead relying on negotiations underway to complete the TPP, which is a trade bloc of 12 countries in the Americas, Asia and the Pacic. Pena Nieto and Harp er echoed Obamas support for expanding North American trade into Asia and the Pacic, with the Canadian leader saying he was focused on bringing those negotiations to a successful conclusion. Despite the wide spread agreement on trade, there were some sources of tension between the North Amer ican partners on im migration and the Keystone XL pipeline, both sensitive political issues in the United States. In Mexico, govern ment ofcials and the public alike are eager for progress in over hauling U.S. immigra tion laws. The prospects for sweeping legislation this year has dimmed in recent weeks, with many House Republicans unwilling to tackle the issue in a midterm election year. Still, Obama de clared: Immigration reform remains one of my highest priorities.Obama pressed by neighbors on sensitive issues SEAN KILPATRICK / AP President Barack Obama, left, gives a thumbs up as he poses for photos with Mexicos President Enrique Pena Nieto, center, and Canadas Prime Minister Stephen Harper at the North American Leaders Summit in Toluca, Mexico.

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 20, 2014 KEN SWEETAP Markets WriterNEW YORK U.S. stocks turned lower in the last hour of trading Wednesday as inves tors worked through the minutes from the Federal Reserves latest policy meeting. Energy stocks were among the few sectors to rise as the price of natural gas surged 11 percent. The Dow Jones in dustrial average fell 52 points, less than 0.3 percent, to 16,077 as of 3:30 / p.m. Eastern. The Standard & Poors 500 index lost nine points, or 0.5 percent, to 1,832 and the Nasdaq composite lost 33 points, or 0.7 percent, to 4,240. At their meeting, the Federal Reserves policymakers agreed that the central bank should keep gradually reducing their stimulus program as long as the econ omy keeps improving. Policymakers also discussed the need to stress that the Fed plans to keep short-term in terest rates near zero for the foreseeable future. Staff ReportEmeritus Senior Living, the largest assisted living and memory care provider in the United States, plans to open an 81-apartment facility in Oxford this fall. To be called Emeritus at Wildwood, the com plex will be on Bellweth er Lane, just off Coun ty Road 103. It is being built specically for se niors whose needs include assisted living and memory care. The company an nounced that Tammy Cain, a senior executive director with the company, who has assisted several communities in the Central Florida area, will manage the proper ty as executive director. Tammy has a wealth of knowledge about what it takes to run a community that is a dy namic, caring and com passionate place for se niors to spend their golden years, said Gloria Hughes, senior re gional director of op erations in Emeritus Southeast Division. This makes her a per fect t for Emeritus at Wildwood. Cain who has more than 25 years of health care experience, including seven years with Emeritus said she is excited about tak ing a project from the drawing board to its completion. I am really looking forward to welcom ing residents into this beautiful new community, she said. Emeri tus is a wonderful com pany to work for and I am thrilled to have the opportunity to build a community from the ground up. Emeritus at Wild wood will have all the apartments in a single building, and will fea ture three homemade meals served restau rant-style each day, a diverse and dynamic activities program for premier senior living and elder care, and weekly housekeeping services. Reservations are now being accepted at 352-347-1075. The company has 31,000 employees supporting nearly 54,000 residents in approximately 510 communities throughout 45 states. In this area, the company operates Emer itus at Oak Park in Cl ermont, Emeritus at Ocala East and Emeritus at Ocala West, and Emeritus at Barrington Place in Lecanto, in Cit rus County. Aching Feet?Step right into our office. We specialize in quality medical care for all types of foot problems.Walk-InsWelcome.Call now to schedule your appointment. 923 WestDixieAvenueSuiteB| Leesburg, FL34748352-435-7849 | NexttoDr. TatroDr. Erik ZimmermannPodiatristYour feet are in good hands with us! MostMajor Insurances Accepted CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchang e Pvs Rate Day Yen 102.18 102.30 Euro $1.3754 $1.3758 Pound $1.6679 $1.6714 Swiss franc 0.8879 0.8877 Canadian dollar 1.1030 1.0962 Mexican peso 13.2624 13.2278 Businessaustin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 16,040.56 89.84 NASDAQ 4,237.95 34.83 S&P 500 1,828.75 12.01 GOLD 1,320.40 4.00 SILVER 21.85 0.048 CRUDE OIL 103.31 + 0.88T-NOTE 10-year2.73 + 0.02 www.dailycommercial.com JENNIFER C. KERRAssociated PressWASHINGTON Should shoppers turn off their smartphones when they hit the mall? Or does having them on lead to better sales or shorter lines at the cash register? Retailers are using mobile-based technology to track shoppers movements at some malls and stores. The companies collecting the information say its anonymous, cant be traced to a specific person and no one should worry about invasion of privacy. But consumer advocates arent convinced. Its spying, they say, and shoppers should be in formed and then be able choose whether to allow it. The Federal Trade Commission held a workshop Wednesday on the issue. FTC at torney Amanda Koulousias says the com mission wants to better understand how companies are using phone-location technology, how robust privacy controls are and whether shoppers are notied in advance. Heres how the technology works: %  %  Your smartphone has a unique identier code a MAC address for Wi-Fi and Blue tooth. Its a 12-charac ter string of letters and numbers. Think of it like a Social Security or vehicle identication number, but this address is not linked to personal information. The numbers and letters link only to a specic phone. %  %  When your smartphone is turned on, it sends out signals with that MAC address as it searches for Wi-Fi or Bluetooth. Those signals can also be cap tured by sensors in stores that could tell a department store how often shoppers visit, how long they stay, whether they spend more time in the shoe department, childrens clothing section or sporting goods, or whether they stop for the window display, take a pass and decide to move on. Senior living facility coming to Oxford Stores can see where you go by tracking your phone CAROLYN KASTER / AP Technologist Seth Schoen holds a cell phone as it displays information, also seen on the screen behind, during a Federal Trade Commission mobile tracking demonstration, Wednesday in Washington.US stocks slip as investors react to Fed minutes

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.78e25.31... ACE Ltd2.14e96.67-.79 ADT Corp.80f31.45+.15 AES Corp.2014.41-.35 AFLAC1.4862.44-.59 AGCO.44f51.83-.15 AGL Res1.96f46.05-.56 AK Steel...6.50-.35 AOL...43.37-1.69 AVG Tech...17.31-.07 Aarons.0829.51-.26 AbbottLab.88f38.76-.17 AbbVie1.6051.19-.27 AberFitc.8034.64+.39 AbdAsPac.426.04+.01 Accenture1.74e83.26+.67 AccessMid2.22fu56.91-.55 AccoBrds...6.06-.01 Actavis...u210.56+9.09 AMD...3.72+.02 AdvSemi.18e4.95... AdvPerHY4.14e52.53+.05 AecomTch...30.07-.57 Aegon.26e9.18-.15 AerCap...38.81-.45 Aeropostl...6.59+.09 Aetna.90f69.08-.03 AffilMgrs...187.42-2.45 Agilent.53f55.94+.79 Agnico g.32m32.32-1.36 Agrium g3.0088.08+.26 AirLease.12f34.22-.28 AirProd2.84117.08-.96 AlaskaAir1.00f78.34-.64 Albemarle.9664.41-.07 AlcatelLuc.18e4.28+.02 Alcoa.1211.76+.36 Alere...35.33-.24 AlexcoR g...1.89-.18 AllegTch.7231.23-.16 Allegion n.3249.16-.95 Allergan.20u125.00-.59 Allete1.96f51.20... AlliBInco.41a7.33-.06 AlliBern1.79e25.62+.82 AlldNevG...5.40-.41 AllisonTrn.4830.09-.14 Allstate1.0051.79-.39 AlonUSA.24a14.30-.30 AlphaNRs...5.25+.14 AlpToDv rs.688.25-.04 AlpVSTailR.50e26.81+.06 AlpAlerMLP1.09e17.57-.13 AltisResid.35e29.74-.94 Altria1.9235.16-.30 Ambev n...6.74+.02 AMCOL.8044.90+.51 Ameren1.6038.27-.62 AMovilL.34e20.45-.43 AmAxle...19.14-.21 AmCampus1.4436.33+.09 AEagleOut.5013.95+.24 AEP2.0050.15-.24 AEqInvLf.18f20.90-.02 AmIntlGrp.50f49.25-.92 AmTower1.16f83.75+.22 AmWtrWks1.1243.63-.04 Ameriprise2.08106.66-1.33 AmeriBrgn.9468.11-.39 Ametek.2451.61+.16 Anadarko.7283.73+.16 AnglogldA.10e17.09-.50 ABInBev3.03e101.36+.54 Ann Inc...33.53-.22 Annaly1.50e10.86-.12 AnteroRs n...58.36+1.22 Anworth.50e4.98-.07 Aon plc.7084.78-.38 AoxingPh...u.61+.07 Apache1.00f84.07+.75 AptInv1.04f29.76-.02 ApolloGM3.98e31.00+.42 AquaAm s.6124.49-.18 ArcelorMit.2016.46-.02 ArchCoal.04m4.33+.14 ArchDan.96f39.95-.58 ArcosDor.248.74-.03 ArmourRsd.604.31-.05 ArmstrWld...59.55-1.00 ArrowEl...u56.15-.56 AshfordHT.48u10.54+.86 Ashland1.3694.82-1.06 AssuredG.44f23.11-.33 AstraZen2.80e65.78-.47 AtlPwr g.402.59-.20 AtlasEngy1.84f42.19-1.61 AtlasPpln2.48d30.13-.87 AtlasRes2.32f20.76-.23 ATMOS1.4844.94-.72 AtwoodOcn...46.36+.16 AuRico g.164.95-.26 Autohme n...36.38+.17 Autoliv2.0894.87-.52 AvalonBay4.64f128.35-1.15 AveryD1.1649.24-.28 AvinoSG g...u2.76+.14 Avnet.6042.97-.86 Avon.2415.10+.02 Axiall.64f41.00-.22 AXIS Cap1.08f43.43-.45 B&G Foods1.32f29.55+.15 B2gold g...2.71-.11 BB&T Cp.9236.81-.75 BCE g2.47f42.80-.24 BHP BillLt2.32e69.72-.61 BHPBil plc2.32e64.82-.39 BP PLC2.28u49.33-.08 BP Pru9.26e81.51-.41 BPZ Res...2.15-.08 BRE1.5861.43-.20 BRF SA.39ed17.04+.33 BabckWil.4034.52-.42 BakrHu.60u60.70-.47 BallCorp.52u54.91+.04 BallyTech...67.75-.81 BanColum1.62e45.55-.02 BcBilVArg.42e12.10-.13 BcoBrad pf.23e11.22+.11 BcoSantSA.81e8.90-.09 BcoSBrasil.95e4.84-.05 BcpSouth.2022.91-.86 BkofAm.0416.20-.27 BkIreland...u19.57+.35 BkNYMel.6031.13-.63 Bankrate...19.84-1.31 BankUtd.8431.73-.62 Banro g....56-.05 BiP Coff...u33.69+3.10 Barclay.42e17.03-.33 BiP SPVix...d31.60-.01 BarVixMdT...15.50+.49 B iPVix rs...44.17+2.74 Bard.84139.13-1.26 BarnesNob...16.42-.28 Barnes.4437.40-.14 BarrickG.2019.77-.59 BasicEnSv...u20.00+.37 Baxter1.9669.12-.17 Beam Inc.9083.19-.02 BeazerHm...20.57-.21 BectDck2.18u113.99-1.38 Bemis1.08f38.99-.39 BenchElec...23.60+.29 Berkley.4040.42-.16 BerkH B...113.36-1.37 BerryPlas...23.32-.72 BestBuy.6824.88-.11 BigLots...26.88+.12 BBarrett...24.90+.46 BioMedR1.00f20.65+.09 BitautoH...35.42+.04 BlackRock7.72f300.49-5.47 BlkDebtStr.30a4.07+.01 BlkEEqDv.567.78-.07 Blackstone1.34e31.37-.11 BlockHR.8031.41+.44 BdwlkPpl.40m13.00+.12 Boeing2.92f128.39-2.24 BonanzaCE...45.72-.04 BoozAllnH.40a19.34-.05 BorgWrn s.50u59.27+1.17 BostProp2.60a110.84-.48 BostonSci...13.06-.32 BoydGm...10.51-.08 Brandyw.6014.55+.14 BrigusG g...1.12-.05 BrMySq1.44f53.46-1.17 BristowGp1.0072.25+1.08 BroadrdgF.8437.25-.40 Brookdale...29.91-.09 BrkfldAs g.80f40.17+.30 BrkfldOfPr.5619.22+.02 Brunswick.4043.26+.05 Buenavent.31e12.83-.25 BungeLt1.2078.40+.09 BurgerKng.2825.98-.39 C&J Engy...23.64-.41 CBL Asc.98f18.44+1.30 CBRE Grp...27.24... CBS A.4865.95-.44 CBS B.48u65.82-.47 CF Inds4.00u237.62+11.43 CHC Grp n...9.46+.17 CIT Grp.4047.13-.67 CMS Eng1.08f28.38-.09 CNO Fincl.1218.01-.39 CPFL Eng.80e13.54+.69 CST Brds n.2530.61-.77 CSX.6027.09-.32 CVR Rfng1.20m21.77+.17 CVS Care1.10f70.10-.22 CYS Invest1.28m8.69-.12 Cabelas...64.03-.20 CblvsnNY.6016.12-.34 CabotOG s.0840.07+.41 Calgon...20.67-.27 CallonPet...6.78-.01 Calpine...20.01-.43 CamdenPT2.64f65.30-.05 Cameco g.4021.45-.22 Cameron...61.57-.22 CampSp1.2543.55+.30 CdnNR gs1.00f55.62-.34 CdnNRs gs.80fu36.69+.92 CP Rwy g1.40155.61-1.20 CapOne1.2070.95-1.47 CapitlSrce.0413.18-.37 CapsteadM1.24e12.81-.07 CardnlHlth1.21u70.94+.14 CareFusion...41.05-.37 CarMax...47.37+.14 Carnival1.0039.18-.33 Carters.6468.00-.49 CastleBr....84-.07 Caterpillar2.40u96.21-.35 CedarF2.80fu52.55-.01 CelSci rs...1.13-.02 Celanese.7252.33-.09 Cemex.45tu13.28+.03 Cemig pf s2.02e5.38+.10 CenovusE1.06f25.71-.23 CenterPnt.95f24.14+.05 CenElBras.20e2.02+.04 CFCda g.0114.70-.33 CntryLink2.1630.90-.05 Cenveo...3.33+.06 ChambSt n.507.82-.09 ChanAdv n...40.17-.59 Chegg n...6.47+.02 Chemed.8082.28-2.65 Chemtura...24.43-.47 CheniereEn...u47.64-.57 ChesEng.3526.40+.57 Chevron4.00113.60+.89 ChicB&I.2079.96-.03 Chicos.30f17.14-.01 Chimera.36a3.11... ChinaDigtl...3.29+.20 ChiGengM....64+.03 ChiMYWnd...2.78-.13 ChinaMble2.24e47.61+.02 ChinaPet s3.86e83.51+6.49 ChinaPhH....68+.11 Chubb1.7686.05-.62 ChurchDwt1.24f65.56+.10 CienaCorp...26.01-.01 Cigna.0476.44-1.15 Cimarex.56u111.84-.52 CinciBell...3.25-.08 Cinemark1.0028.87-.42 Citigroup.0448.19-1.19 Citigp pfK1.7225.80+.04 Citigrp pfL1.7224.93... CliffsNRs.6021.96-.77 Clorox2.8486.87-.48 CloudPeak...18.50+.35 Coach1.3547.84-.27 CobaltIEn...17.26+.02 CocaCE1.00fu46.15-.19 Coeur...11.28-.64 Colfax...u69.58+.23 ColgPalm s1.3661.53-.86 ColonyFncl1.4023.02-.03 ColumPT n1.2024.69... Comerica.76f46.78-1.04 CmclMtls.4819.62-.58 CmwREIT1.0027.02-.43 CmtyBkSy1.1233.74-1.06 CmtyHlt...41.33-.28 CompSci.80u62.54-.34 ComstkRs.5019.89+.42 Con-Way.4037.03-.58 ConAgra1.0028.94-.25 ConchoRes...114.83-1.02 ConocoPhil2.7665.00-.37 ConsolEngy.25mu39.79+.69 ConEd2.52f54.74-.53 ConstellA...80.02-.15 Constellm n...u27.59+.41 ContlRes...116.86-1.02 Cnvrgys.2419.70-.15 CooperTire.4223.94-.11 Copel.25e10.11+.14 Corning.4018.92-.16 CorrectnCp1.9232.39-.28 Cosan Ltd.30e11.43-.44 Coty n.2014.11-.08 CousPrp.30f11.32+.15 Covance...u101.80-.15 CovantaH.6617.56-.32 Covidien1.28u70.78-.56 CSVInvNG...3.07-.32 CSVLgNGs...33.20+2.69 CredSuiss.11e31.61-.32 CrwnCstle...74.51+.11 CrownHold...44.25-.24 CubeSmart.52f17.28-.01 Cummins2.50139.98-2.49 Cvent n...40.41+.83 Cytec.5090.86-1.43 D-E-FDCT Indl.287.64... DDR Corp.62f16.61+.11 DNP Selct.789.75+.02 DR Horton.1523.16-.15 DSW Inc s.5037.27-.41 DTE2.6271.47-.65 DanaHldg.2020.13-.24 Danaher.40f75.28-.66 Darling...19.90-.15 DaVitaH s...66.07-.76 DeVryEd.3437.39+.11 DeanFds rs...14.28-.01 Deere2.0484.29-.81 DejourE g....19-.00 Delek.60a28.99-.37 DelphiAuto1.00fu65.15+.17 DeltaAir.2430.57-.29 Demandw...u73.08-1.69 DenburyR.2516.19... DenisnM g...1.30-.05 DeutschBk.97e48.35-1.04 DevonE.8864.25+1.34 Diageo3.09e126.42+1.34 DiaOffs.50a47.73+.78 DiamRk.3412.08+.08 DianaShip...11.90-.57 DicksSptg.5051.21-.59 Diebold1.1536.40-.03 DigitalRlt3.32f52.64-.88 DigitalGlb...40.27-.55 Dillards.2487.28-1.25 DirSPBr rs...d33.53+.65 DxGldBll rs...46.57-4.36 DxFinBr rs...22.17+.74 DxEBear rs...21.01-.11 DxEMBr rs...46.88+.85 DxSCBr rs...17.06+.51 DirGMBear...21.75+3.47 DirGMnBull...30.80-7.48 DxEMBll s...22.82-.48 DxFnBull s...84.81-2.93 DirDGdBr s...21.63+1.76 DxSCBull s1.19e73.68-2.38 DxSPBull s...61.50-1.21 Discover.80u56.85-.71 DocuSec...1.75+.01 DollarGen...57.44-.58 DomDmd g...14.22-.24 DomRescs2.40fu70.64-.22 DEmmett.80f26.53+.08 Dover1.5086.58-.52 Dover wi...72.53-.48 DowChm1.48f46.44-.34 DrPepSnap1.64fu50.96+.34 DresserR...53.47-.63 DuPont1.80u64.26-.45 DukeEngy3.1271.72+.22 DukeRlty.6816.50+.11 DunBrad1.76f95.59-1.10 DynexCap1.088.35-.25 E-CDang...10.51-.28 E-House.15e13.21+.24 EGBydBric.18e20.15-.11 EMC Cp.4025.25-.23 EOG Res.75178.86-1.06 EPAM Sys...42.77-1.85 EPL O&G...29.52-.47 EQT Corp.12u100.01-.22 EastChem1.40fu82.05-.77 Eaton1.6872.13-.34 EatnVan.8837.34+.51 EV TxDiver1.0111.08-.04 EVTxMGlo.9810.05-.06 EVTxGBW1.1711.89-.08 Ecolab1.10f101.97-1.11 Ecopetrol3.21e36.63+.34 EdisonInt1.42f50.70-.28 EducRlty.449.54+.18 EdwLfSci...67.02-.57 ElPasoPpl2.6030.62-.36 EldorGld g.06e7.04-.20 EllieMae...29.91-.05 Embraer.48e33.01+.21 EmeraldO...7.51-.04 Emeritus...21.50-.24 EmersonEl1.7263.27-.53 EmpStR n.3414.95+.09 Emulex...7.37+.02 EnbrdgEPt2.17d26.91-.56 Enbridge1.40f42.83-.51 EnCana g.2818.98... 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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 bellwetherHewlett-Packard has been slashing costs as it undergoes an overhaul to cope with sluggish demand for computers. Consumers are increasingly turning their attention toward smartphones and tablet computers, a trend that has hurt sales for the worlds second-largest maker of PCs. HP is focusing on more profitable areas, such as commercial and home printing. Investors will get an update on how the strategy is working today, when HP reports results for the first quarter of its fiscal year.Holiday bust?Wall Street expects that Wal-Mart Stores latest quarterly earnings declined from the same period a year earlier. The retail giant is due to report financial results for the fourth quarter today. The period included the holiday season, when many consumers hit stores to shop for gifts. But many Wal-Mart shoppers are still struggling with a higher payroll tax and stagnant wages, among the reasons the retailer cut its annual outlook more than once in recent months.Spotlight on unemploymentThe Department of Labor reports today the number of Americans who applied for unemployment benefits last week. Despite an uptick in the number of people seeking unemployment aid two weeks ago, the four week average was a seasonally adjusted 336,750. Thats roughly in line with pre-recession levels, which suggests companies are cutting few jobs.Source: FactSetInitial jobless claimsseasonally adjusted, in thousands 300 325 350 2/142/71/311/241/171/10 est. 335 Source: FactSet 15 25 $35 HPQ $29.45 $16.79 Price-earnings ratio: 11based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: $0.58 Div. yield: 2.0% 1Q Operating EPS1Q $0.82 est. $0.85Week ending Today 1,600 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 AF SONDJ 1,720 1,800 1,880 S&P 500Close: 1,828.75 Change: -12.01 (-0.7%) 10 DAYS 14,500 15,000 15,500 16,000 16,500 17,000 AF SONDJ 15,320 15,780 16,240 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,040.56 Change: -89.84 (-0.6%) 10 DAYS Advanced1108 Declined2004 New Highs163 New Lows17 Vol. (in mil.)3,556 Pvs. Volume3,355 1,899 1,838 734 1851 147 11NYSE NASDDOW16225.7216031.6616040.56-89.84-0.56%-3.23% DOW Trans.7240.337133.727140.81-90.93-1.26%-3.51% DOW Util.523.61517.22517.96-2.23-0.43%+5.58% NYSE Comp.10356.6810246.8010254.26-64.86-0.63%-1.40% NASDAQ4274.294232.384237.95-34.83-0.82%+1.47% S&P 5001847.501826.991828.75-12.01-0.65%-1.06% S&P 4001359.431344.781345.61-9.55-0.70%+0.23% Wilshire 500019777.0019566.1119583.17-136.63-0.69%-0.62% Russell 20001163.961148.711149.07-12.41-1.07%-1.25%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74239.00 32.85+.03 +0.1ttt-6.6-2.1101.84f Advance Auto Parts AAP75.620128.32 125.94-.85 -0.7tss+13.8+60.8220.24 Amer Express AXP61.14993.62 88.84-.18 -0.2ttt-2.1+45.7180.92 AutoNation Inc AN40.30854.49 51.00+.10 +0.2tss+2.6+10.617... Brown & Brown BRO27.76335.13 29.78-.02 -0.1stt-5.1+2.8200.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83143.43 37.10-.37 -1.0ttt-10.2+3.1201.12 Comcast Corp A CMCSA38.75855.28 51.57-1.96 -3.7ttt-0.8+31.7200.90f Darden Rest DRI44.11555.25 48.96-.05 -0.1stt-10.0+13.3182.20 Disney DIS53.59080.00 78.87-.71 -0.9tss+3.2+44.7210.86f Gen Electric GE21.11728.09 25.40-.25 -1.0ttt-9.4+13.5170.88 General Mills GIS44.50653.07 49.27-.41 -0.8tst-1.3+14.7181.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08074.22 72.57-1.39 -1.9sss+4.0+58.7191.68 Home Depot HD63.82782.57 76.45-1.12 -1.4ttt-7.2+17.2211.56 IBM IBM172.193215.90 182.95-.24 -0.1tst-2.5-7.0123.80 Lowes Cos LOW35.86752.08 46.54-.39 -0.8ttt-6.1+21.7220.72 NY Times NYT8.71816.14 14.62-.17 -1.1stt-7.9+65.4370.16 NextEra Energy NEE71.42094.04 92.44-.91 -1.0tss+8.0+32.4222.90f PepsiCo PEP73.48387.06 77.10-1.08 -1.4ttt-7.0+9.1182.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.93840.21 36.92-.74 -2.0tts+0.3+35.2130.40 TECO Energy TE16.12219.22 16.62-.07 -0.4ttt-3.6+4.0180.88 WalMart Strs WMT68.30681.37 74.85-.48 -0.6ttt-4.9+11.4141.88 Xerox Corp XRX7.75612.65 10.68-.04 -0.4ttt-12.2+37.4110.25f52-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Thursday, February 20, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9

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A10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 20, 2014 BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.22-.05+10.4 SmallCap d 36.61-.31+30.5CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 21.12-.12+27.6 LgCapVal 12.17-.08+19.3CGMFocus 39.03-.23+18.2CRMMdCpVlIns 34.16-.15+21.8CalamosGrIncA m 33.27-.20+12.3 GrowA m 47.86-.33+28.6 MktNeuI 12.81-.03+4.3 MktNuInA m 12.94-.03+4.0CalvertEquityA m 47.44-.37+21.1CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.16+.01+20.9Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 16.19-.20+20.0ClipperClipper 89.93-.32+20.4Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.23+.02+4.5 Realty 67.80+.03+5.2 RealtyIns 43.99+.03+5.5ColumbiaAcornA m 35.55-.23+19.9 AcornIntZ 46.32-.19+16.2 AcornUSAZ 35.77-.24+21.4 AcornZ 37.09-.24+20.2 CAModA m 12.20-.04+10.1 CAModAgrA m 13.27-.05+12.6 CntrnCoreA m 20.22-.14+22.7 CntrnCoreZ 20.33-.14+23.0 ComInfoA m 51.76-.21+20.0 DivIncA m 17.97-.13+17.3 DivIncZ 17.99-.12+17.7 DivOppA m 10.08-.05+16.0 DivrEqInA m 13.52-.12+19.1 HiYldBdA m 3.01...+6.6 IncOppA m 10.14+.02+5.9 IntmBdA m 9.06-.01-0.5 IntmBdZ 9.07...-0.1 IntmMuniBdZ 10.61...-0.2 LgCpGrowA m 33.62-.22+22.5 LgCrQuantA m 8.28-.05+22.8 MdCapGthZ 32.44-.21+26.5 MdCapIdxZ 15.09-.11+21.3 MdCpValZ 18.24-.10+25.2 SIIncZ 9.98-.01+0.7 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.50...+0.8 SmCaVaIIZ 18.14-.13+23.4 SmCapIdxZ 22.92-.23+25.3 StLgCpGrA m 19.67-.16+37.0 StLgCpGrZ 19.98-.16+37.3 StratIncA m 6.04...+0.9 TaxExmptA m 13.52+.02-1.6 ValRestrZ 48.39-.33+23.0Community ReinvestQualInv b 10.64...-1.6ConstellationSndsSelGrI 18.59-.14+38.3 SndsSelGrII 18.16-.14+38.0DFA1YrFixInI 10.32-.01+0.3 2YrGlbFII 10.02...+0.5 5YearGovI 10.68-.01+0.1 5YrGlbFII 10.97...+1.1 EmMkCrEqI 18.66-.07-7.7 EmMktValI 26.17-.17-10.0 EmMtSmCpI 19.78-.04-5.9 EmgMktI 24.71-.11-8.3 GlAl6040I 15.46-.07+11.3 GlEqInst 17.80-.12+19.3 GlblRlEstSecsI 9.34-.01+3.0 InfPrtScI 11.70-.02-6.1 IntCorEqI 12.91-.07+18.6 IntGovFII 12.47-.02-1.1 IntRlEstI 5.14-.01+2.1 IntSmCapI 20.89-.16+26.8 IntlSCoI 19.61-.11+23.1 IntlValu3 17.56-.10+19.2 IntlValuI 19.95-.11+19.1 LgCapIntI 22.53-.11+15.4 RelEstScI 28.03+.02+3.6 STMuniBdI 10.23...+0.6 TMIntlVal 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WisdomTr...14.93-.53 Wynn5.00f220.92-3.18 XOMA...7.27-.17 Xilinx1.16fu50.87+.56 YY Inc...68.03-2.29 Yahoo...37.81-.50 Yandex...39.83-1.38 Yongye n...6.57-.09 ZebraT...u64.86+8.12 Zillow...80.91-2.60 ZionBcp.1630.12-.80 Zix Corp...4.55+.04 Zogenix...4.64+.02 Zynga...5.07-.08 12-mo Name NAV Chg%RtnNameDivLastChg Mutual Fund Footnotes: b Fee covering market costs is paid from fund assets. d Deferred sales charge, or redemption fee. f front load (sales charges). m Multiple fees are charged, usually a marketing fee and either a sales or redemption fee. 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. HWY 27/441 2 miles from Hwy 27 787-4440 $300OFFREMANUFACTURED CARTSCash or check. Must present ad on purchase. Limited Time Offer See store for details.

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Thursday, February 20, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A11 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 Y ou can always nd a good front-page story in Ameri cas greatest newspapers if you are willing turn enough pages. On Monday, if you were lucky enough to be reading The New York Times, you only had to turn a few pages before you found, on page A7, a story of Page One prominence. It was about a rare and potentially signicant happening in the Middle East. On Sunday, a convoy of Israelis had entered Ramallah, on the Palestinian West Bank, and rolled right up to the Mukata, the Palestinian Authoritys headquarters. The Israelis came not by tanks or armored military carriers, as they had after the suicide bombings of a decade ago. They came in buses. For, while they were military age, these werent members of Israels military. They were Israeli university students and some activists, a force totaling 250 or 300, depending on your news sources. They had come to discuss the prospects for an Israeli-Palestinian peace with the Palestinian Authoritys President Mahmoud Abbas. They had come to this session at Abbas headquarters, which was once targeted by Israeli tanks and troops, at the urging of Israels deputy speaker of the Knesset Hilik Bar, a Labor Party member who leads the parliaments caucus on the Palestinian-Israeli conagration. A grass-roots organization known as One Voice Israel, made the ar rangements. Abbas Israeli guests were hardly hardliners. None of his questioners wore yarmulkes, none were menacing or even antagonistic, according to news reports. But they did ask the Palestinian Authority president about many of the sticking points that have so far hung up the latest round of peace talks. And importantly, the answers they got are undoubtedly being parsed, even as we speak, by U.S. Secretary of State John Ker ry and his staff. Kerry plans to come to the region soon to try to present a framework for peace, one more time. Abbas was of course mindful of his many audiences, but he also seemed intent upon showing some understanding (Note to Kerry: creative exibility?) on one crucial issue: What to do about Palestinian refugees claimed right to return to the land that is now Israel. I am not looking to drown Israel with millions of refugees to change its nature, Abbas told the Israelis. We want to put the problem on the table and nd a creative solution ... you will be satised and we will be satised. Abbas can help Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu on this if he intends to live up to his words. During and after the battles that led to Israels creation in 1948, 700,000 Palestinians ed the land that became the Jewish state. Palestinians estimate these refugees relatives now number 5 million, most living in the Arab world. Do they have a right to return to their old homes? Israel cannot accept the prospect of Jews becoming a minority in Israel. Clearly, the resolution to the refugee issue will hinge on reparation, not repatriation. Just how important was that event? Editors differ. The New York Times editors played the story back on A7 knowing some readers would miss it; yet they gave frontpage prominence that day to this story: Saving an Endangered British Species: The Pub. Editors, shmeditors. We can nd better experts at judging the newsworthiness of the Q&A in Ramallah. For example, Hamas. Yes, the rulers of the Palestinians in Gaza, adversaries of Abbas Fatah, who for years have red rockets into Israeli villages, whose economy is in shambles (as are their poll ratings among constituents), as they beg Iran for more aid. Hamas proved to be a reliable expert on the diplomatic and journalistic relevance of Sunday in Ramallah. Hamas blasted the event and Abbas. Such meetings reect a nor malization of ties with Israel, and only serve to improve their image in the world, a Hamas spokesman ofcially scoffed. It is necessary to stop these meetings ... As Israels most predictable (see also: contemptible) enemy, Hamas knows the political reality: If Abbas delivers for his people on the West Bank, he will soon be speaking for all of Gaza as well. With Islamic militants and Iranian acolytes gaining footholds in Syria and throughout the Arab world, an Abbas who can deliver a workable peace may be the best of todays options for Netanyahu and Israel.Martin Schram, an op-ed columnist for McClatchy-Tribune, is a veteran Washington journalist, author and TV documentary executive. Readers may send him email at martin.schram@gmail.com.OTHERVOICES Martin SchramMCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE Creative flexibility is key to Mideast peace process 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. Secretary of State John Kerry, during a visit Sunday to Jakarta, Indonesia, ad dressed the increasingly pressing is sue of climate change. He was speaking to Indonesians, but he could have just as easily, given the relevance and importance of his remarks, been speaking to Americans. China and the United States accounted for 40 per cent of the greenhouse gases emitted into the atmosphere that last year made the lev el of carbon dioxide the highest in record ed history. Indonesia, surprisingly, is third among the worlds carbon pollution producers. Its emissions come from defor estation and agriculture rather than from burning oil and coal. Kerry walked his audience through the familiar sequence of events. Temperatures increase, glaciers and other ice formations melt, sea levels rise and, if the phenome non continues uninterrupted, by the end of this century half of Jakarta will be un der water. He did not spare the guns on the skeptics of climate change either. The sci ence of climate change, he said, is absolutely certain and is accepted by 97 per cent of scientists. Taking dead aim at Americans who oppose action on climate change, he said the rest of the worlds population should not be diverted from dealing with the problem by a tiny minority of shoddy scientists and extreme ideologues. He pledged President Barack Obamas attention to the matter and said he had tak en his just-completed visit to China as an opportunity to engage its leaders on the is sue. He said that governments should stop giving incentives to the coal and oil indus tries and take advantage of the economic opportunities offered by a rapidly expanding global energy market and by renewable energy technology. Kerry, who has been concentrating most of his energy on Middle East negotiations between the Israelis and Palestinians, over Irans nuclear program and economic sanctions, and regarding the Syrian conict addressed in Jakarta what he consid ers to be an equally urgent global issue. He ranked climate change alongside epidem ics, poverty, terrorism and the proliferation of weapons of mass destruction as a global priority requiring attention and action. Its everyones responsibility, he said, and lack of political resolve is the problem. History and future generations will not forgive lack of action by todays leaders.Provided by MCT Information ServicesAVOICEKerry delivers a timely lesson on carbon Editors Note: Gary Trudeau is on vacation. Enjoy these strips from 2013.

