Daily Commercial

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Title:
Daily Commercial
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Newspaper
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English
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Halifax Media Group
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Rod Dixon
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Leesburg, Floirda
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University of Florida
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University of Florida
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AA00019282:00140


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LSSC SWEEPS SOUTH FLORIDA STATE TO PASS .500, SPORTS B1 UKRAINE: Violence claims scores of lives as protest crackdown continues in Kiev A5 VOLUNTEERS: Canadian students help build Habitat house A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Friday, February 21, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 52 5 sections INDEX AROUND THE BLOCK C1 CLASSIFIED D1 COMICS C7 CROSSWORDS D5 DIVERSIONS C6 LEGALS D1 BUSINESS B4 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A7 WORLD A5 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A8. 80 / 61 Clouds and sun 50 TOP WEEKENDS 3 Leesburgs 17th Annual Mar di Gras Party in the Street will be from 11 a.m. to 11 p.m. Saturday on West Main Street. Enjoy parades, festive foods, live entertainment, street performers, stilt walkers, jugglers, tightrope walkers and re-eaters. Free. Bay Street Players present Lombardi at 7:30 p.m. Sunday at the Historic State Theatre in Eustis. Follow Green Bay Packers coach Vince Lom bardi through a week in the 1965 season. LOMBARDI ON STAGE A gun show will be held from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Saturday and from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday at the Expo Hall at the Lake County Fairgrounds, 2101 County Road 442 in Eustis. $5. GUN SHOW AT EXPO HALL MARDI GRAS PARTY IN THE STREET 1 2 3 LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com With close to a $1 million shortfall in his budget, Lake Emer gency Medical Ser vices Executive Di rector Jerry Smith is paring expenses to avoid cutting service. Right now I have had to put in a hiring freeze, he said. Smith said he is not lling six positions and has had to elimi nate the deputy chief of operations position. Ralph Habermehl, who occupied that po sition, has accepted the district chief posi tion in the organiza tion. As a result of leaving positions open and shufing positions, Smith said he has had no layoffs. We are also adjust ing our overtime, he said. Lake EMS has also put off purchasing two ambulances and IT equipment. While ambulance service will not be af fected at this time, there could be impacts later this year or in 2015, said Smith. However our goal is to prevent that from happening, he said. We are only four months into the scal year and there is a po tential for additional adjustments. Smith is no longer able to use historical data on call and trans port volume to project his future revenues. I relate it to the housing market, he said. We did not know where the bottom of the housing market was until we saw pric es going back up. I MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millard.ives@dailycommercial.com For more than a week, they argued about how low the former death row inmates intelli gence actually was, even commenting how he basically sat through his entire re-sentencing hearing motionless and with a blank stare on his face. Defense lawyers even put on the stand some psychologists and wit ness after witness, mostly family mem bers, who testied how it was no surprise that Eric Lee Simmons was a substance abuser, rap ist and murderer con sidering he grew up in an alcoholic family, with a father as a convicted murderer. They testied how he endured years of witnessing the sexu al abuse of his mother and other relatives, in cluding that of a farm animal. But a Lake County jury apparently wasnt persuaded to let Sim mons off the hook. After deliberating for a little more than two hours Thursday morn ing, jurors came back with its 8-4 decision for a sentence of death for the 39-year-old Sim mons, who was initial ly convicted of mur der and sentenced to death in 2003 in the kill ing of Debbie Tressler, ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writer roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com As concerns mount over red-light cameras in Cler mont, City Manager Darren Gray has called for a review of nearly 3,000 tickets issued to date for drivers cited for turning right on red. With an aim to cut down on drivers running red lights and causing accidents, the city council last year ap proved placing up to 24 redlight cameras at 13 intersec tions along State Road 50 and U.S. Highway 27, but only six have been installed to date at the most problem atic intersections. The cam eras became operational on Jan. 3, but roughly 90 per cent of the citations since then have been issued to drivers turning right on red. Gray said he has directed Police Chief Charles Broad way to work out the logistics to review the 3,000 tickets. Because of the high num ber of notices that appear to have been issued, I have asked Chief Broadway to re view all the notices of viola tion that have been issued to right-hand turns on red since Jan. 3, 2013, which is Known unknowns for Lake EMS BRETT LEBLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL EMT David Deland Jr. drives an ambulance to Leesburg Regional Medical center during a call for cardiac problems. TRANSPORTS BY MONTHLake County EMS has had to cut costs to make up for a drop in calls for ambulance service. The chart shows the trend for October through January over past three fiscal years. WHITNEY WILLARD / STAFF GRAPHIC 3,000 2,900 2,800 2,700 2,600 2,500 2,400 2,300 FY 12 FY 13 FY 14 October November December January Budget shortfalls wont affect service yet CLERMONT Gray: Review all right-on-red camera tickets TAVARES Jury says murderer should be executed MILLARD K. IVES / DAILY COMMERCIAL During closing arguments in a re-sentencing hearing in the Lake County courthouse, co-prosecutor Rich Buxman shows how victim Debbie Tressler held up her arms to block the knife stabs coming from Eric Lee Simmons, who was originally sentenced to death for her murder. SEE TICKETS | A2 SEE HEARING | A2 SEE EMS | A6

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, February 21, 2014 BRIDGE HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Fri day, Feb. 21, 2014: This year you often feel as if friends pave your path. Somehow, they seem to have more insight into cer tain areas of your life than you realize. Travel and in teractions with your in-laws and/or foreigners could be difcult. If you are single, you could meet someone much older than you. How ever, eventually you might become bored with this per son. If you are attached, the two of you might de cide to spend more time at home, as you are likely to take up a new hobby or in terest together. SCORPIO can be hard on you. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Confusion marks your day, but you will manage to avoid someones contri bution to the momentary chaos. Once you do, you might want to minimize the amount of time you spend interacting with this person in your daily life. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Examine your long-term needs, and have a discus sion with those involved in a joint venture. No one says there cant be an adjust ment, though one person might decide to say some thing that sounds more negative than he or she in tended. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Pace yourself, and know full well what you can complete. You wont want to leave work or a project half-done. Complete what you can, but try not to dive into a new project at this point in time. Put it on hold until Monday. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Your mind is on the weekend, so you might have a difcult time settling in at work. Your ability to man age what you must is like ly to emerge. You will have a problem if you decide to slack off. Make an import ant call at the end of the day. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Listen to someone who might not be able to com municate his or her feelings in a way that can be under stood. Your ability to help this person speak more clearly could alleviate much of the problem. Use your ability to get on top of a problem. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Emphasize what is im portant. Try not to initiate any projects; instead, clear out what you can. Be aware of the limitations that have been imposed on you and your schedule. Someone might be more closed off than you realize. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Reach out to someone who knows more than you do about a money matter. Tap into this persons knowl edge and experience. You also might need to seek an expert opinion. Use your in stincts, but listen to your mind as well. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) You could be over se rious and unable to switch into weekend mode. At rst, you might feel as if you cant lighten up, but a con versation will make you feel better. Return a call to a rel ative who might have some interesting information. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) Listen to your in ner voice, and follow it. Right now, playing it low-key might be best. Take some time to decide what you want to do. Make a point to take some time off from the daily grind. Everyone needs a break. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) A meeting might cause you to do some se rious thinking. Look for a new slant. Find someone neutral who perhaps is un exposed to the issue at hand. You could be sur prised by what comes up, even if you opt not to use the information. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You might be left hold ing the bag. While others start enjoying their week end, you could nd yourself with lots to do. Delegate what you can to others, and join your friends. A breath of fresh air will do more good than you can imagine. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Try to nd an answer that will work for everyone. Some of you might decide to just walk away, if that works for you. Keep your long-term goals in mind when making this decision. Remain focused on what you desire. HOROSCOPES HOW TO REACH US FEB. 20 CASH 3 ............................................... 2-2-1 Afternoon .......................................... 4-3-0 PLAY 4 ............................................. 4-6-1-0 Afternoon ....................................... 3-1-1-5 FLORIDA LOTTERY FEB. 19 FANTASY 5 ......................... 15-18-19-23-31 FLORIDA LOTTO ............... 9-14-29-31-32-36 POWERBALL .................... 1-17-35-49-5434 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. when we started issu ing notices of violation, Gray said in an email. Grays decision comes after a city council meet ing last week where doz ens of people showed up to complain theyd been ticketed unfairly. Out of 3,086 drivers cited from Jan. 3 to Feb. 11, some 2,721 received tickets for supposed illegal right turns on red. Residents at the meet ing many with tick ets in hand told coun cil members they felt they were unfairly tick eted, based on a state statute dealing with redlight cameras that allows right turns on red if done without stopping but in a careful and prudent manner. In Clermont, police have said this means a right turn on red under 12 mph and with out oncoming vehicles. I did not come to a complete stop, but in the video of me at the light, you can see clearly that I applied my brakes and was going well under 10 mph, maybe 6 or 8 mph, when I turned, said John Corwin, a resident who asked for a review of his ticket. Corwin already paid the $158 ne associated with the notice of viola tion hed received, but at the meeting, told ofcials he wanted his money re funded. Other residents said they came to a complete stop, but because they had to inch forward to get a better view of the intersection to see if ve hicles were coming, they crossed over the white line (stop bar) at the in tersection and received a ticket. At the meeting, Gray asked Broadway review the videos of every com plainant present. Police looked at 59 videos and rescinded 51 tickets. When Gray learned of the number of tickets that had been dismissed, his feelings were clear. We apologize for the confusion and to any one who was issued a vi olation in error, he said. The intent of the pro gram was to help keep our public safe. The pro gram is just a few weeks old and, like any new program, there is a learn ing curve. Even so, the in tegrity of our red-light program must be beyond reproach. Gray has spoken with the camera company American Trafc Solu tions (ATS) about not issuing tickets for right turns on red, or not in stalling the additional 18 cameras the city con tracted for, but was told any changes to that con tract could end up cost ing the city money. Nego tiations are continuing. Mayor Hal Turville, a strong opponent of the cameras, has said hed like to see the cameras removed altogether, even if it means a nancial loss for the city. Once someone at ATS reviews a video from a red-light camera and de termines a violation oc curred, the video is re viewed a second time by someone at the police department before a cita tion is issued. According to Broadway, from now on, a single person at the police department will be reviewing the video and that person will have a clear understanding of what constitutes an ille gal right turn on red. Since the statute is so subjective, we will have only one person review ing the violations so theres a consistent inter pretation of the statute, Broadway said. Weve directed our reviewer to look at the videos with a lot more discretion and in a less stringent man ner when it comes to the interpretation of the stat ue. We will be looking at them differently and with a little more leniency. Drivers who still feel unjustly ticketed can call or drop by the police sta tion to request a person al review of their vid eo violation. Broadway said a cut-off period for these reviews will be an nounced at a later time. Drivers also have the op tion to dispute violations by following the instruc tions on their paperwork or accompanying web site. TICKETS FROM PAGE A1 a 48-year-old Sorrento woman before a new sentencing hearing was ordered. During his closing arguments, co-pros ecutor Rich Buxman told stories of how Pres ident Barack Obama grew up in a sin gle-family home and media mogul Oprah Winfrey suffered years of abuse as a child, but both still grew up to be successful. Then pointing to Simmons, Buxman questioned why his sib lings didnt grow up like the defendant, add ing the defendant was bright enough to make the right choices. He knew the differ ence between right and wrong, Buxman told the jury. Prosecutors will still have the chance to per suade Judge Don F. Briggs to give Simmons life. Briggs still must ap prove Thursdays ver dict before Simmons is ofcially sentenced. According to testi mony presented during the hearing that start ed last week, Tressler was last seen yelling for help from a car trav eling on State Road 44 on Dec. 1, 2001. Two days later, her body was found beaten, stabbed and raped in a wooded area in Sorrento. Witnesses identied Simmons car as the one that had Tressler in it. DNA evidence also was found in his car. In the rst trial, Sim mons, a former Mount Dora resident, also was sentenced to life on the rape charge. But the Florida Su preme Court vacated the death sentence on the murder conviction for Simmons two years ago after citing that his lawyers during the ini tial sentencing hear ing failed to fully in vestigate and present mitigating evidence, including his low intel ligence, a brain injury suffered as a child and substance abuse. One key defense wit ness, Michael Cunning ham, an alleged expert in clinical and forensic psychology, presented a slideshow Tuesday of Simmons family tree, and how more than a dozen members be tween the suspect and his grandparents were either sexually abused by family members or sexually assaulted oth ers, including the al leged rape of his moth er by his father. Cunningham also testied that he learned through interviews with Simmons fami ly members that as a sleeping child, the de fendant became tan gled in some blankets and was taken to a doc tor, who said he had been deprived of ox ygen during the inci dent. As a result, Sim mons displayed slower cognitive abilities and had difculty con trolling his moods, Cunningham said. However, co-prose cutor Bill Gladson ham mered away at Cun ninghams testimony, including his claim that Simmons was affected by the rape of his moth er, an alleged incident the defendant and his siblings said they didnt know of as a child and a memory that Cunning ham added the defen dant had suppressed. Youre not taking them at their word that they dont remem ber, arent you just ll ing in the blanks, said Gladson, who point ed out to the jury that Cunningham had been paid more than $25,000 for the hundreds of hours he dedicated to the case. Simmons never took the stand in the re-sen tencing hearing and defense lawyers de clined to comment af ter the verdict. HEARING FROM PAGE A1 Grays decision comes after a city council meeting last week where dozens of people showed up to complain theyd been ticketed unfairly. Out of 3,086 drivers cited from Jan. 3 to Feb. 11, some 2,721 received tickets for supposed illegal right turns on red.

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Friday, February 21, 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 Bloodapalooza event seeks donations The Bloodapalooza 2014 event is looking for blood donations for the OneBlood blood bank and will bring together local country bands to perform, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., Saturday at Gator Harley-Davidson, 1745 U.S. Highway 441. The OneBlood organization will have the Big Red Buses on site to handle blood donations. Hot dogs and refreshments will also be on hand. Those eligible to donate carry ing proper identication and weigh ing at least 110 pounds can sign up for rafe prizes, and those who donate double red blood cells will get a $10 gift card in the mail. For information, call 352-728-3433 or go to www.oneblood.org. MOUNT DORA Annual music festival will begin Thursday The 17th annual Mount Dora Music Festival will continue through Sunday, offering free concerts throughout downtown Mount Dora. Headliners include the legend ary Leon Redbone at 7:30 p.m. on Friday and recording artists Chad and Jeremy at 7:30 p.m. on Saturday. Winter Parks famed Bach Festival Chamber Choir will perform on Sunday. A youth talent contest will also take place. Tickets and a schedule of events and performances is available at www.mountdoramusicfest.com, or by calling 352-385-1010 or 352-383-2627. MOUNT DORA Food trucks to return to downtown Beginning Thursday, food trucks will once again appear in downtown Mount Dora on the third Thursday of every month. Hosted by the Mount Dora Area Chamber of Commerce, the trucks will be in the Chamber parking lot and on Sunset Park at the corner of 4th and Alexander Streets, with ta bles and chairs set up to offer partic ipants a gathering and seating area. Ten to 15 food trucks offering a wide variety of different food styles will participate in the event from 5:30 to 8:30 p.m. For information, call the Chamber ofce at 352-383-2165. LEESBURG Harlem Ambassadors to visit high school The Harlem Ambassadors will entertain guests with dazzling ball-handling tricks and high-y ing dunks at this family event spon sored by the Optimist Club, at 3 p.m., Sunday at the Leesburg High School gymnasium. The Ambassadors will take on the local Optimist Winners for the onenight-only event. Tickets are available in advance for $10 by calling 352-787-3340 or 352-702-2493. At the door, tick ets will be $12 for adults and $9 for youth. Children age 11 and under will be admitted free with each pay ing adult. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 Staff Report Dr. George J. Hagerty will be inaugurated as the third pres ident of Beacon College today with a formal 2 p.m. ceremony on the campus of the schools historic downtown Leesburg lo cation at 105 Main St. Beacon College is the rst college in the country to offer both bachelor and associate de grees exclusively to students with learning disabilities and/ or ADHD. Hagerty is the president-emer itus of Franklin Pierce Universi ty, where he served from 1995 to 2009, a period of signicant THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com Leaving behind Canadas bone-chilly weather of mi nus-15 degrees for warm mid-80s temperatures and sunny skies, a group of 48 college students eagerly made the 48-hour bus trip for the Sunshine State. They didnt make the trip to party, nor do they plan to visit the amuse ment parks. Instead, the students from Dalhousie University in Halifax, Nova Scotia, are laboring away on the con struction site of two Habi tat for Humanity houses in Lady Lake. The weather here is amazing, said Anna Ba ranowski, president of the Dal Action Society, a stu dent-run organization at the university. As she spoke on Thursday, the sound of pounding hammers lled the background. We are a society that ba sically tries to nd oppor tunities within the local community of Halifax, as well as outside Nova Scotia MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millard.ives@dailycommercial.com Lake County depu ties said they had to try to shred the tires of a car Tuesday after a Leesburg motorist ed a trafc stop and then they had to use a stun gun on a passenger af ter he refused to get out of the vehicle when it was stopped. Shana Mobley, 29, was arrested on charges of eeing and eluding, as well as driving on a revoked license and with no tag attached. Timothy Lee King, 23, also of Leesburg, was arrested on charges of resist ing arrest, posses sion of a controlled substance without a prescrip tion and drug para phernalia. Accord ing to an arrest af davit, deputies tried to initiate a trafc stop at the intersection of U.S. Highway 27 and Cen ter Street in Minneola early Tuesday after the driver of a car failed to yield to trafc. However, the driv er wouldnt stop and led deputies on a chase through Clermont, in cluding along Lake shore Drive, Coun ty Road 561 and State Road 33. As the car ap proached County Road 474 from SR 33, law enforcement threw spiked sticks which are designed to shred the tires of a eeing vehi cle, across the road in front of the car. It is not clear how much tire damage oc curred, but the vehicle LADY LAKE Canadian students flee cold for Habitat projects Steve Gallant checks his tools while Anna Baranowski holds the ladder Thursday at a Lady Lake build site for Habitat for Humanity. PHOTOS BY THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL Tori Brown, left, measures wood under the watchful eye of Steve Brown (no relation) at a Habitat for Humanity construction site Thursday in Lady Lake. Tori is among 48 Canadian students from Dalhousie University in Nova Scotia participating in project on behalf of Dal Action Society. CLERMONT Pair arrested after car chase MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com An organized ring of thieves who alleged ly stole personal checks from residential mailbox es in Minneola and al tered them was cracked Wednesday with the ar rests of four suspects. According to the Lake County Sheriffs Ofce, deputies searching the suspects black Dodge Charger and hotel room discovered altered checks, as well as fake driver li censes and Social Security cards, a sink covered with stain remover and ink and other items allegedly used to engage in fraudulent activity. Kyla Leanne Reaves, 29, of Minneola, Shaun Nich olas Ramsey, 31, Dennis Edmond McCarthy, 39, and Cristal Dominguez, 26, all of Clermont, were jailed on charges of orga nized fraud, criminal use of personal ID, forgery of a bank note and petit theft. According to an ar rest afdavit, deputies in Minneola early Wednes day stopped the black Dodge Charger in the area of South Oakland Avenue after they spotted it run ning a stop sign and driv ing on the wrong side of the road. Reaves was driv ing and Dominguez was a passenger. However, some residents LEESBURG Hagerty becomes Beacons third president MOBLEY KING HAGERTY MINNEOLA Lake County deputies break stolen check ring SEE BEACON | A4 SEE CHASE | A4 SEE CHECKS | A4 SEE HABITAT | A5