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SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268Sportssports@dailycommercial.com B1DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 20, 2014www.dailycommercial.comMLB: Derek Jeter talks about his retirement / B3 Associated PressGAINESVILLE Patric Young made a pair of free throws with 19 seconds left and Auburn threw the ball away on the ensuing inbounds play, helping the second-ranked Gators to a 71-66 victory on Wednesday night. With No. 1 Syracuse losing to Boston Col lege 62-59 in OT, Flor ida could move in the top spot in The Associated Press college basketball poll for the first time since the 2006-07 season. The victory was Flor idas school-record 18th in a row and it kept the Gators (24-2, 13-0) per fect in Southeastern Conference play. It was also Floridas 31st con secutive home victory. Young led the Gators with 17 points and had seven rebounds. Tahj Shamsid-Deen led Au burn (12-12, 4-9) with 17 points. After Youngs free throws put the Gators ahead 68-66, Harrell glanced up-court and never saw Allen Paynes inbounds pass. The ball bounced out of bounds and the Gators sealed the victory from the free throw line. Florida will aim for its 19th straight win on Saturday when the Ga tors play Mississippi in Oxford, Miss. The game will be televised nationally by CBS. CHRIS LEE | Staff Writer Chris.Lee@dailycommercial.comLake-Sumter State College dominated Community College of Baltimore Coun ty-Dundalk in a base ball doubleheader on Wednesday at the LSSC baseball complex. The rst game was a 9-2 win and the Lake hawks were even more dominant in game two an 8-0 victory for LSSC. Starting pitcher Kyle Schackne allowed only two runs and had seven strikeouts in a complete-game perfor mance to get the win in the opener. Schackne only allowed one walk in an 85-pitch perfor mance 66 of which were strikes. Throwing lots of strikes and keeping a low pitch count so you can keep a pitch er fresh toward the end of the game, said Schackne. The LSSC hitters could do no wrong against Dundalk pitcher Shawn Pass who surrendered 11 hits and eight earned runs in six inings.. We have been struggling offensively over the last couple of PHIL SANDLIN / AP Floridas Scottie Wilbekin (5) shoots for three points while Auburns Chris Denson (3) defends during Wednesdays game in Gainesville. PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIALLake-Sumter State College sophomore Chris Blanton (5) tags out Community College of Baltimore County-Dundalk freshman Tyler Gorsuch (18) during the rst game of Wednesdays doubleheader between LSSC and CCBC-Dundalk at the LSSC baseball complex in Leesburg. Young helps UF outlast AuburnLSSC take two from Dundalk LARRY LAGEAssociated PressSOCHI, Russia Dustin Brown banged in a go-ahead goal late in the rst period and the United States went on to dominate the Czech Republic 5-2 Wednesday, earning a spot in the Olym pic hockey seminals for the second straight time. On Friday, the U.S. will play Canada a rematch of the 2010 gold-medal game for a shot to become an Olympic champion. The Canadians held off Latvia 2-1, and they beat the Americans in overtime four years ago. Its a great oppor tunity, American for ward Max Pacioretty said. Theyre obviously the favorite coming into the tournament, and weve opened up a lot of eyes with our play, but we have more in the tank to give and to show. We keep getting better every game and US tops Czechs, moves to Olympic hockey semifinals DAN GELSTONAssociated PressDAYTONA BEACH Brian Pattie knows grandma is always listening. Pattie has made a name for himself as the crew chief for Clint Bowyer, which means his tips, jokes or code words are broadcast not only to his driv er, but to any NASCAR fan with a scanner. Patties 95-year-old grand mother is tuned in, one of the scores of fans who enjoy the behind-the-scenes listen not found in most other sports. We talk all the time and shell say, I heard you tell Clint do this or that, Pattie said. It makes me laugh. It makes you realize that what you say is broadcast to millions of people. In NASCAR, eavesdropping on the action is as much a part of the race as the command to start the engines and biting tongues is rarely an option. I dont know if you lose the fact that you forget about it or you just dont care, Bowyer said. Imagine that kind of live sneak peek in other sports. Take the NFL, for example, MATT SLOCUM / AP USA forward Ryan Callahan and Czech Republic forward Jaromir Jagr battle against the boards during the second period of Wednesdahys mens quarternal hockey game in Shayba Arena at the 2014 Winter Olympics in Sochi, Russia. FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comThe Lake-Sumter State College softball team continues to show improvement. The Lakehawks split a doubleheader with Hillsborough Community College on Tuesday in Plant City, winning the rst game 11-5, but dropped the nightcap 11-3. In the opener, Mi chelle Breen went 4-for5 with two home runs. Breen now has ve home runs for the season. Kayla Fuller also was a force at the plate for the Lakehawks, going 5-for5 with a homer. Fuller has four roundtrippers on the season. Breezy VanderZyl tossed a complete game for LSSC to get the win. In the second game, Mellissa Webb was tagged with the loss. By winning the rst game, LSSC evened its record albeit tempo rarily at 9-9, the lat est point in a season the program has been at the .500 mark in recent memory. LSSC hosts South Florida State College at 5 / p.m. today at the Na tional Training Center in Clermont.BASEBALLTucker Smith struck out seven on Tuesday to lead Leesburg to a 2-0 road win against Eustis at Stuart Cottrell Field. Leesburg improved to 2-1 with the win, while Eustis fell to 2-2. Andrew Niglio paced the Yellow Jackets at the plate, going 2-for-2 with a walk and a run scored. Leesburg hosts Umatilla at 7 / p.m. today at Pat Thomas Stadium-Buddy Lowe Field. Eustis plays at 7 / p .m. today at South Lake.LSSC softball closes in on .500 mark Lake-Sumter State College sophomore pitcher Kyle Schackne throws during the rst game of Wednesdays doubleheader. LEESBURGNASCAR lets fans enjoy open communication LINEUPS FOR TODAYS TWIN DUELS IN SCOREBOARD, B2 More onlineFor more on this story, see www.dailycommercial.com. SEE NASCAR | B2SEE LSSC | B2SEE OLYMPICS | B2

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 20, 2014 AUTO RACING NASCAR Sprint Cup After Sunday qualifying; races today At Daytona International Speedway Daytona Beach Lap length: 2.5 miles (Car number in parentheses) Duel 1 1. (3) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 196.019 mph. 2. (16) Greg Bife, Ford, 195.818. 3. (31) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 195.707. 4. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 195.211. 5. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 195.004. 6. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 194.894. 7. (43) Aric Almirola, Ford, 194.658. 8. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, 194.582. 9. (20) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 194.574. 10. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 194.544. 11. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 194.502. 12. (4) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 194.422. 13. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 194.38. 14. (47) A J Allmendinger, Chevrolet, 194.108. 15. (36) Reed Sorenson, Chevrolet, 194.066. 16. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, 193.736. 17. (30) Parker Kligerman, Toyota, 193.594. 18. (14) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 193.365. 19. (55) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 192.798. 20. (26) Cole Whitt, Toyota, 192.538. 21. (95) Michael McDowell, Ford, 192.291. 22. (98) Josh Wise, Ford, 192.061. 23. (87) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, 190.48. 24. (23) Alex Bowman, Toyota, 189.685. 25. (77) Dave Blaney, Ford. Duel 2 1. (78) Martin Truex Jr., Chevrolet, 195.852 mph. 2. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 195.712. 3. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 195.296. 4. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 195.042. 5. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 194.919. 6. (33) Brian Scott, Chevrolet, 194.776. 7. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 194.637. 8. (13) Casey Mears, Chevrolet, 194.582. 9. (7) Michael Annett, Chevrolet, 194.574. 10. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 194.523. 11. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 194.477. 12. (42) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 194.41. 13. (21) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 194.334. 14. (41) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 194.078. 15. (51) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, 193.616. 16. (40) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 193.732. 17. (66) Michael Waltrip, Toyota, 193.428. 18. (35) Eric McClure, Ford, 192.905. 19. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 192.695. 20. (34) David Ragan, Ford, 192.328. 21. (32) Terry Labonte, Ford, 192.135. 22. (52) Bobby Labonte, Chevrolet, 192.493. 23. (83) Ryan Truex, Toyota, 190.347. 24. (93) Morgan Shepherd, Toyota, 189.542. BASKETBALL NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Toronto 29 25 .537 Brooklyn 24 27 .471 3 New York 20 33 .377 8 Boston 19 35 .352 10 Philadelphia 15 40 .273 14 Southeast W L Pct GB Miami 38 14 .731 Atlanta 25 27 .481 13 Washington 25 28 .472 13 Charlotte 25 30 .455 14 Orlando 16 40 .286 24 Central W L Pct GB Indiana 41 12 .774 Chicago 28 25 .528 13 Detroit 22 32 .407 19 Cleveland 22 33 .400 20 Milwaukee 10 43 .189 31 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB San Antonio 39 15 .722 Houston 36 17 .679 2 Dallas 32 23 .582 7 Memphis 30 23 .566 8 New Orleans 23 29 .442 15 Northwest W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 43 12 .782 Portland 36 17 .679 6 Minnesota 25 28 .472 17 Denver 24 28 .462 17 Utah 19 33 .365 22 Pacic W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 37 19 .661 Phoenix 31 21 .596 4 Golden State 31 22 .585 4 L.A. Lakers 18 35 .340 17 Sacramento 18 35 .340 17 <&tablebreak /> Tuesdays Games Indiana 108, Atlanta 98 Cleveland 114, Philadelphia 85 Toronto 103, Washington 93 Charlotte 108, Detroit 96 Milwaukee 104, Orlando 100 Memphis 98, New York 93 Miami 117, Dallas 106 Phoenix 112, Denver 107, OT San Antonio 113, L.A. Clippers 103 Wednesdays Games Cleveland 101, Orlando 93 Charlotte 116, Charlotte 98 Chicago 94, Toronto 92 Washington at Atlanta, late Indiana at Minnesota, late New York at New Orleans, late Boston at Phoenix, late Brooklyn at Utah, late San Antonio at Portland, late Golden State at Sacramento, late Houston at L.A. Lakers, late Todays Games Miami at Oklahoma City, 8 p.m. Denver at Milwaukee, 8 p.m. Houston at Golden State, 10:30 p.m. College Wednesdays Scores Men EAST Albany (NY) 57, Binghamton 48 Hartford 75, Mass.-Lowell 68 Lehigh 72, Navy 65 Stony Brook 72, UMBC 53 UConn 83, UCF 35 SOUTH Cincinnati 77, UCF 49 Coll. of Charleston 87, William & Mary 54 Florida 71, Auburn 66 VMI 84, Campbell 81 MIDWEST W. Michigan 73, Ohio 63 Women EAST Albany (NY) 86, Binghamton 35 American U. 69, Boston U. 44 Bucknell 70, Loyola (Md.) 49 Colgate 71, Army 60 Dayton 84, La Salle 69 Navy 79, Lehigh 59 New Hampshire 71, Vermont 50 Stony Brook 72, UMBC 51 UConn 83, UCF 35 SOUTH Charlotte 74, FAU 63 Morgan St. 66, Coppin St. 61 Southern Miss. 106, FIU 96 VCU 74, St. Bonaventure 57 Winter Olympics Medals Table At Sochi, Russia Through Wednesday (75 of 98 events) Nation G S B T ot United States 7 5 11 23 Russia 6 9 7 22 Netherlands 6 7 9 22 Norway 9 4 7 20 Canada 5 9 4 18 Germany 8 3 4 15 France 3 2 6 11 Sweden 2 5 4 11 Switzerland 6 3 1 10 Austria 2 6 1 9 Czech Republic 2 4 2 8 Slovenia 2 1 4 7 Japan 1 4 2 7 Italy 0 2 5 7 Belarus 5 0 1 6 China 3 2 1 6 Poland 4 0 0 4 South Korea 2 1 1 4 Finland 1 3 0 4 Australia 0 2 1 3 Latvia 0 1 2 3 Britain 1 0 1 2 Slovakia 1 0 0 1 Croatia 0 1 0 1 Kazakhstan 0 0 1 1 Ukraine 0 0 1 1 GOLF WGC Match Play Championship Wednesday At Dove Mountain, The Ritz-Carlton Golf Club Marana, Ariz. Purse: $9 million Yardage: 7,791; Par: 72 First Round (Seedings in parentheses) Rickie Fowler (53), United States, def. Ian Poulter (12), England, 2 and 1. Jimmy Walker (21), United States, def.. Branden Grace (44), South Africa, 5 and 4. Bubba Watson (11), United States, def. Mikko Ilonen (54), Finland, 2 and 1. Jonas Blixt (43), Sweden, def. Keegan Bradley (22), United States, 2 and 1. George Coetzee (56), South Africa, def. Steve Stricker (9), United States, 3 and 1. Patrick Reed (41), United States, def. Graham DeLaet (24), Canada, 1 up. Jordan Spieth (10), United States, def. Pablo Larraz abal (55), Spain, 2 up. Thomas Bjorn (23), Denmark, def. Francesco Molinari (42), Italy, 2 and 1. Sergio Garcia (5), Spain, def. Marc Leishman (60), Australia, 22 holes. Bill Haas (28), United States, def. Miguel Angel Jimenez (37), Spain, 4 and 3. Peter Hanson (59), Sweden, def. Dustin Johnson (6), United States, 4 and 3. Victor Dubuisson (27), France, def. Kevin Streelman (38), United States, 5 and 4. Jason Day (8), Australia, def. Thorbjorn Olesen (57), Denmark, 2 up. Billy Horschel (40), United States, def. Jamie Don aldson (25), Wales, 6 and 5. Matt Kuchar (7), United States, def. Bernd Wiesberger (58), Austria, 3 and 2. Ryan Moore (26), United States, def. Joost Luiten (39), Netherlands, 1 up. Charl Schwartzel (13), South Africa, def. Kevin Stadler (52), United States, 3 and 2. Jim Furyk (20), United States, def. Chris Kirk (45), United States, 2 and 1. Graeme McDowell (14), Northern Ireland, def. Gary Woodland (51), United States, 19 holes. Hideki Matsuyama (19), Japan, def. Martin Kaymer (46), Germany, 2 and 1. Brandt Snedeker (16), United States, def. David Lynn (49), England, 20 holes. Webb Simpson (17), United States, def. Thongchai Jaidee (48), Thailand, 3 and 2. Jason Dufner (15), United States, def. Scott Stall ings (50), United States, 19 holes. Matteo Manassero (47), Italy, def. Luke Donald (18), England, 5 and 4. Rory McIlroy (4), Northern Ireland, def. Boo Weekley (61), United States, 3 and 2. Harris English (36), United States, def. Lee West wood (29), England, 5 and 3. Richard Sterne (62), South Africa, def. Zach John son (3), United States, 5 and 4. Hunter Mahan (30), United States, def. Gonzalo Fernandez-Castano (35), Spain, 3 and 2. Henrik Stenson (1), Sweden, def. Kiradech Aphibarnrat (64), Thailand, 2 and 1. Louis Oosthuizen (32), South Africa, def. Nick Watney (33), United States, 1 up. Justin Rose (2), England, def. Scott Piercy (63), United States, 1 up. Ernie Els (31), South Africa, def. Stephen Gallacher (34), Scotland, 19 holes. TRANSACTIONS BASEBALL American League BALTIMORE ORIOLES Agreed to terms with RHP Ubaldo Jimenez on a four-year contract. Designated RHP Liam Hendriks for assignment. National League ATLANTA BRAVES Signed general manager Frank Wren and manager Fredi Gonzalez to contract ex tensions. CINCINNATI REDS Agreed to terms with RHP Ho mer Bailey on a six-year contract. American Association GARY SOUTHSHORE RAILCATS Signed C Ryan Babineau. SIOUX CITY EXPLORERS Traded RHP Joe Zeller to Amarillo for RHP Josh Corrales. WICHITA WINGNUTS Signed INF Taylor Oldham. Frontier League JOLIET SLAMMERS Signed RHP Kody McFarland. LAKE ERIE CRUSHERS Signed RHP Mickey Jannis and INF Vincent Mejia to contract extensions. Signed SS Roger Bernal, OF Michael Durham and RHP Dalton Willige. WINDY CITY THUNDERBOLTS Traded RHP Wes Torrez to Camden (Atlantic) for a player to be named.TV2DAY AUTO RACING 7 p.m.FS1 NASCAR, Sprint Cup, Duel, at Daytona BeachGOLF 9 a.m.TGC LPGA Thailand, rst round, at Chonburi, Thailand1 p.m.TGC PGA Tour-WGC, Accenture Match Play Championship, second round matches, at Marana, Ariz.MENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 7 p.m.ESPN Michigan St. at Purdue ESPN2 Alabama at Texas A&M ESPNU Penn St. at Nebraska9 p.m.ESPN Duke at North Carolina ESPN2 UConn at Temple ESPNU Toledo at Bowling Green11 p.m.ESPN2 Gonzaga at BYU ESPNU Pepperdine at Loyola MarymountNATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 8 p.m.TNT Miami at Oklahoma City10:30 p.m.TNT Houston at Golden StateSOCCER 1 p.m.FSN UEFA Europa League, Valencia at Dynamo Kiev3 p.m.FSN UEFA Europa League, Eintracht Frankfurt at PortoWINTER OLYMPICS At Sochi, Russia All events taped unless noted as Live NBC NoonWomens Hockey Gold Medal Final8 p.m.Ladies Figure Skating Gold Medal Final; Womens Freestyle Skiing Halfpipe Gold Medal Final; Mens Freestyle Skiing Cross Gold Medal Final1 a.m.Mens Nordic Combined Team K-125 Large Hill Gold Medal FinalNBCSN 3 a.m.Mens Nordic Combined Team K-125 Large Hill Gold Medal Final (LIVE); Womens Curling Bronze Medal Game, Britain vs. Switzerland (LIVE)7 a.m.Womens Hockey Bronze Medal Game, Sweden vs. Switzerland (LIVE)9:30 a.m.Ladies Figure Skating Gold Medal Final Preview10 a.m.Ladies Figure Skating Gold Medal Final (LIVE)2 p.m.Mens Freestyle Skiing Ski Cross Competition3 p.m.Game of the Day: Hockey3 a.m.Mens Curling Bronze Medal Game, Sweden-Britain loser vs. Canada-China loser (LIVE); Womens Freestyle Skiing Cross CompetitionCNBC 5 p.m.Womens Curling Gold Medal Final, Canada vs. SwedenSCOREBOARD 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 where Denvers Pey ton Manning barked Omaha! into a national catchphrase. By one count, Manning used his word of the day 44 times before the ball was snapped during one playoff game. What exactly did it mean? Manning never told anyone the signicance of his favorite word. No one could gure it out as much a mystery to fans as what a baseball manager says to his pitcher during a trip to the mound. Or a basketball coach in the huddle drawing up the nal play. But fans sure heard Pattie and Bowyer last season in the Chase-setting race at Richmond when one suspicious command helped spark scandal. In-car audio framed the situation as Bow yers crew goading him into spinning his car to bring out the yellow in an effort to prevent Ryan Newman from winning the race. Thirty-nine is going to win the race, Bow yer was told over his ra dio. Is your arm starting to hurt? Pattie asked. After a pause, Pattie said, I bet its hot in there. Itch it. Bowyers car then spun. Pattie was placed on probation, one of many penalties levied against Michael Waltrip Racing for trying to manipu late the outcome of the race. Lesson learned? Per haps, but with the Daytona 500 loom ing on Sunday, drivers, crew chiefs and spot ters know everything is within earshot. NASCAR even banned teams from using digital radios not accessible to the public in the Richmond aftermath. Pattie was in the thick of the action in 2009 with former series driv er Juan Pablo Montoya at Indianapolis Mo tor Speedway. Montoya was 36 laps away from becoming the rst driv er to win both the Indy 500 and the Brickyard NASCAR race when he was cited for exceeding the 55-mph limit on pit road. He had to re-pit and nished 11th. Jimmie Johnson, a six-time champi on, said he does try to choose his words care fully, though late-race punishment can derail those cool thoughts. Just from venting, having an issue with another driver, it isnt worth the mess that follows if you say some thing bad about someone, he said. All of (the media) comes asking questions, then you have to deal with that instead of working on your race car. You attempt to regulate your self, but there are mo ments when you cant help yourself. Johnson appeared to have the car to beat in last seasons June race at Dover Internation al Speedway, but he jumped leader Mon toya off a late restart and had to serve a passthrough penalty. Johnson stayed on the track while he pro tested before he nally hit pit road. NASCAR fans can lis ten to an uncensored buffet of communica tion ranging from foulmouthed rants to nish line screams of victory on FanVision control lers that provide access to live broadcast feeds, onboard cameras, ofcial timing, data, statistics, instant replays and a digital radio scanner. At Daytona, the device rents for $59.99 for the weekend. They have to be returned no later than 90 minutes after the race ends. Randy Oberlander of LaBelle, was dressed in a Matt Kenseth hat and T-shirt as he rented FanVision on Wednesday. He listens only to Kenseth scanner chatter on race day. Were camping in the ineld and we cant see the start-nish line, he said. Hell miss little of the action deep in the heart of the track just how NASCAR likes it. NASCAR FROM PAGE B1 games so it was good to get off to a good start, LSSC head coach Josh Holt said. The Lakehawks were hot right from the out set, when leadoff hitter Kris Hodges was walked to open the home half of the rst inning. Left elder Tanner Elsbernd then laid down a sacrice bunt to move Hodges to sec ond base. Right elder Dakota Higdon then gave LSSC a lead it would never relinquish with a double to left-center eld, which brought Hodges home to put LSSC up 1-0 with one out in the inning. Higdon went 2-for-4 with two RBIs to help the Lakehawks pull away from the Li ons. Shortstop Jack Cur tis closed out the scor ing in the rst with a solo home run to left to put LSSC up 3-0. Curtis went 2-for-3 with one RBI in the opener. Hes another guy thats been struggling a bit offensively, Holt said. The middle of our lineup is going to have to get going more consistently. LSSC also had a huge third inning with a ve-run outburst. Like the start of the game, the leadoff hitter was walked to begin the at-bat, with Barnhard reaching rst base on the walk. Designated hitter Tanner Long then hit a triple that scored three runs to extend the lead to 7-1 with Barnhard, Curtis and Taylor Saris scoring. Saris reached on a successful bunt, which loaded the bases ahead of Long. Chris Blanton recorded an RBI on a ground er to rst base, which plated Long for an 8-1 lead. The second game was similar to the opener. LSSC once again started off the rst in ning on re with a four-run outburst. Hig don, Barnhard, Curtis and Sam Thomas each scored, due in part to two errors to give the Lakehawks the 4-0 lead. In the third, Thomas scored off of a mis played grounder and Blanton drove in Baziel Cabrera on a double to deep right-center eld, giving LSSC a 6-0 ad vantage. The nal scoring punch came in the sixth inning when Blanton hammered a solo home run. Saris also scored in the inning. From LSSCs per spective the biggest different between the rst game and the second was how Holt used his pitching staff. Unlike the opener, which featured a complete-game performance from Schackne, Holt used four different pitchers over the course of the game. Anthony Mazzur co got the start and pitched four shutout innings, while giving up just one hit. After the fourth inning, Steve McClellan, Evan Graves and Walker Shelker pitched one inning apiece. Combined, the three pitchers did not give up a run and gave up only one hit over the remaining three innings. The next game for the Lakehawks will be on the road at 1 / p .m. Fri day against St. Peters burg College. LSSC FROM PAGE B1 hopefully well keep getting better after this one. James van Riemsdyk gave the Americans a lead 1:39 into the game. They lost it a few minutes later when one of their defenseman, Ryan McDonagh, tried to clear the puck away from the front of the crease and it went off the left skate of Ryan Suter and got past Jonathan Quick. The Czechs were not as successful scoring on their own against Quick, who started ahead of 2010 silver-medal winning goaltender Ryan Mill er and had 21 saves. Ales Hemsky was credited with a goal that two Americans touched after he did. Hemsky legiti mately scored his second one, skating to the slot and snapping off a wrist shot that got past Quicks blocker with 7 minutes left in the game. Brown put the U.S. up 2-1 at the 14:38 mark of the rst, and David Backes made it 3-1 with 1.8 seconds in the period. Zach Parise piled on, pushing the Americans lead to 4-1 midway through the second period to chase goalie Ondrej Pavelec after he made just eight saves. He was replaced by Alexander Salak. The Americans shaped their roster with play ers who skate fast, hit hard, share the puck and score. It starts off the ice, Pacioretty said. Every one on this team realizes you have to play for the team and check your ego at the door. All of us are the top players on our team back home and you come here and youre asked to play different roles. OLYMPICS FROM PAGE B1

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Thursday, February 20, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 Pro Shop: 352-748-3293352-748-010050 Continental Blvd Hwy 44 East Wildwood, FL 34785www.continentalcountryclub.comRestaurant 352-748-0050 Real Estate 352-748-9225Affordable 55+ Resort Living in a Resident-Owned Community Stephen Wresh Golf AcademyHome of 40 Days to Better GolfPrivate, Couple & Group Lessons by Appointment352-267-4707Please call our Pro-Shop for availability, memberships and reservations.352-748-3293Group Rates Available Tee time 5 days in advance. Expires 2/28/2014.ACTIVE MILITARY OR SPECIAL SERVICES(Police, Fire Rescue, etc.)All rates subject to change without notice. 18 Holes for$34 Plus TaxCome Play Continental Country Club For the First Time Again...$1000+tax RESTAURANT OPEN TO PUBLIC Stephen Wresh Golf Academypresents TOUR TECHNIQUESCall(352)267-4707to registerLocated at Continental Country Club, 15 minutes from The VillagesTaught by PGA ProfessionalStephen WreshShort Game Series(Chipping, Pitching, Putting & Bunkers)orFull Swing Series(reg. $200)$180Four 40-Minute Sessions MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL RONALD BLUM Associated PressThe New York Yankees captain responded to questions for near ly half an hour Wednesday, a week after an nouncing this will be his nal season. But he provided few answers. You cant do this for ever. Id like to, he said. Theres some things I look forward to doing. On the day the teams position players reported for spring training, Jeter spoke in the pa vilion behind the thirdbase stands, where closer Mariano Rive ra said last March that 2013 would be his nal season. The Steinbrenner family that owns the team sat in the front row, manager Joe Girar di and general manager Brian Cashman in the second. Teammates, who said his decision shocked and saddened them, were in the rows after that. Wearing a navy Yan kees pullover and shorts, it was the start of the nal season for No. 2, the last of the single digits to wear a Yankees uniform. He spoke from a table with arms crossed most of the time. He spoke di rectly and dispassionately, much like ev ery interview since he rst reached the major leagues in 1995. Trying to get me to cry? he said after one question. I have feelings. Im not emotion ally stunted. Theres feelings there, but I think Ive just been pretty good at trying to hide my emotions throughout the years. I try to have the same demeanor each and every day. Accessible, yet opaque, as he has been throughout his career. I know I havent really been as open with some of you guys as you would have liked me to be over the last 20 years, but thats by design, he said. It doesnt mean I dont have those feelings. Its just thats the way I felt as though Id be able to make it this long in New York. Jeter, who turns 40 in June, was limited to 17 games last season, hit ting .190 with one ho mer and seven RBIs af ter breaking an ankle in the 2012 AL championship series opener I took a lot of time thinking about this, he said. Ive been very vo cal on how disappoint ing last year was, how hard it was for me to come to the stadium each and every day. You start thinking about how long do you really want to do this? And let me say one thing is, this is not a retirement little press conference. I still have a season to play. This is just letting you guys know that this is going to be my last year. But I felt as though it was the right time. Ive been doing this for a long time. This will be parts of 20 seasons that Ive been playing here in New York and parts of 23 if you count the minor leagues. So I just think Ive done it for long enough, and I look forward to doing some other things in my life. He left a voicemail with Hal Steinbren ner the night before the announcement, but Steinbrenner didnt check the voicemail until the next day and didnt recognize the area code of the missed call. Right now its kind of surreal and its strange to think of the Yan kees without him in the lineup. But were not there yet, he said, adding he didnt try to change Jeters mind. I respect when an individual makes a decision like this because I know how much time and thought they put into it. Its not my place to second guess. Jeter wouldnt put an exact date on when he made the decision. I wanted to make this announcement months ago. I really did, but people I dont want to say forced, but they advised me to take my time before I said it, he said. He kept getting asked about his future, and wanted to put an end to that. Even walking down the street, he said, people ask because I missed last year: Are you playing this year? How much longer are you going to play? How many years to do you have? You get tired of hearing it. Jeter is a 13-time All-Star and ve-time Gold Glove short stop who led the Yan kees to World Series titles in 1996, , and Jeter enters his 20th big league season with a .312 average, 256 homers and 1,261 RBIs This has nothing to do with how I feel phys ically, he said. Every one I told when I rst started speaking about this with family and friends, they all told me to make sure you take your time, dont base this decision on what happened last season, wait until your healthy and then make the decision. So this has ab solutely nothing to do with how I feel physi cally. Physically I feel great and Im looking forward to playing a full season.Jeter speaks: This is the right time to retire CHRIS OMEARA / AP New York Yankees shortstop Derek Jeter, left, talks with Yankees General Partner and Vice Chairperson Jennifer Steinbrenner-Swindal after a news conference on Wednesday in Tampa. Jeter has announced he will retire at the end of the 2014 season. Associated PressIf its working for you, stay with it. If its not, you need to change something. Thats something I said, Clemens said. Obviously its not working for some of you so you need to re-evaluate what youre doing. In his capacity as spe cial assistant to the general manager, Clemens addressed a group of young pitchers who were often overmatched last season. With a staff sig nicantly differ ent from the one as sembled this spring, the Astros posted a 4.79 ERA while losing 111 games. If you need to stay and do some extra work, conditioning, what ever it might be, that will make you mentally tougher than the next guy, Clemens said. I think with all the condi tioning I did throughout my career, that made me feel like I had an edge. On the eve of the teams rst full-squad workout, the Astros brought in the 51-yearold, seven-time Cy Young Award winner for a morning pep talk. I think these guys have got to realize that its not only just about them, that everybodys rooting hard and they want em to do well, Clemens said. Obviously when they do that, a lot of people are going to start com ing through the turn stiles again to watch em. Clemens pitched three of his 24 major league seasons in Houston, winning the National League ERA title in 2005 when the Astros won the pennant. The years since have been lean, especially the past three in which the As tros lost 106, 107 and 111 games. Thats one of the rea sons Clemens was brought back last year, according to general manager Jeff Luhnow. He really un derstands our philosophy as an organization, Luhnow said. Hes been a part of this organization for a long time and he sees eye-toeye with everything that were doing and is able to communicate the messages. One of the messages is to no longer accept defeat. Theres more than a handful of guys that have an opportunity and they need to take a big step forward, Cle mens said. In spring training everybodys all giddy right now, and then you start the season and everybody gets punched in the face. Its not a lot of fun. I think theyre kind of taking the kid gloves off em a little bit and asking a lot of em to step up. The catchers, too. I asked those guys to day to step up a little bit when the pitchers not doing very well, and to get after him a little bit, see if you can stroke his emotions, get his attention so hes not lethar gic out there, Clemens said. Theres a ne line there, but its time for some of these guys to re ally take a giant step for ward. Veteran Chad Qualls, brought in to compete for the closer job, said Clemens got his points across. Anytime somebody with his presence steps into a room, he just kind of demands your attention, Qualls said. You always open up and lis ten to what he has to say because hes been through everything, the ups and the downs. He knows exactly what hes talking about. And at some point in the spring, it will go be hind talking. At my advanced stage, I still enjoy putting the cleats on and demonstrating when I can. I like the teaching aspect, and then to turn em loose and for them to get after it, he said. I enjoy rooting for the underdog and trying to motivate guys and an swer their questions when they have them. Notes: Relief pitcher Jesse Crain strained his right calf while exer cising in a gym Tuesday. The Astros are awaiting the result of an MRI. That will be some sort of setback; I dont know how many days, Luhnow said. ... First base man Japhet Amador, who hit .368 with 36 home runs in the Mexi can League, will not report to spring training until further notice because of a family emer gency.Clemens in Astros camp to talk to pitchers, catchers CLEMENS

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 20, 2014 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 r f ntb rtt t r rt n n nf f tb r ntnf nr bttn n b n r f f n n r n n r f t t ft r btr ntt nttnnt t b t tb r f nb bt fft rfn t ffrf n rn t n n n nf n t f ftrfn f frf n n b b n n n n n n t nn t rf t bntnr fr f n n n n n f f n n n n f n n t b b btt r n b nr nt f t f r f n t n t ntft ftt r nn t n f b n n f r f b n n n n n r f n f n n n t n n n f n f n n n n n n n f f n n n f t n n n n n f n n n t n n t n n n t b n n tnt t t f rf bt rntt tt nt tb b r f n n r f b n ttb r n n n t b t ttt b t tttt b tt tn t t nf nnt tn n b n n nnt tttbtt t t ttnt ttt t r rnr t nf nnt tn n b n n n ff nt ttt bttt t ttnt ttt t r rnr t nf nnt tn n b r n r nnnnt ttt bttt t ttnt ttt t r rnr t nf frnn t tn n b n n n r n nt tttbtt t t ttnt ttt t r rnr t nf nnt tn n b n n r n nnt tttbtt t t ttnt ttt t r nn t rffn tfbb

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Thursday, February 20, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 r f n n t b t t b f f f ffff fr r r rr rt f b n b r r rrr rrr rr rrrb rr n rrr r r fr bn n b r f n n t b t t f f f ffff fr r r rr rt f n r r rrr rrr rr rrrb rr n rrr r r fr bn n b n n r f t t t b f f f fff fr nnbr r rr rt t t t f t t t t n n r r rrr r rr rrrrr b rr n rrr r r fr bnb n b r f t t t f f f ffff fr r r rr rt f f f f n t t b fr r rrr r rr rrrrr b rr n rrr r r fr bnn n b r f t t t f f f ffff ft fnr br r rr rt b b n n n b b r r rrr rrr rr rrrb rr rrr r r fr nb b n r f t t t n f f f ffff ft fnr bnbr r rr rt f f n n b fff ff ffffff r r rrr r rr rrrrr b rr n rrr r r fr bn n b b n b r f t t t f f f ffff ft fnr bnbbr r rr rt f f n n ff ff fffr r rrr r rr rrrrr b rr rrr r r fr nb r f t t t f f f fff r r r rr rt f f f t fr r rr rr rr rrrrr b rr rrr r r fr b b n r f t t t b b f f f ffff ft fnr br r rr rt f f f t b f f n t t t n n b ffr r rrrr rr rrrrr b rr b rrr r r fr n nn r f t t t b b f f f ffff ft fnr br r rr rt f f f t b f f n t t t n n b ffr r rr rr rr rrrrr b rr rrr r r fr nb r f t t t b b f f f ffff ft fnr br r rr rt f f f t b f f n t t t n n b ffr r rrrr rr rrrrr b rr rrr r r fr b nb n r f t t t b b n f f f ffff ft fnr nbr r rr rt f f f t b n f f n t t t n n b ffr r rrrr rr rrrrr b rr rrr r r fr nb r f t t t b b f f f ffff ft fnr br r rr rt f f f t b f f n t t t n n b ffr r rrrr rr rrrrr b rr rrr r r fr b nb r f t t t b b f f f ffff ft fnr br r rr rt f f f t b f f n t t t n n b ffr r rrrr rr rrrrr b rr rrr r r fr b nb r f t t t b b f f f ffff ft fnr br r rr rt f f f t b f f n t t t n n b ffr r rrrr rr rrrrr b rr rrr r r fr b nb b r f t t t b b b f f f ffff ft fnr bbr r rr rt f f f t b b f f n t t t n n b ffr r rrrr rr rrrrr b rr n rrr r r fr bn n b r f t t t b b f f f ffff ft fnr br r rr rt f f f t b f f n t t t n n b ffr r rrrr rr rrrrr b rr n rrr r r fr b n b r f t t t b b f f f ffff ft fnr br r rr rt f f f t b f f n t t t n n b ffr r rrrr rr rrrrr b rr n rrr r r fr bn n b b r f t t t b b f f f ffff ft fnr bbr r rr rt f f f t b f f n t t t n n b ffr r rrrr rr rrrrr b rr b rrr r r fr n nn b r f t t t b b f f f ffff ft fnr bbr r rr rt f f f t b f f n t t t n n b ffr r rrrr rr rrrrr b rr b rrr r r fr nb nn b r f t t t b b f f f ffff ft fnr bbr r rr rt f f f t b f f n t t t n n b ffr r rrrr rr rrrrr b rr b rrr r r fr n nn b n r f t t t b b n f f f ffff ft fnr bnbr r rr rt f f f t b n f f n t t t n n b ffr r rrrr rr rrrrr b rr b rrr r r fr n nn b r f t t t b b f f f ffff ft fnr bbr r rr rt f f f t b f f n t t t n n b ffr r rrrr rr rrrrr b rr b rrr r r fr nn b r f t t t b b f f f ffff ft fnr bbr r rr rt f f f t b f f n t t t n n b ffr r rrrr rr rrrrr b rr b rrr r r fr b nn n n r f t t t f f f ffft ffr nnbr r rr rt f f f b t n n r r rr rr rr rrrrr b rr rrr r r fr bb nb n n r f n t t t n f f f fff fr nnbr r rr rt t n b t n n f r r rrr rrr rr rrrb rr rrr r r fr b nb b r f t t t f f f fff fr bbr r rr rt t n t t n f r r rrr rrr rr rrrb rr n rrr r r fr b n b r f t t t f f f fff ftr r r rr rt b n b f r r rrr rrr rrrr rb rr b rrr r r fr nn

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B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 20, 2014 r f n t b b b n f f n n t t nnnnt nb nrr r rr rrr rr rrrr rrb n t f f b f f rr r tftf tf rrr rr r rr rrr rr rr fr r rrrr tr rr rr tnt r r f n t b b b n n f f n n t t nnnnt nb nrr r rr rrr rr rrrr rrb n n f f f rr r nnf rrr rr r rr rrr rr rr fr r rrrr tr rr rr nt r r f n t b b b n f f n n t t nnn tnbfrr r r rrr r rrrrr rrrb n n f f f f rr r tnt t rrr rr r rr rrr rr rr fr r rrrr tr rr rr nt r r f n t b b b n f f n n t t nnnnt nb nrr r rr rrr rr rrrr rrb t t n f f f rr r tfnn t rrr rr r rr rrr rr rr fr r rrrr tr rr rr nt r r f n t b b b n f f n n t t nnnnt nb nrr r rr rrr rr rrrr rrb n n n f f f rr r nt rr r rrr rr rrr rr rr fr r rrrr tr rr rr tnt r r f n t b b b n f f n n t t nnnnt nb nrr r rr rrr rr rrrr rrb b b f b b n f b b b b f t t f n n t n t n n n n f f rr r n n rrr rr r rr rrr rr rr fr r rrrr tr rr rr tnt r r f n t b b b n f f n n t t nnnnt nb nrr r rr rrr rr rrrr rrb b b n n n n t n f t n f t n n n b b b b f rr r f rrr rr r rr rrr rr rr fr r rrrr tr rr rr nt r r f n t b b b n f f n n t t nnnnt nb nrr r rr rrr rr rrrr rrb n t t t f f f rr r t rrr rr r rr rrr rr rr fr r rrrr tr rr rr tnt r r f n t b b b t n f f n n t t nnnfb nnnrrr rrr rr rrr rrrrrb f t t b f f f rr r nn rr r rrr rr rrr rr rr fr r rrrr tr rr rr tnt r r f n t b b b n f f n n t t nnnfb nnrrr rrr rr rrr rrrrrb b b b b t b b f f rr r nn rrr rr r rr rrr rr rr fr r rrrr tr rr rr nt r r f n t b b b n f f n n t t nnn ntnrr r r rrr r rrrrr rrrb f f n f f b f rr r tttnn t rrr rr r rr rrr rr rr fr r rrrr tr rr rr nt r r f n t b b b n f f n n t t nnnnt nb nrr r rrr rr rr rrrr rrb n f t n n t n t n f f f f rr r nnnnnn rrr rr rr rr rrrr rr fr rr rrr tr rr rr nt r r f n t b b b n f f n n t t nnnnt nb nrr r rrr rr rr rrrr rrb n f f f rr r fnfn rrr rr rr rr rrrr r rfr rr rrr tr rr rr nt r r f n t b b b n f f n n t t nnnff tnnnntrr r rr rrr rr rrrr rrb t t t f f f rr r rr r rrr rr rrr rr rr fr r rrrr tr rr rr tnt r r f n t b b b n f f n n t t nnn nrr r r rrr r rrrrr rrrb n t n n n f t n t f f f rr r ffnn fn rrr rr rr rr rrrr rr fr rr rrr tr rr rr nt r r f n t b b b n f f n n t t nnnnt nb nrr r rrr rr rr rrrr rrb n n t t t f f f rr r fnf rrr rr rr rr rrrr rr fr rr rrr tr rr rr nt r r f n t b b b n f f n n t t nnnnt nb nrr r rrr rr rr rrrr rrb n t t f f f rr r nn nntn tn rrr rr r rr rrr rr rr fr r rrrr tr rr rr nt r r f n t b b b n f f n n t t nnnnt nb nrr r rrr rr rr rrrr rrb n t t f f f rr r ntn nn rrr rr rr rr rrrr rr fr rr rrr tr rr rr nt tr r f n t b b b n f f n n t t nnnn nfrrr rrr rr rrr rrrrrb t t f f rr r nn nn nn rrr rr r rr rrr rr rr fr r rrrr tr rr rr nt r r f n t b b b n f f n n t t nnnn rrr r rrr r rrr rrrrrb n f f f f rr r n rrr rr r rr rrr rr rr fr r rrrr tr rr rr nt r r f n t b b b n f f n n t t nnnnt nb nrr r rr rrr rr rrrr rrb n t n n n n n f f rr r nf rrr rr rr rr rrrr r rfr rr rrr tr rr rr nt r r f n t b b b n f f n n t t nnntn frrr rrr rr rrr rrrrrb n f f f f rr r tt t t rrr rr rr rr rrrr rr fr rr rrr tr rr rr nt r r n n f n n n n n rr rfnrr rr rr rr rrrr rr rrr rrrrr rr tbb rrrrr rrr rrrrbbb rrrrrr bbbtbrt nnffn tnfntnn r r f n t b b b n f f n n t t nnnt nfnfnnt rrr r rrr r rrrrr rrrb t t n n n n f f rr r ttnnn f ttnn nnn rrr rr r rr rrr rr rr fr r rrrr tr rr rr tnt r r f n t b b b n f f n n t t nnnnt nb nrr r rr rrr rr rrrr rrb t n f f f rr r t rr r rrr rr rrr rr rr fr r rrrr tr rr rr nt r r f n t b b b n f f n n t t nnnn frrr r rrr r rrr rrrrrb n n n b b f f b f rr r ttfn f rrr rr r rr rrr rr rr fr r rrrr tr rr rr nt r r f n t b b b n f f n n t t nnnnt nb nrr r rrr rr rr rrrr rrb n t f n b b b b f f f rr r n rrr rr r rr rrr rr rr fr r rrrr tr rr rr nt r r r f r trr rrr fr rrr frrt tt rrfr rrt t rrrr rrr rr r rf ntb n

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Thursday, February 20, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B7 r f n t t b t b n f f f ffff r r r rr rt f f n b b t ff ffff r r rrr rrr rr rrr rr n rrr r r fr bn n r f t n t b t n f f f ffft fffr nr r rr rt f f f f f f n f f b n b n n b fr r rr rr rr rrrrr rr rrr r r fr n b n n n r f n t t b t n f f f ffff fr nnr r rr rt f n b n t n n r r rr rr rr rrrrr rr rrr r r fr b nbn r f t t t n f f f ffff ft fnr r r rr rt f n b b fr r rrr r rr rrrrr rr rrr r r fr bb n b r frrr n rr r rrrr frr frrr nnn bn nb n r f t t t n b f f f ffff ft fnr nr r rr rt f n b b b fr r rrr r rr rrrrr rr rrr r r fr nn b n b r f t t t n n f f f ffff ft fnr br r rr rt f n n n n n b n b n n f ff r r rrr r rr rrrrr rr rrr r r fr n b n b n r f t t t b f f f ffff ft fnr bnr r rr rt t t n n f f f f f f f f f r r rrr r rr rrrrr rr rrr r r fr n b n r f t t t f f f ffff ft fnr r r rr rt f b t b f fr r rrrr rr rrrrr rr rrr r r fr nbn n r f t t t b f f f ffff ft fnr nr r rr rt b n n n r r rrr r rr rrrrr rr rrr r r fr b n b r f t t t f f f ffff ft fnr r r rr rt b n n n f r r rrr rrr rr rrr rr rrr r r fr bb n b r f n t t t f f f ffft fffr r r rr rt f f b n fr r rrr r rr rrrrr rr rrr r r fr n b n b r f n t t t n f f f ffff ft fnr br r rr rt n b fff fr r rrr r rr rrrrr rr rrr r r fr n b n r r r r r r r r r f r r r fn br nn r r r n rrrnbtb rnbtnt tntbrn rttntbnr r rnt br nbtn f f f f f f f f f f f f f nn fffb r ffr f fffr r nn fr r rff ffff f fff rrrrr f f fn frr r f f f f f b t f f b b f f n b t n r rr rrb r fr n rrr r r rr rnnbt tt rt r f f f f f f r r r n t f r r r r r n t r n t r f r r t t t r r t t t n rf f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f n t n t f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f ntb f f f r r b t r r n t t rtb fb f f r r r r f r n t f f f f f n n t f rb b f rrrnt nt bfb b b f r f r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r f f f f r n b r r n t n b t r f f f f r r n rr r n t t r r r t t r r t r r r n t t n n f r r r r r r r f n t t n r r f n r r f r r n t n t b t f f f r r r t t t r r r f f f b f f r r f r r r n t n t n b n n b f f t r r r r r r f n r r n t t b fb f f r r f r r n t t bf f f n t t r r r rf f f f r f r r r r r t r r r r r r r n n r n t b n b t b n f f r r f r r rb f n t b t f f rrr r r rr rrr rrrr rr rr r r r r r r r r r f r r r r r n t t f f f f r r n t n n t n r r t f t r r n t t n f f f f f r r n b r r r r r r r r r r f t r r r r f f rrr rr r rr r n t t rb f t r r r r r f f f f f f rr rrr f rr r r r rr f r r r r f f f t f r r t t r f f r r r r r r f f rtb rr r r r rb f f f f t f r rr rr r rrn rr rb f r n t t b r r r r f r f f f r r f r r r r r f r r r r f f f r n t r r r r f t r r t n n t n t n t rr r r f f f f f t r r r

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B8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 20, 2014

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Thursday, February 20, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B9

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B10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 20, 2014 r f n t b f r r b f b n r b n f f n t r r n t n n f n n n n b t f b b b r f b b n f t b r f t b f n b r r b n b r r f r t r n n t b n t f b t r f b t b n r t b r f r t r b b r f t b n f f r r n f f r b n rfn rb rnbntnf nnr n ftbrnbntnf b n n n n fr r r tbf tb nnr n nfbrfntf r nfbbn br fr r r rnn rr r t r f b r b n f r b t r b r b r f n n f n n r r nn rntb nn rntb f nnfb rf frfrrfb nfbr brr rbrfnfn rrf n rbrfr fbr fnnr r r b n t f b t t r f t r b t n b n r f r b r f n f b n n t b r f n b r n f n n r r r r r f n b r r r rr tnfrb nrrfbtt nn fnbb nfnnnf btrbf nn rr r bnr nfnnnn nfr bnrrb nr tnfbnr f nnnfrnf r rbbnnf bbfbtf f r r b r r r r fb nfrrb r r r nrbbn nbnr r nnrtf f tnff r nbbnrfnnnf r f nnnf fnnr nbbf tnfbnfr t n f n f rfrnnf nfnf r fnnnf nnbr rnnnnnf nn tf rtrnf nnnf n t f r r tnf rnf r r n b r t r b n f b n b b n t f r f r r f f f r n rnf nb fntb tn nbr r f rtfrr r n nnn r n f b n nb nnr nfbrf r nfnnn f nnt nnnr rbbt rtf btbrr bn nrbr t bfbfrbnfn br n n b rffnnrbbbn nbbnnf nnfr n rnrb rbnfn t n rbtrr rnnfnf fr r rrf rnfbf bn fnfnff rf tr f r n r b r f n n t b r n b n t n b n b n b f rbnrtf nfnn ntbfnbfr fnrbftn rbrrf nrbnf nnbnn t r b r b n r b r b f b t f n t b t rbrtff nrbrbr rfbtrnrf bbntnr r b r r n n r f r r n n f r f f r n b n t n r f n rbbtn nrfbtbfrnn tbnb rbftbrf rrfnrfb nbfnnfrr nfnbfbrnr nrft trbr frnbrfn tfbnnf rbrn bfb tntfb r b r trnfr ftbnnntn bnnnbbn f b f b t f r n b r n f n t r r f n f b t r n n b n f r b b n b t rbr fnbfnnf r b n b r r t r r tbrrtrb rbnfr fbrbntfr tfbnbb r b f n r f n r f n t n t r r t f r n t b r b n t b n f f b b n f b b n b b t rnrtrfnn tbnb r b r n r n n n n f n b r f b r r n b r rbrb bftb n rbr rfnfbr rfbtnrbntn ntbnf r b n b n b n f t b brbrrb rfn bnn bftbn rrfbrbrfbr rbtbb rbr bnbnr rnntnnn tfrfbtnbf bnbfnnf r r b b r b b t n r f t n n b n t r f n b t r b r r r r f b r b rbrrff nnbnnnffb rrbbrfr tnbn rbrrfnf bfnnt nb rbrrf rrnfbf nntr trrtbrrfr nnrbtntnrnb r rbrnnfnnntfb nb nbfnnf fbrrr fntnn nfr rbrfrf nf tb f fbrr rbb rf r trt f trr ntr nn rb brrr rnr n n f r r rbf r rbrrt rrn rrfrrbf brfbnrtbn r nffbn rt nbt n f b n t f t f r f t r f r n r n t f t b n n n f r r n f r r n r nfft r nbrbnfntfn b r r r b b r n n r f b f r n nbt rtt rtt bbbb rfbb rfb bf f nfbnfr ffrbbrn brrff rf f r bbr nnrf t rfn rr rbr brf nrftf f b t b t n rnb nb tnff r rnnbr nnnf t rfn nbrrfbnfn r ttb nnbf rbnfrf tf b f r n ftrb bf f n f r rbtrr fr brtfnn nfr n b r r b b rnf n rrnf fnbrb brfbrfr rbrf rtrrnfr bb n n n f r rfn r nbrnfbnf fr rbrfbr nbnrt f rfbr ft n nnnnnrnfr trfnn r nbfr rbbrfb r brbn rtn

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Thursday, February 20, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B11 r f f r n t b t rrtfr frrb bb b b bbrr bb t b bb b r ttbb rfbb r bb b b bb brrb nbtrbb bb rb bb rb rbb rff trtt b bb br tf bbb bb trftt bb ntbb f rtf ntbt tfn bbfb tbb b t b rbnn f rrb bbb tbbb brbr b brrb f b t tr bbrrr b brrb btf bb r tbb t f b b r r r tb bb nr btbrr brbft b bb bbtbb trb b tbr bntbt bb f rn tnrtf f rbb rbb bb ttr b bb brtbb r bbbtr bb nn f n f tr n fbf b bb t b b t b r f b b t b r f rfrbb b b b t b b r b t b b r r b t b r t t bbbb rttbr trbb nf fbf b bb t b b t b r f b b t b r f rfrbb b b b b b r t b r r r b r rrbtb b r f t t t b r f f b b t b r t r t b t r r t t t b b r r r b r t t r t b r r b b r b r nf f nf f b r b t r t t t b r b t b r r b n f r f f n b bb t b b t b r f b b t b r f rfrbb bb f f trrbb rtrrf trbb r rtfrrbb b f t r r r r t f fb f b n t r r r b r b b b bb t b b t b r f b b t b r f rfrbb bb b r r b r b nn n t t rrrr rtfbb rtb nrbf r b r n brbbtrf tttrb r fbb rfbbb b r r nnnfb nnb rbr rtfbrbt t b bb t b b t b r f b b t b r f rfrbb bb f ttftrf trbnr tfbbr bb b frbrf btrf brr bb nnb f nn f n f rbnr n ft brb nf brfr r bb n b nn ff n b b rrbbtr rr r bb bntb t nf n trbb brf bb ntbt rnb n bb rbrrb bb bbrb tbbnn r bbb n rrbrrr n tb rntb rf b f bnff rbb trntbt bb rrr bbrbfr bfrt bb bfrfrb bb

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B12 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 20, 2014

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www.Leesburgdermatologyandmohssurgery.comEast Main StreetPine StreetEast Dixie AvenueLeesburg DERMATOLOGY & MOHS Surgery Leesburg Regional Medical Center S. Lake StreetJohnny Gurgen, DO FAOCDBoard Certified Dermatologist & Mohs SurgeonAward Winning Author & Lecturer of multiple World Renowned Dermatologic Publications. SPECIALIZING IN: rfnt bt t tt t NOW ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTSMost Insurance Plans Accepted Medicare Accepted ttt t tt ttt tttt ttt tttt C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 20, 2014EnjoyLife352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com FILM: A miracle couldnt save Winters Tale / C6 www.dailycommercial.com JAKE COYLEAP Film WriterThe original 1987 RoboCop, Dutch director Paul Verhoevens rst Hollywood lm, isnt so much a movie to revere as a bit of bru talism to behold. It had a grim comic vibe, satirizing the savagery of both corporate bloodthirstiness and justice-seeking rampages. Paul Wellers RoboCop was a tech no-Frankenstein created to tame Detroits rampant crime: Dirty Harry for dystopia. Remaking RoboCop is like trying to recreate a nightmare. Thats one reason why plans to remake the lm were meant with mostly dubious deri sion: Hollywood, par ticularly nowadays, isnt in the business of nihilism. Post-apocalyptic lms may be all the rage, but a movie about a cops dead body shoved into a robot is a tad darker than Jenni fer Lawrence running through the woods. Directed by Jose Padil ha (the Brazilian lmmaker who made the excellent documentary Bus 174 before shift ing into action with Elite Squad), this RoboCop has updated the dystopia with some clever ideas and better acting, while at the same time sanitizing any satire with video-game polish and sequel baiting. The smartest addition comes early, shifting the story to Tehran, where the global company OmniCorp has drones stopping and frisking in the streets. Were introduced to this by talk show host Pat Novak (Sam Jackson), who ap pears throughout the lm, brazenly promoting Pentagon propagan da, trying to convince what he calls a bizarrely DAILY COMMERCIAL FILE PHOTOS ABOVE: Dancers strut their stuff at the Mardi Gras Party in the Street Childrens Parade on Feb. 9, 2013, in downtown Leesburg. BELOW: Bobby Blackmon kicks out the jams at Leesburg Mardi Gras.RoboCop remake pats down the dystopian original KERRY HAYES / AP Joel Kinnaman stars in Columbia Pictures Robocop. JILL LAWLESSAssociated PressLONDON The force of Gravity was strong at the British Academy Film Awards on Sunday but it was uninch ing drama Years a Slave that took the top prize. Steve McQueens visceral, vi olent story of a free black man kidnapped into servitude in the 19th-century U.S. South was named best picture. Its star, Chiwetel Ejiofor, took the male acting trophy. Ejiofor thanked McQueen, a visual artist who turned to lmmaking with Hunger and Shame, for bringing the story to the screen. Holding the trophy, the Brit ish actor told McQueen: This is yours. Im going to keep it thats the kind of guy I am but its yours. McQueen reminded the ceremonys black-tie audience that, in some parts of the world, slav ery is not a thing of the past. There are 21 million people in slavery as we sit here, he said. I just hope 150 years from now our ambivalence will not allow another lmmaker to make this lm. The prizes, coming two weeks before Hollywoods Academy Awards, are watched as an in dicator of likely Oscars success. It was a good night for lost-inspace thriller Gravity, which won six prizes, including best director for Alfonso Cuaron. The 3-D special effects extravaganza also took the awards for sound, music, cinematography and visual effects. And despite its mixed parentage made in Britain by a Mexican direc tor and starring American actors it was named best British lm. Cuaron paid tribute to star Sandra Bullock, who is alone onscreen for much of the lm. Without her performance, 12 Years a Slave named best picture at British Academy Film Awards JOEL RYAN / AP Chiwetel Ejiofor won best actor at the EE British Academy Film Awards on Sunday in London. THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comThe 17th annu al Mardi Gras in downtown Lees burg promises to be the biggest Party in the Street on Saturday with a crowd of up to 30,000 taking part in the sights and sounds of Nawlins-style pa rades, oats, foods and festivities, and to meet and hear Radio Dis neys popular hip hop singer Becky G and new British pop rock band The Vamps per form on Towne Square. Its going to be excellent, said Joe Shipes, executive vice president of Leesburg Partnership, sponsor of Mardi Gras, the citys free event that is billed as hours of madness and also lled with brass and jazz bands, stilt walkers, jugglers, rides, face painting and beads lots and lots of beads. I would say that our attendance is going to quadruple during the day, Shipes said of Radio Disneys presence on Towne Square, where they will treat fans to games, activities and giveaways until 5:30 / p.m. Radio Disney is adding a huge component to Mardi Gras that we have never experienced during the day, Shipes said. Its going to draw a whole group of people who have never attended the event; were excited about increasing our attendance during the day and also increasing the quality of the event. Shipes believes Disneys bands could pull anywhere from 3,000 to 6,000 people and SEE ROBOCOP | C2SEE AWARDS | C3Party in the Street brings Mardi Gras to LeesburgSEE PARTY | C3

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 20, 2014 The Leesburg Community Buildingrf fntfbnrbn fffffor leave a message Blood Screening Message Line is 352.365.3714Walk-ins the day of the event may be charged an additional $5.00 fee and may be subject to delay. www.leesburgsunriserotary.org or www.facebook.com/leesburgsunriserotary 17th AnnualFEBRUARY 20-23 | 2014 FRI | FEB 21| 7:30 PM MOUNT DORA COMMUNITY BUILDING Lazy Bones, Marie, Aint Misbehavin, Polly Wolly Doodle$35 Adv | $40 Door | $50 Res | $75 VIP SAT | FEB 22 | 7:30 PM MOUNT DORA COMMUNITY BUILDING Summer Song, Yesterdays Gone,Willow Weep for Me $35 Adv | $40 Door | $50 Res | $75 VIPThe Legendary An Evening with BA CH FEST IVAL CHAM BER C HOIR A ND O RCH ESTRA Central Floridas oldest operating performing arts organization.SUN | FEB 23 | 2 PM | MOUNT DORA COMMUNITY BUILDING | FREE THU | FEB 20 | 7:30 PM Mount Dora Community BuildingTop ten Lake County high school prizes. Special performances by contestant mentors FREE MUSIC IN THE PARK SAT | FEB 22 | 11 AM 5 PM Donnelly Park Stage ORLANDO BRASS QUINTET KOO L VIBES REGGAE BAND SIMPLE CAVEMENTEEN MUSIC TALENT CONTESTNICI HAERTER Harpist FEB 20 | 10 AM | Florida Hospital Waterman JENNIFER REED MUELLER Violist JEWEL SPEARS BROO KER Poetry Narrator FEB 20 | 1 PM | Congregational Church FREE COMMUNITY CONCERTSLAUREN T BOUKO BZA C lassical P ianist FEB 21 | 12 PM | First Presbyterian Church SUZY PARK Vocalist WES HAMRICK Pianist FEB 21 | 2 PM | W.T. Bland Public LibraryTICKETS & INFO352.385.1010 / 352.383.2627 / mountdoramusicfest.comCharge tickets online and by phone. Discounts available for groups of 10 or more. Other tickets available at the Chamber of Commerce and Donnelly Euro Footwear. ROGER MOOREMcClatchy-Tribune News ServiceThese past few years, its been pretty hard to get Kevin Costner off his back porch. Its in Aspen, so we kind of understand. Hes been raising three children under the age of 10, with his second wife, Christine. Half my life is driv ing kids to practice, he jokes. There were the business ventures one of them Ocean Therapy Solutions, an oil spill cleaning system became famous thanks to the BP oil spill. Anoth er, ArmStar, is a non-le thal weapon hes selling to the Pentagon that could allow the military and police to pacify vi olent situations with out killing anybody. A lotta fascinating (stuff) happens on my back porch, Cost ner says with a laugh. And Ive never been a guy who makes movies back to back to back. I love movies, love acting, love directing. Hell, I even love rehearsing. But I have a more full life than that. He still, at age 59, ts that description lm scholar David Thomson gave him in 2002s Biographical Dictionary of Film: He is not like others he has resolved not to be. But 2012s hit cable TV miniseries Hatelds & McCoys re minded us hes out there. He gave heart to the special effects-bur dened Man of Steel, and grizzled gravitas to Chris Pine and Jack Ryan: Shadow Recruit. April has the sports movie veteran in an other sports movie Draft Day. Theres McFarland and a lm with his Upside of An ger director, Mike Binder Black and White. I nanced it, and it deals with racism, he says. You dont do it just for the money, be cause God knows you dont put your own money up for movies about racism. But rst, theres this gonzo action comedy from the writer-pro ducer of The Transporter movies, Days to Kill. Costner plays C.I.A. contract killer Ethan Renner, a cleaner, who learns hes dy ing of cancer. His new control agent (Amber Heard) bribes him with a serum that might pro long his life, providing he carry out one last series of hits, in Par is, where his estranged wife (Connie Nielsen) and the teen daughter he barely knows (Hail ee Steinfeld) live. I like Ethans directness in his job, and how discombobulated he becomes trying to deal with the wom en in his life, Costner says. We played those scenes fun, because hes struggling. He likes, he says, the fact that this charac ter hasnt a clue about women especially teenage ones. Welcome to the human race, Costner laughs. If you know a lot about women, please write that book. For the rest of us. Give us a hand. Costner shows every wrinkle, every gray hair in Days. He may be a national treasure, as his director, McG (Charlies Angels), declares. But hes not shy about showing his age, in character and out of it. Costner wanted to play a man wed to his job, who has paid the price for that. He want ed to play a dying man who does what guys sometimes do in that situation He wants to earn a lot of mon ey, doing these last few jobs, so he can leave his family something. If he cant leave them mem ories, hell leave them money. Not that this explains Costners own suddenly full movie dance card. Hell admit hes in the second half of my career, but dont go mea suring him for a cofn just yet. And dont write off Days as a mo rose thriller. No, its got laughs. Ethan Renner is so out of his depth with his daughter that he in terrupts enhanced interrogations to question family men from the terrorist under world for child-rearing advice. McG, who has a Ter minator movie and the emotional sports lm We Are Marshall in his credits, wanted a partner on this ven ture in writer-producer Luc Bessons Paris, with Bessons French crew, French stunt drivers and French sensibilities. Costners got an Oscar (for directing Dances With Wolves), so hes a pretty good di rector himself, McG (Joseph McGinty Nichol) says. So I wanted a collaborator, somebody I could listen to. Were two American lmmakers, standing on Montmartre with an all French crew, try ing to nd our way in a French-style action lm two sh out of water making a shout-of-water story. The director and his star rewrote some scenes, giving a more tolerant American sen sibility to Bessons be mused shots at French immigration policy (African squatters have taken over Ethans apartment, and French law and the French cops give them more rights than the property owner), turn ing would-be torture scenes into low come dy. Again, these scenes dont play out the way you expect. Costners love for the unconventional continues with his next lm, a dramedy about a general manager try ing to get through NFL Draft Day. If somebody said, Make a movie about a single day in the NFL draft, youd laugh, he says. But its the same thing as saying These guys are walking out of a corneld and onto a diamond wanting to play baseball. And theyre dead. Make a movie about THAT. In a career that has had as many near classics as misses, the man who will be re membered for Field of Dreams and Bull Durham, No Way Out and The Un touchables is not about to stop gambling. Nobody saw Swing Vote? May be you should have. Missed his earthy working-man turn in The Company Men? Netix it. Movies are sup posed to make you glad you made them, Costner says, because theyre not what any body expects. RELATIVITY MEDIA / MCT Kevin Costner, from left, Connie Nielsen and Hailee Steinfeld star in Days to Kill.Kevin Costner is still determined to go his own wayrobot-phobic Amer ican public that Omni Corp drones can make the U.S. safer, too. Its a damning start ing point that already positions America as the propagator of emotion-less killing ma chine. When the sto ry shifts to Detroit, it gives the whole lm the frame of: Would we treat ourselves how we treat those abroad? Opening the U.S. market to its drones is judged imperative by OmniCorp. CEO Ray mond Sellars (Michael Keaton) is anked by executive Liz Kline (Jennifer Ehle) and marketing wizard (Jay Baruchel, brilliantly smarmy). To turn the political tide, they decide they need (literally) a more human face. For their RoboCop prototype, they nd De troit police detective Alex Murphy (Joel Kin naman), who has been badly maimed by a car bomb meant to derail his pursuit of a drug kingpin. Gary Oldman (always good, less frequently tested) plays the scientist who preserves little more than Mur phys brain in his new steel body, controlling his emotions and memory with lowered levels of dopamine. From here, the lm (scripted by Joshua Ze tumer, Edward Neu meier and Michael Miner) generally fol lows the originals plot, letting Murphy clean up Detroit before his per sonality begins to break through and his atten tions turn to his maker. Any thought-provoking satires slide away in a torrent of bullets, which y in the way they only can in video games or (questionably) PG-13 rated movies. Kinnaman (The Kill ing) is a Swedish actor with an urban Ameri can swagger. Whereas Weller had to do most of his acting through his chin (obscured by the suit), Kinnaman is a considerably stronger force, raging at his dehumanization. What leaves an im pression in RoboCop? Its Keatons trim and affable CEO. He and his cohorts make for one of the most accurate portraits of cor porate villainy, not because theyre diabol ical, but because they dont think theyre do ing anything wrong. Keaton, a too seldom seen motor-mouth energy, plays Sellars as an executive simply removing obstacles (eth ics, scientic prudence, public safety) to ac complish what the cor poration demands. The lms best moment is Baruchel cowing and explaining hes just in marketing. But PR is really the primary driver of RoboCop, with every ac tion managed, refract ed and spun. Will it seem at all prophetic years from now when Amazon.com drones are delivering tooth paste through the air? ROBOCOP FROM PAGE C1