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, February 21, 2014 Dont miss the family fun with the hilarious VS.OPTIMIST WINNERSAll proceeds go to Leesburg, Ocala and The Villages Optimist Club Youth Activities Harlem-style comedy basketball featuring high-flying slam dunks, games with the kids, and hilarious comedy! Adults-$10/$12; Youth (12-17)-$7/$9 Children (0-11)-1 FREE with each paying adult 352-787-3340 Army ~ Navy~ Air Force ~ Marines ~ Coast GuardActive Duty/Veterans Thank you for serving our country.Page-Theus Funeral Home and Cremation Services914 West Main St., Leesburg, FL 34748 352-787-5511 www.pagetheus.co OBITUARIES Mary Elizabeth Coleman Graveside Services for Mary Elizabeth Coleman, age 93, of Cl ermont, FL, will be held Saturday February 22, 2014, at 3:00 P.M. in the Oak Hill Cemetery 801 East Avenue, Clermont, FL. Marvin C. Zanders Funeral Home, Inc. 232 W. Michael Gladden Blvd. Apopka, Florida (407) 886-3388 www. zandersfuneralhome. com A Zanders Service Jill Smith Jill Smith, 46, of Fruit land Park, FL passed away February 18, 2014. Born in Jackson ville, FL November 2, 1967 the daughter of Wilfred Byron Parkin Jr. and Mary Julia Da vis. Jill was a member of First Baptist Church, Lady Lake where she sang in the choir, she was a graduate of Mt. Dora High School and the University of Cen tral Florida. Jill was an elementary school teacher in the Lake County Schools, she loved drama and sing ing and performed at the Melon Patch The ater. Jill was a member of the Friends of the Li brary in Leesburg and active in the Repub lican Women in Lake County. Survivors in clude her husband of 23 years Rocky Smith, Fruitland Park, mother, Mary Julia Parkin, Fruit land Park, sisters, Nan cy Sobach and Becky Hall, and Brother Pas tor Chris Parkin, sev eral niec es and nephews. Memori al Services will be held Fri day, Feb ruary 21th at the 1st Baptist Church of Lady Lake with Pastors Paul Harsh and Chris Parkin ofciating. Online con dolences may be left at www.beyersfuner alhome.com. Arrange ments entrusted to Beyers Funeral Home and Crematory, Lees burg, FL. DEATH NOTICES Albert Allen Albert Allen, 59 of Yalaha, died, Monday, February 17, 2014 East side Funeral Home, Leesburg, FL Jean Burrill Jean Burrill, 93, of The Villages, died Thurs day, February 20, 2014. Page-Theus Funerals & Cremations. Lloyd E. Cotman Lloyd E. Cotman, 77, of Wildwood, died Thursday, February 20, 2014. Banks/PageTheus Funerals and Cremations. Cheryl L. di Butera Cheryl L. di Butera, 55, of Leesburg, died Monday, February 17, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home and Crematory, Leesburg, FL John R. Meeks John R. Meeks, 43, of Leesburg, died Tues day, February 18, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home and Crematory, Lees burg, FL. Michelle Lynne Nickle Michelle Lynne Nick le, 52, of Leesburg, died Sunday, February 16, 2014. Page-Theus Fu nerals and Cremations. Ruscher Rich Ruscher Rich, 96, of Orlando, died on Friday, February 14, 2014. Eastside Funeral Home. Sonny Ross Sonny Ross, 77, of L eesburg, died Sunday, February 9, 2014. East side Funeral Home. Cindy Smith Cindy Smith, 56, of Umatilla, died Wednes day, February 19, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home. Donald Trzuskowski Donald Trzuskows ki, 73, of The Villages, died Tuesday, February 18, 2014. Banks/PageTheus Funerals and Cremations. IN MEMORY SMITH transformation and growth. A champi on of promoting the U.S. higher education model to an interna tional audience, he immediately followed his presidency by serv ing as the provost and university professor at the newly found ed Hellenic American University in Athens, Greece. He also served as the president of Uni versity Advisors Inter national Inc. (UAI), a U.S.-based interna tional investment and consulting company that provides counsel to institutions of high er education, non prot organizations and corporations on four continents. Prior to his tenure at Franklin Pierce Uni versity, and earlier teaching and admin istrative assignments at his two alma ma ters, Stonehill College and Harvard Universi ty, Hagerty served in a variety of capacities at the U.S Department of Education, including the position of chief of compliance and en forcement in the Of ce of Special Educa tion Programs. Beacons president is the author of numer ous scholarly articles, book chapters and policy papers in the areas of government, special education pol icy and nance, ed ucational innovation and nonprot man agement. The board of trust ees is anticipating with enthusiasm Pres ident Hagertys for mal installation as the colleges third pres ident, Eileen Mari nakis, chair of the Bea con College Board of Trustees, said in a statement. His expe rience and vision are critical elements for the future of Beacon College and his inau guration serves as an exciting foundation for our year-long cele bration of the colleges 25th anniversary. Frequent speak er and noted author Dr. Yvonne Penning ton will deliver the keynote address. The public is invited to the ceremony; a reception will follow. For addi tional details, go to www.beaconcollege. edu. BEACON FROM PAGE A3 came to a stop after ward. The afdavit said the driver, Mobley, was escorted out the car by deputies and told them she ed be cause she knew she didnt have a valid li cense and tags and didnt want to be ar rested. However, King al legedly refused to get out the car or show his hands. After a strug gle, deputies eventu ally were able to pull him out of the car. Deputies said at that point, King refused to get on the ground when ordered and they had to use a Tas er to get him to com ply. Deputies add ed they found pills in his pocket, which he didnt have a pre scription for: a pow ered substance in a blue pill crusher in his hands that tested for MDMA, sometimes referred to as ecstasy or Molly, as well as an electronic scale and silver spoon with res idue in the passenger area of the car. CHASE FROM PAGE A3 had reported seeing occupants of the same kind of car stealing from mailboxes within the last two weeks. Deputies searched the car with police dogs, which alerted to drugs in the vehi cle. Deputies found what they said tested as meth inside. But it was a further search that turned up stolen checks that had infor mation washed off (re moved) as well as dif ferent addresses. Dominguezs name allegedly had been written on some of the washed checks. Deputies said the car search also turned up fake drivers licens es and materials used to produce fraudulent driver licenses and So cial Security cards, in cluding printers, lam inating paper and blank Social Security cards. The afdavit said the investigation led deputies to a room at the Meridian Hotel in Clermont, where the occupants of the car, along with Ramsey and McCarthy, were staying. Detectives ob tained a search war rant for the room and found equipment and various chemicals used to wash checks. More alleged stolen mail, altered checks and drugs also were discovered in the room. All four were arrested and Ramsey and McCarthy were charged with posses sion of marijuana as well. The men and Dominguez also were charged with posses sion of meth. All four suspects re mained in the Lake County jail Thursday afternoon in lieu of various bails. It is not clear how many residents re ported stolen mail, but deputies said at least six of the victims wanted to prosecute. Sgt. James Vachon, sheriffs spokesman, said while they con sidered the organized ring broken up, detec tives will continue to follow up on the case. CHECKS FROM PAGE A3 Beacons president is the author of numerous scholarly articles, book chapters and policy papers in the areas of government, special education policy and finance, educational innovation and nonprofit management. www .dailycommer cial.com WITH US. EVER YTHING Thank you for reading The Daily Commercial.

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Friday, February 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 and Canada, to try to help volunteer with or ganizations that need help, she said. It al ways feels nice to give back to people. The students are ap parently making an im pression. When they were dining at the Frog & Monkey Restaurant Pub in Mount Dora, Baranowski said she met Babette and Gary Ward, owners of Ba bettes Furniture and Home Shoppe in Lees burg. The Wards wanted to know more about the group. They wanted to know why we were do ing this and I just told them, because we are so fortunate, we want to give back to those who arent. Baranowski said the Wards gave her their contact information, which she passed on to Michelle Turner, coor dinator of marketing for Habitat for Humanity of Lake-Sumter. We met this couple, Babette and her hus band, and they wanted to buy you guys all the furniture for a house. They were so nice, Ba ranowski said to Turner. Turner said its im pressive when volun teers help Habitat. And this just shows the impact of our vil lage, Turner said of Habitats new facility on Bay Street in Eustis, which draws volunteers to come and stay while they work on Habitat builds and other volun teer projects in the area. The facility is equipped with nearly 100 bunk beds, large bathhouse, dining area, game room and media center. The Nova Scotia stu dents are the rst inter national volunteers to stay at the Habitat village. We love it, and its such a beautiful facility, Baranowski said of the place to relax and rest after working on a con struction site. There are so many games and so many things to do that it feels like home. Six more college groups are expected to come and work in March on the houses, Turner said, while lo cal volunteers from Cit izens First Bank and Publix will be raising trusses on the Lady Lake houses next week. After they raise the trusses, it will really look like a home, Turner said. HABITAT FROM PAGE A3 THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL Silhouetted against the late morning sun on Thursday, Steve Gallant from Dalhousie University in Halifax, Nova Scotia, works on the framing of a Habitat for Humanity house. JIM HEINTZ and YURAS KARMANAU Associated Press KIEV, Ukraine Pro testers advanced on police lines in the heart of the Ukrainian capital on Thursday, prompt ing government snip ers to shoot back and kill scores of people in the countrys deadliest day since the breakup of the Soviet Union a quarter-century ago. The European Union imposed sanctions on those deemed respon sible for the violence, and three EU foreign ministers held a long day of talks in Kiev with both embattled President Viktor Yanu kovych and leaders of the protests seeking his ouster. But its increas ingly unclear whether either side has the will or ability to compro mise. Yanukovych and the opposition protest ers are locked in a bat tle over the identity of Ukraine, a nation of 46 million that has divided loyalties between Rus sia and the West. Parts of the country most ly in its western cities are in open revolt against Yanukovychs central government, while many in eastern Ukraine back the pres ident and favor strong ties with Russia, their former Soviet ruler. Protesters across the country are also up set over corruption in Ukraine, the lack of democratic rights and the countrys ailing economy, which just barely avoided bank ruptcy with a $15 bil lion aid infusion from Russia. Despite the violence, deant protesters seemed determined to continue their push for Yanukovychs resig nation and early presi dential and parliamen tary elections. People streamed toward the square Thursday after noon as other protest ers hurled wood, refuse and tires on barricades. The price of free dom is too high. But Ukrainians are paying it, said Viktor Danily uk, a 30-year-old pro tester. We have no choice. The govern ment isnt hearing us. Scores killed in deadly Ukraine day of protest EFREM LUKATSKY / AP Activists and priests pay respects to protesters who were killed in clashes with police, a ag held by one activist reads For Ukraine.

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, February 21, 2014 dont know where the bottom is on my pa tient transports or call volume. Beginning at the end of July 2013, Smith no ticed a new trend: call volume and patient transports did not in crease as expected. Less people calling 911 means less people want to go to the hos pital, Smith said. We are 2 and a half percent below projections on call volume and 4 per cent below on trans ports. It is a cumula tive problem resulting in ve or six fewer calls per day. County ofcials said they faced tough deci sions ahead. With all these short falls in revenue, how are we going to main tain the superior ser vice that we have and the high level of ser vice we have come to expect? asked Coun ty Commission Chair man Jimmy Conner, who also serves as vice president of the Lake EMS board. All ve county com missioners serve on the board. Our community will not accept a decrease in service we provide, he added. The county is cur rently grappling with a $7 million dollar short fall in its budget. While Conner said he is committed to main taining the quality am bulance service many have come to expect, he said it is a real chal lenge. We are trying to get through this budget year without lower ing level of service, he said. We have to gure out what we want to do to maintain the level of service. By far, Commission er Sean Parks said what concerns him most is making sure (Lake EMS) is at the best state of readiness for what ever could occur over the next few years. As the transport trends remain below projections, the EMS agency has come to terms with the reality they will have to cut al most a million dollars from the budget. I have concerns but I do know our policy makers do not have an interest in decreasing our level of service, Smith said. EMS experts and of cials are perplexed about why transports are down, but some said contributing fac tors include the Cen ter for Medicare and Medicaid Services new policy under the Af fordable Care Act to penalize hospitals and nursing homes for re admission of patients with the same diagno sis within 30 days. Pop ulation growth has also remained stagnant in the county. In scal year 2013, EMS ofcials reported 49 fewer patient trans ports than the previous year. In 2013 our nurs ing home transports dropped by 10 per cent, Smith said. In conversations with the hospital CEOs, they have taken actions to aggressively decrease hospital readmis sions. Indeed, Steven Jen kins, spokesman for Florida Hospital Water man, said it is a priori ty for the hospital to re duce readmissions. Mike Touchstone, president-elect of the National Emergen cy Management Asso ciation, said he is also troubled that the cause of the reduced trans ports is not known. But, he concurred that the effort undertak en by hospitals to re duce readmissions is a factor. The American Col lege of Emergency Physicians reported hospitals under the new CMS policy are compared with a na tional average read mission ratio that generally applies to a hospitals patient pop ulation and the appli cable condition. For those hospitals that exceeded the av erage readmission ra tio, the ACEP reported, a penalty was deter mined and is now be ing applied to Medi care payments. Nationally, Touch stone said he has re ceived anecdotal feedback from EMS or ganizations, with some reporting fewer trans ports and others re porting increases. He is planning to sur vey those managers to collect data related to transport trends over time. Smith has anoth er quandary: how to replace 16 Lifepaks, known as cardiac mon itors, and 14 stretchers by 2016 when the man ufacturer supply runs out. The cardiac moni tors are $30,000 a piece and each stretcher is $14,000, according to Smith. There is no money left in the cur rent budget to support such expenses. Because we are so highly regulated, for every spare ambulance we have to have certain pieces of equipment, Smith said. The car diac monitor and the stretcher are the two most expensive pieces of equipment. NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING Notice is hereby given that the Town Council of the Town of Howey-in-the-Hills, Florida, will hold the First of TWO public hearings on these proposed Ordinances on Monday, March 10, 2014, at 6:00 p.m. or as soon as thereafter as is reasonable possible, and the SECOND public hearing will be held on Monday, April 14, 2014, also at 6:00 p.m or as soon as thereafter as is reasonably possible. Both public hearings will be held at the Howey-in-the-Hills Town Hall, 101 N. Palm Avenue, Howey-inthe-Hills, Florida. If necessary, either of these two public hearings may be continued to a time and date certain by announcement at the scheduled hearing without any further published notice. The Ordinances may be inspected in its entirety at Town Hall during regular business hours. All interested parties may appear at the meeting and be heard.ORDINANCE NO. 2014-002 AN ORDINANCE OF THE TOWN OF HOWEY-IN-THEHILLS, FLORIDA AMENDING THE LAND DEVELOPMENT CODE BY AMENDING CHAPTER 1 TO CLARIFY WHEN BUILDING PERMITS ARE REQUIRED; BY AMENDING CHAPTER 5 TO REVISE REQUIREMENTS FOR FENCES, WALLS, AND HEDGES; BY AMENDING CHAPTER 5 TO ADD REGULATIONS FOR DOCKS, PIERS AND WHARVES; BY AMENDING CHAPTER 5 BY ADDING PROVISIONS FOR FLAGPOLES; PROVIDING FOR CONFLICTING ORDINANCES, SEVERABILITY, CODIFICATION AND AN EFFECTIVE DATE. ORDINANCE NO. 2014-005 AN ORDINANCE OF THE TOWN OF HOWEY-IN-THE-HILLS, FLORIDA AMENDING THE LAND DEVELOPMENT CODE BY AMENDING SUBSECTION B OF SECTION 1.12.00 IN CHAPTER 1 TO ADD DEFINITIONS FOR BLOCK FACE, PRIMARY FAADE AND SECONDARY FACADE; BY AMENDING SUBSECTIONS 4.06.01-4.06.03 OF SECTION 4.06 IN CHAPTER 4 TO REVISE ARCHITECTURAL PLAN REQUIREMENTS FOR RESIDENTIAL DEVELOPMENTS; PROVIDING FOR CONFLICTING ORDINANCES, SEVERABILITY, CODIFICATION AND AN EFFECTIVE DATE. ORDINANCE NO. 2014-006 AN ORDINANCE OF THE TOWN OF HOWEY-IN-THEHILLS, FLORIDA AMENDING THE LAND DEVELOPMENT CODE BY AMENDING SUBSECTIONS 4.06.05 AND 4.06.06 OF SECTION 4.06.00 IN CHAPTER 4 TO REVISE ARCHITECTURAL PLAN REQUIREMENTS FOR NONRESIDENTIAL DEVELOPMENTS; PROVIDING FOR CONFLICTING ORDINANCES, SEVERABILITY, CODIFICATION AND AN EFFECTIVE DATE. If a person decides to appeal any decision made by the Town Council with respect to any matter considered at such a meeting, you need to ensure that a verbatim records of the proceedings is made, which records includes the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based. If you desire a verbatim transcript, you shall have the responsibility, at our own cost, to arrange for the transcript. In accordance with the American with Disabilities Act and Florida Statutes 286.0105, persons needing assistance to participate in these proceeding may contact the ofce of the Town Clerk at 352324-2290 at least three (3) business prior to the proceeding to request such accommodation. Brenda Brasher, CMC Town Clerk 238956-February 21, 2014 February 21st & 22nd, 9AMto 3PMOn the corner of Hwy. 27/441 & Water Oak Blvd. EMS FROM PAGE A1 We are trying to get through this budget year without lowering level of service. We have to figure out what we want to do to maintain the level of service.

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Friday, February 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 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 K athleen Willey is back. For people who have forgot ten, she is the former vol unteer aide to President Bill Clinton who claims he sexu ally harassed her 20 years ago. She wrote a book about it called Target: Caught in the Cross hairs of Bill and Hillary Clin ton. What, you say you didnt read it? Neither, it seems, did most of America, which long ago yawned at Bill Clintons exploits and Hillarys apparent enabling of his extramarital liaisons. Willey is telling anyone who will listen that Hillary Clinton is the real war on women be cause of the way she treated her and the other women who ac cused Bill Clinton of sexual ha rassment. Remember bim bo eruptions, a term coined by Clinton aide Betsey Wright, who was charged with monitoring them and then discrediting ac cusers? On WABCs Aaron Klein ra dio show (as reported on the conservative website WND. com), Willey said this about Hil lary Clinton: The point is what this woman is capable of do ing to other women while shes running a campaign basically on womens issues. ... She sin glehandedly orchestrated ev ery one of the investigations of all these women (who accused her husband of sexual crimes). Theyre the people reminding us of how sordid this all is. Willey vowed to go back to all the sordid details if Hillary Clinton runs in 2016. Is this strategy likely to sway many, if any, female votes? I doubt it. People long ago made their judgments on the Clin tons and decided his (and her) behavior about indelity was a private matter. Besides, the rules such as they are about most matters involving sex, at least for some liberals are even looser now than they were 20 years ago. If conservatives and Republi cans think resurrecting this old news will bring them electoral victory against Hillary Clinton, should she decide to run, they are mistaken. Dredging up the past may help them raise mon ey, but it wont raise Republican votes. In fact, such a strategy could backre as Mrs. Clinton would again be portrayed as a victim by a sympathetic media. Having forgiven her husband, those mean Republicans want to assault her again. Republicans have a lot of problems, but chief among them is that they are known more for what they are against. They hate President Obama, Obamacare, Nancy Pelosi and Harry Reid. Some Republicans dont even like each other. What and who do they like? What are they for? Where are examples of their policies working creat ing jobs, improving lives, low ering decits and taxes, cut ting spending and reducing the size and reach of government? (Hint: States have the answer, not Washington.) The number of electoral votes needed to win a presidential election is 270. Electoral votes for Republican presidential can didates have steadily declined since Ronald Reagans impres sive 1984 victory over Walter Mondale. In that blowout elec tion, Reagan carried 49 out of the 50 states and received a re cord 525 electoral votes out of a possible 538. Its been downhill for Republicans ever since. Peter Wehner, former dep uty director to the president and a senior fellow at the Eth ics and Public Policy Center, writes in Commentary maga zine: Out of the last six pres idential elections, four have gone to the Democratic nomi nee, at an average yield of 327 electoral votes to 210 for the Re publican. During the preceding two decades, from 1968 to 1988, Republicans won ve out of six elections, averaging 417 elec toral votes to the Democrats 113. The countrys chang ing demographics play a part. White voters, who tradition ally and reliably favor the GOP, have gone from 89 percent of the electorate in 1976 to 72 per cent in 2012. And the num bers continue to decline for the GOP. Democrats now hold sway over what CNN.com dubbed the blue wall the cluster of eastern, Midwest and western states that have traditionally gone Democratic. These blues states, along with the District of Columbia, total 242 elector al votes. Kathleen Willey, Monica Lew insky, Paula Jones and the rest of those wronged women are not the key to electoral success for Republicans. Neither is a complete focus on bashing Hil lary Clinton. It might make cer tain conservative Republicans feel good, but it wont win them the White House in 2016. Readers may email Cal Thom as at tcaeditors@tribune.com. OTHER VOICES Cal Thomas TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES Back to the past: Not a winning formula for GOP The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875 EDITORIALS Editorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday. COLUMNS Columns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diversity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycom mercial.com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. I ts one thing to know that third-genera tion strongman Kim Jong Un maintains an iron grip on North Koreas 25 million people. Its another thing to read the horrify ing particulars of how his regime wields its control through starvation, torture, rape, summary executions and the disappearance of tens of thousands of citizens into an ex tralegal prison labor-camp system. The details are contained in a report com piled by an international team of investiga tors led by respected Australian jurist Michael Kirby and released this week by the Unit ed Nations Human Rights Council. The re port, based on more than 300 interviews with people who have left the country, accuses the regime of a wide range of crimes against humanity and recommends that the U.N. Se curity Council refer the matter to the Interna tional Criminal Court for prosecution. The report paints a picture of a society characterized by almost complete denial of the right to freedom of thought, in which the state operates an all-encompassing indoctri nation machine. The state determines where people may live and what work they may do, restricts access to TV and radio, and monitors the phone calls of its citizens. Police routine ly use violence to create a climate of fear that preempts any challenge to the current sys tem of government. For those who dont get the message, the state uses torture, execution and the allocation of food to control people. We have been skeptical of the Human Rights Council in the past. Among the is sues: Some of the very nations whose hu man rights records should be investigated are members of the council. At this moment, that includes China, Ethiopia and Kazakhstan. But Kirbys report is clear-eyed in its assess ment and principled in its recommendations. Signicantly, the report castigates China for denying investigators access to North Korean refugees in its border region, and accuses it of complicity in the atrocities by returning some refugees to North Korea. The question is, what will the rest of the world do about it? Its doubtful that even a scathing U.N. report will persuade China to change its policies, or that Kim and his cadre will ultimately be called to account before the International Criminal Court. Much as Russia has shielded the Syrian government from Se curity Council actions, so too has China pro tected North Korea. It has the power to block a prosecution with its veto. That doesnt absolve the international com munity of its responsibility to try to bring North Koreas oppressive leaders to justice. In fact, those efforts are overdue. The extent of the regimes repression is well known. The Security Council should send this case to the International Criminal Court. Chi na should stand on the side of morality and pocket its veto. Distributed by MCT Information Services A VOICE North Korean nightmare Editors Note: Gary Trudeau is on vacation. Enjoy these strips from 2013.