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Thursday, February 20, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 Join Us at Our Open House To meet the growing demand for additional affordable, clean natural gas supplies while increasing the reliability of the regions energy delivery system, Sabal Trail Transmission is planning to build a new interstate natural gas pipeline. The project, called the Sabal Trail Project will deliver approximately 1 billion cubic feet per day of clean burning natural gas beginning in May of 2017. The Project will include: Florida to Florida Gas Transmissions existing natural gas pipeline in questions on the proposed facilities, land acquisition, environmental and permitting processes, construction and operation, and other aspects of the also be available.The public is invited and we encourage all interested persons to attend. For more information, contact Sabal Trail toll free at (888) 596-7732 or visit our website at www.sabaltrail.com.Learn more about Sabal Trail Transmissions Sabal Trail ProjectDate: February 25th, 2014 (5:00 7:30pm) Location: Wildwood Community Center 6500 Powell Road Wildwood, FL 34785 Got Pain? Try Yoga.Gentle, Chair, Senior, Stress Management Classes & More Move Gently, Feel Well Call us with your questions.352-255-1969353 Plaza Dr Eustis, FL 32726 www.vitruvianhealthcenter.comBring this ad in for 50% Off 1st ClassClasses 7 Days A WeekPain Happy everything would have been non sense, he said. Con-artist caper American Hus tle charmed its way to three priz es, including original screenplay and supporting actress for Jennifer Lawrence. Its spectacular 70s stylings took the hair and makeup award. The best-actress prize went to Cate Blanchett for her turn as a socialite on the slide in Blue Jasmine. She dedicated the award to her friend and fellow actor Philip Seymour Hoffman, who died this month, call ing him a monumental presence who is now sadly an absence. Phil, buddy, this is for you, you bastard. I hope youre proud, Blanchett said. The supporting actor prize went to Barkhad Abdi, who made an explo sive screen debut as a Somali pirate in Captain Phillips. The 28-year-old called his experi ence of going from obscurity in Min nesota to stardom complete with an Oscar nomination surreal. In the past few years, the Brit ish prizes, known as BAFTAs, have helped underdog lms, including Slumdog Millionaire, The Kings Speech and The Artist, gain Os cars momentum. The prize for adapted screenplay went to Philomena, based on the true story of an Irish womans de cades-long search for the son she was forced to give up for adoption. The awards have become an essential stop for many Hollywood stars before the Academy Awards, held this year on March 2. The temperature in London was hardly Hollywood, but Britains ck le weather relented ahead of Sun days ceremony. The sun shone as nominees including Wolf of Wall Street star Leonardo DiCaprio and Years a Slave performer Lupita Nyongo striking in a green Dior gown walked the red carpet outside Londons Royal Opera House. Best-actress nominee Amy Adams wore a black dress by Victoria Beckham, and revealed the inspirations for her American Hustle characters faux-British accent: Marianne Faithfull and Julie Christie. There was royalty of the Holly wood kind Brad Pitt and Angelina Jolie, wearing matching tuxedos. And there was British royalty, too, in the form of Prince William, honorary president of the lm academy. The documentary prize went to Joshua Oppenheimers The Act of Killing, a powerful look at hundreds of thousands of killings carried out in 1960s Indonesia in the name of ghting communism. Will Poulter (Son of Rambow, Were the Millers), a 21-year-old actor, won the rising star award, de cided by public vote. Director Peter Greenaway received an award for outstanding contribu tion to British cinema for a body of unsettling, comic and erotic lms that includes The Cook, The Thief, His Wife and Her Lover and The Draughtsmans Contract. Greenaway said he hoped the trophy would encourage those, like him, who believe that cinema has to be continually reinvented. Helen Mirren received the British Academy Fellowship in recognition of a career that has ranged from a hard-nosed detective in TV series Prime Suspect to Queen Elizabeth II in The Queen. Mirren, 68, said she was almost speechless at receiving the honor, whose previous recipients include Charlie Chaplin, Alfred Hitchcock, Elizabeth Taylor and Judi Dench. Its been an amazing journey up to now, she said. She was given the trophy by Prince William who said he should prob ably call her granny. Mirren won an Oscar for playing his grandmother, Britains monarch, in The Queen. I wanted to have a hanky in my bag and take it out and spit on it and clean his face, Mirren joked. AWARDS FROM PAGE C1 kids from ages of 9 to 13 eager to see Rebbeca Marie Gomez, known better by her stage name Becky G, a Mexican-American hip hop singer, rapper, songwriter and dancer from Inglewood, Calif., and The Vamps, who formed their pop rock band in 2012. Their debut studio album will be released later this year. The entertainers are slated to participate in a meet-and-greet with their fans at 3 / p.m. The young performers visit to Leesburg marks the rst stop in a seven-city road tour of On the Road to the Radio Disney Music Awards, where up-andcoming recording artists and stars will also perform in Chicago, Cleveland, Houston, Dallas and Seattle before culminating in a live pre-show in front of the Nokia Theatre on awards day, April 26, in Los Angeles. Disney Channel will broadcast the awards show as a one-hour special the following day. Shipes said Radio Disney is expected to lm segments of Becky G and The Vamps during the Leesburg Mardi Gras that may be shown on the awards show. Its a great oppor tunity for Leesburg to be showcased on a national level, Shipes said. Mardi Gras has always been a huge draw at night, he said, with the oats, beads, entertainers and the chance to see the newly crowned King Rex and Queen Divine in the Main Street Parade. Tommy Richey and Paul Richey are vy ing as king candidates, while Lena Williams and Maria Avarado Manning are the queen candidates. The new king and queen will be announced at 7 / p.m. Friday when votes are tallied during a ticketed event at Leesburg Opera House, 108 S. 5th St. The crowning event is a formal or costume-attire celebration. Ticket infor mation is available at www.leesburgmardigras.com. Shipes is thrilled that weather forecasters are predicting a picture-perfect Satur day. We have a good weather report and that is all we need for everything else to fall into place. PARTY FROM PAGE C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL FILE PHOTOS ABOVE: The crowd joins in a line dance at the Mardi Gras Bourbon Street Venue in downtown Leesburg. BECKY G EVENT SCHEDULE %  en 11 / a.m. Kids Parade on Main Street %  en 12:30 / p.m. The Vamps on Radio Disney stage at Towne Square %  en 1:15 / p.m. Becky G on Radio Disney stage at Towne Square %  en 2 / p.m. Pet Parade on Main Street %  en 3 / p.m. Bobby Blackmon performing on Town Square stage %  en 7 / p.m. Main Street Parade %  en 9 / p.m. Justin Heet performing on Towne Square stage JEFF AYERSAssociated PressIn the near future, mankind has successfully landed manned mis sions on Mars with out mishap. The Ares 3 team, the third to explore the sur face, has equipment, shelter and supplies for a two-month stay on the Red Planet. But a major wind storm changes their circumstances in a hurry in Andy Weirs debut novel, The Martian, a story for readers who enjoy thrillers, science ction, non-ction or at-out adventure. The crew is forced to evacuate when dust begins to de stroy their base camp. Mark Watneys pressure suit is torn by a piece of shrap nel, and the other crew members, as suming the worst, take off, leaving Watney behind. After the wind dies down and the dust settles, he regains conscious -Andy Weir delivers with The Martianness and discovers that hes been abandoned and the only person remaining on the planet. After repairing both his suit and the shel ter, Watney realizes he must gure out how to survive so that he can be rescued by the crew of the next mission, which is scheduled to arrive in a few years. Weir has created an authentic portrayal of the future of space travel, and Watney is the perfect character to follow as he struggles in an unknown and hos tile environment.

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 20, 2014 GOLF CART ACCESS Now, one doctor is helping local residents with back pain live more active, pain-free lives.Painless, convenient, fast-actingSoleveprocedure shown to be promising in a pilot study for 95% of patients now available exclusively at Etheredge Chiropractic.*Fruitland(352) 365-1191The Villages(352) 750-1200*Patients in a pilor study showed a 20-point reduction in VAS score in as few as four sessions. Gorenberg M, Schiff E, Schwartz K, Eizenberg E: A novel image-guided, automatic, high-intensity neurostimulation device for the treatment of nonspecific low back pain. Pain Res Treat; 2011;2011;152307. 2014 Nervomatrix Ltd. All rights CANADIAN MEDSSave up to 80%on Your Meds Prices COUPON R X 744 S. US Hwy. 441, Lady Lake(Near Oakwood Grill Restaurant)CALL FOR A FREE QUOTEWe ship anywhere in the USALocally owned & operatedInitial Purchase of $100.00 or More$10.00 OFFAdvair Benicar Celebrex Cialis Crestor Cymbalta Flomax Levitra Lexapro Lipitor Nexium Spiriva Viagra ZetiaORDER BY PHONENo store visit required DEAR ABBY: Im a single mom in a serious relationship with a divorced man who has children of his own. Between us, we have seven, ranging in age from 7 to 17. Im in my early 30s; hes in his early 50s. My dilemma: Im interested in having another child if we get married. He denitely isnt. Is it unreasonable for me to want to add to this already large potential blended family? I love the idea of experiencing motherhood again with a little more experience and age under my belt, and Id love to share that intimacy with him. While he likes the abstract possibility of our child, he says he feels too old now and he wouldnt be able to be the kind of father he would want to be. If neither of us had kids of our own, this would be a deal-breaker for me, but how do I know if my maternal longings are just the last, painful tickings of my biological clock, or a real desire that Ill end up resenting him for if I ignore it and we stay together? IS SEVEN ENOUGH? DEAR IS SEVEN ENOUGH?: Be cause your boyfriend is in his 50s and has made it clear that he isnt interested in becoming a father again, I think you should count your many blessings and consider that seven is a lucky number. DEAR ABBY: My godmother passed away in January 2011. My godfather, Jim, remarried last year. I am still mourning her loss and have not been able to get myself to call and speak to Jim, even though I did send him a congratulatory wedding card. I love him. Jim is a wonderful, kind, attractive man. I knew it wouldnt be long before another woman would take an interest in him or hed nd love again. My siblings have tried to get me to make contact with him, but Im still not ready to accept that he has moved on with another woman. Please advise me. CANT FACE IT IN CALIFORNIA DEAR CANT FACE IT: I am sorry for your loss, and Im sure your godmother will always live in your heart. However, if you love your godfather, you should be glad that he has been able to move forward in his life. That he was open to nding love again speaks volumes about the quality of the marriage he shared with your godmother. Of course seeing Jim with someone else wont be easy for you, but it is sad that you would sacrice the special relationship you have with him because you are reluctant to face reality. For both of your sakes, I hope youll reconsider. If you do, you may nd that you like the new lady in his life. DEAR ABBY: Is it ever appropriate for a diner to lick his/her ngers in public, like when eating nger food or barbecue? It drives me nuts! I equate it to a cat cleaning itself. When I try to get the per son in question to use a napkin, Im looked at as if Ive lost my mind! At the very least, our hands are covered with germs, and who wants to stick them in their mouth? Yecch. GROSSED OUT IN OHIO DEAR GROSSED OUT: I think it depends upon the circumstances in which the food is being served. If someone is eating canapes at a cocktail party, licking the ngers is a no-no. And most barbecue joints provide moist towelettes to their patrons. On the other hand, Col. Sanders used to call his fried chicken nger lickin good. At a picnic or informal gathering, its purr-fectly acceptable to lick ones ngers, and I confess this tabby has probably done it, so Im not going to cast aspersions.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 Veteran dad has no desire to start a second family

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Thursday, February 20, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 SNUFFY SMITH HAGAR THE HORRIBLE BEETLE BAILEY BABY BLUES BLONDIE PHANTOM PICKLES SHOE DILBERT DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical column and ninesquare sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puzzle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION

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LSSC BEATS CCBC-DUNDALK TWICE, SPORTS B1 UKRAINE: Protesters, government come to truce; army chief replaced after violence A6 MOUNT DORA: Tremain Street to be transformed A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Thursday, February 20, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 15 3 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED B4 COMICS C5 CROSSWORDS B10 DIVERSIONS C4 LEGALS B4 BUSINESS A8 NATION A6 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A11 WORLD A7 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A12. 85 / 63 Partly sunny and warm 50 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com A teen with ties to Cl ermont who is suspect ed of shooting to death a 31-year-old man during an argument was captured Wednes day morning. U.S. Marshals arrest ed Travis Leomontez Miller, 18, at a relatives home in Albany, N.Y., according to the Lake County Sheriffs Ofce, whose task force agent aided in the capture. Sgt. James Vachon, sheriffs spokesman, said Miller will be extra dited to the Lake Coun ty jail to face charges of second degree murder. The shooting oc curred Feb. 1 in a eld just north of 15720 Stuckey Loop in Grov eland, where a large number of people had gathered. According to a proba ble cause afdavit, Mill er, who has ties to Cl ermont, but lives in Groveland, showed up with his mother and got into an al tercation with Leon Hawkins, a man from the Stuck ey area of Groveland. The alter cation was over Cler mont residents staying out of the Stuckey area. The afdavit adds peo ple from the two areas were apparently feud ing, as some in Stuckey believe people from Cl ermont are responsible for the disappearance of Xavier Tarrand, who is also from the Grove land area. Tarrand, 24, was last seen Jan. 15 getting into a vehicle at a Race Trac gas station on State Road 50 in Groveland in what the sheriffs ofce still considers a miss ing-person case. According to the af davit, when Russell stepped between Mill er and Hawkins during the altercation at the Feb. 1 gathering, Miller MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millard.ives@dailycommercial.com Eustis police reported Wednesday afternoon they have made contact with Andrew Smurf Wood ruff, a person of interest in the attempted murder of 29-year-old Bradley Bish op, who was shot Tuesday. Mr. Woodruff has con tacted our detectives and will be speaking with them, ofcer Robert Sim ken, a police spokesman, said in an email Wednes day. He asked media outlets THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com A discharged mili tary service dog, Idol planted him self at the feet of U.S. Army World War II vet eran Richard Seely. It was as if the 3 yearold German shepherd recognized a fellow veteran in the crowd ed room. Idol also wandered over to Korean War vet eran Bob Schwartz and received a loving hug from the vet who served in the U.S. Army in 1952-54. Oh, I love that dog, said Schwartz, who ran his hands across Idols thick coat of fur. I want to take him home with me. Home for Schwartz, Seely and fellow veter an John Hughes is cur rently the Silver Lake Assisted Living Facili ty in Leesburg, and the three veterans were recognized last week during Cornerstone Hospice SALUTES! cer emony. Hospice of cials were joined by Idol Vom Haus Huro, their new hospice ther apy dog for veterans, as they paid tribute to the three veterans for their military services from decades ago. Idol is just an as set to reaching out to our veterans; hes part of the military and he has been opening up hearts and minds of these veterans much more so than we ever could, said Veterans Liaison Coordinator George Wanberg, a for mer U.S. Marine who served in Vietnam. Wanberg now leads Cornerstone Hospice SALUTES! We are seeing smiles; were seeing CHRISTOPHER S. RUGABER ASSOCIATED PRESS WASHINGTON Since the Great Recession ended 4 years ago, Americans have struggled with high unemployment, static pay and a slow economy. Yet theyve had one thing in their favor: low ination. Well, hold the applause. It might be unfathomable to people who still bear scars from the double-digit ination of the 1970s, but what the glob al economy could use right now is a dose of higher prices. Overall prices are barely budging because the econ omy is still weak. And the reverse may be true, too: Super-low ination has likely slowed growth from the United States to Ja pan to Europe. Its why the worlds central banks would like prices to rise. Most people arent likely to work up much anx iety about low ination. After all, the benets can be great. Cellphone service has gotten cheap er. Breakfast cereal prices have dropped the past two years. So has the cost of bedroom furniture. TV prices have plummeted 29 percent since 2012. And low ination is surely preferable to run away ination. Back in 1980, U.S. ination reached 13.5 percent. Last year, overall U.S. prices inched up just 1.1 percent, according to the Federal Reserves pre ferred gauge. Ination has stayed below the Feds 2 percent target for two years. On Wednesday, the government said its producer price index, which tracks prices before they reach consumers, Downside of low inflation: A weaker global economy When prices barely move, many people postpone purchases. Why rush, if the same price or lower will be available in six months? EUSTIS Person of interest reaches out to police WOODRUFF LEESBURG K-9 soldier finds new duty THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL Idol, a German shepherd who served as a military service dog, receives attention from World War II veteran Richard Seely at Silver Lake Assisted Living Facility in Leesburg. AP FILE PHOTO Price tags hang on merchandise at T.J. Maxx in North Andover, Mass. MILLER SEE IDOL | A2 SEE ECONOMY | A2 SEE EUSTIS | A5 Marshals nab man wanted in Groveland shooting SEE ARREST | A2

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 20, 2014 BRIDGE HAPPY BIRTHDAY Thursday, Feb. 20, 2014: This year you are able to detach more and see new ways of handling problems. A foreign person could open your eyes to other cultures and philosophies. Your sixth sense works well for you follow it, even if it is not al ways logical. If you are sin gle, you are going to meet someone quite bohemi an. You will enjoy getting to know this person, but the relationship might not last forever. If you are attached, the two of you nally might decide to take that spe cial trip you so often think about. Together, you will open the door to new life experiences through new friends or travel. SCORPIO knows much more than he or she lets on. ARIES (March 21-April 19) You have much to think about and consider. You might need to mellow out a bit. You will have an import ant and long-overdue dis cussion with a loved one or an associate. The less that is said to others, the better off you will be. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) You seem ready to make a dream a reality. A partner or several other people might want to pitch in, especially if this idea could affect them too. An upbeat attitude will help you feel more connected to oth ers than you have in the past. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Take news with a grain of salt. A boss might have a lot to say, and will talk openly if you seem interest ed in what he or she has to share. Use caution with your nances. A risk might not pay off in the way youd hoped it would. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Events could put you more in touch with your dy namic energy. Look at the long-term implications when looking at the big picture. A situation might not evolve as you might wish it would. Do more listening and shar ing. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You might want to spend more time at home. Use your instincts to achieve a better sense of harmo ny with a loved one. Indulge in more time together. A change in your schedule could force changes to hap pen elsewhere in your life. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You might want to ex amine what is happening in your immediate environ ment. Make calls, catch up on news and clear your desk. You will come up with a more efcient way of han dling key matters. Others will come through for you. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Listen to what is be ing shared, but hold back for now on sharing what you know. A partner might do the unexpected. You could be upset, but you also do enjoy the excitement that this person brings to your life. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) You might be in the middle of all the action. Take the lead, prioritize and delegate; otherwise, too many key details could be missed. You understand the implications of what is going on better than most people do. Make plans. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) You move through details quickly, yet one could slip past you and ulti mately sabotage your plans. Slow down or recheck your work. You also might need to consider getting a sec ond person to work with you on this project. Maintain your sense of humor. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) Call on your self-discipline. Use your sixth sense to tune in to the obvious dynamics of a particular matter. Some one could appear to be al most too generous. Pull back while you can, and see what is happening with this person. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You might feel as if you have an additional respon sibility weighing you down. Stop and look at what is happening instead of con tinuing as you have been. Look at the big picture to see your options more clearly. Choose a more easygoing pace. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) You see life very differ ently from how many of the people around you see it. As a result, others often are inspired and/or confused by you. At the moment, use your instincts to proceed with an important matter. You will land on your feet. HOROSCOPES HOW TO REACH US FEB. 19 CASH 3 ............................................... 2-4-4 Afternoon .......................................... 8-4-2 PLAY 4 ............................................. 3-9-2-8 Afternoon ....................................... 0-6-2-3 FLORIDA LOTTERY FEB. 18 FANTASY 5 ........................... 3-16-21-22-29 MEGA MONEY ...................... 8-19-22-4420 MEGA MILLIONS ............ 23-29-31-37-7014 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. people getting on the oor to touch the dog. They feel very, very strongly about an ani mal as we all do, espe cially a military animal, he said. Just like the veterans, Idols life has been de voted to service. The canine was specially trained to help his veter an owner anticipate and deal with the symptoms associated with trau matic brain injury sei zures and post-traumat ic stress disorder. Idol achieved the rank of Sergeant First Class in the U.S. Army and served with his owner at Fort Drum in New York as part of the 4th Battal ion 31st Infantry Regi ment. When Army Staff Sergeant Basil Reid was unable to keep the dog any longer, Idol received ofcial completion of duties from the military along with awards for his service. The dog now lives in Leesburg with his new owner, Missy Ziler, who coordinated with Cor nerstone Hospice to train Idol to become a hospice therapy dog, where the pair will vis it hospice patients who are military veterans and providing comfort to them and their fami lies. Ziler said Idols for mer owner felt his for mer pet would make a good therapy dog. He had always been a one-person dog, so I had to train him that is was OK to be around others, Ziler said. The dogs visit with the three veterans was the Idols rst time to be in a crowded environment. Idol handled the situa tion with ease. His calm ing and affectionate disposition provided a sense of calm. Once he got the jest of what a therapy dog does, he loves it, said Ziler, who received Idol last May. She delighted in seeing Idol connect with the older veterans. It sends chills through me, it really does, she said. Its al most like the veterans see that he has been in the military and they feel like he gets them. Established in 2010, the Cornerstone SA LUTES! program, hon ors veteran patients with a special pin and certicate of apprecia tion. Approximately 2530 ceremonial pinnings are held each month throughout the agen cys seven-county region and ofcials expect the number to increase. The Cornerstone SALUTES! program is accredited through the We Hon or Veterans program, a national initiative in collaboration with the National Hospice and Palliative Care Organi zation and the Depart ment of Veterans Affairs. Idol stood nearby as George Wanberg pre sented individual Cor nerstone SALUTES! pins and certicates to Hughes, Seely and Schwartz. You are such a bless ing to me and each and every person here, and without you, we wouldnt be here today, Wanberg said before sa luting each vet. No per son was ever honored for what he or she re ceived. Honor always has been a reward for what he or she gave. And we are gathered here to honor you for what you gave, your service to your country. Ziler said Idols new role is exactly what his former soldier owner re quested. He is thrilled that Idol is continuing on with service; he didnt want him to just go to a home and be a pet, Ziler said. He wanted him to have a purpose and I prom ised that he would. IDOL FROM PAGE A1 THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL Korean War veteran Bob Schwartz, right, dotes on Idol during the dogs visit to Silver Lake Assisted Living Facility. had risen just 1.2 per cent over the past 12 months. Yet Ben Bernanke, the just-departed Fed chairman, has said policymakers worry as much when ination is too low as when its too high. Whats wrong with very low ination? Lots. When pric es barely move, many people postpone pur chases. Why rush, if the same price or lower will be avail able in six months? Collectively, these de lays slow consumer spending, the econo mys main fuel. Ultra-low ination also makes the ina tion-adjusted cost of a loan more expensive. And too-low ina tion raises the pros pect of something worse: deation a broad decline in pric es, pay and the val ue of stocks, homes or other assets. Deation can further restrain spending and even tip an economy into re cession. Just ask the Japanese. Japan has been stuck in a deationary trap for most of two de cades. Its economy has barely grown. Fears have spiked that Eu rope might be next. For now, prices in Europe are ticking up barely. Ination in the 18 nations that use the euro currency rose 0.7 percent in January from a year earlier. In Japan, consumer pric es rose 0.4 percent for 2013. That counts for good news: It was Ja pans rst overall price increase in ve years. Its central bank is try ing to lift ination to 2 percent. So why is ination so low across the devel oped world? Blame a persistent ly subpar economy and a tough job mar ket. When good jobs are scarce, business es can hold down pay and prices. Compa nies can cheaply pro duce enough to meet demand. Prices have only gone down because nobody has any mon ey to buy stuff, says Antonio Duarte, a re tired postal worker in Lisbon, Portugal, who favors discount stores. Its all about supply and demand. Other trends have contributed. Most clothing and furniture in the United States comes from lower-cost manufacturers over seas. Technological in novation has improved the quality of TVs and smartphones while cutting their costs. A more fundamen tal factor is at work, too: People believe in ation will stay low. And ination expecta tions can be self-ful lling. Suppose a com pany expects to pay 3 percent more for sala ry and materials next year. It will then raise its own prices 3 per cent. The companys expectations would help produce 3 percent ination. Ask people if theyre enjoying low ination, and you may encoun ter puzzlement. Many of us dont feel it. One reason: Apart from the governments broad ination gauges, many items have gotten much costlier over the past ve or 10 years. ECONOMY FROM PAGE A1 pulled out a gun and pointed it at Russells face. Russell slapped the gun away and ran, at which point Mill er red several times at Russell, and struck him in the back. Russell was taken to South Lake Hospital and died from multiple gunshot wounds, ac cording to an autopsy. Police say three wit nesses who said they knew Miller picked him out of a photo line-up as the suspect. ARREST FROM PAGE A1 www .dailycommer cial.com WITH US. EVER YTHING

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Thursday, February 20, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A3 Area Briefs www.dailycommercial.com ... and well share it with our readers. Some of our best story ideas and photos come from our readers. So dont hesitate to share your youth activities, awards, accomplishments, festivals, charity events and other things that make our communities special. And dont overlook those family milestones birthdays, engagements, marriages, business promotions and military news. Just email your photos and news to ... pamfennimore@dailycommercial.com IF YOU SEE NEWS HAPPENING, RECORD IT LEESBURG LSSC to host College Goal Sunday Lake-Sumter State College is one of the host sites for College Goal Sunday, the statewide program that provides information to col lege-bound students and their fami lies applying for college nancial aid. The event will be from 1 to 4 p.m. on Sunday at the Leesburg campus, Health Science building, 9501 U.S. Highway 441. On-site nancial aid staff will pro vide personalized assistance to guests. The event is free and is not limited to those interested in at tending LSCC. Call 352-365-3567 or email fnaid@ lssc.edu for information and a list of items applicants need to bring. CLERMONT Pig on the Pond festivities begin on March 7 This annual sanctioned barbe cue competition and festival be gins March 7 and continues through the weekend at Waterfront Park in Clermont, hosted by Pig on the Pond, Inc. to provide funds for edu cational and scholarship programs in south Lake County. The highlight of the event is the Florida Barbecue Associationsanctioned barbecue competition with teams from around the country grilling for awards. Other activities include a carni val with midway, music and enter tainment, the Chili Challenge and Dessert Bake-off. For information or to register for an event, call Cheryl Fishel at 407-625-3813 or go to www.pigon thepond.org. LEESBURG Saturday Morning Market to move for Mardi Gras The Leesburg Saturday Morning Market, held every Saturday from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Towne Square in downtown Leesburg, will move this Saturday to 5th Street between Market and Meadow Streets. The event will feature live enter tainment all day, face painting, pa rades and multiple live concerts, as well as the vendors at the Market. For information, go to www.lees burgsaturdaymorningmarket.com. LEESBURG Boy Scouts to take to the air to earn badges Three Lake County Boy Scouts will be immersed in aviation Friday through Sunday for the purpose of passing their Aviation Merit Badge and to receive their rst ride in a general aviation aircraft. Volunteers with the Experimental Aircraft Association (EAA) Chapter 534 based at the Leesburg International Airport will assist in the effort. The Lake County Scout troops taking part in the event are Troop 1 from Leesburg, Troop 254 from Howey-in-the-Hills and Troop 299, also from Lake County. The three troops will begin Saturday activities with a special ag ceremony. For information, go to www.534eaachapter.org. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com Work will begin in March on Tremain Street from Fifth Avenue to Lin coln Avenue in Mount Dora, a $600,000 project that will transform the present southbound lane into a paved pedestrian and bicycle path. There will be an open house to discuss the work from 3 to 6 p.m. on Feb. 26 at the Mount Dora Com munity Building. The purpose of the meeting is to inform the people on the street how the construction is going to proceed... how theyll be impacted in getting access to their proper ty during the work, said Gus Gianikas, the citys assistant director of plan ning and development. Gianikas anticipates the project will take about four months. This proj ect is being completed in conjunction with storm water improvements to Seventh Avenue, and is being largely funded through $600,000 in grant money. Gianikas said the proj ect is happening because during public hearings for a citywide trails mas ter plan, people wanted more bikeways and bet ter and safer pedestrian movement, as well as bet ter access to downtown and the lakefront. The Tremain Street Gre enway will connect to a trail on Lincoln Avenue, which according to Gi anikas, is more along the lines of a wider sidewalk. The southbound lane that will be converted is the west side of the road, while the northbound MOUNT DORA Work on Tremain Street to begin in March THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com T hree-year-olds excitedly jumped up and giggled as they followed Miss Pennys cue, singing and dancing to the I know a chicken shaky egg song. Shake your eggs, shake em fast, and shake them slow, you know how it goes, Penny Richardson said to preschoolers at First Academy of Lees burg on Tuesday while she wore a chicken hat on her head. The library assistant from the youth services department of Lees burg Public Library en joys going out on the road and providing Story Times to Go. She currently vis its 19 facilities and reaches 500 to 600 children each month, reading stories, show ing puppets and pro viding lively mu sic geared for 2to 5-year-olds. This is my favorite part of the day, and its a great way to start my day, Richardson said. The thrill is getting children hooked on books. My goal is to reach as many children as I can to bring early lit eracy to the children, said Richardson, who started the pro gram 3 years ago. I want to show them how important read ing is for a fundamen tal skill for everything in life. Lucy Gangone, di rector of Leesburg Public Library, be lieves Richardsons work is vital. It is part of our early literacy initiatives, un derstanding that read ing to children opens their minds, enrich es their vocabularies and gets them ready to learn in school, Gan gone said. The library is proud of this pro gram and how it might make a difference in the quality of our young residents lives. Amber Lewis said she joins her 3-yearold preschool class at First Academy in look ing forward to Rich ardsons stories and entertaining program. The kids just love it; they look forward to Miss Penny being here each month, she said. Richardson has found her young au dience remembers her face. When Im at the mall, Walmart or some place, the kids will recognize me and say, Thats the library lady, mommy, thats the library lady! LEESBURG Have stories, will travel PHOTOS BY THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL ABOVE: Penny Richardson from the Leesburg Public Library reads to one of seven groups of preschoolers at First Academy of Leesburg on Tuesday. BELOW: Miguel Bogue, Madisyn Hayward and Kalli Rhew dance to the I Know a Chicken shaky egg song, SEE TREMAIN | A4 LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com Serving seven years on the Lake-Sumter Metropolitan Plan ning Organization Governing Board, former Mount Dora Mayor Robert Thielhelm Sr. remembers one endeavor above all others: working with the Central Florida MPO Alliance on its rst regional priority listing of transportation projects, which were presented to the Florida Department of Trans portation. As a result, the FDOT infused $20 million, awarding projects that were part of Central Flor idas Coast to Coast Trail, a 275-mile trail that closes the gaps on existing trails with a continu ous connection from Titusville on the east coast to St. Petersburg on the west coast. The (FDOT) either put in new money or advanced mon ey that was already there, said T.J. Fish, executive director of the Lake-Sumter MPO. For his part, Thielhelm was re cently honored at the MPOs an nual Horizon Awards reception, where he was given the Leader ship Award for having furthered the goals or plans of the MPO, according to a description of the award. He reached out to neighbor ing ofcials in Volusia, Seminole and Orange counties and empha sized we need that regional list to bring projects to fruition, Fish said. Thielhelm said he was honored to receive the award. It was totally unexpected, he said in a recent phone interview. Certainly, Thielhelm said, the priority list served an important purpose. Everyone was able to set aside their pet projects and work on things that affected the entire Former mayor honored with award for leadership MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com Two people were ar rested early Wednesday morning in Mount Dora after Lake County sher iffs deputies discovered a meth lab in their vehicle. According to the sher iffs ofce, deputies neu tralized the lab to make it safe to dismantle. During a search of the vehicle, detectives located chem icals and drug parapher nalia, as well as more than 100 grams of meth oil, a substance produced during the nal stages of methamphetamine pro duction. Phillip Whitehead, 54, and Joannie Hammers, 45, were charged with trafcking in metham phetamine. Whitehead also was charged with manufacturing metham phetamine and numer ous trafc violations, as well as battery on a law enforcement ofcer, after allegedly kicking a depu ty in the legs and crotch during his arrest. According to Sgt. James Vachon, sheriffs spokes man, it all started just af ter midnight when pa trol deputies spotted a headlight out on the ve hicle and attempted a trafc stop near Walmart in Mount Dora. Howev er, the vehicle refused to stop and ed to a Cac tus Lane home in Mount Dora, where deputies ar rested the pair. Both suspects re mained in the Lake Coun ty jail Wednesday morn ing in lieu of more than $100,000 bail. MOUNT DORA Deputies discover meth lab during traffic stop MOUNT DORA THIELHELM SEE AWARD | A5

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 20, 2014 Ready and Willing Tell a firefighter today that their willingness to act in the face of danger is appreciated.Steverson-Hamlin and Hilbish Funerals and Cremations226 East Burleigh Blvd, Tavares, FL 32778 352-343-4444 www.steversonhamlinhilbish.com Trusted by hundreds of families for the care of their beloved pets!Staff on site 24/7. Day care available. Large air conditioned indoor play areas. State-of-the-art grooming studio. Grooming 7 days a week. 3 groomers on staff.352.253.0059 10837 U.S. Hwy. 441, Suite 3, Leesburg (next to Home Depot)www.pet lodgeandspa .com 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) OBITUARIES Rev. Calvin A. Ashley Rev. Calvin A. Ashley, 84, passed away Sun day, February 16, 2014. The Celebration of Life will be held 11am Saturday, Febru ary 22nd at the Mt. Calva ry Baptist Church, 710 West Cincinnati Av enue, DeLand. Visita tion will be held at Mt. Calvary Friday from 4-7pm with a Victory Wake Celebration be ginning at 5:30. Burial will follow the services at Union Cemetery. For more than 40 years, Reverend Ashley has served the communi ties of Orange and Lake Counties as pastor of Macedonia Free Meth odist (Apopka) and St. Johns Free Meth odist (Tavares). Those left behind to cher ish his memories in clude his wife: Ruby; sons: Harold & Darcell Ashley, all of DeLand; a host of grandchil dren, great-grandchil dren, other relatives and many sorrow ing church family and friends. Arrangements entrusted to Cusack Mortuary (DeLand) and Rocker-Cusack Mortuary (Leesburg) (386) 734-3831. www. cusackmortuary.com Sylvester Crawford Funeral Services for Sylvester Crawford, age 94, will be held Fri day February 21, 2014, 11:00 A.M. at Mt. Ol ive Missionary Baptist Church, 15641 Stuck ey Loop Stuckey, FL. Interment will follow in the Florida Nation al Cemetery, Bushnell, FL. Visitation will be held today February 20, 2014 from 5-7 P.M. at Zanders Memori al Chapel, Apopka, FL. Marvin C. Zanders Fu neral Home, Inc. 232 W. Michael Gladden Blvd. Apopka, Florida (407) 886-3388 www.zander sfuneralhome.com A Zanders Service Juanita J. Shumpert Funeral Services for Juanita J. Shumpert, age 78, of Tavares, FL, will be held Saturday February 22, 2014 at 11:00 A.M. at New Life House of Prayer Full Deliverance Church 1405 Jackson Avenue, Mt. Dora, FL. Interment will follow in the Edge wood Cemetery Mt. Dora, FL. Public visita tion will be held Friday February 21, 2014 from 5-7 P.M. at the church. Marvin C. Zanders Fu neral Home, Inc. 232 W. Michael Gladden Blvd. Apopka, Florida (407) 886-3388 www.zander sfuneralhome.com A Zanders Service DEATH NOTICES Wayne Richard Neal Wayne Richard Neal, 87, of Leesburg, died on February 10, 2014. Na tional Cremation Soci ety. IN MEMORY ASHLEY side will be a one-way northbound street, ac cording to city docu ments. Gianikas said Tremain Street has a limited amount of driveways on the west side of the road. Mount Dora Mayor Cathy Hoechst said the Tremain Street proj ect is, another mech anism in which Mount Dora is able to address walkability and also bikeability for the resi dents and other people who visit our town. Gianikas added the trail will be about a half mile long and there will be a median separating the path from the rest of the road. All properties will still have the same drive way access, according to Gianikas. TREMAIN FROM PAGE A3 Associated Press FORT PIERCE A Florida teenager ac cused of bludgeoning his parents to death and then throwing a par ty has pleaded no con test to two counts of rst-degree murder. St. Lucie County Cir cuit Court Judge Robert Makemson on Wednes day set a sentencing hearing for March 10. Assistant State Attor ney Tom Bakkedahl told WPTV that the state will request consecutive life sentences. He add ed Tyler Hadley would serve a minimum of 50 years. Prosecutors say Had ley killed Mary Jo and Blake Hadley in July 2011. That night, some 60 people gathered for a party at their Fort Pierce home, playing beer pong, smoking cigars and drinking. Their bod ies were lying in their bedroom. Friends de scribed Hadley as being in a good mood and hos pitable during the party. One friend said Had ley had planned to hold a second party the fol lowing night. Instead, police were tipped off, and he was taken to jail. Hadleys lawyers failed to have charges changed to second-degree mur der because of him be ing 17 at the time of the killings. Teen accused of killing parents pleads no contest

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Thursday, February 20, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 to stop reporting police were looking for Wood ruff. It is not clear what connection police be lieve Woodruff has to the shooting. However, Simken said he would provide more details on any interview with the 29-year-old Wood ruff, once it becomes available. According to police, multiple shots were red into a home at 107 Kensington St. in Eu stis early Tuesday and Bishop was hit at least once in the leg. A num ber of people were in the home and the time but only Bishop was wounded. He was and airlifted to Orlando Re gional Medical Center. Simken said it was not clear if it was ran dom weapons re or motivated. However, investi gators labeled the in cident an attempt ed homicide and they identied Woodruff as a person of interest in the case. Just four months ago, Woodruff received a conditional release from Madison Correc tional Institution and is still under state su pervision that will not end until May, accord ing to the Florida De partment of Correc tions. He was sent to the Florida Panhandle prison after being ar rested in Lake Coun ty in August 2009, and sentenced one year lat er to four years and seven months for pos session of a rearm by a convicted felon. Since the age of 18, Woodruff has been booked into the Lake County jail five times, with nearly every ar rest involving a weap on, records show. Charges have includ ed attempted carjack ing with a firearm, home invasion with a firearm, aggravated assault with a firearm and several counts of possession of a fire arm by a convicted fel on. Woodruff initially was sentenced to pris on for three years in 2002 for an attempt ed carjacking with a weapon conviction in Orange Country, pris on records show. This made him a felon and landed him in trouble several times over the past few years for car rying a gun. Woodruff was back in prison again in 2006 after he was sentenced in Lake County to three years for aggravat ed assault with a re arm and possession of a rearm by a convict ed felon. Prison records show Woodruff has 18 tat toos, including two with guns. EUSTIS FROM PAGE A1 Staff Report A 62-year-old Minne ola man was among 24 arrested in Manatee County in an undercov er sting targeting people accused of using the In ternet to have sex with children. Jack Thomas spoke with a sheriffs ofce in vestigator whom he believed was the mother of a 13-yearold girl, the Sara sota Herald-Tribune is reporting. After he was arrested, Thomas al legedly told deputies he views child pornog raphy, then gave them permission to search his computer, phones and email accounts, accord ing to his arrest report. He could face addi tional charges. Operation Green Shepherd III began Feb. 10 and ended Monday. Undercover detectives went online, setting up meetings with the de fendants at a home and gas station in Manatee County, where they al legedly planned to have sexual encounters with minors. THOMAS Police: Man wanted to have sex with 13-year-old area, he said. Thielhelm was also recognized for bring ing to the Lake-Sum ter MPOs attention the danger of the federal government increasing the allowable weights on tractor-trailers on highways. If the weight limits in crease, Thielhelm said they could cause dam age to the roads and the safety of drivers sur rounding the trucks. In the last ve years, the weight limit for tractor-trailers in Flor ida was increased by 8,000 pounds to 88,000, according to Fish. We brought enough attention to it that the federal government agreed to initiate a study on the impacts before they authorized it, Thielhelm said. Because of Thiel helms efforts, Fish said the state is monitoring legislation concerning the issue. One of several honor ees at the annual award banquet, the Hori zon Awards recognize efforts toward good transportation projects and good transporta tion policy, Fish said. Other honorees in cluded: Groveland resident George Rosario who was recognized as Vol unteer of the Year; Lake County Public Trans portation was recog nized with the Keep Lake Moving Award for its bus shelter installa tion initiative; Sumter County Public Works and transportation de partments were rec ognized with the Keep Sumter Moving award for their reorganiza tion of the division; the town of Lady Lake was recognized with the Large Municipali ty award for its Rolling Acres sidewalk project; the city of Webster was AWARD FROM PAGE A3 honored with the Small Municipali ty Award for its sce nic Sumter Heritage Byway local support and both Lake and Sumter counties school boards were recognized for their support of the Safe School Access Trans portation Study. ALICIA A. CALDWELL Associated Press WASHINGTON The Homeland Security De partment abruptly reversed course Wednesday and dropped plans to ask a pri vate company to give the gov ernment access to a nation wide database of license plate tracking information. Secretary Jeh Johnson di rected that a contract proposal issued last week be canceled. The proposal said Immigra tion and Customs Enforce ment was planning to use the license plate data in pursuit of criminal immigrants and others sought by authorities. Gillian Christensen, an ICE spokeswoman, said the con tract solicitation was post ed without the awareness of ICE leadership. While we continue to sup port a range of technologies to help meet our law enforce ment mission, this solicitation will be reviewed to ensure the path forward appropriately meets our operational needs, Christensen said. The department said John son has ordered a review of the proposal. The contract notice came amid growing concerns about government surveillance of U.S. citizens but didnt ad dress potential privacy con sequences. Before the notice was can celed, Christensen said the da tabase could only be accessed in conjunction with ongoing criminal investigations or to locate wanted individuals. Law enforcement has been using license plate readers for several years, but privacy ad vocates have raised concerns that the unchecked collection of such information could al low for the tracking of an av erage citizens every move ment. Lawmakers around the country, meanwhile, have been wrestling with whether or how to control the collec tion and use of license plate data. At least 14 states are con sidering measures that would curb surveillance efforts, in cluding the use of license plate readers. License plate readers es sentially cameras that snap rapid-re pictures of license plates and vehicles as they pass are in use in a host of locations, by private compa nies and law enforcement. But its not just the license plate number that gets recorded. The readers whether they are mounted to police cars, trafc lights or toll booths record the date, time and lo cation of the vehicle when the picture was taken. According to the contract proposal, the government wanted a close-up of the plate and a zoomed out im age of the vehicle. The Homeland Security De partment also wanted instant and around-the-clock access to the records and is asking for whoever wins the contract to make the information avail able through a smartphone app. Plan to collect license plate data nixed AP FILE PHOTO Alexandria, Va. Police Ofce Dennis Vaer uses a laptop in his squad car to scan vehicle license plates during his patrol of the area.

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 20, 2014 TOUR for herSilver Mesh, White, Black or Dust Mesh$1500OFF ALL SHOES IN STOCKMust present coupon. Not to be combined with any other offer. One coupon per person. Good 2-18-2014 thru 3-3-2014. www.shopshoebiz.com Electric Razor Repair Clinic Wednesday, February 26th CASH PRIZES! On Course Contests! Platinum Level Sponsor Gold Level Sponsor Silver Level SponsorDonationsFor Information or Sponsorship OpportunitiesCall Dwight Graber 750-4850 or Ed Riddle 267-5883 Registration Deadline: March 17th Million Dollar ShotHole-in-One CONTEST 2014 In Memory of Margaret Witt In Honor of Mildred Witt March 29th Arlington Ridge 7:00am Breakfast & Sign In 8:00am Shotgun Start$80 media sponsor Y our First Choice Beyers Funeral Home, Inc. Guys Roong of Lake County, Inc. Jims Golf Shop-The Villages Logan Sitework Contractors, Inc. Page Theus Funeral Home Highland Lakes Dental Riddle-Newman Engineering, Inc. CenterState Bank, Leesburg Ro-Mac Lumber & Supply, Inc. Inquirers Sunday School Class-MUMC Lenhart Electric James C. & Vickie Lenhart Leesburg Concrete Company, Inc. Integrated Financial Services of Central FL Subway Leesburg Sunrise Kiwanis ClubAnonymous Lassiter-Ware Insurance Co. The Main Street Dentists Morrison Opportunity Thrift Shop Anonymous Barnett Tire Service, Inc.Lil & Bob Schauseil & Lynne S. VonVillasTommy & Jeanine Treadway Lowell & Patricia Bond Peter Marzek, MD-Plastic Surgery The Moffett Family BB&T Bank Brodie Golf Mfg. Co. @ Harbor Hills CCJoel & Mildred Witt Climate Control MARIA DANILOVA and YURAS KARMANAU Associated Press KIEV, Ukraine Ukraines embattled president and leaders of the protests that have been roiling the coun try agreed Wednesday on a truce to halt the vi olence that has killed 26 people and injured more than 425 others. A protest leader was quot ed as saying the gov ernment pledged not to attack an opposition encampment in central Kiev while further ne gotiations unfold. President Viktor Ya nukovych met with op position leaders and the two sides agreed to halt the violence and to hold talks on ending blood shed, a statement on the presidential website said. The statement did not give any further de tails. Vitali Klitschko, one of the leaders of the protests that have sought to keep Ukraine open to Europe and out of a close political and economic alliance with Russia, was quoted by the Interfax news agen cy as saying that Ya nukovych agreed that there would be no at tempt to storm the pro testers encampment on the main square of downtown Kiev. Flames from burning barricades of tires and refuse leapt into the air at the square for a second night, as protesters de manding Yanukovychs resignation showed no sign of yielding. The truce announce ment came hours after the president replaced the army chief and the military vowed a na tional anti-terrorist op eration to restore order. Ofcials have often re ferred to the protesters who have demanded Yanukovychs resigna tion for months as ter rorists. The recent violence has been the worst in nearly three months of anti-government pro tests that have paralyzed Kiev. The two sides are locked in a battle over the identity of this na tion of 46 million, whose loyalties are divided be tween Russia and the West. The protests be gan in late November af ter Yanukovych turned away from a long-an ticipated deal with the European Union in ex change for a $15 billion bailout from Russia. Political and diplo matic maneuvering has continued, with both Moscow and the West eager to gain inuence over this former Soviet republic. Three EU for eign ministers from Germany, France and Poland were head ing to Kiev on Thursday to speak with both sides before an emergency EU meeting back in Brus sels to consider sanc tions against those re sponsible for the recent violence in Ukraine. President Barack Obama also stepped in to condemn the vio lence in Kiev, warning Wednesday there will be consequences for Ukraine if it continues. The U.S. has raised the prospect of joining with the EU to impose sanc tions against Ukraine. On a visit to Mex ico, Obama said the Ukrainian military should not step into a situation that civilians should resolve and add ed that the U.S. holds Ukraines government primarily responsible for dealing with peace ful protesters appropri ately. Ukraine president, protest leaders agree on truce SERGEI CHUZAVKOV / AP Anti-government protesters protected themselves with shields during clashes with riot police in Kievs Independence Square, the epicenter of the countrys current unrest, Kiev, Ukraine. DON BABWIN Associated Press CHICAGO As doz ens of moms and nan nies pushing strollers descended on Chicagos Lincoln Park to enjoy a rare sunny, mild day, shrinking mounds of snow and growing pud dles signaled that one of the cruelest winters in memory is about to get miserable in a whole dif ferent way. Now we are going to start the ood sea son, said Don Gutz mer, a contractor who was at the parks zoo for a meeting. If all the snow melts at once, the ground cant absorb it. Weeks of subfreez ing weather are giving way, at least briey, to temperatures in the 40s and 50s, putting many Midwestern cities on guard for ooding, roof collapses and clogged storm drains. Some ar eas expected a dou ble whammy: warm, springlike air combined with heavy rains that could compound the problem and turn the big melt into a muddy, damaging mess. In Chicago, the Na tional Weather Ser vice issued an adviso ry Wednesday warning that ice and deep snow could clog the citys drainage system. Street crews raced to clear catch basins of debris. At the same time, emergency manage ment authorities warned people in low-lying ar eas to be ready to move to higher ground, even going door-to-door to ensure families were aware of the danger. And landscaping com panies phones rang off the hook with calls from homeowners seek ing teams to scoop snow onto dump trucks and haul it away before their basements ood. Thaw raises spirits and flooding risks

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Thursday, February 20, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 Regional Urgent Care LAKE We at LRUC have made it affordable for you to receive the care you want and need For REAL medicine by REAL DOCTORS with CBC$25 Urine$15 Analysis HCG$208404 US HWY 441 Leesburg, FL 34788 352.315.8881O.V.$95 X-Rays$50 Cardiac$100 Testing CMP$35 EKG$25 Strep$15 Test Pricing PricingSTRAIGHT STRAIGHT 352.259.4322 Your Miracle Donation will change someones lifeMIRACULOUSTHRIFTSTORE2891 US Hwy. 441/27352-315-0002 Donations are being acceptedVOLUNTEERS ARE ENCOURAGED TO APPLY JIM KUHNHENN Associated Press TOLUCA, Mexico Pressed by North Amer ican allies on an array of politically fraught is sues, President Barack Obama on Wednesday vowed to press ahead with stalled efforts to expand trade agree ments for the Ameri cas into Asia and over haul fractured U.S. immigration laws. But Obama made no prom ises to frustrated Cana dian leaders about his long-anticipated deci sion on the Keystone XL pipeline. Closing a day of talks with the leaders of Mexico and Canada, Obama said the North American partners must maintain their competitive advan tage on trade, in part by expanding into the fast-growing Asia-Pa cic region. And he downplayed opposi tion to the Trans-Pacic Partnership agreement from members of his own Democratic Party on Capitol Hill. Well get this passed if its a good agreement, Obama declared during a joint news conference with Mexican President Enrique Pena Nieto and Canadian Prime Minis ter Stephen Harper. The North Ameri ca Leaders Summit often referred to as the Three Amigos meeting coincid ed with the 20th year of the North Ameri can Free Trade Agree ment among the three countries, a deal that has vastly expand ed cross-border com merce in the region but which remains a con tentious issue in the United States over its impact on jobs and on environmental protec tions. Trade experts say the agreement is due for an upgrade to take into ac count the current glo balized environment and to address issues not touched in the orig inal pact. But rather than reopen NAFTA, the three countries are instead relying on ne gotiations underway to complete the TPP, which is a trade bloc of 12 countries in the Americas, Asia and the Pacic. Pena Nieto and Harp er echoed Obamas support for expanding North American trade into Asia and the Pa cic, with the Canadi an leader saying he was focused on bringing those negotiations to a successful conclusion. Despite the wide spread agreement on trade, there were some sources of tension be tween the North Amer ican partners on im migration and the Keystone XL pipeline, both sensitive politi cal issues in the United States. In Mexico, govern ment ofcials and the public alike are eager for progress in over hauling U.S. immigra tion laws. The prospects for sweeping legislation this year has dimmed in recent weeks, with many House Republi cans unwilling to tackle the issue in a midterm election year. Still, Obama de clared: Immigration reform remains one of my highest priorities. Obama pressed by neighbors on sensitive issues SEAN KILPATRICK / AP President Barack Obama, left, gives a thumbs up as he poses for photos with Mexicos President Enrique Pena Nieto, center, and Canadas Prime Minister Stephen Harper at the North American Leaders Summit in Toluca, Mexico.

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 20, 2014 KEN SWEET AP Markets Writer NEW YORK U.S. stocks turned lower in the last hour of trading Wednesday as inves tors worked through the minutes from the Federal Reserves latest policy meeting. Energy stocks were among the few sectors to rise as the price of natural gas surged 11 percent. The Dow Jones in dustrial average fell 52 points, less than 0.3 percent, to 16,077 as of 3:30 p.m. Eastern. The Standard & Poors 500 index lost nine points, or 0.5 percent, to 1,832 and the Nasdaq com posite lost 33 points, or 0.7 percent, to 4,240. At their meeting, the Federal Reserves pol icymakers agreed that the central bank should keep gradually reducing their stimulus program as long as the econ omy keeps improv ing. Policymakers also discussed the need to stress that the Fed plans to keep short-term in terest rates near zero for the foreseeable future. Staff Report Emeritus Senior Liv ing, the largest assisted living and memory care provider in the United States, plans to open an 81-apartment facility in Oxford this fall. To be called Emeritus at Wildwood, the com plex will be on Bellweth er Lane, just off Coun ty Road 103. It is being built specically for se niors whose needs in clude assisted living and memory care. The company an nounced that Tammy Cain, a senior executive director with the com pany, who has assisted several communities in the Central Florida area, will manage the proper ty as executive director. Tammy has a wealth of knowledge about what it takes to run a community that is a dy namic, caring and com passionate place for se niors to spend their golden years, said Glo ria Hughes, senior re gional director of op erations in Emeritus Southeast Division. This makes her a per fect t for Emeritus at Wildwood. Cain who has more than 25 years of health care experience, in cluding seven years with Emeritus said she is excited about tak ing a project from the drawing board to its completion. I am really looking forward to welcom ing residents into this beautiful new commu nity, she said. Emeri tus is a wonderful com pany to work for and I am thrilled to have the opportunity to build a community from the ground up. Emeritus at Wild wood will have all the apartments in a single building, and will fea ture three homemade meals served restau rant-style each day, a diverse and dynam ic activities program for premier senior liv ing and elder care, and weekly housekeeping services. Reservations are now being accepted at 352-347-1075. The company has 31,000 employees sup porting nearly 54,000 residents in approxi mately 510 commu nities throughout 45 states. In this area, the com pany operates Emer itus at Oak Park in Cl ermont, Emeritus at Ocala East and Emeri tus at Ocala West, and Emeritus at Barrington Place in Lecanto, in Cit rus County. Aching Feet?Step right into our office. We specialize in quality medical care for all types of foot problems.Walk-InsWelcome.Call now to schedule your appointment. 923 WestDixieAvenueSuiteB| Leesburg, FL34748352-435-7849 | NexttoDr. TatroDr. Erik ZimmermannPodiatristYour feet are in good hands with us! MostMajor Insurances Accepted CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 102.18 102.30 Euro $1.3754 $1.3758 Pound $1.6679 $1.6714 Swiss franc 0.8879 0.8877 Canadian dollar 1.1030 1.0962 Mexican peso 13.2624 13.2278 Business austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 16,040.56 89.84 NASDAQ 4,237.95 34.83 S&P 500 1,828.75 12.01 GOLD 1,320.40 4.00 SILVER 21.85 0.048 CRUDE OIL 103.31 + 0.88 T-NOTE 10-year 2.73 + 0.02 www.dailycommercial.com JENNIFER C. KERR Associated Press WASHINGTON Should shoppers turn off their smartphones when they hit the mall? Or does having them on lead to better sales or shorter lines at the cash register? Retailers are using mobile-based technol ogy to track shoppers movements at some malls and stores. The companies collecting the information say its anonymous, cant be traced to a specif ic person and no one should worry about in vasion of privacy. But consumer advocates arent convinced. Its spying, they say, and shoppers should be in formed and then be able choose whether to allow it. The Federal Trade Commission held a workshop Wednesday on the issue. FTC at torney Amanda Kou lousias says the com mission wants to better understand how companies are using phone-location tech nology, how robust pri vacy controls are and whether shoppers are notied in advance. Heres how the tech nology works: Your smartphone has a unique identier code a MAC address for Wi-Fi and Blue tooth. Its a 12-charac ter string of letters and numbers. Think of it like a Social Security or vehicle identica tion number, but this address is not linked to personal informa tion. The numbers and letters link only to a specic phone. When your smart phone is turned on, it sends out signals with that MAC address as it searches for Wi-Fi or Bluetooth. Those sig nals can also be cap tured by sensors in stores that could tell a department store how often shoppers vis it, how long they stay, whether they spend more time in the shoe department, chil drens clothing section or sporting goods, or whether they stop for the window display, take a pass and decide to move on. Senior living facility coming to Oxford Stores can see where you go by tracking your phone CAROLYN KASTER / AP Technologist Seth Schoen holds a cell phone as it displays information, also seen on the screen behind, during a Federal Trade Commission mobile tracking demonstration, Wednesday in Washington. US stocks slip as investors react to Fed minutes

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.78e25.31... ACE Ltd2.14e96.67-.79 ADT Corp.80f31.45+.15 AES Corp.2014.41-.35 AFLAC1.4862.44-.59 AGCO.44f51.83-.15 AGL Res1.96f46.05-.56 AK Steel...6.50-.35 AOL...43.37-1.69 AVG Tech...17.31-.07 Aarons.0829.51-.26 AbbottLab.88f38.76-.17 AbbVie1.6051.19-.27 AberFitc.8034.64+.39 AbdAsPac.426.04+.01 Accenture1.74e83.26+.67 AccessMid2.22fu56.91-.55 AccoBrds...6.06-.01 Actavis...u210.56+9.09 AMD...3.72+.02 AdvSemi.18e4.95... AdvPerHY4.14e52.53+.05 AecomTch...30.07-.57 Aegon.26e9.18-.15 AerCap...38.81-.45 Aeropostl...6.59+.09 Aetna.90f69.08-.03 AffilMgrs...187.42-2.45 Agilent.53f55.94+.79 Agnico g.32m32.32-1.36 Agrium g3.0088.08+.26 AirLease.12f34.22-.28 AirProd2.84117.08-.96 AlaskaAir1.00f78.34-.64 Albemarle.9664.41-.07 AlcatelLuc.18e4.28+.02 Alcoa.1211.76+.36 Alere...35.33-.24 AlexcoR g...1.89-.18 AllegTch.7231.23-.16 Allegion n.3249.16-.95 Allergan.20u125.00-.59 Allete1.96f51.20... AlliBInco.41a7.33-.06 AlliBern1.79e25.62+.82 AlldNevG...5.40-.41 AllisonTrn.4830.09-.14 Allstate1.0051.79-.39 AlonUSA.24a14.30-.30 AlphaNRs...5.25+.14 AlpToDv rs.688.25-.04 AlpVSTailR.50e26.81+.06 AlpAlerMLP1.09e17.57-.13 AltisResid.35e29.74-.94 Altria1.9235.16-.30 Ambev n...6.74+.02 AMCOL.8044.90+.51 Ameren1.6038.27-.62 AMovilL.34e20.45-.43 AmAxle...19.14-.21 AmCampus1.4436.33+.09 AEagleOut.5013.95+.24 AEP2.0050.15-.24 AEqInvLf.18f20.90-.02 AmIntlGrp.50f49.25-.92 AmTower1.16f83.75+.22 AmWtrWks1.1243.63-.04 Ameriprise2.08106.66-1.33 AmeriBrgn.9468.11-.39 Ametek.2451.61+.16 Anadarko.7283.73+.16 AnglogldA.10e17.09-.50 ABInBev3.03e101.36+.54 Ann Inc...33.53-.22 Annaly1.50e10.86-.12 AnteroRs n...58.36+1.22 Anworth.50e4.98-.07 Aon plc.7084.78-.38 AoxingPh...u.61+.07 Apache1.00f84.07+.75 AptInv1.04f29.76-.02 ApolloGM3.98e31.00+.42 AquaAm s.6124.49-.18 ArcelorMit.2016.46-.02 ArchCoal.04m4.33+.14 ArchDan.96f39.95-.58 ArcosDor.248.74-.03 ArmourRsd.604.31-.05 ArmstrWld...59.55-1.00 ArrowEl...u56.15-.56 AshfordHT.48u10.54+.86 Ashland1.3694.82-1.06 AssuredG.44f23.11-.33 AstraZen2.80e65.78-.47 AtlPwr g.402.59-.20 AtlasEngy1.84f42.19-1.61 AtlasPpln2.48d30.13-.87 AtlasRes2.32f20.76-.23 ATMOS1.4844.94-.72 AtwoodOcn...46.36+.16 AuRico g.164.95-.26 Autohme n...36.38+.17 Autoliv2.0894.87-.52 AvalonBay4.64f128.35-1.15 AveryD1.1649.24-.28 AvinoSG g...u2.76+.14 Avnet.6042.97-.86 Avon.2415.10+.02 Axiall.64f41.00-.22 AXIS Cap1.08f43.43-.45 B&G Foods1.32f29.55+.15 B2gold g...2.71-.11 BB&T Cp.9236.81-.75 BCE g2.47f42.80-.24 BHP BillLt2.32e69.72-.61 BHPBil plc2.32e64.82-.39 BP PLC2.28u49.33-.08 BP Pru9.26e81.51-.41 BPZ Res...2.15-.08 BRE1.5861.43-.20 BRF SA.39ed17.04+.33 BabckWil.4034.52-.42 BakrHu.60u60.70-.47 BallCorp.52u54.91+.04 BallyTech...67.75-.81 BanColum1.62e45.55-.02 BcBilVArg.42e12.10-.13 BcoBrad pf.23e11.22+.11 BcoSantSA.81e8.90-.09 BcoSBrasil.95e4.84-.05 BcpSouth.2022.91-.86 BkofAm.0416.20-.27 BkIreland...u19.57+.35 BkNYMel.6031.13-.63 Bankrate...19.84-1.31 BankUtd.8431.73-.62 Banro g....56-.05 BiP Coff...u33.69+3.10 Barclay.42e17.03-.33 BiP SPVix...d31.60-.01 BarVixMdT...15.50+.49 B iPVix rs...44.17+2.74 Bard.84139.13-1.26 BarnesNob...16.42-.28 Barnes.4437.40-.14 BarrickG.2019.77-.59 BasicEnSv...u20.00+.37 Baxter1.9669.12-.17 Beam Inc.9083.19-.02 BeazerHm...20.57-.21 BectDck2.18u113.99-1.38 Bemis1.08f38.99-.39 BenchElec...23.60+.29 Berkley.4040.42-.16 BerkH B...113.36-1.37 BerryPlas...23.32-.72 BestBuy.6824.88-.11 BigLots...26.88+.12 BBarrett...24.90+.46 BioMedR1.00f20.65+.09 BitautoH...35.42+.04 BlackRock7.72f300.49-5.47 BlkDebtStr.30a4.07+.01 BlkEEqDv.567.78-.07 Blackstone1.34e31.37-.11 BlockHR.8031.41+.44 BdwlkPpl.40m13.00+.12 Boeing2.92f128.39-2.24 BonanzaCE...45.72-.04 BoozAllnH.40a19.34-.05 BorgWrn s.50u59.27+1.17 BostProp2.60a110.84-.48 BostonSci...13.06-.32 BoydGm...10.51-.08 Brandyw.6014.55+.14 BrigusG g...1.12-.05 BrMySq1.44f53.46-1.17 BristowGp1.0072.25+1.08 BroadrdgF.8437.25-.40 Brookdale...29.91-.09 BrkfldAs g.80f40.17+.30 BrkfldOfPr.5619.22+.02 Brunswick.4043.26+.05 Buenavent.31e12.83-.25 BungeLt1.2078.40+.09 BurgerKng.2825.98-.39 C&J Engy...23.64-.41 CBL Asc.98f18.44+1.30 CBRE Grp...27.24... CBS A.4865.95-.44 CBS B.48u65.82-.47 CF Inds4.00u237.62+11.43 CHC Grp n...9.46+.17 CIT Grp.4047.13-.67 CMS Eng1.08f28.38-.09 CNO Fincl.1218.01-.39 CPFL Eng.80e13.54+.69 CST Brds n.2530.61-.77 CSX.6027.09-.32 CVR Rfng1.20m21.77+.17 CVS Care1.10f70.10-.22 CYS Invest1.28m8.69-.12 Cabelas...64.03-.20 CblvsnNY.6016.12-.34 CabotOG s.0840.07+.41 Calgon...20.67-.27 CallonPet...6.78-.01 Calpine...20.01-.43 CamdenPT2.64f65.30-.05 Cameco g.4021.45-.22 Cameron...61.57-.22 CampSp1.2543.55+.30 CdnNR gs1.00f55.62-.34 CdnNRs gs.80fu36.69+.92 CP Rwy g1.40155.61-1.20 CapOne1.2070.95-1.47 CapitlSrce.0413.18-.37 CapsteadM1.24e12.81-.07 CardnlHlth1.21u70.94+.14 CareFusion...41.05-.37 CarMax...47.37+.14 Carnival1.0039.18-.33 Carters.6468.00-.49 CastleBr....84-.07 Caterpillar2.40u96.21-.35 CedarF2.80fu52.55-.01 CelSci rs...1.13-.02 Celanese.7252.33-.09 Cemex.45tu13.28+.03 Cemig pf s2.02e5.38+.10 CenovusE1.06f25.71-.23 CenterPnt.95f24.14+.05 CenElBras.20e2.02+.04 CFCda g.0114.70-.33 CntryLink2.1630.90-.05 Cenveo...3.33+.06 ChambSt n.507.82-.09 ChanAdv n...40.17-.59 Chegg n...6.47+.02 Chemed.8082.28-2.65 Chemtura...24.43-.47 CheniereEn...u47.64-.57 ChesEng.3526.40+.57 Chevron4.00113.60+.89 ChicB&I.2079.96-.03 Chicos.30f17.14-.01 Chimera.36a3.11... ChinaDigtl...3.29+.20 ChiGengM....64+.03 ChiMYWnd...2.78-.13 ChinaMble2.24e47.61+.02 ChinaPet s3.86e83.51+6.49 ChinaPhH....68+.11 Chubb1.7686.05-.62 ChurchDwt1.24f65.56+.10 CienaCorp...26.01-.01 Cigna.0476.44-1.15 Cimarex.56u111.84-.52 CinciBell...3.25-.08 Cinemark1.0028.87-.42 Citigroup.0448.19-1.19 Citigp pfK1.7225.80+.04 Citigrp pfL1.7224.93... CliffsNRs.6021.96-.77 Clorox2.8486.87-.48 CloudPeak...18.50+.35 Coach1.3547.84-.27 CobaltIEn...17.26+.02 CocaCE1.00fu46.15-.19 Coeur...11.28-.64 Colfax...u69.58+.23 ColgPalm s1.3661.53-.86 ColonyFncl1.4023.02-.03 ColumPT n1.2024.69... Comerica.76f46.78-1.04 CmclMtls.4819.62-.58 CmwREIT1.0027.02-.43 CmtyBkSy1.1233.74-1.06 CmtyHlt...41.33-.28 CompSci.80u62.54-.34 ComstkRs.5019.89+.42 Con-Way.4037.03-.58 ConAgra1.0028.94-.25 ConchoRes...114.83-1.02 ConocoPhil2.7665.00-.37 ConsolEngy.25mu39.79+.69 ConEd2.52f54.74-.53 ConstellA...80.02-.15 Constellm n...u27.59+.41 ContlRes...116.86-1.02 Cnvrgys.2419.70-.15 CooperTire.4223.94-.11 Copel.25e10.11+.14 Corning.4018.92-.16 CorrectnCp1.9232.39-.28 Cosan Ltd.30e11.43-.44 Coty n.2014.11-.08 CousPrp.30f11.32+.15 Covance...u101.80-.15 CovantaH.6617.56-.32 Covidien1.28u70.78-.56 CSVInvNG...3.07-.32 CSVLgNGs...33.20+2.69 CredSuiss.11e31.61-.32 CrwnCstle...74.51+.11 CrownHold...44.25-.24 CubeSmart.52f17.28-.01 Cummins2.50139.98-2.49 Cvent n...40.41+.83 Cytec.5090.86-1.43 D-E-FDCT Indl.287.64... DDR Corp.62f16.61+.11 DNP Selct.789.75+.02 DR Horton.1523.16-.15 DSW Inc s.5037.27-.41 DTE2.6271.47-.65 DanaHldg.2020.13-.24 Danaher.40f75.28-.66 Darling...19.90-.15 DaVitaH s...66.07-.76 DeVryEd.3437.39+.11 DeanFds rs...14.28-.01 Deere2.0484.29-.81 DejourE g....19-.00 Delek.60a28.99-.37 DelphiAuto1.00fu65.15+.17 DeltaAir.2430.57-.29 Demandw...u73.08-1.69 DenburyR.2516.19... DenisnM g...1.30-.05 DeutschBk.97e48.35-1.04 DevonE.8864.25+1.34 Diageo3.09e126.42+1.34 DiaOffs.50a47.73+.78 DiamRk.3412.08+.08 DianaShip...11.90-.57 DicksSptg.5051.21-.59 Diebold1.1536.40-.03 DigitalRlt3.32f52.64-.88 DigitalGlb...40.27-.55 Dillards.2487.28-1.25 DirSPBr rs...d33.53+.65 DxGldBll rs...46.57-4.36 DxFinBr rs...22.17+.74 DxEBear rs...21.01-.11 DxEMBr rs...46.88+.85 DxSCBr rs...17.06+.51 DirGMBear...21.75+3.47 DirGMnBull...30.80-7.48 DxEMBll s...22.82-.48 DxFnBull s...84.81-2.93 DirDGdBr s...21.63+1.76 DxSCBull s1.19e73.68-2.38 DxSPBull s...61.50-1.21 Discover.80u56.85-.71 DocuSec...1.75+.01 DollarGen...57.44-.58 DomDmd g...14.22-.24 DomRescs2.40fu70.64-.22 DEmmett.80f26.53+.08 Dover1.5086.58-.52 Dover wi...72.53-.48 DowChm1.48f46.44-.34 DrPepSnap1.64fu50.96+.34 DresserR...53.47-.63 DuPont1.80u64.26-.45 DukeEngy3.1271.72+.22 DukeRlty.6816.50+.11 DunBrad1.76f95.59-1.10 DynexCap1.088.35-.25 E-CDang...10.51-.28 E-House.15e13.21+.24 EGBydBric.18e20.15-.11 EMC Cp.4025.25-.23 EOG Res.75178.86-1.06 EPAM Sys...42.77-1.85 EPL O&G...29.52-.47 EQT Corp.12u100.01-.22 EastChem1.40fu82.05-.77 Eaton1.6872.13-.34 EatnVan.8837.34+.51 EV TxDiver1.0111.08-.04 EVTxMGlo.9810.05-.06 EVTxGBW1.1711.89-.08 Ecolab1.10f101.97-1.11 Ecopetrol3.21e36.63+.34 EdisonInt1.42f50.70-.28 EducRlty.449.54+.18 EdwLfSci...67.02-.57 ElPasoPpl2.6030.62-.36 EldorGld g.06e7.04-.20 EllieMae...29.91-.05 Embraer.48e33.01+.21 EmeraldO...7.51-.04 Emeritus...21.50-.24 EmersonEl1.7263.27-.53 EmpStR n.3414.95+.09 Emulex...7.37+.02 EnbrdgEPt2.17d26.91-.56 Enbridge1.40f42.83-.51 EnCana g.2818.98... 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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 bellwetherHewlett-Packard has been slashing costs as it undergoes an overhaul to cope with sluggish demand for computers. Consumers are increasingly turning their attention toward smartphones and tablet computers, a trend that has hurt sales for the worlds second-largest maker of PCs. HP is focusing on more profitable areas, such as commercial and home printing. Investors will get an update on how the strategy is working today, when HP reports results for the first quarter of its fiscal year.Holiday bust?Wall Street expects that Wal-Mart Stores latest quarterly earnings declined from the same period a year earlier. The retail giant is due to report financial results for the fourth quarter today. The period included the holiday season, when many consumers hit stores to shop for gifts. But many Wal-Mart shoppers are still struggling with a higher payroll tax and stagnant wages, among the reasons the retailer cut its annual outlook more than once in recent months.Spotlight on unemploymentThe Department of Labor reports today the number of Americans who applied for unemployment benefits last week. Despite an uptick in the number of people seeking unemployment aid two weeks ago, the four week average was a seasonally adjusted 336,750. Thats roughly in line with pre-recession levels, which suggests companies are cutting few jobs.Source: FactSetInitial jobless claimsseasonally adjusted, in thousands 300 325 350 2/14 2/7 1/31 1/24 1/17 1/10 est. 335 Source: FactSet 15 25 $35 HPQ $29.45 $16.79 Price-earnings ratio: 11based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: $0.58 Div. yield: 2.0% 1Q Operating EPS1Q $0.82 est. $0.85Week ending Today 1,600 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 AF SONDJ 1,720 1,800 1,880 S&P 500Close: 1,828.75 Change: -12.01 (-0.7%) 10 DAYS 14,500 15,000 15,500 16,000 16,500 17,000 AF SONDJ 15,320 15,780 16,240 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,040.56 Change: -89.84 (-0.6%) 10 DAYS Advanced1108 Declined2004 New Highs163 New Lows17 Vol. (in mil.)3,556 Pvs. Volume3,355 1,899 1,838 734 1851 147 11NYSE NASDDOW16225.7216031.6616040.56-89.84-0.56%-3.23% DOW Trans.7240.337133.727140.81-90.93-1.26%-3.51% DOW Util.523.61517.22517.96-2.23-0.43%+5.58% NYSE Comp.10356.6810246.8010254.26-64.86-0.63%-1.40% NASDAQ4274.294232.384237.95-34.83-0.82%+1.47% S&P 5001847.501826.991828.75-12.01-0.65%-1.06% S&P 4001359.431344.781345.61-9.55-0.70%+0.23% Wilshire 500019777.0019566.1119583.17-136.63-0.69%-0.62% Russell 20001163.961148.711149.07-12.41-1.07%-1.25%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74239.00 32.85+.03 +0.1ttt-6.6-2.1101.84f Advance Auto Parts AAP75.620128.32 125.94-.85 -0.7tss+13.8+60.8220.24 Amer Express AXP61.14993.62 88.84-.18 -0.2ttt-2.1+45.7180.92 AutoNation Inc AN40.30854.49 51.00+.10 +0.2tss+2.6+10.617... Brown & Brown BRO27.76335.13 29.78-.02 -0.1stt-5.1+2.8200.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83143.43 37.10-.37 -1.0ttt-10.2+3.1201.12 Comcast Corp A CMCSA38.75855.28 51.57-1.96 -3.7ttt-0.8+31.7200.90f Darden Rest DRI44.11555.25 48.96-.05 -0.1stt-10.0+13.3182.20 Disney DIS53.59080.00 78.87-.71 -0.9tss+3.2+44.7210.86f Gen Electric GE21.11728.09 25.40-.25 -1.0ttt-9.4+13.5170.88 General Mills GIS44.50653.07 49.27-.41 -0.8tst-1.3+14.7181.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08074.22 72.57-1.39 -1.9sss+4.0+58.7191.68 Home Depot HD63.82782.57 76.45-1.12 -1.4ttt-7.2+17.2211.56 IBM IBM172.193215.90 182.95-.24 -0.1tst-2.5-7.0123.80 Lowes Cos LOW35.86752.08 46.54-.39 -0.8ttt-6.1+21.7220.72 NY Times NYT8.71816.14 14.62-.17 -1.1stt-7.9+65.4370.16 NextEra Energy NEE71.42094.04 92.44-.91 -1.0tss+8.0+32.4222.90f PepsiCo PEP73.48387.06 77.10-1.08 -1.4ttt-7.0+9.1182.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.93840.21 36.92-.74 -2.0tts+0.3+35.2130.40 TECO Energy TE16.12219.22 16.62-.07 -0.4ttt-3.6+4.0180.88 WalMart Strs WMT68.30681.37 74.85-.48 -0.6ttt-4.9+11.4141.88 Xerox Corp XRX7.75612.65 10.68-.04 -0.4ttt-12.2+37.4110.25f52-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Thursday, February 20, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9