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, February 21, 2014 rfntb 2014 Thundering Spirit Pow Wow *Honoring Family*February 28, March 1 & 2, 2014ENTERTAINMENT starts 10AM DAILYGrand EntryFriday, 7:00pm. Saturday: 1:00pm & 7:00pm. Sunday 1:00pmAdults $5, Children under 12 FREEPlease join us for Traditional Native American Culture Including: Drumming, Dancing, Crafts, and Food. ADMISSION: Adults $5, Children under 12 FREEActive, Retired or Service Persons Admitted FREEANTIQUE CENTERANTIQUES AND COLLECTIBLES Over 200 Booths Indoors & Outdoors Open Saturday and Sunday 9am 5pm Enclosed Building open Friday 10am 4pm352-383-8393FARMERS & FLEA MARKETSaturdays & Sundays 8am 4pm Over 700 Vendors offer thousands of items.352-383-3141Guitars & Cars & Cycles Swap MeetShow Cars & Cycle Car CorralMarch 9th, 2014Admission just $2, Gates Open at 8am Music Starts At Noon 352-383-8393Bring the whole Family and spend the day, Don't forget to bring Chairs and/or Blankets to sit on. For additional Information Call Tony Ledford at: 352 636-4271 or 352 589-0045 ThunderSpiritFam@yahoo.com or write: PO BOX 1141 ~ Eustis, FL 32727

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4580 Hwy 19-A Mount Dora357-0080 www.showcasefurniture.net SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, February 21, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com MLB: Rays open checkbook in 2014 / B3 FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com Mike Bowe hopes Satur day will not be deja vu all over again. The Eustis High School boys basketball coach will lead the Panthers onto their home oor for the Class 5A-Region 4 cham pionship game against Plantation American Her itage with a spot on the states biggest stage up for grabs. Bowe hopes the hurt from losing in last years regional nal against Palatka and a demanding schedule this season has prepared his players for the pressure that goes with playing a perennial powerhouse. Plantation FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frankjolley@dailycommercial.com The Lake-Sumter State Col lege softball team has reached one of its goals. It has a viable program ca pable of beating any team on any given day. The Lakehawks evened their record at 10-10 Thurs day with a 17-9 win against South Florida State College in the first game of a double header at the National Train ing Center. The win marked the latest point that LSSC was at the .500 mark in recent memory. In the nightcap, the Lake hawks climbed over .500 with a 5-4 win. LSSC got on the board with two runs in the second inning and added two more in the third, but trailed 9-4 heading into the bottom of the fifth. The Lakehawks put the game away with its best of fensive outburst of the season 10 runs on 11 hits. Mack enzie Heggie led the outburst with a grand slam homer to left field. A three-run spot in the sixth inning gave the Lakehawks a mercy-rule win. LSSC powered out 21 hits in the win. Heggie and Kayla Fuller led the way with three hits each, followed by two hits apiece from Jodi Pierce, Mi chelle Breen, Zoe Hart, Tay lor Douglass, and Savannah LaLande. In the second game, Mellissa Webb was the winning pitcher. Douglass went 2-for-3 with an RBI and Fuller was 1-for-3 with a home run and an RBI. BRETT LEBLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Eustis senior Kiron Williams shoots the ball over Lake Minneola sophomore Drew Mendoza (23) and senior Chris Weech (21) during a game on Jan. 6 at Eustis. The Panthers host Plantation American Heritage on Saturday in a Class 5A regional championship game. BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Lake-Sumter State College sophomore Kayla Fuller takes a swing during Thursdays doubleheader between LSSC and South Florida State College at the National Training Center in Clermont. Panthers looking for different ending in 2014 LSSC softball team hits .500 mark GREG BEACHAM Associated Press SOCHI, Russia A two-goal lead blown in the nal four min utes. A long shot that clanged off the post of an empty net. Two per plexing penalties in overtime, setting up a golden goal for Cana da. The U.S. womens hockey team has lost late in the last four Olympics, but never in such preposterous ly heartbreaking fash ion as this 3-2 defeat on Thursday night. While the Canadians received their fourth straight gold medals, the Americans were left blank-faced or crying at Bolshoy Ice Dome. Sixteen years after the rst generation of U.S. players won the inau gural Olympic tour nament, these Ameri cans thought Canadas Olympic mastery over them had nally waned. Instead, theyve got four more years to think US women lose hockey gold medal in heartbreaker DAN GELSTON Associated Press DAYTONA BEACH Chase Elliott was known in racing long before his rst race, the little kid hanging aroun d the race track with his champi on father. Elliotts made his own name for quickly win ning races and ticking off other teams in the pro cess. The 18-year-old Elliott has had a string of incidents in just two years that has seen him tangling with teams, usually on his way to Victory Lane. The lat est dust-cup came at Saturdays ARCA race at Daytona Interna tional Speed way. He was blamed for an ear ly wreck that sparked a ght in the pits, and a melee in the ga rage, with a base ball bat as an ac cessory. Seems like ev eryone wants to take a swing at Elliott. You dont try and cause problems, Elliott said Thursday at Daytona. How people perceive that is up to them. Elliott wrecked leader Ty Dillon to win a Truck race last year in Canada and became the young EUSTIS SATURDAYS GAMES CLASS 5A-REGION 4 PLANTATION AMERICAN HERITAGE AT EUSTIS, 7 P.M. CLASS 6A-REGION 2 LAKE MINNEOLA AT LAKE WALES, 7 P.M. Elliott with plenty to learn in NASCAR rise ELLIOTT SEE NASCAR | B2 SEE PANTHERS | B2 SEE OLYMPICS | B2 CLERMONT BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Lake-Sumter State College sophomore Zoe-Rae Hart heads for home as head coach Jill Semento waves runners around the bases during Thursdays doubleheader betweenLSSC and South Florida State College at the National Training Center in Clermont. THURSDAYS TWIN DUELS WERE NOT FINISHED IN TIME FOR THIS EDITION

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, February 21, 2014 STAFF REPORT Jesse Getford picked up the win on Thursday for Umatilla in a 7-2 victory against Leesburg. Kyle Brana was tagged with the loss. In other action, Eustis topped South Lake 9-6. BASKETBALL NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Toronto 29 25 .537 Brooklyn 25 27 .481 3 New York 21 33 .389 8 Boston 19 36 .345 10 Philadelphia 15 40 .273 14 Southeast W L Pct GB Miami 38 14 .731 Washington 26 28 .481 13 Atlanta 25 28 .472 13 Charlotte 25 30 .455 14 Orlando 16 40 .286 24 Central W L Pct GB Indiana 41 13 .759 Chicago 28 25 .528 12 Detroit 22 32 .407 19 Cleveland 22 33 .400 19 Milwaukee 10 43 .189 30 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB San Antonio 40 15 .727 Houston 37 17 .685 2 Dallas 32 23 .582 8 Memphis 30 23 .566 9 New Orleans 23 30 .434 16 Northwest W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 43 12 .782 Portland 36 18 .667 6 Minnesota 26 28 .481 16 Denver 24 28 .462 17 Utah 19 34 .358 23 Pacic W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 37 19 .661 Phoenix 32 21 .604 3 Golden State 32 22 .593 4 L.A. Lakers 18 36 .333 18 Sacramento 18 36 .333 18 Wednesdays Games Cleveland 101, Orlando 93 Charlotte 116, Detroit 98 Chicago 94, Toronto 92 Washington 114, Atlanta 97 Minnesota 104, Indiana 91 New York 98, New Orleans 91 Phoenix 100, Boston 94 Brooklyn 105, Utah 99 San Antonio 111, Portland 109 Golden State 101, Sacramento 92 Houston 134, L.A. Lakers 108 Thursdays Games Miami at Oklahoma City, late Denver at Milwaukee, late Houston at Golden State, late Todays Games New York at Orlando, 7 p.m. Dallas at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. New Orleans at Charlotte, 7 p.m. Cleveland at Toronto, 7 p.m. Atlanta at Detroit, 7:30 p.m. Denver at Chicago, 8 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Memphis, 8 p.m. San Antonio at Phoenix, 9 p.m. Utah at Portland, 10 p.m. Boston at L.A. Lakers, 10:30 p.m. College Thursdays scores Men EAST Robert Morris 72, LIU Brooklyn 64 St. Francis (NY) 73, St. Francis (Pa.) 44 Wagner 74, Sacred Heart 62 SOUTH East Carolina 75, Louisiana Tech 68 Georgia St. 75, Louisiana-Monroe 60 Middle Tennessee 71, Charlotte 49 North Texas 65, FIU 63 Old Dominion 55, Rice 51 Tulsa 71, FAU 52 Wofford 70, Furman 50 SOUTHWEST Texas A&M 63, Alabama 48 Women EAST Canisius 56, St. Peters 43 Hofstra 63, Northeastern 58 Iona 78, Niagara 62 James Madison 72, Delaware 61 Quinnipiac 76, Siena 66 Towson 75, William & Mary 69 SOUTH Clemson 72, Boston College 67 Coastal Carolina 85, Charleston Southern 70 Duke 83, NC State 70 Florida Gulf Coast 62, Jacksonville 43 High Point 78, Gardner-Webb 63 North Carolina 80, Virginia 74 Presbyterian 58, Campbell 53 SE Louisiana 76, New Orleans 59 Stetson 87, North Florida 59 Syracuse 69, Miami 48 Texas A&M 73, Mississippi 61 Winthrop 63, Longwood 35 MIDWEST Ball St. 80, Miami (Ohio) 70 Nebraska 67, Ohio St. 59 Winter Olympics Medals Table At Sochi, Russia Through Thursday (81 of 98 events) Nation G S B Tot United States 8 6 11 25 Russia 7 9 7 23 Netherlands 6 7 9 22 Norway 10 4 7 21 Canada 7 9 4 20 Germany 8 4 4 16 France 4 4 7 15 Sweden 2 6 4 12 Switzerland 6 3 2 11 Austria 2 6 2 10 Czech Republic 2 4 2 8 Japan 1 4 3 8 Italy 0 2 6 8 Slovenia 2 1 4 7 Thursdays results FIGURE SKATING Women Final Ranking (Short and free programs in parentheses) 1. Adelina Sotnikova, Russia (2, 74.64; 1, 149.95), 224.59. 2. Yuna Kim, South Korea (1, 74.92; 2, 144.19), 219.11. 3. Carolina Kostner, Italy (3, 74.12; 4, 142.61), 216.73. 4. Gracie Gold, Chicago (4, 68.63; 5, 136.90), 205.53. 5. Julia Lipnitskaia, Russia (5, 65.23; 6, 135.34), 200.57. 6. Mao Asada, Japan (16, 55.51; 3, 142.71), 198.22. 7. Ashley Wagner, Alexandria, Va. (6, 65.21; 7, 127.99), 193.20. 8. Akiko Suzuki, Japan (8, 60.97; 8, 125.35), 186.32. 9. Polina Edmunds, San Jose, Calif. (7, 61.04; 9, 122.21), 183.25. FREESTYLE SKIING Men Ski Cross Big Final (Medal) 1. Jean Frederic Chapuis, France. 2. Arnaud Bovolenta, France. 3. Jonathan Midol, France. 4. Brady Leman, Canada. Women Halfpipe Final Ranking 1. Maddie Bowman, South Lake Tahoe, Calif., (85.80; 89.00) 89.00. 2. Marie Martinod, France, (84.80; 85.40) 85.40. 3. Ayana Onozuka, Japan, (79.00; 83.20) 83.20. 4. Virginie Faivre, Switzerland, (74.40; 78.00) 78.00. 5. Janina Kuzma, New Zealand, (77.00; 74.80) 77.00. 6. Brita Sigourney, Carmel, Calif., (27.80; 76.00) 76.00. 7. Rosalind Groenewoud, Canada, (5.40; 74.20) 74.20. 8. Mirjam Jaeger, Switzerland, (71.20; 16.00) 71.20. 9. Annalisa Drew, Andover, Mass., (66.40; 9.60) 66.40. 10. Amy Sheehan, Australia, (15.00; 40.60) 40.60. 11. Angeli VanLaanen, Bellingham, Wash., (13.80; 29.60) 29.60. NR. Anais Caradeux, France, DNS. NORDIC COMBINED Men Team (Jump and 4X5km race in parentheses) 1. Norway (Magnus Hovdal Moan, Haavard Kle metsen, Magnus Krog, Joergen Graabak), (3, 462.8, +0:25; 1, 46:48.5, 0.0) 47:13.5, 0.0. 2. Germany (Eric Frenzel, Bjoern Kircheisen, Jo hannes Rydzek, Fabian Riessle), (1, 481.7, 0:00; 3, 47:13.8, +25.3) 47:13.8, +0.3. 3. Austria (Lukas Klapfer, Christoph Bieler, Bern hard Gruber, Mario Stecher), (2, 476.3, +0:07; 2, 47:09.9, +21.4) 47:16.9, +3.4. 4. France (Sebastien Lacroix, Francois Braud, Max ime Laheurte, Jason Lamy Chappuis), (4, 455.2, +0:35; 6, 47:51.3, +1:02.8) 48:26.3, +1:12.8. 5. Japan (Hideaki Nagai, Yusuke Minato, Yoshito Watabe, Akito Watabe), (6, 433.3, +1:05; 4, 47:25.6, +37.1) 48:30.6, +1:17.1. 6. United States (Bryan Fletcher, Steamboat Springs, Colo., Todd Lodwick, Steamboat Springs, Colo., Taylor Fletcher, Steamboat Springs, Colo., Billy Demong, Vermontville, N.Y.), (8, 397.6, +1:52; 5, 47:43.1, +54.6) 49:35.1, +2:21.6. 7. Czech Republic (Pavel Churavy, Tomas Slavik, Miroslav Dvorak, Tomas Portyk), (5, 440.0, +0:56; 8, 48:40.1, +1:51.6) 49:36.1, +2:22.6. 8. Italy (Lukas Runggaldier, Armin Bauer, Samuel Costa, Alessandro Pittin), (9, 383.9, +2:10; 7, 47:54.7, +1:06.2) 50:04.7, +2:51.2. 9. Russia (Evgeniy Klimov, Niyaz Nabeev, Ernest Yahin, Ivan Panin), (7, 426.2, +1:14; 9, 51:35.8, +4:47.3) 52:49.8, +5:36.3. GOLF WGC-Accenture Match Play Championship Thursday At Dove Mountain, The Ritz-Carlton Golf Club Marana, Ariz. Purse: $9 million Yardage: 7,791; Par: 72 Second Round (Seedings in parentheses) Sergio Garcia (5), Spain, def. Bill Haas (28), United States, 3 and 1. Rickie Fowler (53), United States, def. Jimmy Walker (21), United States, 1 up. Victor Dubuisson (27), France, def. Peter Hanson (59), Sweden, 3 and 1. Bubba Watson (11), United States, def. Jonas Blixt (43), Sweden, 2 up. Jason Day (8), Australia, def. Billy Horschel (40), United States, 22 holes. George Coetzee (56), South Africa, def. Patrick Reed (41), United States, 21 holes. Matt Kuchar (7), United States, def. Ryan Moore (26), United States, 1 up. Jordan Spieth (10), United States, def. Thomas Bjorn (23), Denmark, 5 and 4. Harris English (36), United States, def. Rory McIlroy (4), Northern Ireland, 19 holes. Jim Furyk (20), United States, def. Charl Schwartzel (13), South Africa, 3 and 2. Hunter Mahan (30), United States, def. Richard Sterne (62), South Africa, 2 up. Graeme McDowell (14), Northern Ireland, def. Hideki Matsuyama (19), Japan, 1 up. Louis Oosthuizen (32), South Africa, def. Henrik Stenson (1), Sweden, 4 and 3. Webb Simpson (17), United States, def. Brandt Sne deker (16), United States, 4 and 3. Ernie Els (31), South Africa, def. Justin Rose (2), England, 20 holes. Jason Dufner (15), United States, def. Matteo Manassero (47), Italy, 2 and 1. LPGA Tour LPGA Thailand Scores Thursday At Siam Country Club (Pattaya Old Course) Chonburi, Thailand Purse: $1.5 million Yardage: 6,568; Par: 72 (36-36) a-amateur First Round Anna Nordqvist 32-34 66 Michelle Wie 34-33 67 Jennifer Johnson 35-33 68 Angela Stanford 33-35 68 Lexi Thompson 33-35 68 Sandra Gal 34-35 69 Caroline Hedwall 35-34 69 Suzann Pettersen 35-34 69 So Yeon Ryu 34-35 69 Mina Harigae 37-33 70 Eun-Hee Ji 36-34 70 Gerina Piller 35-35 70 Morgan Pressel 34-36 70 Shanshan Feng 36-35 71 Julieta Granada 35-36 71 Cristie Kerr 35-36 71 Stacy Lewis 38-33 71 Azahara Munoz 38-33 71 Hee Young Park 37-34 71 Inbee Park 39-32 71 Pornanong Phatlum 36-35 71 Dewi Claire Schreefel 35-36 71 Giulia Sergas 34-37 71 Karrie Webb 36-35 71 Carly Booth 38-34 72 Carlota Ciganda 39-33 72 Paula Creamer 37-35 72 Ariya Jutanugarn 35-37 72 Lydia Ko 37-35 72 Caroline Masson 38-34 72 Se Ri Pak 35-37 72 Jenny Shin 37-35 72 Yani Tseng 37-35 72 Chella Choi 34-39 73 Candie Kung 37-36 73 Brittany Lang 36-37 73 Lizette Salas 37-36 73 Thidapa Suwannapura 34-39 73 Alison Walshe 36-37 73 Nicole Castrale 39-35 74 Jodi Ewart Shadoff 37-37 74 Danielle Kang 34-40 74 Jessica Korda 36-38 74 TV 2 DAY AUTO RACING 1 p.m. ESPN2 NASCAR, Nationwide Series, pole qualifying for DRIVE4COPD 300, at Daytona Beach 4 p.m. FS1 NASCAR, Truck Series, pole qualifying for NextEra Energy Resources 250, at Daytona Beach 7:30 p.m. FS1 NASCAR, Truck Series, NextEra Energy Resources 250, at Daytona Beach GOLF 9 a.m. TGC LPGA Thailand, second round, at Chonburi, Thailand 2 p.m. TGC PGA Tour-WGC, Accenture Match Play Championship, third round matches, at Marana, Ariz. MENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 6 p.m. ESPNU Mercer at Fla. Gulf Coast 7 p.m. ESPN2 VCU at UMass 8 p.m. ESPNU Iona at Rider 10 p.m. ESPNU Detroit at Wright St. NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 7 p.m. FS-Florida N.Y. at Orlando 8 p.m. ESPN Denver at Chicago 10:30 p.m. ESPN Boston at L.A. Lakers WINTER OLYMPICS At Sochi, Russia All events taped unless noted as Live NBC 3 p.m. Womens Freestyle Skiing Cross Gold Medal Final; Womens Biathlon 4x6km Relay Gold Medal Final 8 p.m. Womens Alpine Skiing Slalom Gold Medal Final; Mens Short Track (500 Gold Medal Final, 5000 Relay Gold Medal Final); Womens Short Track 1000 Gold Medal Final; Mens Speedskating Team Pursuit Seminals 12:30 a.m. Womens Speedskating Team Pursuit Quarternals NBCSN 6:30 a.m. Mens Hockey Seminal, Sweden vs. Finland (LIVE) 9:30 a.m. Womens Biathlon 4x6km Relay Gold Medal Final (LIVE); Womens Freestyle Skiing Cross Gold Medal Final 11:45 a.m. Mens Hockey Seminal, Canada vs. United States (LIVE); Womens Speedskating Team Pursuit Quarternals 5 p.m. Game of the Day: Hockey 3 a.m. Mens and Womens Snowboarding Parallel Slalom Competitions 4:30 a.m. Womens Cross-Country 30km Freestyle Gold Medal Final (LIVE); Mens and womens Snowboarding Parallel Slalom Gold Medal Finals CNBC 5 p.m. Mens Curling Gold Medal Final, Sweden vs. Canada 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 est winner in the series. Sometimes you got ta do what you gotta do to try to get to Victory Lane, he said after the race. His last lap swerve last year at Road Amer ica cost both him and Andrew Ranger a shot at the win. And just last month, Elliott denied Johnny Sauter a win in a late model race after the two made contact and Sauter was sent spin ning. With the race un der caution, Sauter drove his car around the track and tapped Elliott before pulling off the track. Elliott will try and survive the fray when he drives the No. 9 Chevrolet for JR Mo torsports in Saturdays Nationwide Series sea son opener at Daytona. Elliott, the son of 1988 NASCAR champion Bill Elliott, drives the No. 9 in a nod to his father. Dale Earnhardt Jr. understands better than any driver the mi croscope that comes with breaking into the sport with a famous last name. He remembered causing an accident at Daytona early in his ca reer that earned him the ire of Jeff Burton and Dick Trickle. I think it happens more often with guys like myself, or Chase, number one, because they are angry, Earn hardt said. But num ber two, they expect more out of you. They expect you to know better than to do that because you are Bill Elliotts son, or you are Dale Earnhardts son a nd youve been around this forever and you ought to know bet ter. And they want you to know better. As much they were there to chew my butt, they were there to help me to understand to not make that mistake again. Elliott has been in the Hendrick Motorsports development program since 2011, when he was a freshman in high school. His rst NA SCAR K&N Series win was at Iowa in 2012, and he became the youngest superspeed way winner in ARCA history at Pocono last June. Earnhardt was im pressed with Elliotts coolness in the ARCA scrum when everyone else around him unrav eled. Hes sitting there in the car under caution with a pretty level head about the situation, which I felt pretty good about, Earnhardt said. He doesnt get excited. He doesnt bad mouth; he doesnt point ngers and say, Its that guys fault or It wasnt my fault. He just has a real level head and open mind about things, and I like that about him. NASCAR FROM PAGE B1 American Heritage (227) is ranked No. 1 Class 5A in at least one inde pendent poll and the Patriots were the Class 5A runners-up in 2013. Its quite an accom plishment to reach the Elite Eight for two years in a row, but were play ing for a chance to get into the state semi nals, Bowe said. Thats why we played such a tough sched ule. Four of our seven losses this season have come to teams still in the regional tourna ments in their classes. Everything weve done this season has been done to get us to Lake land. We want our nal game this year to be in the state nals. Eustis enters Sat urdays game with a 22-7 record and win ners of 14 of their last 17 games. Discounting an upset loss to Mount Dora in the Class 5A-District 13 cham pionship game, the Panthers last two loss es were against Lake Minneola (ranked No. 1 in Class 6A) and Winter Park, a Class 8A power house. The Panthers have taken advantage of having four seniors in the starting lineup. Each of those starters Kiron Wiliiams, Jay lon Graham, Coy Pat terson and Antwon Clayton average double digits in scor ing, led by Williams at 16.8 points per game. Two of the four Clayton and Graham have signed national letters of intent. Clay ton has signed a bas ketball pact with Jack sonville University and Graham has inked a deal with Southern Il linois University for football. Bowe, who coached Belleview to the Class 5A championship where it lost 69-57 to Fort Lauderdale St. Thomas Aquinas, feels the Panthers on-court leadership could be the difference for this years team. He said his coaching staff assis tants Ron Devlin and Mark Brown did a tremendous job and his players responded great when he left for Sochi, Russia after the Panthers loss to Mount Dora. Bowes daughter, Brittany, was in Russia competing as a speed ster for Team USA at the Winter Olympics. Our players knew what was going on with me, but it still was a lit tle hectic, Bowe said. Here we were, get ting ready for a region al playoff game, and the head coach leaves for a week. The tim ing wasnt great, but Ron and Mark got ev eryone regrouped and refocused after los ing to Mount Dora in the district champion ship game. And weve played really well in two regional tourna ment games. I think it shows what kind of kids we have on this team. The seniors know their next game could be their last at Eustis and they refuse to lose. With Plantation American Heritage, Bowe feels Eustis will have its hands full. The Patriots are led by 6-foot-10 senior center Drake Lamont. American Heritage also plays an aggressive man-to-man defense and Bowe said the Pan thers will have to attack that defense in order to be successful. He added the Pan thers need to neutral ize the Patriots size ad vantage on the glass and stressed the im portance of taking care of the basketball. We cant turn the ball over more than 15 times, Bowe said. Bowe said he hopes what should be a ca pacity crowd in the Panthers home gym will play a factor in Sat urdays game. He said Eustis has drawn well all season and with only two area teams still in the postseason, he hopes many bas ketball fans will ock to Eustis in search of a game. Its going to be a good game, Bowe said. Thats what youre supposed to have this time of the year. We didnt play our best game of the season in last years regional nal. We hope this year will be different. PANTHERS FROM PAGE B1 about how the Canadians manage to seize their sports biggest moment while the U.S. gets left holding silver. To let them come back in the gold-medal game at the Olympics is the worst feeling in the world, said Kelli Stack, who nearly became an improba ble hero with a long clearing attempt that hit the right post of an empty net late in regulation. Stack actually knew she hadnt scored when she ipped the puck down the ice in the waning sec onds. From her vantage point, she could tell it was going to hit the post even before that clunk of rubber against metal. If it would have been an inch to the right, it would have went in, and we would have won the gold medal, said Stack, shaking her head. When pucks dont bounce your way, youve just got to know that it wasnt meant to be. Everything seemed dramatically different in the rst 56 minutes. With a 2-0 lead, U.S. goalie Jessie Vetter appeared to be eminently capable of shutting out Canada for the rst time in Olympic history, and the small contingent of U.S. fans was bouncing in its seats. OLYMPICS FROM PAGE B1 Umatilla tops Leesburg in baseball

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Friday, February 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL FRED GOODALL Associated Press PORT CHARLOTTE Four trips to the playoffs in six seasons hasnt changed Stuart Sternbergs expecta tions for the Tampa Bay Rays. The goal enter ing spring training each year may be to play deep into Octo ber, however the clubs principal owner rejects the notion that any thing short of reaching the World Series would be a disappointment in 2014. Even after an unex pected offseason of spending kept most of last seasons roster in tact and boosted one of baseballs smallest pay rolls to around $80 mil lion, a team record. Weve got real prob lems if Im thinking that, Sternberg said, noting the Rays realis tically couldnt make that claim, even if they had been able to spend another $30 million to put together a team to compete in a division featuring four rivals the Red Sox, Yankees, Orioles and Blue Jays that far outspend Tam pa Bay. We couldve spent $110 million we couldnt spend it. If we had spent it, we wouldnt have that an ticipation, Sternberg added. Were outspent by 2, 2 1/2 times. And then, the division that we play in, to think that youre somehow going to have this goal and reasonable opportuni ty to be in the playoffs is nuts. Sternberg spoke on a variety of topics during a visit to the teams spring training com plex, including the fu ture of pitching ace David Price and to a lesser degree the teams desire for a new stadium and wheth er new St. Petersburg mayor Rick Kriseman can make a difference in discussions. Its kind of hard to have expectations. Weve been at this for eight years basically, about a new stadium, the owner said. Im hu man in some respects. Im a little numb to it, but I do think things will be different. Timewise, I cant say. My fo cus is nurturing and trying to win as many baseball games for our fans. That includes giving executive vice presi dent of baseball opera tions Andrew Friedman the nancial exibili ty to improve a roster than won 92 games and lost to Boston in the ALDS last season. Price, who will be come a free agent after the 2015 season, was the subject of trade talk this winter. The Rays listened, but eventually agreed to a $14 million, one-year contract with the 2012 AL Cy Young Award winner. I wouldnt say its likely his last year, Sternberg said. As I said before, weve kept a number of free agents and stars high-paid guys right through the end. So, winning still trumps all. The owner called Price unique, talent ed and reiterated how much the 28-year-old means to the franchise. I wont say one of a kind, but David is like one of a handful. You just cant make deci sions like that this far in advance, and were trying to give the team as big of a chance as we can this year with out sacricing our fu ture as well, Sternberg said. Theres the op portunity of other play ers, theres the expense thats involved in it, but were still a little bit, I dont want to say blind ed, but a little enam ored with the possibili ties of what we can do, and what he brings. Rays owner opens wallet to stay competitive STEVEN SENNE / AP Tampa Bay pitcher Chris Archer elds the ball in a eld drill during Wednesdays spring training practice in Port Charlotte. Associated Press CLEARWATER Ryne Sandberg want ed to get his first spring training ad dress as the Philadel phia Phillies manag er right, so on Monday night he laid out all his notes, some jotted on tiny scraps of pa per. The next day he saw the re sults of his plan ning in the club house at Bright House Field. I wanted to get everybody on the same page as far as expecta tions, my philos ophies on things and my definitions on things, Sandberg said. Respecting the game was one of the topics. I laid things out there so there is no misunderstand ings. I was excited to see everybody and ac tually get started with the process of mold ing the guys together as a unit. The Phillies start ed to put those well-crafted words into practice Wednes day. Sandberg joined the Phillies organization in 201 1 as the manag er at Triple-A Lehigh Valley and he took over the major league managing job in the middle of last August. Sandberg replaced the likable Char lie Manuel, who guided the or ganization to a World Series title in 2008, just the second champi onship in the franchises history. Sandbergs game plan is succinct: fun damentals and hard work. Thats something I like to stress I know the importance of fundamentals, Sand berg said. Having the drills and starting it now really gets the guys thinking. Were going to stress them and were going to do them daily. Were go ing to repeat them. Thats going to be a routine set in spring training. We will do them throughout the season. Its really cre ating a routine so the players will adapt to it and ge t used to it. Sandberg has used a very detailed ap proach in his man aging this spring. He even had his coach ing staff use blue spray paint to mark the spots on the bas es where his runners should be landing in order to get the best possible turn as they round each base. For me (base run ning) goes a long way as far as winning base ball games, Sand berg said. Sometimes it goes unnoticed. I think its one of the facets of the game. Good base running, in a lot of ways, wins you more games than any facet of the game. When Sand berg spoke with the team, he didnt evoke his Hall of Fame creden tials. But he did talk about the little things that helped him make that career for him self, t he things that help teams win. This spring train ing is a big, big differ ence in the last two just in the first few days, closer Jonathan Papelbon said. There is a lot more upbeat positivity. Its night and day, it really is. It starts from Ryno. It starts from our man ager in encouraging us to stay positive and be upbeat even though the last two seasons didnt go as expect ed for myself and the rest of the guys in that clubhouse. Sandberg sets tone for Phillies this spring SANDBERG

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, February 21, 2014 ANNE DINNOCENZIO AP Retail Writer NEW YORK Gaps decision this week to raise the hourly wages of workers at its stores nationwide puts pres sure on other major U.S. retailers to do the same. Following Gaps an nouncement that it will set the minimum wage for workers at $9 an hour this year and $10 an hour in 2015, big store chains from Wal-Mart to Sears said Thursday that they will continue to evaluate their wages. But ultimately, indus try watchers say wheth er they follow Gaps move will depend great ly on whether or not they decide that they need to in order to re main competitive. I think more people will wait on the side lines and not take on additional expenses, said Ken Perkins, presi dent of RetailMetrics, a retail research rm. Its a gamble on Gaps part. Gaps move comes at a time when the plight of hourly workers has made headlines. Pro tests by fast food work ers asking for high er pay last year in cities across the country made headlines. Several states are considering raising their minimum wages. And President Barack Obama is endorsing a bill in Congress that in cludes a proposed in crease in the feder al minimum wage to $10.10 an hour by 2016. NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARINGOrdinance O2014-16, Small Scale Comprehensive Plan Amendment and Ordinance O2014-19, Modifying the 5-Year Capital Improvement Schedule of the Capital Improvement Element of the Comprehensive Plan in the City of Wildwood, Florida Notice is hereby given that the City of Wildwood, Florida will hold a Public Hearing on Ordinance Numbers O2014-16 and O2014-19, during the 3:00 p.m. Planning and Zoning Board as Local Planning Agency/Special Magistrate Meeting of March 4, 2014, in the City Hall Commission Chamber, located at 100 North Main Street, Wildwood, Florida. ORDINANCE O2014-16 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF WILDWOOD FLORIDA; PROPOSING A SMALL SCALE LAND USE AMENDMENT TO THE ADOPTED LOCAL COMPREHENSIVE PLAN AND FUTURE LAND USE MAP IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE COMMUNITY PLANNING ACT OF 2011, AS AMENDED; PROVIDING FOR CODIFICATION; PROVIDING FOR CONFLICT; AND PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE Small-scale land use change from County Commercial to City 466-301 Mixed Use. ORDINANCE O2014-19 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF WILDWOOD FLORIDA; MODIFYING THE 5-YEAR CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT SCHEDULE OF THE CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT ELEMENT OF THE COMPREHENSIVE PLAN AS REQUIRED BY SECTION 163.3177(3) (b), FLORIDA STATUTES; PROVIDING FOR CONFLICT; PROVIDING FOR CODIFICATION; AND PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE. The proposed Ordinances may be inspected by the public at the Development Services Department, Wildwood City Hall, between the hours of 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. weekdays. Interested parties are encouraged to attend the hearing and provide comments regarding the proposed ordinance. Any person requiring special accommodation under the ADA should contact the City Clerk at (352)330-1340. APPEAL: NECESSITY OF RECORD Notice is hereby given that any person wishing to appeal any decision made by the Commission on any matter considered during the meeting will need a record of the proceedings, and may need to ensure that a verbatim record is made, which includes the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based. _____________________________________________ Melanie D. Peavy, Development Services Director City of Wildwood, Florida 238958-February 21, 2014 NEW CONSTRUCTION OR REMODEL 1118 S. 14th St. (U.S. 27), Leesburg, FL To See Our Work Visit Us At www.lakesquare.info & Tax Preparation CustomersIIts not too late to file for 10, 11 and 12!2468 Hwy. 441/27, Suite 403 (Near Boot Barn) Fruitland Park, FL 34731Walk-Ins Welcome Open Monday-Saturday 9am to 9pmToms Tax ServiceFruitland Park787-1040The Villages753-1040 $4000OFFReceive refund as soon as 8 days Coupon required. Limited time offer. Some restrictions apply. See preparer for details. CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 102.01 102.18 Euro $1.3715 $1.3754 Pound $1.6671 $1.6679 Swiss franc 0.8890 0.8879 Canadian dollar 1.1078 1.1030 Mexican peso 13.3262 13.2624 Business austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 16,133.23 + 92.67 NASDAQ 4,267.55 + 29.6 S&P 500 1,839.78 + 11.03 GOLD 1,316.90 3.50 SILVER 21.68 0.166 CRUDE OIL 102.92 0.39 T-NOTE 10-year 2.75 + 0.02 www.dailycommercial.com ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writer roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com The South Lake Black Achievers recently host ed its 22nd annual awards banquet at the Lake Receptions build ing in Mount Dora. Those in attendance were treated to song, food, prayer and, most of all, had a part in cel ebrating the groups picks for people in the community they felt achieved great success in their chosen careers. We have gathered each year since 1992 to commend and hon or the men and wom en who, through their tireless efforts, talents, and dedication, have made their mark in so ciety, said a message from the South Lake Black Achievers Com mittee on its web site. The South Lake Black Achievers Committee continues to strive at Keeping Alive Our Her itage and encourage us to all strive for excel lence! To encourage excel lence throughout the community, the com mittee each year recog nizes people who ex emplify its vision. This year, 13 recipients in 11 categories were recog nized: Law Enforcement: Sophia Threat, a law en forcement/corrections ofcer with the Lake County Sheriffs Ofce Service: Roger Pace, owner of PaceLog ics Computer Graphics and Repair Company in Clermont Military: Glenn Rodgers, a serviceman with the U.S. Navy, working with the Avi ation Support Equip ment Department Para Profession al: Regina Penny, the school secretary at Cecil E. Gray Middle School Business Adminis tration: Hattie McGriff with Orlando Health Music/Entertain ment: Thomas R. Ware Jr., the CEO of Ripple Effect, a not for prof it organization men toring inner city youth employed by Wareboyz Musik Publishing/War ner Brother Records/ Premier Tracks of L.A. Medical: Cassan dra Allen, Med Tech cer tied nurses assistant at Oak Park in Clermont Business: Own er Vincent Maxwell, a self-employed busi nessman who works for Genesis Transportation. Sabrina Gwynn Outstanding Youth Award: Matt Hoising ton, Ashley Johnson and Torrie McGriff, re cent college graduates. Humanitarian: Gift of Love Foundation out of Groveland/Stuckey, a community outreach that helps families and children in need; Lato ria Wilson-Robinson, recipient Heritage Award: The Parker Fami ly of Clermont, a fam ily that came to the area in 1919, headed by Pearl Mama Parker of Brooksville, a single mother of seven chil dren and local restu arant/hotel chef and businesswoman most known for her roast ed peanuts. Recipient Joyce Freeman, 83, her last living child. Though award re cipients were not re quired to live in South Lake County now, they had to have lived in the South Lake Coun ty for 10 years or more at one time, made a big impression on the community or a com bination of both, said Lucressie McGriff, the committees ticket chairperson and trea surer. Allen said receiving the award and recogni tion is an honor. I try to give it my all when Im at work, so it feels good to be recog nized, she said. MOUNT DORA Career success recognized by South Lake Black Achievers Retailers ponder: To raise or not to raise wages? AP FILE PHOTO A shopper leaves a Gap store in Palo Alto, Calif.

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.78e25.04-.27 ACE Ltd2.14e96.78+.11 ADT Corp.80f30.86-.59 AES Corp.2014.52+.11 AFLAC1.4862.92+.48 AGCO.44f52.24+.41 AGL Res1.96f46.50+.45 AK Steel...6.45-.05 AMN Hlth...13.70-.19 AOL...44.80+1.43 AVG Tech...19.60+2.29 Aarons.0829.70+.19 AbbottLab.88f38.95+.19 AbbVie1.68f51.86+.67 AberFitc.8034.59-.05 AbdAsPac.426.05+.01 Accenture1.74e83.38+.12 AccoBrds...6.11+.05 Actavis...u220.37+9.81 AMD...3.69-.03 Aegon.26e8.73-.45 AerCap...u39.60+.79 Aeropostl...6.51-.08 Aetna.90f69.89+.81 AffilMgrs...189.30+1.88 Agilent.53f57.29+1.35 Agnico g.32m34.19+1.87 Agrium g3.0088.78+.70 AirLease.12f34.19-.03 AirProd2.84117.71+.63 Alamos g.209.97-.13 AlaskaAir1.00f80.17+1.83 Albemarle.9664.44+.03 AlcatelLuc.18e4.26-.02 Alcoa.1211.78+.02 Alere...35.85+.52 AlexREE2.7272.09-.49 AllegTch.7231.49+.26 Allegion n.32u51.52+2.36 Allergan.20127.25+2.25 Allete1.96f51.72+.52 AlliData...284.23+3.54 AlliBInco.41a7.29-.04 AlliBern1.79e24.23-.79 AlliantTch1.28f130.27+.74 AlldNevG...5.61+.21 AlldWldA2.0099.76-.12 AllisonTrn.4830.62+.53 Allstate1.12f53.47+1.68 AlphaNRs...5.18-.07 AlpAlerMLP1.09e17.49-.08 AltisResid.35e28.34-1.40 Altria1.9235.53+.37 Ambev n...6.97+.23 AMCOL.80u45.91+1.01 Ameren1.6038.81+.54 AMovilL.34e20.12-.33 AmApparel...d.66-.31 AmAxle...19.52+.38 AmCampus1.4435.94-.39 AEagleOut.5013.83-.12 AEP2.0050.34+.19 AEqInvLf.18f21.78+.88 AHm4Rnt n.2016.63-.24 AmIntlGrp.50f49.22-.03 AmTower1.16f84.51+.76 AmWtrWks1.1244.06+.43 Ameriprise2.08106.20-.46 AmeriBrgn.9468.39+.28 Ametek.2452.26+.65 Anadarko.7283.21-.52 AnglogldA.10e17.91+.82 ABInBev3.03e101.33-.03 Anixter5.00eu104.97+2.12 Annaly1.50e10.85-.01 Anworth.50e5.04+.06 Aon plc.7085.41+.63 Apache1.00f84.36+.29 AptInv1.04f29.28-.48 ApolloGM3.98e30.97-.03 ApolloRM1.6016.55+.08 Aramark n.3028.30-.08 ArcelorMit.2016.45-.01 ArchCoal.04m4.26-.07 ArchDan.96f40.12+.17 ArcosDor.248.74... 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Stock Footnotes:g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf Late filing with SEC. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferre d. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus st ock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange Eye on subscribersCharter Communications has benefited from a growing roster of high-speed Internet subscribers. The trend helped drive revenue sharply higher in the third quarter for the cable TV provider, contributing to a smaller quarterly loss. Its acquisition of Cablevisions Bresnan Broadband unit last summer also helped. Investors will be looking for an update on Charters Internet subscriber rolls today, when the company reports fourthquarter earnings.Sales slowing?The National Association of Realtors reports its latest data on U.S. home sales today. Economists expect that sales of previously occupied U.S. homes slowed in January from Decembers pace to a seasonally adjusted annual rate of 4.78 million. Home sales slowed last fall, even excluding the effects of cold weather.Better quarter?Wall Street predicts that Ecolabs latest quarterly financial results improved from a year earlier. The cleaning, food safety and pest-control services company, due to report fourth-quarter earnings today, is expected to post gains in earnings and revenue. Ecolab helped boost its business a year ago when it bought rival Champion Technologies for $2.16 billion.Source: FactSetExisting home salesseasonally adjusted, in millions 4.5 5.0 5.5 J D N O S A est. 4.78 Source: FactSet 60 80 100 $120 ECL $101.87 $75.69 Price-earnings ratio: 34based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: $1.10 Div. yield: 1.1% 4Q Operating EPS4Q $0.89 est. $1.04 Today 1,600 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 AF SONDJ 1,720 1,800 1,880 S&P 500Close: 1,839.78 Change: 11.03 (0.6%) 10 DAYS 14,500 15,000 15,500 16,000 16,500 17,000 AF SONDJ 15,440 15,840 16,240 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,133.23 Change: 92.67 (0.6%) 10 DAYS Advanced2025 Declined1050 New Highs135 New Lows26 Vol. (in mil.)3,336 Pvs. Volume3,556 1,896 1,899 1832 754 138 19NYSE NASDDOW16161.6416006.5916133.23+92.67+0.58%-2.67% DOW Trans.7265.187137.217252.04+111.23+1.56%-2.01% DOW Util.525.03517.91523.12+5.16+1.00%+6.64% NYSE Comp.10330.9010238.7710316.88+62.64+0.61%-0.80% NASDAQ4272.344226.754267.55+29.60+0.70%+2.18% S&P 5001842.791824.581839.78+11.03+0.60%-0.46% S&P 4001356.321344.091355.54+9.93+0.74%+0.97% Wilshire 500019737.4019545.8819710.12+126.95+0.65%+0.02% Russell 20001163.021148.661162.12+13.05+1.14%-0.13%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74239.00 33.18+.33 +1.0stt-5.6-2.8101.84f Advance Auto Parts AAP75.620128.32 127.56+1.62 +1.3sss+15.3+56.3230.24 Amer Express AXP61.14993.62 89.01+.17 +0.2rtt-1.9+44.1180.92 AutoNation Inc AN40.30854.49 50.78-.22 -0.4tss+2.2+12.517... Brown & Brown BRO27.76435.13 30.06+.28 +0.9stt-4.2+1.6200.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83143.43 37.30+.20 +0.5ttt-9.7+1.5201.22f Comcast Corp A CMCSA38.75855.28 51.76+.19 +0.4ttt-0.4+26.3200.90f Darden Rest DRI44.11655.25 50.50+1.54 +3.1stt-7.1+13.0192.20 Disney DIS53.59080.00 79.19+.32 +0.4tss+3.7+43.1220.86f Gen Electric GE21.11628.09 25.12-.06 -0.2ttt-10.4+10.3170.88 General Mills GIS44.50753.07 49.78+.51 +1.0tst-0.3+11.7191.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08074.22 72.64+.07 +0.1sss+4.1+55.6191.68 Home Depot HD63.82882.57 77.48+1.03 +1.3ttt-5.9+15.5211.56 IBM IBM172.193215.90 184.26+1.31 +0.7sst-1.8-6.8123.80 Lowes Cos LOW35.86752.08 46.66+.12 +0.3ttt-5.8+19.9220.72 NY Times NYT8.71916.14 14.74+.12 +0.8stt-7.1+62.1370.16 NextEra Energy NEE71.42094.04 92.45+.01 ...tss+8.0+30.4222.90f PepsiCo PEP73.48487.06 78.01+.91 +1.2ttt-5.9+5.1182.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.93840.21 37.08+.16 +0.4tts+0.7+34.6130.40 TECO Energy TE16.12319.22 16.74+.12 +0.7stt-2.9+2.4180.88 WalMart Strs WMT68.30481.37 73.52-1.33 -1.8ttt-6.6+11.6151.92f Xerox Corp XRX7.75712.65 10.74+.06 +0.6stt-11.8+36.4110.25f52-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Friday, February 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5