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A10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 20, 2014 BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.22-.05+10.4 SmallCap d 36.61-.31+30.5CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 21.12-.12+27.6 LgCapVal 12.17-.08+19.3CGMFocus 39.03-.23+18.2CRMMdCpVlIns 34.16-.15+21.8CalamosGrIncA m 33.27-.20+12.3 GrowA m 47.86-.33+28.6 MktNeuI 12.81-.03+4.3 MktNuInA m 12.94-.03+4.0CalvertEquityA m 47.44-.37+21.1CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.16+.01+20.9Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 16.19-.20+20.0ClipperClipper 89.93-.32+20.4Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.23+.02+4.5 Realty 67.80+.03+5.2 RealtyIns 43.99+.03+5.5ColumbiaAcornA m 35.55-.23+19.9 AcornIntZ 46.32-.19+16.2 AcornUSAZ 35.77-.24+21.4 AcornZ 37.09-.24+20.2 CAModA m 12.20-.04+10.1 CAModAgrA m 13.27-.05+12.6 CntrnCoreA m 20.22-.14+22.7 CntrnCoreZ 20.33-.14+23.0 ComInfoA m 51.76-.21+20.0 DivIncA m 17.97-.13+17.3 DivIncZ 17.99-.12+17.7 DivOppA m 10.08-.05+16.0 DivrEqInA m 13.52-.12+19.1 HiYldBdA m 3.01...+6.6 IncOppA m 10.14+.02+5.9 IntmBdA m 9.06-.01-0.5 IntmBdZ 9.07...-0.1 IntmMuniBdZ 10.61...-0.2 LgCpGrowA m 33.62-.22+22.5 LgCrQuantA m 8.28-.05+22.8 MdCapGthZ 32.44-.21+26.5 MdCapIdxZ 15.09-.11+21.3 MdCpValZ 18.24-.10+25.2 SIIncZ 9.98-.01+0.7 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.50...+0.8 SmCaVaIIZ 18.14-.13+23.4 SmCapIdxZ 22.92-.23+25.3 StLgCpGrA m 19.67-.16+37.0 StLgCpGrZ 19.98-.16+37.3 StratIncA m 6.04...+0.9 TaxExmptA m 13.52+.02-1.6 ValRestrZ 48.39-.33+23.0Community ReinvestQualInv b 10.64...-1.6ConstellationSndsSelGrI 18.59-.14+38.3 SndsSelGrII 18.16-.14+38.0DFA1YrFixInI 10.32-.01+0.3 2YrGlbFII 10.02...+0.5 5YearGovI 10.68-.01+0.1 5YrGlbFII 10.97...+1.1 EmMkCrEqI 18.66-.07-7.7 EmMktValI 26.17-.17-10.0 EmMtSmCpI 19.78-.04-5.9 EmgMktI 24.71-.11-8.3 GlAl6040I 15.46-.07+11.3 GlEqInst 17.80-.12+19.3 GlblRlEstSecsI 9.34-.01+3.0 InfPrtScI 11.70-.02-6.1 IntCorEqI 12.91-.07+18.6 IntGovFII 12.47-.02-1.1 IntRlEstI 5.14-.01+2.1 IntSmCapI 20.89-.16+26.8 IntlSCoI 19.61-.11+23.1 IntlValu3 17.56-.10+19.2 IntlValuI 19.95-.11+19.1 LgCapIntI 22.53-.11+15.4 RelEstScI 28.03+.02+3.6 STMuniBdI 10.23...+0.6 TMIntlVal 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WisdomTr...14.93-.53 Wynn5.00f220.92-3.18 XOMA...7.27-.17 Xilinx1.16fu50.87+.56 YY Inc...68.03-2.29 Yahoo...37.81-.50 Yandex...39.83-1.38 Yongye n...6.57-.09 ZebraT...u64.86+8.12 Zillow...80.91-2.60 ZionBcp.1630.12-.80 Zix Corp...4.55+.04 Zogenix...4.64+.02 Zynga...5.07-.08 12-mo Name NAV Chg%RtnNameDivLastChg Mutual Fund Footnotes: b Fee covering market costs is paid from fund assets. d Deferred sales charge, or redemption fee. f front load (sales charges). m Multiple fees are charged, usually a marketing fee and either a sales or redemption fee. 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. HWY 27/441 2 miles from Hwy 27 787-4440 $300OFFREMANUFACTURED CARTSCash or check. Must present ad on purchase. Limited Time Offer See store for details.

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Thursday, February 20, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A11 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 Y ou can always nd a good front-page story in Ameri cas greatest newspapers if you are willing turn enough pages. On Monday, if you were lucky enough to be reading The New York Times you only had to turn a few pages before you found, on page A7, a story of Page One prominence. It was about a rare and potentially signicant hap pening in the Middle East. On Sunday, a convoy of Is raelis had entered Ramallah, on the Palestinian West Bank, and rolled right up to the Mu kata, the Palestinian Authori tys headquarters. The Israelis came not by tanks or armored military carriers, as they had af ter the suicide bombings of a de cade ago. They came in buses. For, while they were military age, these werent members of Israels military. They were Israeli universi ty students and some activists, a force totaling 250 or 300, de pending on your news sourc es. They had come to discuss the prospects for an Israeli-Palestin ian peace with the Palestinian Authoritys President Mahmoud Abbas. They had come to this ses sion at Abbas headquarters, which was once targeted by Is raeli tanks and troops, at the urging of Israels deputy speak er of the Knesset Hilik Bar, a La bor Party member who leads the parliaments caucus on the Pal estinian-Israeli conagration. A grass-roots organization known as One Voice Israel, made the ar rangements. Abbas Israeli guests were hardly hardliners. None of his questioners wore yarmulkes, none were menacing or even an tagonistic, according to news re ports. But they did ask the Pales tinian Authority president about many of the sticking points that have so far hung up the latest round of peace talks. And importantly, the answers they got are undoubtedly be ing parsed, even as we speak, by U.S. Secretary of State John Ker ry and his staff. Kerry plans to come to the region soon to try to present a framework for peace, one more time. Abbas was of course mindful of his many audiences, but he also seemed intent upon show ing some understanding (Note to Kerry: creative exibility?) on one crucial issue: What to do about Palestinian refugees claimed right to return to the land that is now Israel. I am not looking to drown Is rael with millions of refugees to change its nature, Abbas told the Israelis. We want to put the problem on the table and nd a creative solution ... you will be satised and we will be satis ed. Abbas can help Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu on this if he intends to live up to his words. During and after the battles that led to Israels cre ation in 1948, 700,000 Palestin ians ed the land that became the Jewish state. Palestinians es timate these refugees relatives now number 5 million, most liv ing in the Arab world. Do they have a right to return to their old homes? Israel cannot accept the prospect of Jews becoming a mi nority in Israel. Clearly, the res olution to the refugee issue will hinge on reparation, not repatri ation. Just how important was that event? Editors differ. The New York Times editors played the story back on A7 knowing some readers would miss it; yet they gave frontpage prominence that day to this story: Saving an Endangered Brit ish Species: The Pub. Editors, shmeditors. We can nd better experts at judging the newsworthiness of the Q&A in Ramallah. For example, Hamas. Yes, the rulers of the Palestin ians in Gaza, adversaries of Ab bas Fatah, who for years have red rockets into Israeli villages, whose economy is in shambles (as are their poll ratings among constituents), as they beg Iran for more aid. Hamas proved to be a reliable expert on the diplo matic and journalistic relevance of Sunday in Ramallah. Hamas blasted the event and Abbas. Such meetings reect a nor malization of ties with Israel, and only serve to improve their image in the world, a Hamas spokes man ofcially scoffed. It is nec essary to stop these meetings ... As Israels most predictable (see also: contemptible) enemy, Hamas knows the political real ity: If Abbas delivers for his peo ple on the West Bank, he will soon be speaking for all of Gaza as well. With Islamic militants and Ira nian acolytes gaining footholds in Syria and throughout the Arab world, an Abbas who can deliv er a workable peace may be the best of todays options for Net anyahu and Israel. Martin Schram, an op-ed columnist for McClatchy-Tribune, is a veteran Washing ton journalist, author and TV documen tary executive. Readers may send him email at martin.schram@gmail.com. OTHER VOICES Martin Schram MCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE Creative flexibility is key to Mideast peace process 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. S ecretary of State John Kerry, during a visit Sunday to Jakarta, Indonesia, ad dressed the increasingly pressing is sue of climate change. He was speaking to Indonesians, but he could have just as easily, given the rel evance and importance of his remarks, been speaking to Americans. China and the United States accounted for 40 per cent of the greenhouse gases emitted into the atmosphere that last year made the lev el of carbon dioxide the highest in record ed history. Indonesia, surprisingly, is third among the worlds carbon pollution pro ducers. Its emissions come from defor estation and agriculture rather than from burning oil and coal. Kerry walked his audience through the familiar sequence of events. Temperatures increase, glaciers and other ice formations melt, sea levels rise and, if the phenome non continues uninterrupted, by the end of this century half of Jakarta will be un der water. He did not spare the guns on the skeptics of climate change either. The sci ence of climate change, he said, is abso lutely certain and is accepted by 97 per cent of scientists. Taking dead aim at Americans who op pose action on climate change, he said the rest of the worlds population should not be diverted from dealing with the problem by a tiny minority of shoddy scientists and extreme ideologues. He pledged President Barack Obamas at tention to the matter and said he had tak en his just-completed visit to China as an opportunity to engage its leaders on the is sue. He said that governments should stop giving incentives to the coal and oil indus tries and take advantage of the economic opportunities offered by a rapidly expand ing global energy market and by renewable energy technology. Kerry, who has been concentrating most of his energy on Middle East negotiations between the Israelis and Palestinians, over Irans nuclear program and econom ic sanctions, and regarding the Syrian con ict addressed in Jakarta what he consid ers to be an equally urgent global issue. He ranked climate change alongside epidem ics, poverty, terrorism and the proliferation of weapons of mass destruction as a global priority requiring attention and action. Its everyones responsibility, he said, and lack of political resolve is the problem. History and future generations will not forgive lack of action by todays leaders. Provided by MCT Information Services A VOICE Kerry delivers a timely lesson on carbon Editors Note: Gary Trudeau is on vacation. Enjoy these strips from 2013.

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SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 20, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com MLB: Derek Jeter talks about his retirement / B3 Associated Press GAINESVILLE Pat ric Young made a pair of free throws with 19 sec onds left and Auburn threw the ball away on the ensuing inbounds play, helping the sec ond-ranked Gators to a 71-66 victory on Wednesday night. With No. 1 Syracuse losing to Boston Col lege 62-59 in OT, Flor ida could move in the top spot in The Associ ated Press college bas ketball poll for the first time since the 2006-07 season. The victory was Flor idas school-record 18th in a row and it kept the Gators (24-2, 13-0) per fect in Southeastern Conference play. It was also Floridas 31st con secutive home victory. Young led the Gators with 17 points and had seven rebounds. Tahj Shamsid-Deen led Au burn (12-12, 4-9) with 17 points. After Youngs free throws put the Gators ahead 68-66, Harrell glanced up-court and never saw Allen Paynes inbounds pass. The ball bounced out of bounds and the Gators sealed the victory from the free throw line. Florida will aim for its 19th straight win on Saturday when the Ga tors play Mississippi in Oxford, Miss. The game will be televised nation ally by CBS. CHRIS LEE | Staff Writer Chris.Lee@dailycommercial.com Lake-Sumter State College dominated Community College of Baltimore Coun ty-Dundalk in a base ball doubleheader on Wednesday at the LSSC baseball com plex. The rst game was a 9-2 win and the Lake hawks were even more dominant in game two an 8-0 victory for LSSC. Starting pitcher Kyle Schackne allowed only two runs and had sev en strikeouts in a com plete-game perfor mance to get the win in the opener. Schackne only allowed one walk in an 85-pitch perfor mance 66 of which were strikes. Throwing lots of strikes and keeping a low pitch count so you can keep a pitch er fresh toward the end of the game, said Schackne. The LSSC hitters could do no wrong against Dundalk pitch er Shawn Pass who surrendered 11 hits and eight earned runs in six inings.. We have been struggling offensively over the last couple of PHIL SANDLIN / AP Floridas Scottie Wilbekin (5) shoots for three points while Auburns Chris Denson (3) defends during Wednesdays game in Gainesville. PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Lake-Sumter State College sophomore Chris Blanton (5) tags out Community College of Baltimore County-Dundalk freshman Tyler Gorsuch (18) during the rst game of Wednesdays doubleheader between LSSC and CCBC-Dundalk at the LSSC baseball complex in Leesburg. Young helps UF outlast Auburn LSSC take two from Dundalk LARRY LAGE Associated Press SOCHI, Russia Dustin Brown banged in a go-ahead goal late in the rst period and the United States went on to dominate the Czech Republic 5-2 Wednesday, earn ing a spot in the Olym pic hockey seminals for the second straight time. On Friday, the U.S. will play Canada a rematch of the 2010 gold-medal game for a shot to become an Olympic champi on. The Canadians held off Latvia 2-1, and they beat the Americans in overtime four years ago. Its a great oppor tunity, American for ward Max Pacioretty said. Theyre obvious ly the favorite coming into the tournament, and weve opened up a lot of eyes with our play, but we have more in the tank to give and to show. We keep getting bet ter every game and US tops Czechs, moves to Olympic hockey semifinals DAN GELSTON Associated Press DAYTONA BEACH Brian Pattie knows grandma is always listening. Pattie has made a name for himself as the crew chief for Clint Bowyer, which means his tips, jokes or code words are broadcast not only to his driv er, but to any NASCAR fan with a scanner. Patties 95-year-old grand mother is tuned in, one of the scores of fans who enjoy the behind-the-scenes listen not found in most other sports. We talk all the time and shell say, I heard you tell Clint do this or that, Pattie said. It makes me laugh. It makes you realize that what you say is broadcast to millions of peo ple. In NASCAR, eavesdropping on the action is as much a part of the race as the command to start the engines and biting tongues is rarely an option. I dont know if you lose the fact that you forget about it or you just dont care, Bowyer said. Imagine that kind of live sneak peek in other sports. Take the NFL, for example, MATT SLOCUM / AP USA forward Ryan Callahan and Czech Republic forward Jaromir Jagr battle against the boards during the second period of Wednesdahys mens quarternal hockey game in Shayba Arena at the 2014 Winter Olympics in Sochi, Russia. FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com The Lake-Sumter State College softball team continues to show improvement. The Lakehawks split a doubleheader with Hill sborough Communi ty College on Tuesday in Plant City, winning the rst game 11-5, but dropped the nightcap 11-3. In the opener, Mi chelle Breen went 4-for5 with two home runs. Breen now has ve home runs for the sea son. Kayla Fuller also was a force at the plate for the Lakehawks, going 5-for5 with a homer. Fuller has four roundtrippers on the season. Breezy VanderZyl tossed a complete game for LSSC to get the win. In the second game, Mellissa Webb was tagged with the loss. By winning the rst game, LSSC evened its record albeit tempo rarily at 9-9, the lat est point in a season the program has been at the .500 mark in recent memory. LSSC hosts South Florida State College at 5 p.m. today at the Na tional Training Center in Clermont. BASEBALL Tucker Smith struck out seven on Tuesday to lead Leesburg to a 2-0 road win against Eustis at Stuart Cottrell Field. Leesburg improved to 2-1 with the win, while Eustis fell to 2-2. Andrew Niglio paced the Yellow Jackets at the plate, going 2-for-2 with a walk and a run scored. Leesburg hosts Uma tilla at 7 p.m. today at Pat Thomas Stadium-Bud dy Lowe Field. Eustis plays at 7 p.m. today at South Lake. LSSC softball closes in on .500 mark Lake-Sumter State College sophomore pitcher Kyle Schackne throws during the rst game of Wednesdays doubleheader. LEESBURG NASCAR lets fans enjoy open communication LINEUPS FOR TODAYS TWIN DUELS IN SCOREBOARD, B2 More onlineFor more on this story, see www.dailycommercial.com. SEE NASCAR | B2 SEE LSSC | B2 SEE OLYMPICS | B2