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B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, February 21, 2014 BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.27+.05+11.5 SmallCap d 37.11+.50+35.3CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 21.27+.15+30.6 LgCapVal 12.25+.08+21.9CGMFocus 39.53+.50+24.7CRMMdCpVlIns 34.46+.30+25.0CalamosGrIncA m 33.45+.18+14.0 GrowA m 48.14+.28+31.4 MktNeuI 12.84+.03+4.9 MktNuInA m 12.97+.03+4.6CalvertEquityA m 47.71+.27+23.2CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.15-.01+22.1Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 16.28+.09+22.5ClipperClipper 90.14+.21+21.9Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.23...+4.4 Realty 67.68-.12+5.7 RealtyIns 43.91-.08+6.0ColumbiaAcornA m 35.91+.36+23.0 AcornIntZ 46.44+.12+17.4 AcornUSAZ 36.17+.40+25.0 AcornZ 37.47+.38+23.4 CAModA m 12.23+.03+11.2 CAModAgrA m 13.31+.04+14.0 CntrnCoreA m 20.31+.09+24.9 CntrnCoreZ 20.42+.09+25.2 ComInfoA m 52.05+.29+22.4 DivIncA m 18.10+.13+19.0 DivIncZ 18.11+.12+19.2 DivOppA m 10.14+.06+17.9 DivrEqInA m 13.61+.09+21.3 HiYldBdA m 3.01...+6.2 IncOppA m 10.15+.01+6.0 IntmBdA m 9.05-.01-0.6 IntmBdZ 9.06-.01-0.3 IntmMuniBdZ 10.62+.010.0 LgCpGrowA m 33.87+.25+25.2 LgCrQuantA m 8.34+.06+25.3 MdCapGthZ 32.74+.30+29.8 MdCapIdxZ 15.20+.11+24.3 MdCpValZ 18.41+.17+28.6 SIIncZ 9.98...+0.7 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.50...+0.8 SmCaVaIIZ 18.33+.19+27.8 SmCapIdxZ 23.19+.27+29.2 StLgCpGrA m 19.87+.20+40.8 StLgCpGrZ 20.18+.20+41.1 StratIncA m 6.05+.01+1.1 TaxExmptA m 13.52...-1.5 ValRestrZ 48.62+.23+25.3Community ReinvestQualInv b 10.62-.02-1.8ConstellationSndsSelGrI 18.70+.11+41.4 SndsSelGrII 18.27+.11+41.1DFA1YrFixInI 10.32...+0.3 2YrGlbFII 10.02...+0.6 5YearGovI 10.68...+0.2 5YrGlbFII 10.96-.01+1.0 EmMkCrEqI 18.69+.03-6.9 EmMktValI 26.26+.09-9.1 EmMtSmCpI 19.82+.04-5.4 EmgMktI 24.71...-7.7 GlAl6040I 15.51+.05+12.7 GlEqInst 17.91+.11+21.8 GlblRlEstSecsI 9.36+.02+3.7 InfPrtScI 11.66-.04-6.4 IntCorEqI 12.94+.03+20.4 IntGovFII 12.46-.01-1.3 IntRlEstI 5.18+.04+3.5 IntSmCapI 20.94+.05+28.7 IntlSCoI 19.65+.04+24.7 IntlValu3 17.61+.05+21.7 IntlValuI 20.01+.06+21.5 LgCapIntI 22.60+.07+17.2 RelEstScI 27.97-.06+4.0 STMuniBdI 10.23...+0.6 TMIntlVal 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NA not available. p previous days net asset value. s fund split shares during the week. x fund paid a distribution during the week.Source:Morningstar and the Associated Press.

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C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, February 21, 2014 Around the Block 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com REMINISCE: Travel Atlantic to Gulf on Floridas waterways / C3 www.dailycommercial.com Whether at home, while shopping, or just enjoying Lake and Sumter counties with your friends and neighbors, youve been ... SPOTTED PHOTOS BY CINDY DIAN LEFT TO RIGHT: RACHELLE KIRKLEY, CHAD PECK, ANDREW KARNER, ALEX SWEET, MARIA MANNING, VIVIAN ZIELINSKI and SHANNON TURNER LEESBURG | MAD HATTER TEA PARTY FUNDRAISER JOYCE HUGHES, SAILOR HUGHES and GINGER SMITH ALEX SWEET MAD HATTER SHANNON TURNER and VIVIAN ZIELINSKI TWEEDLE DEE and TWEEDLE DUM MARIA MANNING QUEEN OF HEARTS RACHELLE KIRKLEY ALICE ANDREW KARNER MARCH HARE CHAD PECK WHITE RABBIT

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, February 21, 2014 FRIDAY AMERICAN LEGION POST 219 MEAT SHOOTS AND LITE BITES: At 5 p.m., 194 W. Fountain St. in Fruitland Park. Food available at 5 p.m., shoots at 6 p.m. Call 352787-2338 for details. SUMTER SINGLES/ COUPLES DANCE: From 7:30 to 10:30 p.m., Lake Panasoffkee Recreation Park, 1582 County Road 459. No alcohol; nger foods and sodas wel come. Call 352-4241688 for details. LEON REDBONE TICK ETED EVENT FOR 17TH ANNUAL MOUNT DORA MUSIC FESTIVAL: At 7:30 p.m., Mount Dora Com munity Center. Go to www.mountdoramu sic-fest.com, or call 352383-2627 for tickets and information. PARENTS NIGHT OUT AT THE CITY OF EUSTIS: For kids in grades K-5, ages 5-12 at the Eustis Rec reation Department, 2214 E. Bates Ave., in Eustis. Cost is $10 per child, 6 to 10 p.m. Call 352-357-8510 for details. FRIDAY NIGHT JAZZ AT THE LAKESIDE INN: From 7 to 10 p.m., with Johny Carlsson on piano, Barry Smith on drums and Larry Jacoby on bass. HAPPILY EVER AFTER FOR BEARS AND PEO PLE TOO: At 5 p.m. with Kathy Connolly, bear program expert, at the Trout Lake Nature Cen ter in Eustis. Call 352357-7536 for details. SATURDAY CHRYSLER RETIREE REUNION AND COVERED DISH DINNER: From 10 a.m. to 2:30 p.m., Moose Lodge, 1513 State Road 44 in Leesburg. Cost is $5 at the door. Email djriebe@yahoo.com or call 765-453-2277 for information. CFE FEDERAL CREDIT UNION SHRED-A-THON: From 1 to 4 p.m., Lees burg branch, 8040 U.S. Highway 441. Free event to dispose of unwanted documents and elec tronics. For details, go to www.mycfe.com/shred. ANNUAL HORSES FOR HOSPICE TRAIL RIDE: Registration at 8 a.m., ride leaves at 9:15 a.m., covering the Central Florida Greenway at the Florida Horse Park in Ocala. Fundraiser for Hospice of Marion County. $30, and $10 per passenger. To reg ister, call 352-854-5218. 19TH ANNUAL FINE ARTS FESTIVAL AT PLAN TATION OF LEESBURG: From 9:30 a.m. to 3 p.m., 20135 U.S. Highway 27. Exhibits by resident art ists in various mediums, and food items available for purchase. Call 352323-8364 for details. MOUNT DORA ART CEN TER ITAGLIO PRINTMAK ING WORKSHOP: Satur day and Sunday, at the center, 138 E. 5th Ave. Call 352-383-0880. THE VILLAGES ANNUAL CRAFT FESTIVAL: From 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., today and Sunday, Lake Sumter Landing Market Square, 1129 Canal St. Go to www.artfestival.com. FIREARMS FREEDOM FOR FEMALES WITH RON TOMASSI: At 10:30 a.m., Helen Lehmann Memo rial Library, 17435 5th St., in Montverde. Call 407469-3838 for details, or go to www.rearmsfree domforfemales.com. LOW COST PET VACCINA TION CLINIC: From 11:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m., Hen drix Feed and Fence, 35042 County Road 437 in Eustis. Call 352-5896393. NATIVE PLANT DYE WORKSHOP AT DADE BAT TLFIELD: From 10 a.m. to 1 p.m., 7200 County Road 603 in Bushnell. Cost is $5 per person. Call 352-793-4781 for information. rfff ntbnrf f r r To Apply for Scholarships from the Pig on the Pond Education Fund Vist Our Website: www.pigonthepond.org Come and Join our Family of Proud Sponsorsfor the 16th Annual Pig on the Pond For the Kids Pig on the Pond Mission Statement Saturday, March 8thClermont Waterfront ParkCarnival Unlimited Rides Armbands Carnival Unlimited Rides Armbands Register at pigonthepond.org or online at Active.com$20Great Chili Challenge Great Chili ChallengeDESSERT BAKE-OFF rf Pig Racing Is Back!Entry Deadline March 1stArmbands Will Only Be Available for Purchase This will be Hoof Pounding Action for All Ages ntbr FRI-March 7th 5-8 pmGrand Champion: $200 & Trophy Other Category Winners: $100 & Trophy Yes-Pigs Can Fly Yes-Pigs Can Fly Find us on FacebookApplications Available at www.pigonthepond.org Sampathkumar Shanmugham, MD Elias Gizaw, MD Nitesh Shekhadia, MD Ramit Panara, MDIf you have memory problems We can help you at every stage. Please give us a call 352-508-5076 I n the course of my adult life I have probably written ve novels, numerous childrens stories and many poems some good, some not so good. I have enjoyed writing but, to put it bluntly, getting pub lished is a pain in the neck. Oh, getting the book published is a cinch; I run into trouble when I try to release it to the public. I am no good at self-promotion. Its not that I am shy or self-deprecating, but I would rather focus on writing and have someone else do the promoting. About seven years ago, I retired for the third and nal time and went on a cruise with some friends of mine from the Scottish Highlands. I looked forward to that cruise. I expected to lounge all day in a deck chair with a good book and enjoy a wonderful din ner with my friends, watch a show and go to bed. Instead it was a round of eating, tour ing, playing cards and eating some more. Ev ery time I thought I had a chance for some deck chair time, they came up with some thing else to do. One day I slipped away to my cabin and put on my bathing suit. I was supposed to meet my friends in the game room on the top deck, but I thought they wouldnt miss me so I found a deck chair by a large pillar and stretched out in lux urious heaven with a good book. When I got lonely and couldnt concentrate on the book, I got dressed and went to nd them. I had a good time but got little if any rest. One morning our friend Ruth, who had an out side cabin, called us all to her room and in structed us to look out the port hole at some thing that was happen ing on the third deck of a cruise ship docked next to us. She had been watching for some time as several workers came and went and seemed to be examining some thing that we were un able to see. Ruth told us that the previous evening, a lady in a wheelchair had been sitting out there and now she was gone. Imaginations be gan to hum and every one came up with a different idea of what had occurred. When more workers in small boats started examin ing our ship from the water, my friends be came even more con vinced that a dreadful crime had taken place and the workers were looking for evidence; perhaps the aforemen tioned lady in a wheel chair had been mur dered and thrown overboard. At some point, one of the ladies looked at me and said, Nina, you should write a sto ry about it. Call it Mur der on a Cruise Ship or something. I cant do that, I protested. You know how I hate to do re search, and I couldnt write about a murder on a cruise ship with out all kinds of re search about cruise ships and law enforce ment on the high seas. No way. I dont feel like working that hard. Well, I didnt write a cruise ship murder but they did talk me into writing a murder mystery in which my friends, the seven se nior sleuths, did the mystery solving. When we returned from our cruise, I began the project. I would write a few chapters and then call all seven of them to have coffee and read and discuss what I had written. We titled the book, The Double Lie Mur der with the Seven Se nior Sleuths. We had so much fun that when it was nished we wrote two more: The Tower Murder and Dead in the Shower. Recently my son James insisted that I get one of my books published. I had also written a book called The Williwaw and another mystery about a veteran returning from Korea that I never named. I had consid ered publishing a few times, but until James promised to help me, I put it off. So here I am, folks, in the middle of trying to do some self-promot ing on a murder mys tery I never intend ed to write. If you see me out there some where with a sign that says book signing, you dont need to stop but at least wave at me to let me know you un derstand. This is the hardest work I have ever done. By the way, we never did nd out what hap pened on that cruise ship or the fate of the lady in the wheelchair. Nina Gilfert can be reached at ninagilfert@yahoo.com. I love writing, but dread promoting my work NINA GILFERT FROM THE PORCH STEPS COMMUNITY CALENDAR

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Friday, February 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 W e cant leave this series about wa terways in Lake County just yet. We havent looked at the Withlacoochee Riv er. Though it doesnt spend much time in Lake County, its head water is the Green Swamp, a critical area for maintaining the ow of water from the Florida Aquifer to ma jor river systems in Central Florida. Located west of High way 27 in Polk, Lake, Sumter, Hernando and Pasco counties, the Green Swamp is also the headwater of the Hillsborough, Oklawa ha and Peace Rivers. The Withlacooch ee ows through Pasco and Hernando coun ties, and forms part of the boundary between Hernando County and Sumter County, as well as all of Citrus Countys borders with Sumter, Marion and Levy coun ties (including Lake Rousseau). Depending on your source, the river, which was part of the Orange State Canal, is 85, 141 or 157 miles long. In 1884, the Orange State Canal was dug by a transit compa ny founded by Citrus County businessmen, creating a waterway that allowed steam boats from Floral City to travel up the Withla coochee through the Outlet River to Lake Panasoffkee. While the Cross Flor ida Barge Canal has affected the Withla coochee, plans for an earlier canal would have also included it. The planned route of the barge canal fol lowed the St. Johns River from the Atlan tic coast to Palatka, the valley of the Ock lawaha River to the coastal divide and the Withlacoochee Riv er to the Gulf of Mex ico. About 28 percent of the 107-mile proj ect had to be built the cross-country sec tion from the St. Johns River to the Oklawaha River, part of the route along the Oklawaha and a small section at the Gulf of Mexico end. The Levy County stretch of the barge ca nal thrusts like a spear into the side of the Withlacoochee, where it disguises itself as a riv er for a while, then ows into the Ocklawaha. The Cross-State Ca nal would not have had such a negative envi ronmental impact. It would have required very few miles of ca nals to be dug while connecting the St. Johns, Oklawaha and several lakes, cross ing at Helena Run and then turning westward to head into the upper reaches of the Withla coochee River, which emptied into the Gulf. The Spanish were the rst to attempt to use natural waterways and lakes to connect the Atlantic with the Gulf of Mexico during their occupancy of Florida. The advantage of such a canal was rec ognized before and during the Civil War. In 1875, Sidney Lanier wrote the following in his book on Florida: There is an inside passage from Cedar Keys to this point: and one of the most im portant projects, it would seem, that has been mooted in Flor ida, is one to connect the Withlacoochee Riv er with the Ocklawaha by a canal, for which a charter has been al ready obtained by Col onel Hart, of Palat ka. An astonishingly small amount of la bor would accomplish this end, and would thus render practica ble a clear waterway across the entire pen insula of Florida from the Gulf to the Atlantic. Lake Panasofka, which has the Withlacooch ee for its outlet into the Gulf, is but about 13 miles from Lake Har ris, whose outlet is the Ocklawaha, ow ing into the St. Johns. Thus this new water way would be: from the Gulf of Mexico, up the Withlacoochee, via Lakes Panasofka, Okahumpka and Har ris, into the Ocklawa ha, thence into the St. Johns, to the Atlantic Ocean. The idea was still alive in the 1920s and the 1924 Polk Directory had a section about the Trans-Florida Canal. It began: The wa ter west of Leesburg drains through the Hel ena Creek and other streams and a little se ries of small lakes into the Panasoffkee Lake, which in turn drains into the Withlacoochee River. This river ows in a distance of about 40 miles through Dun nellon into the Gulf and is navigable up to and some distance above Dunnellon. The little strip of land only 10 miles wide be tween Lake Harris and the Withlacoochee is the dividing line which separates the two sys tems of waterways to the east and west, as above mentioned. It is low land and a ca nal can be dug through here at a comparatively small expense. The directory con tinues giving the route of the proposed canal, connecting the rivers and lakes. Flowing into Lake Harris from the south, about two and onehalf miles west of Yala ha, is the beautiful stream known as Palat lakaka River, contin ued the narrative. The headquarters are in Lake Louisa, some 10 miles south of Cler mont. It passes north ward through Lake Minnehaha and Lake Minneola and with a little clearing out would be navigable its entire length for small boats. The principal difculty, in fact, is the bridges over it be tween Lakes Minneola and Harris, which are too low to admit boats passing under them. More next week. Rick Reed is a columnist who lives in Mount Dora. To reach him call (352) 383-1458, or email him at RICOH007@aol.com. 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. Floridas waterways connect the Atlantic Ocean to the Gulf RICK REED REFLECTIONS PHOTOS COURTESY OF THE FLORIDA STATE ARCHIVES TOP: A woman rides a tour boat on the Green Swamp, the headwater of the Withlacoochee. ABOVE: Children play in the Withlacoochee River. The Spanish were the first to attempt to use natural waterways and lakes to connect the Atlantic with the Gulf of Mexico during their occupancy of Florida.