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 20, 2014 AUTO RACING NASCAR Sprint Cup After Sunday qualifying; races today At Daytona International Speedway Daytona Beach Lap length: 2.5 miles (Car number in parentheses) Duel 1 1. (3) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 196.019 mph. 2. (16) Greg Bife, Ford, 195.818. 3. (31) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 195.707. 4. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 195.211. 5. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 195.004. 6. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 194.894. 7. (43) Aric Almirola, Ford, 194.658. 8. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, 194.582. 9. (20) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 194.574. 10. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 194.544. 11. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 194.502. 12. (4) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 194.422. 13. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 194.38. 14. (47) A J Allmendinger, Chevrolet, 194.108. 15. (36) Reed Sorenson, Chevrolet, 194.066. 16. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, 193.736. 17. (30) Parker Kligerman, Toyota, 193.594. 18. (14) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 193.365. 19. (55) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 192.798. 20. (26) Cole Whitt, Toyota, 192.538. 21. (95) Michael McDowell, Ford, 192.291. 22. (98) Josh Wise, Ford, 192.061. 23. (87) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, 190.48. 24. (23) Alex Bowman, Toyota, 189.685. 25. (77) Dave Blaney, Ford. Duel 2 1. (78) Martin Truex Jr., Chevrolet, 195.852 mph. 2. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 195.712. 3. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 195.296. 4. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 195.042. 5. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 194.919. 6. (33) Brian Scott, Chevrolet, 194.776. 7. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 194.637. 8. (13) Casey Mears, Chevrolet, 194.582. 9. (7) Michael Annett, Chevrolet, 194.574. 10. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 194.523. 11. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 194.477. 12. (42) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 194.41. 13. (21) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 194.334. 14. (41) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 194.078. 15. (51) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, 193.616. 16. (40) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 193.732. 17. (66) Michael Waltrip, Toyota, 193.428. 18. (35) Eric McClure, Ford, 192.905. 19. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 192.695. 20. (34) David Ragan, Ford, 192.328. 21. (32) Terry Labonte, Ford, 192.135. 22. (52) Bobby Labonte, Chevrolet, 192.493. 23. (83) Ryan Truex, Toyota, 190.347. 24. (93) Morgan Shepherd, Toyota, 189.542. BASKETBALL NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Toronto 29 25 .537 Brooklyn 24 27 .471 3 New York 20 33 .377 8 Boston 19 35 .352 10 Philadelphia 15 40 .273 14 Southeast W L Pct GB Miami 38 14 .731 Atlanta 25 27 .481 13 Washington 25 28 .472 13 Charlotte 25 30 .455 14 Orlando 16 40 .286 24 Central W L Pct GB Indiana 41 12 .774 Chicago 28 25 .528 13 Detroit 22 32 .407 19 Cleveland 22 33 .400 20 Milwaukee 10 43 .189 31 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB San Antonio 39 15 .722 Houston 36 17 .679 2 Dallas 32 23 .582 7 Memphis 30 23 .566 8 New Orleans 23 29 .442 15 Northwest W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 43 12 .782 Portland 36 17 .679 6 Minnesota 25 28 .472 17 Denver 24 28 .462 17 Utah 19 33 .365 22 Pacic W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 37 19 .661 Phoenix 31 21 .596 4 Golden State 31 22 .585 4 L.A. Lakers 18 35 .340 17 Sacramento 18 35 .340 17 <&tablebreak /> Tuesdays Games Indiana 108, Atlanta 98 Cleveland 114, Philadelphia 85 Toronto 103, Washington 93 Charlotte 108, Detroit 96 Milwaukee 104, Orlando 100 Memphis 98, New York 93 Miami 117, Dallas 106 Phoenix 112, Denver 107, OT San Antonio 113, L.A. Clippers 103 Wednesdays Games Cleveland 101, Orlando 93 Charlotte 116, Charlotte 98 Chicago 94, Toronto 92 Washington at Atlanta, late Indiana at Minnesota, late New York at New Orleans, late Boston at Phoenix, late Brooklyn at Utah, late San Antonio at Portland, late Golden State at Sacramento, late Houston at L.A. Lakers, late Todays Games Miami at Oklahoma City, 8 p.m. Denver at Milwaukee, 8 p.m. Houston at Golden State, 10:30 p.m. College Wednesdays Scores Men EAST Albany (NY) 57, Binghamton 48 Hartford 75, Mass.-Lowell 68 Lehigh 72, Navy 65 Stony Brook 72, UMBC 53 UConn 83, UCF 35 SOUTH Cincinnati 77, UCF 49 Coll. of Charleston 87, William & Mary 54 Florida 71, Auburn 66 VMI 84, Campbell 81 MIDWEST W. Michigan 73, Ohio 63 Women EA ST Albany (NY) 86, Binghamton 35 American U. 69, Boston U. 44 Bucknell 70, Loyola (Md.) 49 Colgate 71, Army 60 Dayton 84, La Salle 69 Navy 79, Lehigh 59 New Hampshire 71 Vermont 50 Stony Brook 72, UMBC 51 UConn 83, UCF 35 SOUTH Charlotte 74, FAU 63 Morgan St. 66, Coppin St. 61 Southern Miss. 106, FIU 96 VCU 74, St. Bonaventure 57 Winter Olympics Medals Table At Sochi, Russia Through Wednesday (75 of 98 events) Nation G S B Tot United States 7 5 11 23 Russia 6 9 7 22 Netherlands 6 7 9 22 Norway 9 4 7 20 Canada 5 9 4 18 Germany 8 3 4 15 France 3 2 6 11 Sweden 2 5 4 11 Switzerland 6 3 1 10 Austria 2 6 1 9 Czech Republic 2 4 2 8 Slovenia 2 1 4 7 Japan 1 4 2 7 Italy 0 2 5 7 Belarus 5 0 1 6 China 3 2 1 6 Poland 4 0 0 4 South Korea 2 1 1 4 Finland 1 3 0 4 Australia 0 2 1 3 Latvia 0 1 2 3 Britain 1 0 1 2 Slovakia 1 0 0 1 Croatia 0 1 0 1 Kazakhstan 0 0 1 1 Ukraine 0 0 1 1 GOLF WGC Match Play Championship Wednesday At Dove Mountain, The Ritz-Carlton Golf Club Marana, Ariz. Purse: $9 million Yardage: 7,791; Par: 72 First Round (Seedings in parentheses) Rickie Fowler (53), United States, def. Ian Poulter (12), England, 2 and 1. Jimmy Walker (21), United States, def.. Branden Grace (44), South Africa, 5 and 4. Bubba Watson (11), United States, def. Mikko Ilonen (54), Finland, 2 and 1. Jonas Blixt (43), Sweden, def. Keegan Bradley (22), United States, 2 and 1. George Coetzee (56), South Africa, def. Steve Stricker (9), United States, 3 and 1. Patrick Reed (41), United States, def. Graham De Laet (24), Canada, 1 up. Jordan Spieth (10), United States, def. Pablo Larraz abal (55), Spain, 2 up. Thomas Bjorn (23), Denmark, def. Francesco Molinari (42), Italy, 2 and 1. Sergio Garcia (5), Spain, def. Marc Leishman (60), Australia, 22 holes. Bill Haas (28), United States, def. Miguel Angel Jimenez (37), Spain, 4 and 3. Peter Hanson (59), Sweden, def. Dustin Johnson (6), United States, 4 and 3. Victor Dubuisson (27), France, def. Kevin Streelman (38), United States, 5 and 4. Jason Day (8), Australia, def. Thorbjorn Olesen (57), Denmark, 2 up. Billy Horschel (40), United States, def. Jamie Don aldson (25), Wales, 6 and 5. Matt Kuchar (7), United States, def. Bernd Wies berger (58), Austria, 3 and 2. Ryan Moore (26), United States, def. Joost Luiten (39), Netherlands, 1 up. Charl Schwartzel (13), South Africa, def. Kevin Stadler (52), United States, 3 and 2. Jim Furyk (20), United States, def. Chris Kirk (45), United States, 2 and 1. Graeme McDowell (14), Northern Ireland, def. Gary Woodland (51), United States, 19 holes. Hideki Matsuyama (19), Japan, def. Martin Kaymer (46), Germany, 2 and 1. Brandt Snedeker (16), United States, def. David Lynn (49), England, 20 holes. Webb Simpson (17), United States, def. Thongchai Jaidee (48), Thailand, 3 and 2. Jason Dufner (15), United States, def. Scott Stall ings (50), United States, 19 holes. Matteo Manassero (47), Italy, def. Luke Donald (18), England, 5 and 4. Rory McIlroy (4), Northern Ireland, def. Boo Weekley (61), United States, 3 and 2. Harris English (36), United States, def. Lee West wood (29), England, 5 and 3. Richard Sterne (62), South Africa, def. Zach John son (3), United States, 5 and 4. Hunter Mahan (30), United States, def. Gonzalo Fer nandez-Castano (35), Spain, 3 and 2. Henrik Stenson (1), Sweden, def. Kiradech Aphibarnrat (64), Thailand, 2 and 1. Louis Oosthuizen (32), South Africa, def. Nick Wat ney (33), United States, 1 up. Justin Rose (2), England, def. Scott Piercy (63), United States, 1 up. Ernie Els (31), South Africa, def. Stephen Gallacher (34), Scotland, 19 holes. TRANSACTIONS BASEBALL American League BALTIMORE ORIOLES Agreed to terms with RHP Ubaldo Jimenez on a four-year contract. Designated RHP Liam Hendriks for assignment. National League ATLANTA BRAVES Signed general manager Frank Wren and manager Fredi Gonzalez to contract ex tensions. CINCINNATI REDS Agreed to terms with RHP Ho mer Bailey on a six-year contract. American Association GARY SOUTHSHORE RAILCATS Signed C Ryan Babineau. SIOUX CITY EXPLORERS Traded RHP Joe Zeller to Amarillo for RHP Josh Corrales. WICHITA WINGNUTS Signed INF Taylor Oldham. Frontier League JOLIET SLAMMERS Signed RHP Kody McFarland. LAKE ERIE CRUSHERS Signed RHP Mickey Jan nis and INF Vincent Mejia to contract extensions. Signed SS Roger Bernal, OF Michael Durham and RHP Dalton Willige. WINDY CITY THUNDERBOLTS Traded RHP Wes Torrez to Camden (Atlantic) for a player to be named. TV 2 DAY AUTO RACING 7 p.m. FS1 NASCAR, Sprint Cup, Duel, at Daytona Beach GOLF 9 a.m. TGC LPGA Thailand, rst round, at Chonburi, Thailand 1 p.m. TGC PGA Tour-WGC, Accenture Match Play Championship, second round matches, at Marana, Ariz. MENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 7 p.m. ESPN Michigan St. at Purdue ESPN2 Alabama at Texas A&M ESPNU Penn St. at Nebraska 9 p.m. ESPN Duke at North Carolina ESPN2 UConn at Temple ESPNU Toledo at Bowling Green 11 p.m. ESPN2 Gonzaga at BYU ESPNU Pepperdine at Loyola Marymount NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 8 p.m. TNT Miami at Oklahoma City 10:30 p.m. TNT Houston at Golden State SOCCER 1 p.m. FSN UEFA Europa League, Valencia at Dynamo Kiev 3 p.m. FSN UEFA Europa League, Eintracht Frankfurt at Porto WINTER OLYMPICS At Sochi, Russia All events taped unless noted as Live NBC Noon Womens Hockey Gold Medal Final 8 p.m. Ladies Figure Skating Gold Medal Final; Womens Freestyle Skiing Halfpipe Gold Medal Final; Mens Freestyle Skiing Cross Gold Medal Final 1 a.m. Mens Nordic Combined Team K-125 Large Hill Gold Medal Final NBCSN 3 a.m. Mens Nordic Combined Team K-125 Large Hill Gold Medal Final (LIVE); Wom ens Curling Bronze Medal Game, Britain vs. Switzerland (LIVE) 7 a.m. Womens Hockey Bronze Medal Game, Sweden vs. Switzerland (LIVE) 9:30 a.m. Ladies Figure Skating Gold Medal Final Preview 10 a.m. Ladies Figure Skating Gold Medal Final (LIVE) 2 p.m. Mens Freestyle Skiing Ski Cross Competition 3 p.m. Game of the Day: Hockey 3 a.m. Mens Curling Bronze Medal Game, Sweden-Britain loser vs. Canada-China loser (LIVE); Womens Freestyle Skiing Cross Competition CNBC 5 p.m. Womens Curling Gold Medal Final, Canada vs. Sweden 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 where Denvers Pey ton Manning barked Omaha! into a na tional catchphrase. By one count, Manning used his word of the day 44 times before the ball was snapped during one playoff game. What exactly did it mean? Manning never told anyone the signicance of his favorite word. No one could gure it out as much a mys tery to fans as what a baseball manager says to his pitcher during a trip to the mound. Or a basketball coach in the huddle drawing up the nal play. But fans sure heard Pattie and Bow yer last season in the Chase-setting race at Richmond when one suspicious command helped spark scandal. In-car audio framed the situation as Bow yers crew goading him into spinning his car to bring out the yellow in an effort to prevent Ryan Newman from winning the race. Thirty-nine is going to win the race, Bow yer was told over his ra dio. Is your arm starting to hurt? Pattie asked. After a pause, Pattie said, I bet its hot in there. Itch it. Bowyers car then spun. Pattie was placed on probation, one of many penalties levied against Michael Waltrip Racing for trying to manipu late the outcome of the race. Lesson learned? Per haps, but with the Daytona 500 loom ing on Sunday, drivers, crew chiefs and spot ters know everything is within earshot. NA SCAR even banned teams from using dig ital radios not accessi ble to the public in the Richmond aftermath. Pattie was in the thick of the action in 2009 with former series driv er Juan Pablo Montoya at Indianapolis Mo tor Speedway. Montoya was 36 laps away from becoming the rst driv er to win both the Indy 500 and the Brickyard NASCAR race when he was cited for exceeding the 55-mph limit on pit road. He had to re-pit and nished 11th. Jimmie Johnson, a six-time champi on, said he does try to choose his words care fully, though late-race punishment can derail those cool thoughts. Just from venting, having an issue with another driver, it isnt worth the mess that follows if you say some thing bad about some one, he said. All of (the media) comes ask ing questions, then you have to deal with that instead of working on your race car. You at tempt to regulate your self, but there are mo ments when you cant help yourself. Johnson appeared to have the car to beat in last seasons June race at Dover Internation al Speedway, but he jumped leader Mon toya off a late restart and had to serve a passthrough penalty. Johnson stayed on the track while he pro tested before he nally hit pit road. NASCAR fans can lis ten to an uncensored buffet of communica tion ranging from foulmouthed rants to nish line screams of victory on FanVision control lers that provide access to live broadcast feeds, onboard cameras, of cial timing, data, statis tics, instant replays and a digital radio scanner. At Daytona, the device rents for $59.99 for the weekend. They have to be returned no later than 90 minutes after the race ends. Randy Oberlander of LaBelle, was dressed in a Matt Kenseth hat and T-shirt as he rented FanVision on Wednes day. He listens only to Kenseth scanner chat ter on race day. Were camping in the ineld and we cant see the start-nish line, he said. Hell miss little of the action deep in the heart of the track just how NASCAR likes it. NASCAR FROM PAGE B1 games so it was good to get off to a good start, LSSC head coach Josh Holt said. The Lakehawks were hot right from the out set, when leadoff hit ter Kris Hodges was walked to open the home half of the rst inning. Left elder Tan ner Elsbernd then laid down a sacrice bunt to move Hodges to sec ond base. Right elder Dakota Higdon then gave LSSC a lead it would never relinquish with a dou ble to left-center eld, which brought Hodges home to put LSSC up 1-0 with one out in the inning. Higdon went 2-for-4 with two RBIs to help the Lakehawks pull away from the Li ons. Shortstop Jack Cur tis closed out the scor ing in the rst with a solo home run to left to put LSSC up 3-0. Curtis went 2-for-3 with one RBI in the opener. Hes another guy thats been struggling a bit offensively, Holt said. The middle of our lineup is going to have to get going more consistently. LSSC also had a huge third inning with a ve-run outburst. Like the start of the game, the leadoff hitter was walked to begin the at-bat, with Barnhard reaching rst base on the walk. Designated hitter Tanner Long then hit a triple that scored three runs to extend the lead to 7-1 with Barnhard, Curtis and Taylor Saris scoring. Saris reached on a successful bunt, which loaded the bases ahead of Long. Chris Blanton record ed an RBI on a ground er to rst base, which plated Long for an 8-1 lead. The second game was similar to the opener. LSSC once again started off the rst in ning on re with a four-run outburst. Hig don, Barnhard, Curtis and Sam Thomas each scored, due in part to two errors to give the Lakehawks the 4-0 lead. In the third, Thom as scored off of a mis played grounder and Blanton drove in Baziel Cabrera on a double to deep right-center eld, giving LSSC a 6-0 ad vantage. Th e nal scoring punch came in the sixth inning when Blanton hammered a solo home run. Saris also scored in the inning. From LSSCs per spective the biggest dif ferent between the rst game and the second was how Holt used his pitching staff. Unlike the opener, which fea tured a complete-game performance from Schackne, Holt used four different pitchers over the course of the game. Anthony Mazzur co got the start and pitched four shutout innings, while giving up just one hit. After the fourth inning, Steve McClellan, Evan Graves and Walker Shelk er pitched one inning apiece. Combined, the three pitchers did not give up a run and gave up only one hit over the remaining three in nings. The next game for the Lakehawks will be on the road at 1 p.m. Fri day against St. Peters burg College. LSSC FROM PAGE B1 hopefully well keep getting better after this one. James van Riemsdyk gave the Americans a lead 1:39 into the game. They lost it a few minutes later when one of their defenseman, Ryan McDonagh, tried to clear the puck away from the front of the crease and it went off the left skate of Ryan Suter and got past Jonathan Quick. The Czechs were not as successful scoring on their own against Quick, who started ahead of 2010 silver-medal winning goaltender Ryan Mill er and had 21 saves. Ales Hemsky was credited with a goal that two Americans touched after he did. Hemsky legiti mately scored his second one, skating to the slot and snapping off a wrist shot that got past Quicks blocker with 7 minutes left in the game. Brown put the U.S. up 2-1 at the 14:38 mark of the rst, and David Backes made it 3-1 with 1.8 seconds in the period. Zach Parise piled on, pushing the Americans lead to 4-1 midway through the second period to chase goalie Ondrej Pavelec after he made just eight saves. He was replaced by Alexander Salak. The Americans shaped their roster with play ers who skate fast, hit hard, share the puck and score. It starts off the ice, Pacioretty said. Every one on this team realizes you have to play for the team and check your ego at the door. All of us are the top players on our team back home and you come here and youre asked to play different roles. OLYMPICS FROM PAGE B1

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Thursday, February 20, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 Pro Shop: 352-748-3293352-748-010050 Continental Blvd Hwy 44 East Wildwood, FL 34785www.continentalcountryclub.comRestaurant 352-748-0050 Real Estate 352-748-9225Affordable 55+ Resort Living in a Resident-Owned Community Stephen Wresh Golf AcademyHome of 40 Days to Better GolfPrivate, Couple & Group Lessons by Appointment352-267-4707Please call our Pro-Shop for availability, memberships and reservations.352-748-3293Group Rates Available Tee time 5 days in advance. Expires 2/28/2014.ACTIVE MILITARY OR SPECIAL SERVICES(Police, Fire Rescue, etc.)All rates subject to change without notice. 18 Holes for$34 Plus TaxCome Play Continental Country Club For the First Time Again...$1000+tax RESTAURANT OPEN TO PUBLIC Stephen Wresh Golf Academypresents TOUR TECHNIQUESCall(352)267-4707to registerLocated at Continental Country Club, 15 minutes from The VillagesTaught by PGA ProfessionalStephen WreshShort Game Series(Chipping, Pitching, Putting & Bunkers)orFull Swing Series(reg. $200)$180Four 40-Minute Sessions MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL RONALD BLUM Associated Press The New York Yan kees captain responded to questions for near ly half an hour Wednes day, a week after an nouncing this will be his nal season. But he provided few answers. You cant do this for ever. Id like to, he said. Theres some things I look forward to doing. On the day the teams position players report ed for spring training, Jeter spoke in the pa vilion behind the thirdbase stands, where closer Mariano Rive ra said last March that 2013 would be his nal season. The Steinbrenner family that owns the team sat in the front row, manager Joe Girar di and general manager Brian Cashman in the second. Teammates, who said his decision shocked and saddened them, were in the rows after that. Wearing a navy Yan kees pullover and shorts, it was the start of the nal season for No. 2, the last of the single digits to wear a Yankees uniform. He spoke from a table with arms crossed most of the time. He spoke di rectly and dispassion ately, much like ev ery interview since he rst reached the major leagues in 1995. Trying to get me to cry? he said after one question. I have feel ings. Im not emotion ally stunted. Theres feelings there, but I think Ive just been pretty good at trying to hide my emotions throughout the years. I try to have the same demeanor each and ev ery day. Accessible, yet opaque, as he has been throughout his career. I know I havent re ally been as open with some of you guys as you would have liked me to be over the last 20 years, but thats by design, he said. It doesnt mean I dont have those feelings. Its just thats the way I felt as though Id be able to make it this long in New York. Jeter, who turns 40 in June, was limited to 17 games last season, hit ting .190 with one ho mer and seven RBIs af ter breaking an ankle in the 2012 AL champion ship series opener I took a lot of time thinking about this, he said. Ive been very vo cal on how disappoint ing last year was, how hard it was for me to come to the stadium each and every day. You start thinking about how long do you really want to do this? And let me say one thing is, this is not a retirement little press conference. I still have a season to play. This is just letting you guys know that this is going to be my last year. But I felt as though it was the right time. Ive been doing this for a long time. This will be parts of 20 seasons that Ive been playing here in New York and parts of 23 if you count the minor leagues. So I just think Ive done it for long enough, and I look forward to doing some other things in my life. He left a voicemail with Hal Steinbren ner the night before the announcement, but Steinbrenner didnt check the voicemail until the next day and didnt recognize the area code of the missed call. Right now its kind of surreal and its strange to think of the Yan kees without him in the lineup. But were not there yet, he said, adding he didnt try to change Jeters mind. I respect when an indi vidual makes a deci sion like this because I know how much time and thought they put into it. Its not my place to second guess. Jeter wouldnt put an exact date on when he made the decision. I wanted to make this announcement months ago. I really did, but people I dont want to say forced, but they advised me to take my time before I said it, he said. He kept getting asked about his future, and wanted to put an end to that. Even walking down the street, he said, people ask because I missed last year: Are you playing this year? How much longer are you going to play? How many years to do you have? You get tired of hearing it. Jeter is a 13-time All-Star and ve-time Gold Glove short stop who led the Yan kees to World Series ti tles in 1996, , and Jeter enters his 20th big league season with a .312 average, 256 homers and 1,261 RBIs This has nothing to do with how I feel phys ically, he said. Every one I told when I rst started speaking about this with family and friends, they all told me to make sure you take your time, dont base this decision on what happened last season, wait until your healthy and then make the de cision. So this has ab solutely nothing to do with how I feel physi cally. Physically I feel great and Im looking forward to playing a full season. Jeter speaks: This is the right time to retire CHRIS OMEARA / AP New York Yankees shortstop Derek Jeter, left, talks with Yankees General Partner and Vice Chairperson Jennifer Steinbrenner-Swindal after a news conference on Wednesday in Tampa. Jeter has announced he will retire at the end of the 2014 season. Associated Press If its working for you, stay with it. If its not, you need to change something. Thats something I said, Cle mens said. Obvious ly its not working for some of you so you need to re-evaluate what youre doing. In his capacity as spe cial assistant to the general man ager, Clemens ad dressed a group of young pitchers who were often overmatched last season. With a staff sig nicantly differ ent from the one as sembled this spring, the Astros posted a 4.79 ERA while losing 111 games. If you need to stay and do some extra work, conditioning, what ever it might be, that will make you mental ly tougher than the next guy, Clemens said. I think with all the condi tioning I did throughout my career, that made me feel like I had an edge. On the eve of the teams rst full-squad workout, the Astros brought in the 51-yearold, seven-time Cy Young Award winner for a morning pep talk. I think these guys have got to realize that its not only just about them, that everybodys rooting hard and they want em to do well, Clemens said. Obviously when they do that, a lot of people are going to start com ing through the turn stiles again to watch em. Clemens pitched three of his 24 major league seasons in Hous ton, winning the Na tional League ERA title in 2005 when the Astros won the pennant. The years since have been lean, especially the past three in which the As tros lost 106, 107 and 111 games. Thats one of the rea sons Clemens was brought back last year, according to general manager Jeff Luhnow. He really un derstands our philosophy as an organization, Luhnow said. Hes been a part of this organization for a long time and he sees eye-toeye with everything that were doing and is able to communicate the messages. One of the messages is to no longer accept de feat. Theres more than a handful of guys that have an opportunity and they need to take a big step forward, Cle mens said. In spring training everybodys all giddy right now, and then you start the sea son and everybody gets punched in the face. Its not a lot of fun. I think theyre kind of taking the kid gloves off em a little bit and asking a lot of em to step up. The catchers, too. I asked those guys to day to step up a little bit when the pitchers not doing very well, and to get after him a little bit, see if you can stroke his emotions, get his atten tion so hes not lethar gic out there, Clemens said. Theres a ne line there, but its time for some of these guys to re ally take a giant step for ward. Veteran Chad Qualls, brought in to compete for the closer job, said Clemens got his points across. Anytime somebody with his presence steps into a room, he just kind of demands your atten tion, Qualls said. You always open up and lis ten to what he has to say because hes been through everything, the ups and the downs. He knows exactly what hes talking about. And at some point in the spring, it will go be hind talking. At my advanced stage, I still enjoy put ting the cleats on and demonstrating when I can. I like the teaching as pect, and then to turn em loose and for them to get after it, he said. I enjoy rooting for the underdog and trying to motivate guys and an swer their questions when they have them. Notes: Relief pitch er Jesse Crain strained his right calf while exer cising in a gym Tuesday. The Astros are await ing the result of an MRI. That will be some sort of setback; I dont know how many days, Luh now said. ... First base man Japhet Amador, who hit .368 with 36 home runs in the Mexi can League, will not re port to spring training until further notice be cause of a family emer gency. Clemens in Astros camp to talk to pitchers, catchers CLEMENS

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 20, 2014 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 r f ntb rtt t r r t n n nf f tb r ntnf nr bttn n b n r f f n n r n n r f t t ft r btr ntt nttnnt t b t tb r f nb bt fft rfn t ffrf n rn t n n n nf n t f ftrfn f frf n n b b n n n n n n t nn t rf t bntnr fr f n n n n n f f n n n n f n n t b b btt r n b nr nt f t f r f n t n t ntft ftt r nn t n f b n n f r f b n n n n n r f n f n n n t n n n f n f n n n n n n n f f n n n f t n n n n n f n n n t n n t n n n t b n n tnt t t f rf bt rntt tt nt tb b r f n n r f b n ttb r n n n t b t ttt b t tttt b tt tn t t nf nnt tn n b n n nnt tttbtt t t ttnt ttt t r rnr t nf nnt tn n b n n n ff nt ttt bttt t ttnt ttt t r rnr t nf nnt tn n b r n r nnnnt ttt bttt t ttnt ttt t r rnr t nf frnn t tn n b n n n r n nt tttbtt t t ttnt ttt t r rnr t nf nnt tn n b n n r n nnt tttbtt t t ttnt ttt t r nn t rffn tfbb

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Thursday, February 20, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 r f n n t b t t b f f f ffff fr r r rr rt f b n b r r rrr rrr rr rrrb rr n rrr r r fr bn n b r f n n t b t t f f f ffff fr r r rr rt f n r r rrr rrr rr rrrb rr n rrr r r fr bn n b n n r f t t t b f f f fff fr nnbr r rr rt t t t f t t t t n n r r rrr r rr rrrrr b rr n rrr r r fr bnb n b r f t t t f f f ffff fr r r rr rt f f f f n t t b fr r rrr r rr rrrrr b rr n rrr r r fr bnn n b r f t t t f f f ffff ft fnr br r rr rt b b n n n b b r r rrr rrr rr rrrb rr rrr r r fr nb b n r f t t t n f f f ffff ft fnr bnbr r rr rt f f n n b fff ff ffffff r r rrr r rr rrrrr b rr n rrr r r fr bn n b b n b r f t t t f f f ffff ft fnr bnbbr r rr rt f f n n ff ff fffr r rrr r rr rrrrr b rr rrr r r fr nb r f t t t f f f fff r r r rr rt f f f t fr r rr rr rr rrrrr b rr rrr r r fr b b n r f t t t b b f f f ffff ft fnr br r rr rt f f f t b f f n t t t n n b ffr r rrrr rr rrrrr b rr b rrr r r fr n nn r f t t t b b f f f ffff ft fnr br r rr rt f f f t b f f n t t t n n b ffr r rr rr rr rrrrr b rr rrr r r fr nb r f t t t b b f f f ffff ft fnr br r rr rt f f f t b f f n t t t n n b ffr r rrrr rr rrrrr b rr rrr r r fr b nb n r f t t t b b n f f f ffff ft fnr nbr r rr rt f f f t b n f f n t t t n n b ffr r rrrr rr rrrrr b rr rrr r r fr nb r f t t t b b f f f ffff ft fnr br r rr rt f f f t b f f n t t t n n b ffr r rrrr rr rrrrr b rr rrr r r fr b nb r f t t t b b f f f ffff ft fnr br r rr rt f f f t b f f n t t t n n b ffr r rrrr rr rrrrr b rr rrr r r fr b nb r f t t t b b f f f ffff ft fnr br r rr rt f f f t b f f n t t t n n b ffr r rrrr rr rrrrr b rr rrr r r fr b nb b r f t t t b b b f f f ffff ft fnr bbr r rr rt f f f t b b f f n t t t n n b ffr r rrrr rr rrrrr b rr n rrr r r fr bn n b r f t t t b b f f f ffff ft fnr br r rr rt f f f t b f f n t t t n n b ffr r rrrr rr rrrrr b rr n rrr r r fr b n b r f t t t b b f f f ffff ft fnr br r rr rt f f f t b f f n t t t n n b ffr r rrrr rr rrrrr b rr n rrr r r fr bn n b b r f t t t b b f f f ffff ft fnr bbr r rr rt f f f t b f f n t t t n n b ffr r rrrr rr rrrrr b rr b rrr r r fr n nn b r f t t t b b f f f ffff ft fnr bbr r rr rt f f f t b f f n t t t n n b ffr r rrrr rr rrrrr b rr b rrr r r fr nb nn b r f t t t b b f f f ffff ft fnr bbr r rr rt f f f t b f f n t t t n n b ffr r rrrr rr rrrrr b rr b rrr r r fr n nn b n r f t t t b b n f f f ffff ft fnr bnbr r rr rt f f f t b n f f n t t t n n b ffr r rrrr rr rrrrr b rr b rrr r r fr n nn b r f t t t b b f f f ffff ft fnr bbr r rr rt f f f t b f f n t t t n n b ffr r rrrr rr rrrrr b rr b rrr r r fr nn b r f t t t b b f f f ffff ft fnr bbr r rr rt f f f t b f f n t t t n n b ffr r rrrr rr rrrrr b rr b rrr r r fr b nn n n r f t t t f f f ffft ffr nnbr r rr rt f f f b t n n r r rr rr rr rrrrr b rr rrr r r fr bb nb n n r f n t t t n f f f fff fr nnbr r rr rt t n b t n n f r r rrr rrr rr rrrb rr rrr r r fr b nb b r f t t t f f f fff fr bbr r rr rt t n t t n f r r rrr rrr rr rrrb rr n rrr r r fr b n b r f t t t f f f fff ftr r r rr rt b n b f r r rrr rrr rrrr rb rr b rrr r r fr nn

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B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 20, 2014 r f n t b b b n f f n n t t nnnnt nb nrr r rr rrr rr rrrr rrb n t f f b f f rr r tftf tf rrr rr r rr rrr rr rr fr r rrrr tr rr rr tnt r r f n t b b b n n f f n n t t nnnnt nb nrr r rr rrr rr rrrr rrb n n f f f rr r nnf rrr rr r rr rrr rr rr fr r rrrr tr rr rr nt r r f n t b b b n f f n n t t nnn tnbfrr r r rrr r rrrrr rrrb n n f f f f rr r tnt t rrr rr r rr rrr rr rr fr r rrrr tr rr rr nt r r f n t b b b n f f n n t t nnnnt nb nrr r rr rrr rr rrrr rrb t t n f f f rr r tfnn t rrr rr r rr rrr rr rr fr r rrrr tr rr rr nt r r f n t b b b n f f n n t t nnnnt nb nrr r rr rrr rr rrrr rrb n n n f f f rr r nt rr r rrr rr rrr rr rr fr r rrrr tr rr rr tnt r r f n t b b b n f f n n t t nnnnt nb nrr r rr rrr rr rrrr rrb b b f b b n f b b b b f t t f n n t n t n n n n f f rr r n n rrr rr r rr rrr rr rr fr r rrrr tr rr rr tnt r r f n t b b b n f f n n t t nnnnt nb nrr r rr rrr rr rrrr rrb b b n n n n t n f t n f t n n n b b b b f rr r f rrr rr r rr rrr rr rr fr r rrrr tr rr rr nt r r f n t b b b n f f n n t t nnnnt nb nrr r rr rrr rr rrrr rrb n t t t f f f rr r t rrr rr r rr rrr rr rr fr r rrrr tr rr rr tnt r r f n t b b b t n f f n n t t nnnfb nnnrrr rrr rr rrr rrrrrb f t t b f f f rr r nn rr r rrr rr rrr rr rr fr r rrrr tr rr rr tnt r r f n t b b b n f f n n t t nnnfb nnrrr rrr rr rrr rrrrrb b b b b t b b f f rr r nn rrr rr r rr rrr rr rr fr r rrrr tr rr rr nt r r f n t b b b n f f n n t t nnn ntnrr r r rrr r rrrrr rrrb f f n f f b f rr r tttnn t rrr rr r rr rrr rr rr fr r rrrr tr rr rr nt r r f n t b b b n f f n n t t nnnnt nb nrr r rrr rr rr rrrr rrb n f t n n t n t n f f f f rr r nnnnnn rrr rr rr rr rrrr rr fr rr rrr tr rr rr nt r r f n t b b b n f f n n t t nnnnt nb nrr r rrr rr rr rrrr rrb n f f f rr r fnfn rrr rr rr rr rrrr r rfr rr rrr tr rr rr nt r r f n t b b b n f f n n t t nnnff tnnnntrr r rr rrr rr rrrr rrb t t t f f f rr r rr r rrr rr rrr rr rr fr r rrrr tr rr rr tnt r r f n t b b b n f f n n t t nnn nrr r r rrr r rrrrr rrrb n t n n n f t n t f f f rr r ffnn fn rrr rr rr rr rrrr rr fr rr rrr tr rr rr nt r r f n t b b b n f f n n t t nnnnt nb nrr r rrr rr rr rrrr rrb n n t t t f f f rr r fnf rrr rr rr rr rrrr rr fr rr rrr tr rr rr nt r r f n t b b b n f f n n t t nnnnt nb nrr r rrr rr rr rrrr rrb n t t f f f rr r nn nntn tn rrr rr r rr rrr rr rr fr r rrrr tr rr rr nt r r f n t b b b n f f n n t t nnnnt nb nrr r rrr rr rr rrrr rrb n t t f f f rr r ntn nn rrr rr rr rr rrrr rr fr rr rrr tr rr rr nt tr r f n t b b b n f f n n t t nnnn nfrrr rrr rr rrr rrrrrb t t f f rr r nn nn nn rrr rr r rr rrr rr rr fr r rrrr tr rr rr nt r r f n t b b b n f f n n t t nnnn rrr r rrr r rrr rrrrrb n f f f f rr r n rrr rr r rr rrr rr rr fr r rrrr tr rr rr nt r r f n t b b b n f f n n t t nnnnt nb nrr r rr rrr rr rrrr rrb n t n n n n n f f rr r nf rrr rr rr rr rrrr r rfr rr rrr tr rr rr nt r r f n t b b b n f f n n t t nnntn frrr rrr rr rrr rrrrrb n f f f f rr r tt t t rrr rr rr rr rrrr rr fr rr rrr tr rr rr nt r r n n f n n n n n rr rfnrr rr rr rr rrrr rr rrr rrrrr rr tbb rrrrr rrr rrrrbbb rrrrrr bbbtbrt nnffn tnfntnn r r f n t b b b n f f n n t t nnnt nfnfnnt rrr r rrr r rrrrr rrrb t t n n n n f f rr r ttnnn f ttnn nnn rrr rr r rr rrr rr rr fr r rrrr tr rr rr tnt r r f n t b b b n f f n n t t nnnnt nb nrr r rr rrr rr rrrr rrb t n f f f rr r t rr r rrr rr rrr rr rr fr r rrrr tr rr rr nt r r f n t b b b n f f n n t t nnnn frrr r rrr r rrr rrrrrb n n n b b f f b f rr r ttfn f rrr rr r rr rrr rr rr fr r rrrr tr rr rr nt r r f n t b b b n f f n n t t nnnnt nb nrr r rrr rr rr rrrr rrb n t f n b b b b f f f rr r n rrr rr r rr rrr rr rr fr r rrrr tr rr rr nt r r r f r trr rrr fr rrr frrt tt rrfr rrt t rrrr rrr rr r rf ntb n

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Thursday, February 20, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B7 r f n t t b t b n f f f ffff r r r rr rt f f n b b t ff ffff r r rrr rrr rr rrr rr n rrr r r fr bn n r f t n t b t n f f f ffft fffr nr r rr rt f f f f f f n f f b n b n n b fr r rr rr rr rrrrr rr rrr r r fr n b n n n r f n t t b t n f f f ffff fr nnr r rr rt f n b n t n n r r rr rr rr rrrrr rr rrr r r fr b nbn r f t t t n f f f ffff ft fnr r r rr rt f n b b fr r rrr r rr rrrrr rr rrr r r fr bb n b r frrr n rr r rrrr frr frrr nnn bn nb n r f t t t n b f f f ffff ft fnr nr r rr rt f n b b b fr r rrr r rr rrrrr rr rrr r r fr nn b n b r f t t t n n f f f ffff ft fnr br r rr rt f n n n n n b n b n n f ff r r rrr r rr rrrrr rr rrr r r fr n b n b n r f t t t b f f f ffff ft fnr bnr r rr rt t t n n f f f f f f f f f r r rrr r rr rrrrr rr rrr r r fr n b n r f t t t f f f ffff ft fnr r r rr rt f b t b f fr r rrrr rr rrrrr rr rrr r r fr nbn n r f t t t b f f f ffff ft fnr nr r rr rt b n n n r r rrr r rr rrrrr rr rrr r r fr b n b r f t t t f f f ffff ft fnr r r rr rt b n n n f r r rrr rrr rr rrr rr rrr r r fr bb n b r f n t t t f f f ffft fffr r r rr rt f f b n fr r rrr r rr rrrrr rr rrr r r fr n b n b r f n t t t n f f f ffff ft fnr br r rr rt n b fff fr r rrr r rr rrrrr rr rrr r r fr n b n r r r r r r r r r f r r r fn br nn r r r n rrrnbtb rnbtnt tntbrn rttntbnr r rnt br nbtn f f f f f f f f f f f f f nn fffb r ffr f fffr r nn fr r rff ffff f fff rrrrr f f fn frr r f f f f f b t f f b b f f n b t n r rr rrb r fr n rrr r r rr rnnbt tt rt r f f f f f f r r r n t f r r r r r n t r n t r f r r t t t r r t t t n rf f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f n t n t f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f ntb f f f r r b t r r n t t r tb fb f f r r r r f r n t f f f f f n n t f rb b f rrrnt nt bfb b b f r f r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r f f f f r n b r r n t n b t r f f f f r r n rr r n t t r r r t t r r t r r r n t t n n f r r r r r r r f n t t n r r f n r r f r r n t n t b t f f f r r r t t t r r r f f f b f f r r f r r r n t n t n b n n b f f t r r r r r r f n r r n t t b fb f f r r f r r n t t bf f f n t t r r r r f f f f r f r r r r r t r r r r r r r n n r n t b n b t b n f f r r f r r rb f n t b t f f rrr r r rr rrr rrrr rr rr r r r r r r r r r f r r r r r n t t f f f f r r n t n n t n r r t f t r r n t t n f f f f f r r n b r r r r r r r r r r f t r r r r f f rrr rr r rr r n t t rb f t r r r r r f f f f f f rr rrr f rr r r r rr f r r r r f f f t f r r t t r f f r r r r r r f f rtb rr r r r r b f f f f t f r rr rr r rrn rr rb f r n t t b r r r r f r f f f r r f r r r r r f r r r r f f f r n t r r r r f t r r t n n t n t n t rr r r f f f f f t r r r

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B8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 20, 2014

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Thursday, February 20, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B9

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B10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 20, 2014 r f n t b f r r b f b n r b n f f n t r r n t n n f n n n n b t f b b b r f b b n f t b r f t b f n b r r b n b r r f r t r n n t b n t f b t r f b t b n r t b r f r t r b b r f t b n f f r r n f f r b n rfn rb rnbntnf nnr n ftbrnbntnf b n n n n fr r r tbf tb nnr n nfbrfntf r nfbbn br fr r r rnn rr r t r f b r b n f r b t r b r b r f n n f n n r r nn rntb nn rntb f nnfb rf frfrrfb nfbr brr rbrfnfn rrf n rbrfr fbr fnnr r r b n t f b t t r f t r b t n b n r f r b r f n f b n n t b r f n b r n f n n r r r r r f n b r r r rr tnfrb nrrfbtt nn fnbb nfnnnf btrbf nn rr r bnr nfnnnn nfr bnrrb nr tnfbnr f nnnfrnf r rbbnnf bbfbtf f r r b r r r r fb nfrrb r r r nrbbn nbnr r nnrtf f tnff r nbbnrfnnnf r f nnnf fnnr nbbf tnfbnfr t n f n f rfrnnf nfnf r fnnnf nnbr rnnnnnf nn tf rtrnf nnnf n t f r r tnf rnf r r n b r t r b n f b n b b n t f r f r r f f f r n rnf nb fntb tn nbr r f rtfrr r n nnn r n f b n nb nnr nfbrf r nfnnn f nnt nnnr rbbt rtf btbrr bn nrbr t bfbfrbnfn br n n b rffnnrbbbn nbbnnf nnfr n rnrb rbnfn t n rbtrr rnnfnf fr r rrf rnfbf bn fnfnff rf t r f r n r b r f n n t b r n b n t n b n b n b f rbnrtf nfnn ntbfnbfr fnrbftn rbrrf nrbnf nnbnn t r b r b n r b r b f b t f n t b t rbrtff nrbrbr rfbtrnrf bbntnr r b r r n n r f r r n n f r f f r n b n t n r f n rbbtn nrfbtbfrnn tbnb rbftbrf rrfnrfb nbfnnfrr nfnbfbrnr nrft trbr frnbrfn tfbnnf rbrn bfb tntfb r b r trnfr ftbnnntn bnnnbbn f b f b t f r n b r n f n t r r f n f b t r n n b n f r b b n b t rbr fnbfnnf r b n b r r t r r tbrrtrb rbnfr fbrbntfr tfbnbb r b f n r f n r f n t n t r r t f r n t b r b n t b n f f b b n f b b n b b t rnrtrfnn tbnb r b r n r n n n n f n b r f b r r n b r rbrb bftb n rbr rfnfbr rfbtnrbntn ntbnf r b n b n b n f t b brbrrb rfn bnn bftbn rrfbrbrfbr rbtbb rbr bnbnr rnntnnn tfrfbtnbf bnbfnnf r r b b r b b t n r f t n n b n t r f n b t r b r r r r f b r b rbrrff nnbnnnffb rrbbrfr tnbn rbrrfnf bfnnt nb rbrrf rrnfbf nntr trrtbrrfr nnrbtntnrnb r rbrnnfnnntfb nb nbfnnf fbrrr fntnn nfr rbrfrf nf tb f fbrr rbb rf r trt f trr ntr nn rb brrr rnr n n f r r rbf r rbrrt rrn rrfrrbf brfbnrtbn r nffbn rt nbt n f b n t f t f r f t r f r n r n t f t b n n n f r r n f r r n r nfft r nbrbnfntfn b r r r b b r n n r f b f r n nbt rtt rtt bbbb rfbb rfb bf f nfbnfr ffrbbrn brrff rf f r bbr nnrf t rfn rr rbr brf nrftf f b t b t n rnb nb tnff r rnnbr nnnf t rfn nbrrfbnfn r ttb nnbf rbnfrf tf b f r n ftrb bf f n f r rbtrr fr brtfnn nfr n b r r b b rnf n rrnf fnbrb brfbrfr rbrf rtrrnfr bb n n n f r rfn r nbrnfbnf fr rbrfbr nbnrt f rfbr ft n nnnnnrnfr trfnn r nbfr rbbrfb r brbn rtn

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Thursday, February 20, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B11 r f f r n t b t rrtfr frrb bb b b bbrr bb t b bb b r ttbb rfbb r bb b b bb brrb nbtrbb bb rb bb rb rbb rff trtt b bb br tf bbb bb trftt bb ntbb f rtf ntbt tfn bbfb tbb b t b rbnn f rrb bbb tbbb brbr b brrb f b t tr bbrrr b brrb btf bb r tbb t f b b r r r tb bb nr btbrr brbft b bb bbtbb trb b tbr bntbt bb f rn tnrtf f rbb rbb bb ttr b bb brtbb r bbbtr bb nn f n f tr n fbf b bb t b b t b r f b b t b r f rfrbb b b b t b b r b t b b r r b t b r t t bbbb rttbr trbb nf fbf b bb t b b t b r f b b t b r f rfrbb b b b b b r t b r r r b r rrbtb b r f t t t b r f f b b t b r t r t b t r r t t t b b r r r b r t t r t b r r b b r b r n f f nf f b r b t r t t t b r b t b r r b n f r f f n b bb t b b t b r f b b t b r f rfrbb bb f f trrbb rtrrf trbb r rtfrrbb b f t r r r r t f fb f b n t r r r b r b b b bb t b b t b r f b b t b r f rfrbb bb b r r b r b nn n t t rrrr rtfbb rtb nrbf r b r n brbbtrf tttrb r fbb rfbbb b r r nnnfb nnb rbr rtfbrbt t b bb t b b t b r f b b t b r f rfrbb bb f ttftrf trbnr tfbbr bb b frbrf btrf brr bb nnb f nn f n f rbnr n ft brb nf brfr r bb n b nn ff n b b rrbbtr rr r bb bntb t nf n trbb brf bb ntbt rnb n bb rbrrb bb bbrb tbbnn r bbb n rrbrrr n tb rntb rf b f bnff rbb trntbt bb rrr bbrbfr bfrt bb bfrfrb bb

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B12 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 20, 2014

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www.Leesburgdermatologyandmohssurgery.comEast Main StreetPine StreetEast Dixie AvenueLeesburg DERMATOLOGY & MOHS Surgery Leesburg Regional Medical Center S. Lake StreetJohnny Gurgen, DO FAOCDBoard Certified Dermatologist & Mohs SurgeonAward Winning Author & Lecturer of multiple World Renowned Dermatologic Publications. SPECIALIZING IN: rfnt bt t tt t NOW ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTSMost Insurance Plans Accepted Medicare Accepted ttt t tt ttt tttt ttt tttt C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 20, 2014 Enjoy Life 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com FILM: A miracle couldnt save Winters Tale / C6 www.dailycommercial.com JAKE COYLE AP Film Writer The original 1987 RoboCop, Dutch di rector Paul Verhoevens rst Hollywood lm, isnt so much a movie to revere as a bit of bru talism to behold. It had a grim comic vibe, satirizing the sav agery of both corpo rate bloodthirstiness and justice-seeking rampages. Paul Wellers RoboCop was a tech no-Frankenstein cre ated to tame Detroits rampant crime: Dirty Harry for dystopia. Remaking Robo Cop is like trying to recreate a nightmare. Thats one reason why plans to remake the lm were meant with mostly dubious deri sion: Hollywood, par ticularly nowadays, isnt in the business of nihilism. Post-apoca lyptic lms may be all the rage, but a movie about a cops dead body shoved into a robot is a tad darker than Jenni fer Lawrence running through the woods. Directed by Jose Padil ha (the Brazilian lm maker who made the excellent documentary Bus 174 before shift ing into action with Elite Squad), this RoboCop has updated the dystopia with some clever ideas and better acting, while at the same time sanitizing any sat ire with video-game pol ish and sequel baiting. The smartest addition comes early, shifting the story to Tehran, where the global company OmniCorp has drones stopping and frisking in the streets. Were in troduced to this by talk show host Pat Novak (Sam Jackson), who ap pears throughout the lm, brazenly promot ing Pentagon propagan da, trying to convince what he calls a bizarrely DAILY COMMERCIAL FILE PHOTOS ABOVE: Dancers strut their stuff at the Mardi Gras Party in the Street Childrens Parade on Feb. 9, 2013, in downtown Leesburg. BELOW: Bobby Blackmon kicks out the jams at Leesburg Mardi Gras. RoboCop remake pats down the dystopian original KERRY HAYES / AP Joel Kinnaman stars in Columbia Pictures Robocop. JILL LAWLESS Associated Press LONDON The force of Gravity was strong at the Brit ish Academy Film Awards on Sunday but it was uninch ing drama Years a Slave that took the top prize. Steve McQueens visceral, vi olent story of a free black man kidnapped into servitude in the 19th-century U.S. South was named best picture. Its star, Chiwetel Ejiofor, took the male acting trophy. Ejiofor thanked McQueen, a visual artist who turned to lmmaking with Hunger and Shame, for bringing the story to the screen. Holding the trophy, the Brit ish actor told McQueen: This is yours. Im going to keep it thats the kind of guy I am but its yours. McQueen reminded the cere monys black-tie audience that, in some parts of the world, slav ery is not a thing of the past. There are 21 million peo ple in slavery as we sit here, he said. I just hope 150 years from now our ambivalence will not allow another lmmaker to make this lm. The prizes, coming two weeks before Hollywoods Academy Awards, are watched as an in dicator of likely Oscars success. It was a good night for lost-inspace thriller Gravity, which won six prizes, including best director for Alfonso Cuaron. The 3-D special effects extrav aganza also took the awards for sound, music, cinematography and visual effects. And despite its mixed parentage made in Britain by a Mexican direc tor and starring American ac tors it was named best Brit ish lm. Cuaron paid tribute to star Sandra Bullock, who is alone onscreen for much of the lm. Without her performance, 12 Years a Slave named best picture at British Academy Film Awards JOEL RYAN / AP Chiwetel Ejiofor won best actor at the EE British Academy Film Awards on Sunday in London. THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com T he 17th annu al Mardi Gras in downtown Lees burg promises to be the biggest Party in the Street on Saturday with a crowd of up to 30,000 taking part in the sights and sounds of Nawlins-style pa rades, oats, foods and festivities, and to meet and hear Radio Dis neys popular hip hop singer Becky G and new British pop rock band The Vamps per form on Towne Square. Its going to be ex cellent, said Joe Shipes, executive vice president of Leesburg Partnership, spon sor of Mardi Gras, the citys free event that is billed as hours of madness and also lled with brass and jazz bands, stilt walk ers, jugglers, rides, face painting and beads lots and lots of beads. I would say that our attendance is going to quadru ple during the day, Shipes said of Radio Disneys presence on Towne Square, where they will treat fans to games, activities and giveaways until 5:30 p.m. Radio Disney is adding a huge com ponent to Mardi Gras that we have never ex perienced during the day, Shipes said. Its going to draw a whole group of people who have never attended the event; were excit ed about increasing our attendance during the day and also in creasing the quality of the event. Shipes believes Dis neys bands could pull anywhere from 3,000 to 6,000 people and SEE ROBOCOP | C2 SEE AWARDS | C3 Party in the Street brings Mardi Gras to Leesburg SEE PARTY | C3

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 20, 2014 The Leesburg Community Buildingrf fntfbnrbn fffffor leave a message Blood Screening Message Line is 352.365.3714Walk-ins the day of the event may be charged an additional $5.00 fee and may be subject to delay. www.leesburgsunriserotary.org or www.facebook.com/leesburgsunriserotary 17th AnnualFEBRUARY 20-23 | 2014 FRI | FEB 21| 7:30 PM MOUNT DORA COMMUNITY BUILDING Lazy Bones, Marie, Aint Misbehavin, Polly Wolly Doodle$35 Adv | $40 Door | $50 Res | $75 VIP SAT | FEB 22 | 7:30 PM MOUNT DORA COMMUNITY BUILDING Summer Song, Yesterdays Gone,Willow Weep for Me $35 Adv | $40 Door | $50 Res | $75 VIPThe Legendary An Evening with B A CH FE S T IV AL C H A M BER C HOIR A ND O RCH E S T R A Central Floridas oldest operating performing arts organization.SUN | FEB 23 | 2 PM | MOUNT DORA COMMUNITY BUILDING | FREE THU | FEB 20 | 7:30 PM Mount Dora Community BuildingTop ten Lake County high school prizes. Special performances by contestant mentors FREE MUSIC IN THE PARK SAT | FEB 22 | 11 AM 5 PM Donnelly Park Stage ORLANDO BRASS QUINTET KOO L VIBES REGGAE B AND SIMPLE CA VEMENTEEN MUSIC TALENT CONTESTNICI HAER TER Harpist FEB 20 | 10 AM | Florida Hospital Waterman JENNIFER REED MUELLER V iolist JEWEL SPEARS BROO KER P oetry Narrator FEB 20 | 1 PM | Congregational Church FREE COMMUNITY CONCERTSLA URE N T BOUK O BZA C lassical P ianist FEB 21 | 12 PM | First Presbyterian Church SUZY P ARK V ocalist WES HAMRICK Pianist FEB 21 | 2 PM | W.T. Bland Public LibraryTICKETS & INFO352.385.1010 / 352.383.2627 / mountdoramusicfest.comCharge tickets online and by phone. Discounts available for groups of 10 or more. Other tickets available at the Chamber of Commerce and Donnelly Euro Footwear. ROGER MOORE McClatchy-Tribune News Service These past few years, its been pretty hard to get Kevin Costner off his back porch. Its in Aspen, so we kind of understand. Hes been raising three children under the age of 10, with his second wife, Christine. Half my life is driv ing kids to practice, he jokes. There were the busi ness ventures one of them Ocean Therapy Solutions, an oil spill cleaning system be came famous thanks to the BP oil spill. Anoth er, ArmStar, is a non-le thal weapon hes selling to the Pentagon that could allow the military and police to pacify vi olent situations with out killing anybody. A lotta fascinat ing (stuff) happens on my back porch, Cost ner says with a laugh. And Ive never been a guy who makes movies back to back to back. I love movies, love act ing, love directing. Hell, I even love rehearsing. But I have a more full life than that. He still, at age 59, ts that description lm scholar David Thom son gave him in 2002s Biographical Dictio nary of Film: He is not like others he has re solved not to be. But 2012s hit cable TV miniseries Hat elds & McCoys re minded us hes out there. He gave heart to the special effects-bur dened Man of Steel, and grizzled gravitas to Chris Pine and Jack Ryan: Shadow Recruit. April has the sports movie veteran in an other sports movie Draft Day. Theres McFarland and a lm with his Upside of An ger director, Mike Binder Black and White. I nanced it, and it deals with racism, he says. You dont do it just for the money, be cause God knows you dont put your own money up for movies about racism. But rst, theres this gonzo action comedy from the writer-pro ducer of The Trans porter movies, Days to Kill. Costner plays C.I.A. contract killer Ethan Renner, a clean er, who learns hes dy ing of cancer. His new control agent (Amber Heard) bribes him with a serum that might pro long his life, providing he carry out one last series of hits, in Par is, where his estranged wife (Connie Nielsen) and the teen daughter he barely knows (Hail ee Steinfeld) live. I like Ethans direct ness in his job, and how discombobulat ed he becomes trying to deal with the wom en in his life, Costner says. We played those scenes fun, because hes struggling. He likes, he says, the fact that this charac ter hasnt a clue about women especially teenage ones. Welcome to the hu man race, Costner laughs. If you know a lot about women, please write that book. For the rest of us. Give us a hand. Costner shows every wrinkle, every gray hair in Days. He may be a national treasure, as his director, McG (Charlies Angels), de clares. But hes not shy about showing his age, in character and out of it. Costner wanted to play a man wed to his job, who has paid the price for that. He want ed to play a dying man who does what guys sometimes do in that situation He wants to earn a lot of mon ey, doing these last few jobs, so he can leave his family something. If he cant leave them mem ories, hell leave them money. Not that this explains Costners own suddenly full movie dance card. Hell admit hes in the second half of my ca reer, but dont go mea suring him for a cofn just yet. And dont write off Days as a mo rose thriller. No, its got laughs. Ethan Renner is so out of his depth with his daughter that he in terrupts enhanced in terrogations to ques tion family men from the terrorist under world for child-rearing advice. McG, who has a Ter minator movie and the emotional sports lm We Are Marshall in his credits, wanted a partner on this ven ture in writer-producer Luc Bessons Paris, with Bessons French crew, French stunt drivers and French sensibilities. Costners got an Oscar (for directing Dances With Wolves), so hes a pretty good di rector himself, McG (Joseph McGinty Nich ol) says. So I wanted a collaborator, some body I could listen to. Were two American lmmakers, standing on Montmartre with an all French crew, try ing to nd our way in a French-style action lm two sh out of water making a shout-of-water story. The director and his star rewrote some scenes, giving a more tolerant American sen sibility to Bessons be mused shots at French immigration poli cy (African squatters have taken over Ethans apartment, and French law and the French cops give them more rights than the prop erty owner), turn ing would-be torture scenes into low come dy. Again, these scenes dont play out the way you expect. Costners love for the unconventional con tinues with his next lm, a dramedy about a general manager try ing to get through NFL Draft Day. If somebody said, Make a movie about a single day in the NFL draft, youd laugh, he says. But its the same thing as saying These guys are walking out of a corneld and onto a diamond wanting to play baseball. And theyre dead. Make a movie about THAT. In a career that has had as many near clas sics as misses, the man who will be re membered for Field of Dreams and Bull Durham, No Way Out and The Un touchables is not about to stop gam bling. Nobody saw Swing Vote? May be you should have. Missed his earthy working-man turn in The Company Men? Netix it. Movies are sup posed to make you glad you made them, Costner says, because theyre not what any body expects. RELATIVITY MEDIA / MCT Kevin Costner, from left, Connie Nielsen and Hailee Steinfeld star in Days to Kill. Kevin Costner is still determined to go his own way robot-phobic Amer ican public that Omni Corp drones can make the U.S. safer, too. Its a damning start ing point that already positions America as the propagator of emo tion-less killing ma chine. When the sto ry shifts to Detroit, it gives the whole lm the frame of: Would we treat ourselves how we treat those abroad? Opening the U.S. market to its drones is judged imperative by OmniCorp. CEO Ray mond Sellars (Michael Keaton) is anked by executive Liz Kline (Jennifer Ehle) and marketing wizard (Jay Baruchel, brilliantly smarmy). To turn the political tide, they de cide they need (literal ly) a more human face. For their RoboCop prototype, they nd De troit police detective Alex Murphy (Joel Kin naman), who has been badly maimed by a car bomb meant to derail his pursuit of a drug kingpin. Gary Oldman (always good, less fre quently tested) plays the scientist who preserves little more than Mur phys brain in his new steel body, controlling his emotions and mem ory with lowered levels of dopamine. From here, the lm (scripted by Joshua Ze tumer, Edward Neu meier and Michael Miner) generally fol lows the originals plot, letting Murphy clean up Detroit before his per sonality begins to break through and his atten tions turn to his maker. Any thought-provoking satires slide away in a torrent of bullets, which y in the way they only can in video games or (questionably) PG-13 rated movies. Kinnaman (The Kill ing) is a Swedish actor with an urban Ameri can swagger. Whereas Weller had to do most of his acting through his chin (obscured by the suit), Kinnaman is a considerably stronger force, raging at his de humanization. What leaves an im pression in Robo Cop? Its Keatons trim and affable CEO. He and his cohorts make for one of the most ac curate portraits of cor porate villainy, not because theyre diabol ical, but because they dont think theyre do ing anything wrong. Keaton, a too seldom seen motor-mouth en ergy, plays Sellars as an executive simply re moving obstacles (eth ics, scientic prudence, public safety) to ac complish what the cor poration demands. The lms best moment is Baruchel cowing and explaining hes just in marketing. But PR is really the primary driver of Rob oCop, with every ac tion managed, refract ed and spun. Will it seem at all prophetic years from now when Amazon.com drones are delivering tooth paste through the air? ROBOCOP FROM PAGE C1

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Thursday, February 20, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 Join Us at Our Open House To meet the growing demand for additional affordable, clean natural gas supplies while increasing the reliability of the regions energy delivery system, Sabal Trail Transmission is planning to build a new interstate natural gas pipeline. The project, called the Sabal Trail Project will deliver approximately 1 billion cubic feet per day of clean burning natural gas beginning in May of 2017. The Project will include: Florida to Florida Gas Transmissions existing natural gas pipeline in questions on the proposed facilities, land acquisition, environmental and permitting processes, construction and operation, and other aspects of the also be available.The public is invited and we encourage all interested persons to attend. For more information, contact Sabal Trail toll free at (888) 596-7732 or visit our website at www.sabaltrail.com.Learn more about Sabal Trail Transmissions Sabal Trail ProjectDate: February 25th, 2014 (5:00 7:30pm) Location: Wildwood Community Center 6500 Powell Road Wildwood, FL 34785 Got Pain? Try Yoga.Gentle, Chair, Senior, Stress Management Classes & More Move Gently, Feel Well Call us with your questions.352-255-1969353 Plaza Dr Eustis, FL 32726 www.vitruvianhealthcenter.comBring this ad in for 50% Off 1st ClassClasses 7 Days A WeekPain Happy everything would have been non sense, he said. Con-artist caper American Hus tle charmed its way to three priz es, including original screenplay and supporting actress for Jennifer Law rence. Its spectacular 70s stylings took the hair and makeup award. The best-actress prize went to Cate Blanchett for her turn as a socialite on the slide in Blue Jasmine. She dedicated the award to her friend and fellow actor Philip Seymour Hoffman, who died this month, call ing him a monumental presence who is now sadly an absence. Phil, buddy, this is for you, you bastard. I hope youre proud, Blanchett said. The supporting actor prize went to Barkhad Abdi, who made an explo sive screen debut as a Somali pirate in Captain Phillips. The 28-year-old called his experi ence of going from obscurity in Min nesota to stardom complete with an Oscar nomination surreal. In the past few years, the Brit ish prizes, known as BAFTAs, have helped underdog lms, including Slumdog Millionaire, The Kings Speech and The Artist, gain Os cars momentum. The prize for adapted screenplay went to Philomena, based on the true story of an Irish womans de cades-long search for the son she was forced to give up for adoption. The awards have become an es sential stop for many Hollywood stars before the Academy Awards, held this year on March 2. The temperature in London was hardly Hollywood, but Britains ck le weather relented ahead of Sun days ceremony. The sun shone as nominees including Wolf of Wall Street star Leonardo DiCaprio and Years a Slave performer Lupita Nyongo striking in a green Dior gown walked the red carpet out side Londons Royal Opera House. Best-actress nominee Amy Adams wore a black dress by Victoria Beck ham, and revealed the inspirations for her American Hustle charac ters faux-British accent: Marianne Faithfull and Julie Christie. There was royalty of the Holly wood kind Brad Pitt and Angeli na Jolie, wearing matching tuxedos. And there was British royalty, too, in the form of Prince William, honorary president of the lm academy. The documentary prize went to Joshua Oppenheimers The Act of Killing, a powerful look at hundreds of thousands of killings carried out in 1960s Indonesia in the name of ghting communism. Will Poulter (Son of Rambow, Were the Millers), a 21-year-old actor, won the rising star award, de cided by public vote. Director Peter Greenaway received an award for outstanding contribu tion to British cinema for a body of unsettling, comic and erotic lms that includes The Cook, The Thief, His Wife and Her Lover and The Draughtsmans Contract. Greenaway said he hoped the tro phy would encourage those, like him, who believe that cinema has to be continually reinvented. Helen Mirren received the Brit ish Academy Fellowship in recogni tion of a career that has ranged from a hard-nosed detective in TV series Prime Suspect to Queen Elizabeth II in The Queen. Mirren, 68, said she was almost speechless at receiving the honor, whose previous recipients include Charlie Chaplin, Alfred Hitchcock, Elizabeth Taylor and Judi Dench. Its been an amazing journey up to now, she said. She was given the trophy by Prince William who said he should prob ably call her granny. Mirren won an Oscar for playing his grandmother, Britains monarch, in The Queen. I wanted to have a hanky in my bag and take it out and spit on it and clean his face, Mirren joked. AWARDS FROM PAGE C1 kids from ages of 9 to 13 eager to see Reb beca Marie Gomez, known better by her stage name Becky G, a Mexican-American hip hop singer, rapper, songwriter and dancer from Inglewood, Calif., and The Vamps, who formed their pop rock band in 2012. Their de but studio album will be released later this year. The entertainers are slated to participate in a meet-and-greet with their fans at 3 p.m. The young perform ers visit to Leesburg marks the rst stop in a seven-city road tour of On the Road to the Radio Disney Music Awards, where up-andcoming recording art ists and stars will also perform in Chicago, Cleveland, Houston, Dallas and Seattle be fore culminating in a live pre-show in front of the Nokia Theatre on awards day, April 26, in Los Angeles. Disney Channel will broadcast the awards show as a one-hour special the following day. Shipes said Radio Disney is expected to lm segments of Becky G and The Vamps during the Leesburg Mardi Gras that may be shown on the awards show. Its a great oppor tunity for Leesburg to be showcased on a na tional level, Shipes said. Mardi Gras has al ways been a huge draw at night, he said, with the oats, beads, en tertainers and the chance to see the new ly crowned King Rex and Queen Divine in the Main Street Parade. Tommy Richey and Paul Richey are vy ing as king candidates, while Lena Williams and Maria Avarado Manning are the queen candidates. The new king and queen will be announced at 7 p.m. Friday when votes are tallied during a tick eted event at Lees burg Opera House, 108 S. 5th St. The crown ing event is a formal or costume-attire cel ebration. Ticket infor mation is available at www.leesburgmardi gras.com. Shipes is thrilled that weather forecast ers are predicting a picture-perfect Satur day. We have a good weather report and that is all we need for everything else to fall into place. PARTY FROM PAGE C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL FILE PHOTOS ABOVE: The crowd joins in a line dance at the Mardi Gras Bourbon Street Venue in downtown Leesburg. BECKY G EVENT SCHEDULE 11 a.m. Kids Parade on Main Street 12:30 p.m. The Vamps on Radio Disney stage at Towne Square 1:15 p.m. Becky G on Radio Disney stage at Towne Square 2 p.m. Pet Parade on Main Street 3 p.m. Bobby Blackmon performing on Town Square stage 7 p.m. Main Street Parade 9 p.m. Justin Heet performing on Towne Square stage JEFF AYERS Associated Press In the near fu ture, mankind has successfully land ed manned mis sions on Mars with out mishap. The Ares 3 team, the third to explore the sur face, has equipment, shelter and supplies for a two-month stay on the Red Planet. But a major wind storm changes their circumstances in a hurry in Andy Weirs debut novel, The Martian, a story for readers who enjoy thrillers, science c tion, non-ction or at-out adventure. The crew is forced to evacuate when dust begins to de stroy their base camp. Mark Watneys pressure suit is torn by a piece of shrap nel, and the other crew members, as suming the worst, take off, leaving Wat ney behind. After the wind dies down and the dust settles, he regains conscious Andy Weir delivers with The Martian ness and discovers that hes been abandoned and the only person re maining on the planet. After repairing both his suit and the shel ter, Watney realizes he must gure out how to survive so that he can be rescued by the crew of the next mission, which is scheduled to arrive in a few years. Weir has created an authentic portrayal of the future of space travel, and Watney is the perfect character to follow as he struggles in an unknown and hos tile environment.

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 20, 2014 GOLF CART ACCESS Now, one doctor is helping local residents with back pain live more active, pain-free lives.Painless, convenient, fast-actingSoleveprocedure shown to be promising in a pilot study for 95% of patients now available exclusively at Etheredge Chiropractic.*Fruitland(352) 365-1191The Villages(352) 750-1200*Patients in a pilor study showed a 20-point reduction in VAS score in as few as four sessions. Gorenberg M, Schiff E, Schwartz K, Eizenberg E: A novel image-guided, automatic, high-intensity neurostimulation device for the treatment of nonspecific low back pain. Pain Res Treat; 2011;2011;152307. 2014 Nervomatrix Ltd. All rights CANADIAN MEDSSave up to 80%on Your Meds Prices COUPON R X 744 S. US Hwy. 441, Lady Lake(Near Oakwood Grill Restaurant)CALL FOR A FREE QUOTEWe ship anywhere in the USALocally owned & operatedInitial Purchase of $100.00 or More$10.00 OFFAdvair Benicar Celebrex Cialis Crestor Cymbalta Flomax Levitra Lexapro Lipitor Nexium Spiriva Viagra ZetiaORDER BY PHONENo store visit required DEAR ABBY: Im a single mom in a serious relationship with a divorced man who has children of his own. Between us, we have seven, ranging in age from 7 to 17. Im in my early 30s; hes in his early 50s. My dilemma: Im interested in having another child if we get married. He denitely isnt. Is it unreasonable for me to want to add to this already large potential blended family? I love the idea of experiencing moth erhood again with a little more experience and age under my belt, and Id love to share that intimacy with him. While he likes the abstract possibility of our child, he says he feels too old now and he wouldnt be able to be the kind of father he would want to be. If neither of us had kids of our own, this would be a deal-breaker for me, but how do I know if my maternal longings are just the last, painful tickings of my biological clock, or a real desire that Ill end up resenting him for if I ignore it and we stay together? IS SEVEN ENOUGH? DEAR IS SEVEN ENOUGH?: Be cause your boyfriend is in his 50s and has made it clear that he isnt interested in becom ing a father again, I think you should count your many bless ings and consider that seven is a lucky number. DEAR ABBY: My godmother passed away in January 2011. My godfather, Jim, remarried last year. I am still mourning her loss and have not been able to get myself to call and speak to Jim, even though I did send him a congratulatory wedding card. I love him. Jim is a wonderful, kind, attractive man. I knew it wouldnt be long before another woman would take an interest in him or hed nd love again. My siblings have tried to get me to make contact with him, but Im still not ready to accept that he has moved on with anoth er woman. Please advise me. CANT FACE IT IN CALIFORNIA DEAR CANT FACE IT: I am sorry for your loss, and Im sure your godmother will always live in your heart. However, if you love your godfather, you should be glad that he has been able to move forward in his life. That he was open to nding love again speaks volumes about the qual ity of the marriage he shared with your godmother. Of course seeing Jim with someone else wont be easy for you, but it is sad that you would sacrice the special relationship you have with him because you are reluctant to face reality. For both of your sakes, I hope youll reconsider. If you do, you may nd that you like the new lady in his life. DEAR ABBY: Is it ever appropri ate for a diner to lick his/her n gers in public, like when eat ing nger food or barbecue? It drives me nuts! I equate it to a cat cleaning itself. When I try to get the per son in question to use a nap kin, Im looked at as if Ive lost my mind! At the very least, our hands are covered with germs, and who wants to stick them in their mouth? Yecch. GROSSED OUT IN OHIO DEAR GROSSED OUT: I think it depends upon the circum stances in which the food is be ing served. If someone is eating canapes at a cocktail party, lick ing the ngers is a no-no. And most barbecue joints provide moist towelettes to their pa trons. On the other hand, Col. Sand ers used to call his fried chick en nger lickin good. At a pic nic or informal gathering, its purr-fectly acceptable to lick ones ngers, and I confess this tabby has probably done it, so Im not going to cast aspersions. 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 Veteran dad has no desire to start a second family

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Thursday, February 20, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 SNUFFY SMITH HAGAR THE HORRIBLE BEETLE BAILEY BABY BLUES BLONDIE PHANTOM PICKLES SHOE DILBERT DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizon tal row, vertical column and ninesquare sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puzzle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION

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C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 20, 2014 7 11. Leesburg 2. Fruitland Park 3. Tavares 4. Eustis 5. Mount Dora 6. Lady Lake 7. Sumter 8. Umatilla To order, please call or visit:352-391-13343509 Wedgewood Ln., Southern Trace PlazaThe Villages SAVE $3Valid on any arrangement or dipped fruit box.Offer expires 2/28/14. Offer Code: dail0632 6 7 rf ntbfn nnnfnwww.thegreatpizzacompany.comrfntbnnn nrnt tft nn b n Come Try Our New Appetizer Menu! nn nfnn n 4 EDIBLE ARRANGEMENTS IS OUT TO WOW YOU! When you give a truly heartfelt gift, PRESENTATION is everything. The friendly folks at Edible Arrangements know that you want your gift to leave a lasting and positive impression and they are there to do exactly that. Nestled in the Villages, Rebecca Morse and her crew create incredible Fruit arrangements and chocolate dipped fruit concepts that both look And taste spectacular. The quality and freshness in every product you choose is sure to delight. These Fruit Experts craft each arrangement with care, because they Understand exactly what it takes to make your special occasion WOW-worthy! Edible Arrangements is located at 11962 County Road 101 in the Palm Ridge Plaza in Lady Lake (off Hwy 466, behind Bonefish Restaurant). Come on by and see all the delectable display and even sample a taste. You can carry out or Edible Arrangements will be glad to deliver. Call your order in today 3523911334. JOCELYN NOVECK AP National Writer Miracles can hap pen, says the trailer for Winters Tale, starring Colin Farrell and based on the 1983 novel of the same name. Fair enough. But not long into the actu al movie, youll soon start to doubt that. Be cause youll realize that this movie truly needs a miracle to save it from ending up a soppy, syr upy mess. And, sorry to say, that miracle never comes. In (lukewarm) de fense of screenwrit er-director Akiva Goldsman (A Beauti ful Mind), its always tricky to adapt a pop ular novel. For one thing, people whove read it have precon ceived notions of how things should be. And Mark Helprins novel is a long one, meaning the author had plen ty of room and time to weave his tale, as subtly as he wanted. But Goldsman em ploys all the subtlety of a wrecking ball. From the beginning, were asked to relinquish all sense of logic and rea son, and accept that impossible, unexplain able things are hap pening. That would all be ne, in a lm made with wit and charm and a breezy sense of magic. Its been done. But not here. The good news? Only this: Colin Farrell is hugely appealing, and his natural charm is al most enough to make you forget the silliness of the rest of it. Almost. Winters Tale opened on Valentines Day, at a time when you might have a soft er spot for romantic fantasy than you ordi narily would. And there are some touching mo ments, courtesy of Far rell and Findlay. Far rell in particular knows how to deliver senti mental dialogue and make it sound less so. But to overcome the corniness of this mov ie? That would take magical powers that he doesnt possess. Winters Tale, a War ner Bros. release, is rat ed PG-13 by the Motion Picture Association of America for violence and some sensuality. Running time: 118 min utes. One and a half stars out of four. Review: A miracle couldnt save Winters Tale DAVID C. LEE / AP Jennifer Connelly, left, and Colin Farrell appear together in a scene from Winters Tale.