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, February 21, 2014

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Friday, February 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5

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C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, February 21, 2014 561 SalonMarlenes HairFull Service Salon 352-343-3663 Color, Hair Cut & Conditioner Reg. $7500Now $5500Ladys Hair Cut Reg. $2000Now $1200Call Lilly to schedule one of these specials Affordable ~ Seniors Welcome Marlenes Dollar StoreSouthridge Plaza DEAR ABBY: I have been mar ried to a wonderful man for 17 years and we have two chil dren. My life should be perfect, and it is until its time to vis it my in-laws. We dont see them more than a few times a year, but Ive tak en to pleading work as an ex cuse not to see them on hol idays or special occasions if I can avoid it. I have even spent Christmas at home alone be cause I cant stand how verbal ly abusive my in-laws are. My mother-in-law admits to being mean and nasty. She says she doesnt care because she hates people. They are now pressuring my husband to move nearer to them. The thought makes me sick. My life could have been so different if these relatives were nice, normal people. I want ed us to be friends. Im a kind person, but I have never been good enough for them. I would never dream of say ing some of the things they have said to me. Theyre upper middle class and Im trash. I never thought when I married my husband that his family would enjoy making me mis erable. The Easter holidays are com ing and I dont know what to do. Im afraid one day the buildup of anger will make me explode. How can I make their verbal abuse stop? Im sick of being the brunt of jokes and sarcastic comments. OUT LAW IN ARIZONA DEAR OUTLAW: If your hus band is wonderful, why has he tolerated his parents treat ing you this way for 17 years? He should have insisted from the beginning of your mar riage that you be treated with respect. I cant believe the two of you would expose your chil dren to this multiple times a year. You cant make your inlaws stop their verbal abuse, but your husband might be able to if he locates his spine and puts his foot down. There should be no more talk of moving close to these tox ic people, nor should there be any more visits to them un til they either change their at titudes or learn to watch their mouths. If your husband feels he must go, then he should go alone, and you should stop making excuses for your ab sence. DEAR ABBY: My husband is an alcoholic who attends AA meetings. Last night he forgot to sign out of his email and I saw he has been correspond ing with a woman he met at the meetings. In her message she conded her problems nding a man. His reply was that she has been picking the wrong men, that he cares and that they need to talk face-toface. I wish I had never seen the email. Because of it, I cant eat or sleep, worrying about what might possibly be going on. I dont want to confront him be cause he has a nasty temper, yet I feel I must do something. But what? LOST IN NOWHERE, MONTANA DEAR LOST: Instead of con fronting your husband, sim ply ask him if he has become this womans AA sponsor. It might explain why she is con ding in him, and why he sug gested they meet face-to-face to talk, which could be entirely innocent. Does he have a his tory of cheating on you? If something is going on, it would be better for your emo tional health to know what you are dealing with. And if your husband responds with verbal or physical abuse because of his nasty temper, you should insist on marriage counseling or get out of there for your own safety. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069. Comics & Diversions LUANN MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM MUTTS ZITS GARFIELD FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE B.C. ROSE IS ROSE HEATHCLIFF PEANUTS www.dailycommercial.com Dear Abby JEANNE PHILLIPS Woman hides at work to avoid spending time with inlaws

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Friday, February 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7 SNUFFY SMITH HAGAR THE HORRIBLE BEETLE BAILEY BABY BLUES BLONDIE PHANTOM PICKLES SHOE DILBERT DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizon tal row, vertical column and ninesquare sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puzzle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION

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C8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, February 21, 2014

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Friday, February 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D1 rfnt rfntbrr rrrrrrrrrrrff ntbrrrrrrrrrff ntrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrff bbrrrrrrrrrrrrff nbrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrff rrrrff nrrrrff ttbrrrfff rrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrff rf rf ntrf brbtf rfrf nrtbrf rfnrtbntb nn rrfnf nfb nrrrb nfrnf rnbfn nnfb b frrfb n brtrtbtrrbbbtb bbrtrbbrrr tbbtbbtrbtbtbtrrfnt rfnttnbnt f f ntt nb r rrrr nf ttffr tfrrr rrfr rrr rrr rf rn tf ff f f r rftbt bnffntt nt btn rfttbt t r rr tntrrrr rrrff bftbtbnnf fr rfnntt fnbn n rfttb t ftttnt ff ff n b f r rrr rntnrf tttntrrr rr r ff ff n b r rr rrrrt rrf nbbr rrr tttrrr rr r n n nft ft fttft fttft n bb b r rr rrrr t f rt rr f t nnnt tbbt r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r f r r r r r r r r r r f f r b t t t f r n b b r n n t b r r r r r r r r b r r r b b f ntntn rfttbb t fb ff f f f r ntn rfbr rrr rrr ff f r rrrrr rrr t nbbrr ttrrt rrrr rrr b n f r r r r r r r t f rr rtf rr rr f rr ffrnt nnn nbn n r r r r r r r r r r r r r r n n t r b r r r r r r r t t b b f r r r r r r t f n b b n b n b f rftt t ttttn f tt tt f rrrr rrf rrrr r rrrrf r nt rfttttnr rr rrr f tt ttr rrr r r ttffr trr rr r n f t f r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r f r r r r r r r t r r b t t r n b b r n n t r r r r r f r r r t t b b f t rr f rr rnt rrrnnn btt btb tbbn rfttbb t tttt t rrr rrrr f rfrfr fr rrr f r rrrr t rf ttttrrr rr rrr rrrr rrf rfr fr r r tf ttffr t rr rr r t b b t f b f t f t t f t t t b f t t f b t f t f r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r f r r r r r r r t r r b t t r n b b r n n t r r r r r r f r r r t t b b f rr f ntrrrrf tt nn nt nttt tn rfttbbn t ftttt ff ttb f fff f r rrr tttttr rr rrrff ttb f f f ff f r rr rrrr tffrrrr nbbttr btrr rr r t t t t n t f f t t f b t t t b f t t t t f t t b t t f t t t t t b t n f b t b t t t n f f t t t f b n b n n b f b t n f t b n n f t t t f f b t b t n r rr rrrr t f rtf rr f r r r r r r r r r r

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D2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, February 21, 2014 r f n t n b r r r b n b b f f r r r r r f nff nrrr bn nt n b b b t b n b b n t n b t n bnfbn nnbnnn nbn rr f ntnnfnt f trf b b n n b n b f bbf bnrbbr brnb nnbn nnnbnrr ntnnf ntnnbn nnbnbf btnnnb nnbnb nnbnfnftrf r r rrr bb nr r b t n n n b n n b b t n n b t t n n b b t n b t n f nbnn nn nn tntn bntnnnf r f bb tfn tb nb nrrr bn t ffff n r r f n t n b f n n r r f r nf b b b t b n b b n t n b t n b t bnfbn tnnnn nbn rr f bfnfn nbnfnfnf nfn nbn tnnn ntttnnb nbnnn tbt t r f b n n b n b r r bf bnrb brb tnnnn nbnrrbf nfn nbnfnfnf nfn nbn tnnn ntttnnb nbnnn tbttr r rt bbf fff rr r b nn nbtnntb nt nf nbnn nn nn tntn bntnnnf n t n r b r b r b b f f tnt f nbbb tfn ntb tfnf nrrr f ntf b b b t b n b b n t n b t n b t ffn bbn t rr f b r tr t b trf b n b b bfbnrb brbr bff nrrb rbrb rn bbfn nnn ntnnff r r t b t n b n n n b n n b t n t t n t t b t n n b n t b f b t b f n t b b b n f n t b n b b n n n b t n t b t n b t b t f b b t b t b t b t b t b t n b t b t n f n t n f n b n n n n n n t n t n b n t n n n f b t n r r f n t n b r r r b n r r r r f r f t bbbb b tfn tbb nn nnnb b nf b b b t b n b b n t n b t n b t bbn nbffr bff rr f tb trf b n b nb bfbnrb brbr bnb ffrb ffrr rrbrb r nbbfn nnn ntnnff nbr r t t n n b b t n n n b t t n n n t b b t n b t n f n b n n n n n n t n t n b n t n n n f b t n r r f n t n b r r r b n r r r r f r f bbbbb f tbb nn nn nb b nf n b b b t b n b b n t n b t n f bnfbn bnnnnnbn nn rr f nnfnntn nnnn nntnn bnt nnnnt ttnn tntnnt nbnn tnn bt bnnn nbnbf nnfnfbb nbnnnn nbn trf b n r n nb n n n b b t n n b t t n n n t b b t n b t n f n t n b ffrr bbf r nf n rr rr r rf tr brbb nf tb tbffnf f r n n n t n t n n b b t n t n b n b t n t n b b n n n b f t n b b n b n b n n n t b n n b n t b n f nf b b b t b n b b n t n b t n bnfbn nbnbn btnb rr f nf trf b b n b r bfbn rbbrr brnb fnbnb nbtn brrr rrnnn nnbn rf r nntr bb ff nbr r n n n n b b t n b t t n n b b t n b t n f r r f n t n b r b r r b b trtb bbbb tfn ntb fnf fbt tr n rr rr r rf nf n b b bntbnbf bt bnt nnff b nttbn tb ntbff nt nf n n r ff fnf tf nf t f nf tf nf b b b t b n b b t n n t n b n t b t bnfbn nbf rr nbbnb nnnf nbnb n n trf b b n b rr nnbbf bnrbbr brb brb r bb f b rnbn rr n n n n n b b t n n b t t n n n n t b b t n b t n f n rr rr r rf trnn bbbb nbrb f tb bbnnnb nn nttn r r f n t n b r r r b n b b f f f r r r r r f nf b b b t b n b b n t n b t n b t bbn t ffn rn n nr r r rr f ff r fr trb b r tr t bf tr t b trf b n b b bfbnrb brbr bff n rnn nrr r rrf fr rbrb r nb bfn nnnnt nnff rr b nnbbtn nbttn nbbtn btnf n b n n n n n n t n t n b n t n n n f b t n r r f n t n b r r r b n r r r r f r f bbbb b tfn tbb nn nn nb b nf r ff fn f b f b bnn nf b b b t b n b b n t n b t n bnfbn tbnnn bnnn bnn bbnb rr f nfbnnf tf trf b b n b r bfbn rbbrr brnb ftbnnn bnnn bnn bbnb rrrrr nfbnnf tbf nnfnfn nbbnbbbnbb rf rn ntrb b ffnb r r b n n n n b b t n b t t n n b b t n b t n f r r fntn brb rr bb tr bbbb tfn ntb fnf fbt tr n r r r r r r f nf n b b b t b n b b n t n b t n f bnfbn nnfnf rr f fbnnfbn nn ntnnbn tnn nntttn ntnt nntn bnntn nbt bnntffnt nbnbf n trf b n r nb b n n n b b t n n b t t n n n b b b t n b t n f n n t nb ffrr bbf r f n r r r r r r f tr nf brbb tfn tb tbffnf f r n n n t n t n n b b t n t n b n b t n t n b b n n n b f t n b b n b n b n n n t b n n b n t b n f nf n r ff fnnn f nt tf n t nf b b b t b n b b n t n b t n b t bnfbn nnbnfnfbb nbnb nbtn b rr f nnbnnnnbn nb trf b b n b r rnnbf bnrbbr brb bnnnn nbnnn bbnttb nnbnn nfrr nnbnnnnbn nb rfbr b r nbb nfnnnf nrnb rr b b n n b t n t t n b b t n b t t n n b b t n b t n f n b n n n n n n t n t n b n t n n n f r r f n t n b r r r b n r r r r f r f trnn brbb tftn tb bfnf nff n b b b t b n b b n t n b t n f b n b bfbn tbnnn bnnt bn rr f nnf nbnnbf nbbn bfnn bftnnbn tr b n b trr rff bb nb r n t t n n b b t n b t t n n b b t n b t n f b b t n b t n n t n n rr rr rr f ttb r r f n t n b r r r b n b b f f f f r r r r r f r tbf nbrb tfn ntb nf b b t b n b b n t n b t n b t bnbb ntb nbnbfrr rr f tnbnttn nbntnt n trf b n n b n b rn bfbb rbbrr brb nt bnbnbfrr tnnbtr nbrbb r bbf nb ffr r n t n n b b t n n n b t t n n b b b t n b t n f tntn brbb tfn tb nbnn nn nn tntn bntnnnf nf

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Friday, February 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3 r r f ntb n ff n nnn nntn ftnntt nnttnt tnnttnnn tnnntnnb tn tnttt ttnttt tttntn ttnnfnttntnttn ttntn tnnntnnb tnt ntttttn tttt ttntn ttnnfnttntnttn ttntn ttn f frn ttttt ntt t ttt ff ntttn tttntt tntntn f ff rff t tnttnnt nt fff frf f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f t t n n t t n t t n t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t t t n t n f t t n t t n t t t n t t n t t t t t tt t f ff ttft t r r f ntb n f n ff ff ttn f frn ttttt ntt t tttf tttnt ttntttntn tnf f frf f ttnt tnntnt f f f f frf f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f t t n n t t n t t n t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t t t n t n f t t n t t n t t t n t t n t t t t t tt t f ff ttft t r r f f r n f ttn f f frn tft tntt tttnt t t ttrn ff fff fffff ff rf f ff ff rr f ft ttnntttntn tntn tntttt ftttn tt tnttnnt ntt f f f f ff fff f fff ff t t t n n t n t n n t t n t t n t t n t t t t t n t n n n t t t t t t t t t t t f t t tn nt nf ntt ft tn tt ttt fttntnnt t r nt t rn f fff fff rfff ffff ff ttn f frtt tttntt ttnt ntntttntn tnt ttnttn ftttn ttntt f r f f f f ttnn f tnttnt nnnnttt ttntttn ttnntnt tnt t t t n n t t n t t n t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t t t t t n t t t f t n t t t t n n t t n t t t t t t t t n t t t t t n t t t t n t n n n t t t t fftntn ntn nf ntt t f f rf f f f frnt ttnttt tntttnt nt n tntttn ftnt tntt r f f f f tnttnt nntnttt ttntttn ttnntn nttnttn nttttttnt ttttntnt ntnttt t n ttt tt nt tft ttnn ttnt tnttt ttntn tnnnttntt t nt ttf tntnntt ntttt ttttn tttttnttttn tnnnttt t t r r f nt ff fff f n frf fff ff fffff f ttn f f frn ttnttntfttt ttt ntt t ttt ff fff fntfr f fff ff fffff ftttn ttnnntt tntntnt f ff tnt ttnt tnntnt f f f r f f f f f f f f f f f f t t n n t t n t t n t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t t n t n f t t n t t n t t t n t t n t n t t t t t t tn tt n tt ft tt ftt ft tt ttt nt tt ffr f r r f f f ff n r fff ff fffff ttn f f f r n ttnttt tttnt t tt ttf ffnt r fff ff ffffff tttnttn nntttntnt ntf f frf t ttnttnnt nt f f f f f f f f f f f f f f t t n n t t n t t n t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t t t n t n f t t n t t n t t t n t t n t n t t t t t t tn tt f tt tt fttft tt ttt nt tt f r ntf frf nt tnt ntttttn tttttt ntnntn tnttnttnnnttntn tnnttnnntnt n ttn f f frn fttnt tttttttnt t tt ttt tttnt tttttt nfttnn tttttn ntttntnt ntntnt tttntn ftttnt t ttnttnnt nt f f r f f f tn tt ntt fff ntt t t n n t t n t t n t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t t t t t n t t t f t t t n t t t t n n t t n t t t t t t t t t t t t t n t t t t n t n n n t t t t nnt tntt tn n f r f f ff n f ff ffff ffff ttn f f frn fttntt rtttnt t tt tnttff n fff ffff fffft ttnttntt tntntnt nttnftt ntnt tftnt t tnttnnt nft f f tnttnt nntnttt ttntttf ttnntn ttnt tn ntt nf tt ff t t n n t t n t t n t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t t t n t n t f t t t n t t t t n n t t n t t t t t t t t n t t t t t n t t t t n t n n n t t t t t n t t r t n f f b nnttttt t ttf ntt t n n t t fttnnnt tttfn ttfttntt tn tnttt t ttfntt fttntt tn tnnttntn tnnnnt tttttn nt t n nt n t t n n t t n t n t t ttt nnnttnttt ttn nntt tt nt n ttttf tnttnttt ntttt ttntn t f r f f n ff f ffff fff ffff ffff ttn f f frn fttntt tttnt t tt tnntt tntntnt nttnftt ntnt tftnt t tnttnnt nft f f f f tnttnt nntnttt ttntttf ttnntn ttnt tn ntt n tt ff t t n n t t n t t n t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t t t n t n t f t t t n t t t t n n t t n t t t t t t t t n t t t t t n t t t t n t n n n t t t t t f rfff n fft ttn f ffff r ff ffffff rfff f tnttt tntt f f f r f f f f ntttnt ttnttt ttntnt fnt nttnnnnnftt fttt tnntt nntt tttt tnttttntt ntttttt tnttttttn ttttt ffntnn tt nff ntt nfft t fttt t f f f f f f tt n frfntb tnt frf tntt nt ntttnntt tt tttft ftnt ttt tttnttt tttntn ftftt tnttnnn tttt nntt ttt ntnttttt nttnt nftft t fnt fff ff nn ttntt t f r f f ffff ff fffff rff fffff fff n ffff ffff ttn f f frn fttntt tttnt tt t tnttnt ttntntnt nttnftt ntnt tftnt t tnttnnt nft f f tnttnt nntnttt ttntttf ttnntn ttnt tn ntt nf tt ff t t n n t t n t t n t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t t t n t n t f t t t n t t t t n n t t n t t t t t t t t n t t t t t n t t t t n t n n n t t t t t r f t nt f ttnt f tnttnt ttntnttt nfntt tnttnnn ftttnt tntnntnttn ttnttttn ttnttnttntt tnttttt tnnntnn tttntntn tntttnttntt nn ff ff fr f ttnttttt tnnntnn tttntntnttn nf ff f fff r fff r ff f ttnntn ttnttntt nrf ttt t ttn ttt t ft ttt tnttnttn ntt tn ttn t rf t f ttnt f tnttnt ttntntt tnt tnntt t tnttnnn tnttn tnntnttnttntt ttnttnttnt tntt tnttttt tnnntnn tttntntn tntttnttntt nn f ff ffr f ttnttttt tnnntnn tttntntnttn nf ff f fff r ff r ff f ttnntn

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D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, February 21, 2014 r f n t n b r r r b n b b f f r r r r r f nff nrrr bn nt n b b b t b n b b n t n b t n bnfbn nnbnnn nbn rr f ntnnfnt f trf b b n n b n b f bbf bnrbbr brnb nnbn nnnbnrr ntnnf ntnnbn nnbnbf btnnnb nnbnb nnbnfnftrf r r rrr bb nr r b t n n n b n n b b t n n b t t n n b b t n b t n f nbnn nn nn tntn bntnnnf r f bb tfn tb nb nrrr bn t ffff n r r f n t n b f n n r r f r nf b b b t b n b b n t n b t n b t bnfbn tnnnn nbn rr f bfnfn nbnfnfnf nfn nbn tnnn ntttnnb nbnnn tbt t r f b n n b n b r r bf bnrb brb tnnnn nbnrrbf nfn nbnfnfnf nfn nbn tnnn ntttnnb nbnnn tbttr r rt bbf fff rr r b nn nbtnntb nt nf nbnn nn nn tntn bntnnnf n t n r b r b r b b f f tnt f nbbb tfn ntb tfnf nrrr f ntf b b b t b n b b n t n b t n b t ffn bbn t rr f b r tr t b trf b n b b bfbnrb brbr bff nrrb rbrb rn bbfn nnn ntnnff r r t b t n b n n n b n n b t n t t n t t b t n n b n t b f b t b f n t b b b n f n t b n b b n n n b t n t b t n b t b t f b b t b t b t b t b t b t n b t b t n f n t n f n b n n n n n n t n t n b n t n n n f b t n r r f n t n b r r r b n r r r r f r f t bbbb b tfn tbb nn nnnb b nf b b b t b n b b n t n b t n b t bbn nbffr bff rr f tb trf b n b nb bfbnrb brbr bnb ffrb ffrr rrbrb r nbbfn nnn ntnnff nbr r t t n n b b t n n n b t t n n n t b b t n b t n f n b n n n n n n t n t n b n t n n n f b t n r r f n t n b r r r b n r r r r f r f bbbbb f tbb nn nn nb b nf n b b b t b n b b n t n b t n f bnfbn bnnnnnbn nn rr f nnfnntn nnnn nntnn bnt nnnnt ttnn tntnnt nbnn tnn bt bnnn nbnbf nnfnfbb nbnnnn nbn trf b n r n nb n n n b b t n n b t t n n n t b b t n b t n f n t n b ffrr bbf r nf n rr rr r rf tr brbb nf tb tbffnf f r n n n t n t n n b b t n t n b n b t n t n b b n n n b f t n b b n b n b n n n t b n n b n t b n f nf b b b t b n b b n t n b t n bnfbn nbnbn btnb rr f nf trf b b n b r bfbn rbbrr brnb fnbnb nbtn brrr rrnnn nnbn rf r nntr bb ff nbr r n n n n b b t n b t t n n b b t n b t n f r r f n t n b r b r r b b trtb bbbb tfn ntb fnf fbt tr n rr rr r rf nf n b b bntbnbf bt bnt nnff b nttbn tb ntbff nt nf n n r ff fnf tf nf t f nf tf nf b b b t b n b b t n n t n b n t b t bnfbn nbf rr nbbnb nnnf nbnb n n trf b b n b rr nnbbf bnrbbr brb brb r bb f b rnbn rr n n n n n b b t n n b t t n n n n t b b t n b t n f n rr rr r rf trnn bbbb nbrb f tb bbnnnb nn nttn r r f n t n b r r r b n b b f f f r r r r r f nf b b b t b n b b n t n b t n b t bbn t ffn rn n nr r r rr f ff r fr trb b r tr t bf tr t b trf b n b b bfbnrb brbr bff n rnn nrr r rrf fr rbrb r nb bfn nnnnt nnff rr b nnbbtn nbttn nbbtn btnf n b n n n n n n t n t n b n t n n n f b t n r r f n t n b r r r b n r r r r f r f bbbb b tfn tbb nn nn nb b nf r ff fn f b f b bnn nf b b b t b n b b n t n b t n bnfbn tbnnn bnnn bnn bbnb rr f nfbnnf tf trf b b n b r bfbn rbbrr brnb ftbnnn bnnn bnn bbnb rrrrr nfbnnf tbf nnfnfn nbbnbbbnbb rf rn ntrb b ffnb r r b n n n n b b t n b t t n n b b t n b t n f r r fntn brb rr bb tr bbbb tfn ntb fnf fbt tr n r r r r r r f nf n b b b t b n b b n t n b t n f bnfbn nnfnf rr f fbnnfbn nn ntnnbn tnn nntttn ntnt nntn bnntn nbt bnntffnt nbnbf n trf b n r nb b n n n b b t n n b t t n n n b b b t n b t n f n n t nb ffrr bbf r f n r r r r r r f tr nf brbb tfn tb tbffnf f r n n n t n t n n b b t n t n b n b t n t n b b n n n b f t n b b n b n b n n n t b n n b n t b n f nf n r ff fnnn f nt tf n t nf b b b t b n b b n t n b t n b t bnfbn nnbnfnfbb nbnb nbtn b rr f nnbnnnnbn nb trf b b n b r rnnbf bnrbbr brb bnnnn nbnnn bbnttb nnbnn nfrr nnbnnnnbn nb rfbr b r nbb nfnnnf nrnb rr b b n n b t n t t n b b t n b t t n n b b t n b t n f n b n n n n n n t n t n b n t n n n f r r f n t n b r r r b n r r r r f r f trnn brbb tftn tb bfnf nff n b b b t b n b b n t n b t n f b n b bfbn tbnnn bnnt bn rr f nnf nbnnbf nbbn bfnn bftnnbn tr b n b trr rff bb nb r n t t n n b b t n b t t n n b b t n b t n f b b t n b t n n t n n rr rr rr f ttb r r f n t n b r r r b n b b f f f f r r r r r f r tbf nbrb tfn ntb nf b b t b n b b n t n b t n b t bnbb ntb nbnbfrr rr f tnbnttn nbntnt n trf b n n b n b rn bfbb rbbrr brb nt bnbnbfrr tnnbtr nbrbb r bbf nb ffr r n t n n b b t n n n b t t n n b b b t n b t n f tntn brbb tfn tb nbnn nn nn tntn bntnnnf nf

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Friday, February 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D5 rfrntrbfrnrr nrrntrbfrr rrbrrtrr frbfrnrnr r f n r f r r f r n r n r f n r r r n rb f r n n b r r t r rn f n n r r n n r r b r r n n r r t r n r r r r n r r n r r r r rn r n r rf r r n r r r r f r f r r r f r r r n r r r r ntbf r r f r n r f n r b r r r f r n f r r r r r b r n n f r r n r t n r r f n r r r n r n r t r n t n r r t r r t r r n r r t r r n r n r n r r t r r n r r t r n r r r r r r n r r n n r r n r f n r r f r n n r r r r f r n n r r n n r r r n r f n r r n r n r r f r t r r r r b r r b f r r n r r r n r n r n r b r n r r n r b r r n r r t n r r n r r r n f b r r r r b r r f r f n b r r t n r n r r r n r n f r r n b r r r f r n r b r r r r r r n r t r r f r r r r r r f r r n r r b r n r r r r r f tf r r rbrrtrtnr frrfnrrr rnrrnr r f r b f t n r r r r r r r r r r r r fnrnnrrn rrnrrr rfntnrnnnfrtrn frrntrttnrn rrrtrfn trrn nrnrnr tn n r f r t r f n t n n r b t n r n r r r r n r r r r r frrnrnrrrnr trrnrf nrrfrrnrtn n r f r n nnrbrnrrn trnrtnbrrfn nrnrfrr nnrtfrnrnnrtr nnrnrfrr tnrr rrrnrf tnnbrrrr fnrrnrt r r f r t r n n r n n n b n n r b r n rn r f r f n b r b n rt r f b r t t n r f r f n t n r r f n r n b r n t n r r n rt f n r r t n r f r r r r f n r b r r r r r r r f r n r t n r f r r r b r n n r r r n r r r r r n r f r b r n r r r r r r r r b r r f n r r f r r r r r r r f r n r r f b r r r f n r b n r n r r f t n r r r n r f r n f b r r r r r r rt r f b r r n r n n n b rb frnrntnrnrnrn rnrrrnrrt rrttnrnrrfbrb ttnrrnrnn rt r f r r r r r r f r r r rn r r n r n r rn f b rn r r r r r r f r r trrtnrn nrrnrntrnnrn frnrrrrf r brrfrnrt nrb frrnrnrn rtn rnrr fnnrn n r t n n r n r f n r r r r f rn r t n r n t n n r r r r r n n rn t n r nrnrrrrrnrn nrrrrr nnr b r n r f r n n r r r r r n t b r r r r r rnfrrr rbrbrnt n f r n n r r f r f n r f r b n n n f t r r nrrnrn frrnrr nnrrrnrn frrrrfn frrtnnrnrrr frrrrfrnnfr brnrrrnrrn rrbrrnrfnr r f r r t r f f r t tb r r r r b r n n r r r r r f r n n r n r f b r r n r b r n r t f r r r r r r n n f n r r n r r r n r r nrtrfr brrn nnrtnrnrnr nnrbr b r r r r r r r rn n b r t r r r r r r r b r b r n r r r n b r n r r n r f r r n r n n b n f r r f r r r n n n r f r n r n n r n r r r r r rb r n b r r n r n r f r f r r r r b r r r r r n b f n r r r r n n r t r r f n r r r r r n r r r r f r t r r r n t t n r n r f r n b r r r f r r n n r t r r f r r n r n n r r n r r f r r f r r r t n r r r n r r f r r r r r r r r t rr n r f r n n n trnrrb brrfrr rr r rbrrf rfrr r r r trbr r r rrr r r fr rrtrr n t rrrnrrf rr r rrnrb rrr nrrrn r r rrrrr t rrrn rrr rr frnrrrt rrr r n r f r r b r r r r r r r r r n n r r r n r rrt nfrnrr b r rnrrrr nrr nrnrrn rrr r r r r rr rrnrnbrr rrr rbrrr rrrr r r r rnttr rrrrr tt r r f r r r r b r r f r r r r r f b r f t f r r r r n r r r b f r r r b n r r b r r b r r r r n r r r n b r n r r fnrrr r rrrnfrtf nrrr nrbrr rrrr fttrnr r rrrr r r r r r rrr tt rr rrr r brrr rfnrnrtrn rr rrrr r rrnrrr nrnrnrf r r r r n r r r r rn nrnrrr r r rnr r r rrrr rnrr rrnr nrr rnrrr rr rnrrntr trrr r r r r r r rr rr rtrfrb nrr r r frnrrrb rr r rr rr r r r nrb rrr r rnrbrt rrtnrnrnr frrrbrrr r r r r f n r n r rrr brnrr rr rrnbrr rtrrr r rrr rr r r fnr frrrr r trrrrrr r f r r r r n r rnrfr rr rr rr tt r rrfn tnrrr r n n r r r n r r f r r r r n r r r f b n r r r r b b r n r r r nnnrr rtrnrr rrft fbrrr nrrfrt rr rrrr rrrr rrtrnr rrrr r r rtrrn r rbrn rrrr nrrrf rr frbrnr rr rbrrrnrr rr r r rrrr r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r rr rr rbrr r rbrr r nnrrr rfrr rnr rnfrr fr frnnrnbrr r rnrtrrn nrr rrr rrrr r nrrrrrt rr r r r rt r r r r r r r rnrrnr rtrr nrfrrrn rrr rrt nrtrr tf t r rrrrn r r frr r r nrrr rrr r r r r r r r r r r r r nbr rrnrr nrtrr rrn rrr t rrrnr r t r f r r r r r r r r r r r f f r r r r n r f r r r r r f r n r n r r r n r nrrnrrfrrr rbrrrttrtr frrnrrn tnnrrnrfnrrr nrrrrrrr rttr r rrr r r r r r r r r

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D6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, February 21, 2014 r f n f r r t b n n r t n n nnb nbb n bnnb n n ffrn n nb b n nnrf n nfn rfrf tnnb rn nnb b t f b f r f f f r f n f n r nrnrr nb f f r f f n t tnb b nb nn t t f f r n b t t f f n b fnf n n f n b t t nnf t bn t fnr b t n f r n t n rn f bt n t n r r r rf nn t t t t n nnb rnrf b nnt nbnt nn t t n r n b f r n n r r t nrfr t bn nrn ff t nrnt nn nb b nb n n rfr n ff rfr r fr t t ffrb f t r t tbf ff t tb frff t ffr r fr n ff t t f f r ff r frf frr nff n f t nn rrfr tn ff n r b f f f f r b r r n f n f r nf ffn br fffrnr rff ff t t t n n n n n n r f f t r ff t t f fr rfn ff rfnf f rf n rfrr t t fff fr ntb f t r f rf f f t t ff f rffr rf t frr t n n r f r r fr n ffrr rfffr t n rfrr t n f t r r f r t f rfrfrfr t f r r r fff t brf r n t f f r r b rff b rffr b rr fb fff t r f f t rrrf f t f t fff ffr bff b rfr b ff n ff nb frr n ff t fff n n f f f f t n nnf t f r t n bbf t fr b r n r r r f nt f b rfff t frf tf fr f rf f r f rr f f r bfr t ff r ffrff t n fr rf b f tr rfr b rfr fff ffr f f f t rfrf t ff fff t f fr t f r r tf frf ffb tr rf t b f f rf f n brffrr b t n f t ft ft frfrf bf f f bfr tb fff rr ff frf ff r f r r f rf fr r rf r r nbt ff nr t fffrf tt rf nrf f rb rff f frr f bffr n fr r ff t t f f t t f frrnr bffr t f t tn nfr n n b n rfn f n b f f n f t f f b n r r n f t f n b b n f nnr bf b f t tn nfr n n b n rfn f n b f t b n f f f n f r r r n f f f rbn n t fr nnf fnb ffr n n n b r r b b n f f f t t f r f r f f f r r f t r f f r f r b b n n n b b f r f f b n t r f n r b f t t r f t t t t f r r t b n f r n n f f t rr nrb nfff ttbb n f f n r r f t tn nfr n n b n rfn f n b f ntt tt frb bff rnrb n n fffb nn tb t n n n f f r f r ntbbf t f r f r r r f n n r b r n f r tb r f n b f f f t tn nfr n n b n rfn f n b f f f n n r r b r r t fr nn ff t tb t f b nn nnn br r ntbb fn bb rt b rrr r n f r tb rtb t f n rn ff t tn nfr n n b n rfn f n b f fr fbrf rbf ffr frr b rrb rr t rrtr nbn bbn ffr fr nb ffrr r tb t ft t r nb r f ffn nr rn rr rr fr fr rf f f t rf r t f fffrfr nb n ff tft t f r r r fr nrffr rn brr tffr t f ffn f fft r rt t b fr n f t t t f nt rf r fr rfn f t b rrfr n rf frr f nt t n r t n f r f f t t f f fr rffr t ft rrfr n ff f r t n rbrfff ff nn nrrr fffr bf n rr fr fbf r r n fffr

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MATTRESS MARKET & FURNITURE OUTLET attressmarketfl.comASK ABOUTFREEDELIVERY!NOW OPEN!!! 90 DaysSame as Cash No Credit Check SPECIAL! UP TO 65% DISCOUNT!Se Habla Espaol We buy mattress manufacturers overstock and pass the savings on to you!PROUDLY FEATURING... Gel Memory Foam 352-365-8208 features@dailycommercial.com MAGRUDER: Parade of Homes A great way to spend a day / E3 Homes Lake and Sumter E1 SOUTH LAKE PRESS / Wednesday, February 19, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL / Friday, February 21, 2014 www.southlakepress.com www.dailycommercial.com

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E2 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, February 19, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, February 21, 2014 JIM BUCHTA and JANET MOORE Star Tribune One way developers are attracting dog-own ing residents is by roll ing out Fido-friend ly amenities, including indoor potty spots with canine turf, spastyle dog washes with easy-access walk-up ramps, grooming sta tions, heated runs and pet-minded concierge services. Other buildings are contemplating activi ties such as doggy yoga and Olympics. Dogs are just con sidered family mem bers, said Ali Jarvis, founder of Sidewalk Dog.com, a website for dog owners in Minne sotas Twin Cities. Its making it easier to live with your dog. Such features were virtually unheard of just a few years ago. Few apartments al lowed dogs and if they did, pet owners were often relegated to a far section of a build ing, and they were on their own when it came to nding a patch of green space and a spot to pamper their pooch. Plus, a pet deposit and monthly surcharge were standard, along with weight and breed restrictions. But thats all chang ing. Theres been a real cultural shift, Jarvis said. More than a third of U.S. households have a dog, the nations most-favored pet. Six out of 10 households consider pets to be part of the family. In the wake of the housing crash, demand for rentals has been on the rise, especially among young profes sionals and boomers. Nationally, homeown ership has fallen, driv ing down vacancy rates. Dog-friendly perks are a way landlords can set themselves apart in an increasingly com petitive rental mar ket. But Tina Gassman, spokeswoman for the Minnesota MultiHous ing Association, said that the trend is also a response to changing demographics. Boomers are acquir ing pets to ll the void of the empty nest and the Gen Y population is getting married later, or not at all, and having babies later, or not at all, so many have pets instead, she said. As these two groups make up more and more of the renter population, there is an increased demand to meet the needs pet ownership entails. On the ip side of the economic spectrum, Gassman said that de mand for dog-friendly buildings also has been driven by an increase in the number of peo ple who lost their home to foreclosure, but are accustomed to having pets. Apartment-search criteria naturally in cludes meeting needs of those pets, she said. Dedicated dog runs and potty spots are now de rigueur, but dog washes are be coming increasing ly popular, too. At the Third North apart ment building in Min neapolis, theres a pet wash room dedicated to pampering pooch es with a stainless-steel dog wash with a walkup ramp and an elevat ed grooming station. Third North was de signed with several apartments that have direct access to the out doors so owners dont have to hop on an ele vator. More people have pets and theyre fami ly members, so its im portant to have the amenities they want, said Maureen Michael ski, senior project man ager for the developer, Schafer Richardson. Kit Richardson, the companys principal, is not only putting money into the effort; hes also dedicating his time as a board member of Dog Grounds, a nonprof it that operates three Minneapolis dog parks, including one on land provided by his com pany. At Track29, a new up scale apartment build ing in Minneapolis, theres a heated out door dog run with ca nine turf and oor drains that make cleanup easier, a dog wash and a canine agility course. The develop er, Ross Fefercorn, said that at least 35 percent of the residents in that building have dogs, so hes planning spring and summer activities to accommodate them. Well be having dog yoga, beer with your buddies, and doggy Olympics, he said. Twin Cities-based de veloper Curt Gunsbury said that catering to dogs is more than a marketing ploy, its a way to cultivate com munity. Dog people are hap py people, he said. Dogs inuence the formation of commu nity, and thats hard to come by when youre living in an anonymous setting like an apart ment building. Gunsbury installed heated sidewalks at two new Minneapolis buildings, Soltva and Solhaus, elimi nating the use of salt on icy sidewalks, which can irritate Fidos tender feet. And at the nearby Copham apartments, theres an indoor relief area with AstroTurf, a fake re hydrant and a self-cleaning/sanitiz ing system. It has been a big hit with the urban dog owners, especially with the cold weather, said Brent Rogers, vice pres ident at Greco Real Es tate Development. Apartments lure renters by pampering pets RICHARD TSONG-TAATARII / MCT At Mill and Main apartments in Minneapolis, Sharon Fong gives her schnoodle, Bexley, his weekly bath in the complex spa for dogs. More people have pets and theyre family members, so its important to have the amenities they want. Maureen Michaelski, Senior project manager for developer Schafer Richardson

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SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, February 19, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, February 21, 2014 E3 You dont have to pay extra for an evening service call. Munns is the home of 8 to 8 Same Great Rate. Emergency services are also available. Were there when you need us!Carl Munn24/7/365(352) 787-7741 www.munnair.com2135 US Hwy 441/27Fruitland Park, FL T he Home Build ers Association of Lake-Sumter is hosting its annual Pa rade of Homes from Feb. 22 through March 2. Prospective home buyers and remodel ers can meet the build ers and inspect their work rst hand. This years Parade of Homes is the biggest one in the last six years with new homes and remod eling projects avail able for viewing from south Lake County to Lady Lake and Sumter County. According to Execu tive Director Carolyn Maimone, this years Parade of Homes will feature 22 new homes, six designer remodels, two customer show rooms and two virtu al projects a new home and a remod eled home. Maim one said, Weve got something for every body and these virtu al projects allow clients the luxury of partici pating without leaving their house. Maim one was quick to point out that the Parade homes will be open to the public from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Feb. 22 through March 1, and from noon to 5 p.m. on March 2. Remodeled projects will be available for viewing during the rst weekend only. Show room entries are open houses in builder of ces, which allow vis itors to see the vari ous scopes of work and projects a builder of fers in the comfort of a showroom. For most builders, the Parade of Homes is bling-time and most projects will feature all of the newest bells and whistles in home con struction. From Ener gy Smart homes to Net Zero homes, visitors will see how the latest in technology is being used to create homes of the future. A Parade home is an interior design ers dream and most of them are fully tricked out with the latest in home dcor. Because these homes are com peting for awards and recognition from the Home Builders Associ ation of Lake-Sumter, builders go all out in their presentations. If you want great ideas for your next home or remodel ing project, the Parade of Homes has plenty to offer. Builders and qualied representa tives will be available at each Parade home to answer questions, pro vide information and discuss the features of the project. Dont be bashful. If the builder allows it, take pictures and bring a ruler to measure ac tual features in the home. Most impor tantly, take good notes and gather contact in formation for websites and emails for future questions. For those planning a project, this is your interview time for your potential builder. The Parade of Homes is the time of year when a potential homebuyer can walk into a project with little trepidation, because staff is in place and the welcome mat is rolled out. Unlike walking into a builder model during most times of the year, you can look freely without the glare and persistence of a salesperson. Because of the crowds visiting the homes, most nd these parade events the best time to actual ly shop. Visiting the homes during a Parade of Homes is a great way to spend a day. Be warned, you will fall in love with many of the homes and nd your self comparing one to another. Plus, this year, the HBA Lake-Sum ter is using the event as a fundraiser for Habitat for Humanity Lake-Sumter, and you could help someone in need get their rst home. There is no cost to visit homes in the Parade and guide books will be available throughout the area or at the HBA Lake-Sum ter ofce at 1100 North Joanna Ave. in Tava res. To assist parade at tendees, each home will have directional signs set out from the main throughways. For directions or in formation, call the HBA of Lake-Sumter ofce at 352-343-7101. Don Magruder is the CEO of Ro-Mac Lumber and Supply Inc., and he is also the host of the Around the House ra dio show heard every Mon day at noon at My790AM WLBE in Leesburg. Parade of Homes A great way to spend a day DON MAGRUDER AROUND THE HOUSE The Parade of Homes is the time of year in which a potential homebuyer can freely walk into a project with little trepidation, because staff is in place and the welcome mat is rolled out. Unlike walking into a builder model during most times of the year, you can look freely without the glare and persistence of a salesperson. Because of the crowds visiting the homes, most find these parade events the best time to actually shop. THANKS FOR READING THE SOUTH LAKE PRESS! SUBMITTED PHOTO Cindy Pride, Century 21 regional business consultant, right, presents John Thomas with the Dedication Award. Staff Report Broker/Owner, John Thomas, accepted the Dedication Award from Century 21 Southeast Re gional Business Consultant, Cin dy Pride, for their more than 21 years of exceptional service the real estate professionals of Centu ry 21 John C. Thomas Realty have provided buyers and sellers in the Lake, Sumter and south Marion County. We joined the Century 21 sys tem in 1992 and have established a solid and successful real estate rm located in Fruitland Park with a reputation for the highest quali ty customer service, said Thomas. On behalf of the entire Centu ry 21 system, I congratulate and thank the men and women of Cen tury 21 John C. Thomas Realty for their years of exemplary service and tireless dedication and com mitment to their community, said Rick Davidson, president and CEO of Century 21 Real Estate LLC. Century 21 John C. Thomasv Re alty is located at 3235-B U.S. High way 27/441 in Fruitland Park and specializes in residential, commer cial and vacant land properties in the tri-county area. For information, call 352-728-2121, or go to www.johncthomas.com. FRUITLAND PARK John C. Thomas Realty receives Dedication Award

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E4 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, February 19, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, February 21, 2014 GRAND OPENINGLet us make your kitchen everything it can be and more! 771 E Hwy 50 Clermont, FL 34711352-602-1197www.clermontcabinetstore.com NAI Realvest negotiates new lease agreements MAITLAND NAI Realvest recently ne gotiated two new lease agreements totaling 12,000 square feet at the Airport Industrial Center in southeast Orlando. Principal Michael Heidrich, Sr. represent ed Boston-based BIEL, REO, LLC, landlord of the industrial building at 7452 Narcoossee Rd. Unit C, with 9,000 square feet at Airport Industrial Center, was leased by a local tenant, 1100 Atlantic Collision Inc., repre sented in the transac tion by Sean DuPree of the Lincoln Property Company. The lease included 34,848 square feet of outside storage space. Another lease in cluded Central Pump & Supply Inc. of Cocoa, leasing Unit A with 3,000 square feet of industrial space and 10,000 square feet of outside storage was included in the lease agreement. John Brazelton of BSA Realty represented the tenant. Call 407-875-9989 or email mheidrich@re alvest.com, or go to www.NAIRealvest.com for information. R.C. Stevens Construction awarded contracts WINTER GARDEN The R.C. Stevens Construction Co. has been awarded a contract at a bever age bottling facili ty in Hollywood. R.C. Stevens will remediate and repair damaged concrete decking, con struct a new clean-inplace area and remove the existing clean-inplace system at the fa cility. The $650,000 project is expected to be complete in April. The construction company was also awarded a $3,000,000 contract at a bever age bottling facility in Elmsford, N.Y., where the company will engi neer, renovate and re place underoor pro cess drainage systems at the facility. The proj ect is expected to be complete in April. For information, call R.C. Stevens Construction, 28 S. Main St., at 407-299-3800. ICSC West Florida Idea Exchange event is this week TAMPA The ICSC West Florida Idea Exchange, today and Thursday, is an oppor tunity to gain knowl edge and information about current indus try deals for real es tate services, retailers, nancial, investment services, property and shopping center man agement and more. Claire Pagan, mar keting specialist for Crossman & Company, will lead a round-table discussion at the event, 15 Tips, Tricks & Easy Ways to Boost Your SEO. Pagan oversees all marketing and com munication strategies as they relate to public relations, brand recog nition, media relations and social media for Crossman & Company. The ICSC West Florida Idea Exchange, hosted by the International Council of Shopping Centers (ICSC), will take place at the Tampa Convention Center, 333 S. Franklin St., in Tampa. For information, call Pagan at 407-581-6223, email cpagan@cross manco.com or go to www.crossmanco.com. Meadows is president of Floridas largest professional association ORLANDO Sherri L. Meadows, CEO and team leader of Keller Williams Real Estate, with market centers in Gainesville, Ocala and The Villages, is the 2014 president of Florida Realtors, the states largest profes sional association with 127,000 members. As president of the state association, Meadows will focus on enhancing Florida Realtors support, ser vices and advocacy programs for real es tate professionals. Our goals for the year include capturing more global business, helping Realtors deliv er brilliant service to their customers, build ing our profession, cul tivating inclusiveness and partnerships and being a powerful ad vocate for real estate, she says. Realtors are the trusted voice for real estate, and leaders in improving our local communities. PEOPLE, PLACES AND EVENTS Boliek joins Morris Realty team Staff Report Greg Boliek brings over a decade of real estate experience to the Morris Realty team. He is condent his per sonality and background will t per fectly with the Morris Realty brand, which is built on integrity. Boliek was born in Ocala and grew up in Leesburg. After high school he spent 20 years in the U.S. Navy and during his service learned the lead ership traits that he follows today. In addition to military experience, he has successfully run a laundromat business and bait and tackle store. Boliek is passionate about his wife, Sabrina, daughter, Carsen and son, Ronnie and enjoys spending as much time with them on short beach trips, at local state parks or just hanging out. For information about Morris Re alty and Investments, at 10135 U.S. Highway 441, in Leesburg, call 352435-4663. LEESBURG BOLIEK STEVE BROWN The Dallas Morning News With residential values rising and the number of houses to purchase at an all-time low, more homeown ers are choosing to remodel. After a solid gain in 2013, housing analysts say that U.S. expenditures for home remodeling and improve ments could hit a record high this year. Americans spent about $310 billion on these projects last year. Thats up from a recent low of $276 billion in 2011. We think there will be some solid growth going forward, said Paul Emrath, a top researcher with the National Association of Home Builders. As home values grew by dou ble-digit percentages in 2013 in many U.S. markets, lenders be came more willing to nance home improvements. One of the things that is driving that is a lot of home equity folks can borrow against, said Kermit Bak er, with the Joint Center for Hous ing Studies at Harvard Universi ty. Homes that are underwater on their mortgage are very difcult to do a remodeling project. It is now easier to justify a home improvement project. As in previous cycles, Americans are spending most of their remod eling dollars on new kitchens and bathrooms. But they are also shelling out dol lars to install energy savings-related upgrades, including new doors and windows and more efcient heating and air-conditioning systems. Almost 30 percent of (remodel ers) revenue now is coming from projects where environmental sus tainability is a stated objective, Baker said. Remodelers say that the number of homeowners who have decided to do a whole-house makeover is also rising. We attribute this to consum er condence coming back, said Houston remodeler Dan Bawden. They are nally feeling they are not going to get the pink slip at work. Its a very exciting thing to see as a small-business person. Bawden said aging homeowners are also paying for retrots that will allow them to stay in the houses as they grow older. They are xing their space up so they dont have to make any chang es later on, he said. Baby boomers who decide to stay in their current houses rather than downsize are likely to remodel. We think this is going to be a very strong market moving forward to renovate those homes, Baker said. Higher home values fuel recent resurgence in residential remodeling



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LSSC SWEEPS SOUTH FLORIDA STATE TO PASS .500, SPORTS B1UKRAINE: Violence claims scores of lives as protest crackdown continues in Kiev, A5 VOLUNTEERS: Canadian students help build Habitat house, A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Friday, February 21, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 52 5 sectionsINDEX AROUND THE BLOCK C1 CLASSIFIED D1 COMICS C7 CROSSWORDS D5 DIVERSIONS C6 LEGALS D1 BUSINESS B4 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A7 WORLD A5 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A8.80 / 61Clouds and sun 50 TOP WEEKENDS3 Leesburgs 17th Annual Mardi Gras Party in the Street will be from 11 a.m. to 11 p.m. Saturday on West Main Street. Enjoy parades, festive foods, live entertainment, street performers, stilt walkers, jugglers, tightrope walkers and re-eaters. Free. Bay Street Players present Lombardi at 7:30 p.m. Sunday at the Historic State Theatre in Eustis. Follow Green Bay Packers coach Vince Lombardi through a week in the 1965 season.LOMBARDI ON STAGEA gun show will be held from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Saturday and from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday at the Expo Hall at the Lake County Fairgrounds, 2101 County Road 442 in Eustis. $5.GUN SHOW AT EXPO HALL MARDI GRAS PARTY IN THE STREET1 2 3 LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writerlivi.stanford@dailycommercial.comWith close to a $1 million shortfall in his budget, Lake Emer gency Medical Ser vices Executive Director Jerry Smith is paring expenses to avoid cutting service. Right now I have had to put in a hiring freeze, he said. Smith said he is not lling six positions and has had to eliminate the deputy chief of operations position. Ralph Habermehl, who occupied that po sition, has accepted the district chief position in the organiza tion. As a result of leaving positions open and shufing positions, Smith said he has had no layoffs. We are also adjusting our overtime, he said. Lake EMS has also put off purchasing two ambulances and IT equipment. While ambulance service will not be af fected at this time, there could be impacts later this year or in 2015, said Smith. However our goal is to prevent that from happening, he said. We are only four months into the scal year and there is a po tential for additional adjustments. Smith is no longer able to use historical data on call and trans port volume to project his future revenues. I relate it to the housing market, he said. We did not know where the bottom of the housing market was until we saw pric es going back up. I MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillard.ives@dailycommercial.comFor more than a week, they argued about how low the former death row inmates intelligence actually was, even commenting how he basically sat through his entire re-sentencing hearing motionless and with a blank stare on his face. Defense lawyers even put on the stand some psychologists and witness after witness, mostly family members, who testied how it was no surprise that Eric Lee Simmons was a substance abuser, rapist and murderer con sidering he grew up in an alcoholic family, with a father as a convicted murderer. They testied how he endured years of witnessing the sexual abuse of his mother and other relatives, including that of a farm animal. But a Lake County jury apparently wasnt persuaded to let Simmons off the hook. After deliberating for a little more than two hours Thursday morning, jurors came back with its 8-4 decision for a sentence of death for the 39-year-old Simmons, who was initially convicted of mur der and sentenced to death in 2003 in the kill ing of Debbie Tressler, ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writerroxanne.brown@dailycommercial.comAs concerns mount over red-light cameras in Cler mont, City Manager Darren Gray has called for a review of nearly 3,000 tickets issued to date for drivers cited for turning right on red. With an aim to cut down on drivers running red lights and causing accidents, the city council last year approved placing up to 24 redlight cameras at 13 intersec tions along State Road 50 and U.S. Highway 27, but only six have been installed to date at the most problematic intersections. The cameras became operational on Jan. 3, but roughly 90 per cent of the citations since then have been issued to drivers turning right on red. Gray said he has directed Police Chief Charles Broadway to work out the logistics to review the 3,000 tickets. Because of the high num ber of notices that appear to have been issued, I have asked Chief Broadway to re view all the notices of viola tion that have been issued to right-hand turns on red since Jan. 3, 2013, which is Known unknowns for Lake EMS BRETT LEBLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL EMT David Deland Jr. drives an ambulance to Leesburg Regional Medical center during a call for cardiac problems. TRANSPORTS BY MONTHLake County EMS has had to cut costs to make up for a drop in calls for ambulance service. The chart shows the trend for October through January over past three fiscal years. WHITNEY WILLARD / STAFF GRAPHIC 3,000 2,900 2,800 2,700 2,600 2,500 2,400 2,300 FY 12 FY 13 FY 14 October November DecemberJanuary Budget shortfalls wont affect service yetCLERMONTGray: Review all right-on-red camera ticketsTAVARESJury says murderer should be executed MILLARD K. IVES / DAILY COMMERCIAL During closing arguments in a re-sentencing hearing in the Lake County courthouse, co-prosecutor Rich Buxman shows how victim Debbie Tressler held up her arms to block the knife stabs coming from Eric Lee Simmons, who was originally sentenced to death for her murder. SEE TICKETS | A2SEE HEARING | A2SEE EMS | A6

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, February 21, 2014 BRIDGE HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Fri day, Feb. 21, 2014: This year you often feel as if friends pave your path. Somehow, they seem to have more insight into certain areas of your life than you realize. Travel and interactions with your in-laws and/or foreigners could be difcult. If you are single, you could meet someone much older than you. However, eventually you might become bored with this person. If you are attached, the two of you might decide to spend more time at home, as you are likely to take up a new hobby or interest together. SCORPIO can be hard on you. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Confusion marks your day, but you will manage to avoid someones contribution to the momentary chaos. Once you do, you might want to minimize the amount of time you spend interacting with this person in your daily life. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Examine your long-term needs, and have a discussion with those involved in a joint venture. No one says there cant be an adjustment, though one person might decide to say something that sounds more negative than he or she intended. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Pace yourself, and know full well what you can complete. You wont want to leave work or a project half-done. Complete what you can, but try not to dive into a new project at this point in time. Put it on hold until Monday. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Your mind is on the weekend, so you might have a difcult time settling in at work. Your ability to manage what you must is likely to emerge. You will have a problem if you decide to slack off. Make an important call at the end of the day. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Listen to someone who might not be able to communicate his or her feelings in a way that can be understood. Your ability to help this person speak more clearly could alleviate much of the problem. Use your ability to get on top of a problem. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Emphasize what is important. Try not to initiate any projects; instead, clear out what you can. Be aware of the limitations that have been imposed on you and your schedule. Someone might be more closed off than you realize. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Reach out to someone who knows more than you do about a money matter. Tap into this persons knowledge and experience. You also might need to seek an expert opinion. Use your instincts, but listen to your mind as well. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) You could be over serious and unable to switch into weekend mode. At rst, you might feel as if you cant lighten up, but a conversation will make you feel better. Return a call to a relative who might have some interesting information. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) Listen to your inner voice, and follow it. Right now, playing it low-key might be best. Take some time to decide what you want to do. Make a point to take some time off from the daily grind. Everyone needs a break. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) A meeting might cause you to do some serious thinking. Look for a new slant. Find someone neutral who perhaps is unexposed to the issue at hand. You could be surprised by what comes up, even if you opt not to use the information. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You might be left holding the bag. While others start enjoying their weekend, you could nd yourself with lots to do. Delegate what you can to others, and join your friends. A breath of fresh air will do more good than you can imagine. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Try to nd an answer that will work for everyone. Some of you might decide to just walk away, if that works for you. Keep your long-term goals in mind when making this decision. Remain focused on what you desire. HOROSCOPES HOW TO REACH US FEB. 20CASH 3 . ............................................... 2-2-1 Afternoon . .......................................... 4-3-0 PLAY 4 . ............................................. 4-6-1-0 Afternoon . ....................................... 3-1-1-5FLORIDALOTTERY FEB. 19FANTASY 5 . ......................... 15-18-19-23-31 FLORIDA LOTTO . ............... 9-14-29-31-32-36 POWERBALL .................... 1-17-35-49-5434 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. when we started issu ing notices of violation, Gray said in an email. Grays decision comes after a city council meet ing last week where doz ens of people showed up to complain theyd been ticketed unfairly. Out of 3,086 drivers cited from Jan. 3 to Feb. 11, some 2,721 received tickets for supposed illegal right turns on red. Residents at the meet ing many with tick ets in hand told council members they felt they were unfairly tick eted, based on a state statute dealing with redlight cameras that allows right turns on red if done without stopping but in a careful and prudent manner. In Clermont, police have said this means a right turn on red under 12 mph and without oncoming vehicles. I did not come to a complete stop, but in the video of me at the light, you can see clearly that I applied my brakes and was going well under 10 mph, maybe 6 or 8 mph, when I turned, said John Corwin, a resident who asked for a review of his ticket. Corwin already paid the $158 ne associated with the notice of viola tion hed received, but at the meeting, told ofcials he wanted his money refunded. Other residents said they came to a complete stop, but because they had to inch forward to get a better view of the intersection to see if vehicles were coming, they crossed over the white line (stop bar) at the in tersection and received a ticket. At the meeting, Gray asked Broadway review the videos of every com plainant present. Police looked at 59 videos and rescinded 51 tickets. When Gray learned of the number of tickets that had been dismissed, his feelings were clear. We apologize for the confusion and to any one who was issued a vi olation in error, he said. The intent of the pro gram was to help keep our public safe. The program is just a few weeks old and, like any new program, there is a learning curve. Even so, the in tegrity of our red-light program must be beyond reproach. Gray has spoken with the camera company American Trafc Solutions (ATS) about not issuing tickets for right turns on red, or not in stalling the additional 18 cameras the city contracted for, but was told any changes to that con tract could end up costing the city money. Nego tiations are continuing. Mayor Hal Turville, a strong opponent of the cameras, has said hed like to see the cameras removed altogether, even if it means a nancial loss for the city. Once someone at ATS reviews a video from a red-light camera and de termines a violation occurred, the video is re viewed a second time by someone at the police department before a cita tion is issued. According to Broadway, from now on, a single person at the police department will be reviewing the video and that person will have a clear understanding of what constitutes an illegal right turn on red. Since the statute is so subjective, we will have only one person review ing the violations so theres a consistent inter pretation of the statute, Broadway said. Weve directed our reviewer to look at the videos with a lot more discretion and in a less stringent man ner when it comes to the interpretation of the statue. We will be looking at them differently and with a little more leniency. Drivers who still feel unjustly ticketed can call or drop by the police sta tion to request a person al review of their vid eo violation. Broadway said a cut-off period for these reviews will be an nounced at a later time. Drivers also have the option to dispute violations by following the instructions on their paperwork or accompanying web site. TICKETS FROM PAGE A1 a 48-year-old Sorrento woman before a new sentencing hearing was ordered. During his closing arguments, co-prosecutor Rich Buxman told stories of how Pres ident Barack Obama grew up in a single-family home and media mogul Oprah Winfrey suffered years of abuse as a child, but both still grew up to be successful. Then pointing to Simmons, Buxman questioned why his siblings didnt grow up like the defendant, add ing the defendant was bright enough to make the right choices. He knew the differ ence between right and wrong, Buxman told the jury. Prosecutors will still have the chance to per suade Judge Don F. Briggs to give Simmons life. Briggs still must ap prove Thursdays ver dict before Simmons is ofcially sentenced. According to testimony presented during the hearing that start ed last week, Tressler was last seen yelling for help from a car trav eling on State Road 44 on Dec. 1, 2001. Two days later, her body was found beaten, stabbed and raped in a wooded area in Sorrento. Witnesses identied Simmons car as the one that had Tressler in it. DNA evidence also was found in his car. In the rst trial, Sim mons, a former Mount Dora resident, also was sentenced to life on the rape charge. But the Florida Su preme Court vacated the death sentence on the murder conviction for Simmons two years ago after citing that his lawyers during the initial sentencing hear ing failed to fully in vestigate and present mitigating evidence, including his low intelligence, a brain injury suffered as a child and substance abuse. One key defense wit ness, Michael Cunningham, an alleged expert in clinical and forensic psychology, presented a slideshow Tuesday of Simmons family tree, and how more than a dozen members be tween the suspect and his grandparents were either sexually abused by family members or sexually assaulted others, including the alleged rape of his moth er by his father. Cunningham also testied that he learned through interviews with Simmons family members that as a sleeping child, the de fendant became tangled in some blankets and was taken to a doc tor, who said he had been deprived of oxygen during the inci dent. As a result, Sim mons displayed slower cognitive abilities and had difculty con trolling his moods, Cunningham said. However, co-prosecutor Bill Gladson hammered away at Cunninghams testimony, including his claim that Simmons was affected by the rape of his moth er, an alleged incident the defendant and his siblings said they didnt know of as a child and a memory that Cunningham added the defendant had suppressed. Youre not taking them at their word that they dont remember, arent you just ll ing in the blanks, said Gladson, who pointed out to the jury that Cunningham had been paid more than $25,000 for the hundreds of hours he dedicated to the case. Simmons never took the stand in the re-sentencing hearing and defense lawyers de clined to comment after the verdict. HEARING FROM PAGE A1 Grays decision comes after a city council meeting last week where dozens of people showed up to complain theyd been ticketed unfairly. Out of 3,086 drivers cited from Jan. 3 to Feb. 11, some 2,721 received tickets for supposed illegal right turns on red.

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Friday, February 21, 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 Bloodapalooza event seeks donationsThe Bloodapalooza 2014 event is looking for blood donations for the OneBlood blood bank and will bring together local country bands to perform, from 10 / a.m. to 5 / p.m., Saturday at Gator Harley-Davidson, 1745 U.S. Highway 441. The OneBlood organization will have the Big Red Buses on site to handle blood donations. Hot dogs and refreshments will also be on hand. Those eligible to donate carry ing proper identication and weighing at least 110 pounds can sign up for rafe prizes, and those who donate double red blood cells will get a $10 gift card in the mail. For information, call 352-728-3433 or go to www.oneblood.org.MOUNT DORA Annual music festival will begin ThursdayThe 17th annual Mount Dora Music Festival will continue through Sunday, offering free concerts throughout downtown Mount Dora. Headliners include the legendary Leon Redbone at 7:30 / p.m. on Friday and recording artists Chad and Jeremy at 7:30 / p.m. on Saturday. Winter Parks famed Bach Festival Chamber Choir will perform on Sunday. A youth talent contest will also take place. Tickets and a schedule of events and performances is available at www.mountdoramusicfest.com, or by calling 352-385-1010 or 352-383-2627.MOUNT DORA Food trucks to return to downtownBeginning Thursday, food trucks will once again appear in downtown Mount Dora on the third Thursday of every month. Hosted by the Mount Dora Area Chamber of Commerce, the trucks will be in the Chamber parking lot and on Sunset Park at the corner of 4th and Alexander Streets, with tables and chairs set up to offer partic ipants a gathering and seating area. Ten to 15 food trucks offering a wide variety of different food styles will participate in the event from 5:30 to 8:30 / p.m. For information, call the Chamber ofce at 352-383-2165.LEESBURG Harlem Ambassadors to visit high schoolThe Harlem Ambassadors will entertain guests with dazzling ball-handling tricks and high-y ing dunks at this family event sponsored by the Optimist Club, at 3 / p.m., Sunday at the Leesburg High School gymnasium. The Ambassadors will take on the local Optimist Winners for the onenight-only event. Tickets are available in advance for $10 by calling 352-787-3340 or 352-702-2493. At the door, tickets will be $12 for adults and $9 for youth. Children age 11 and under will be admitted free with each pay ing adult.State&RegionNEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 Staff ReportDr. George J. Hagerty will be inaugurated as the third pres ident of Beacon College today with a formal 2 / p .m. ceremony on the campus of the schools historic downtown Leesburg lo cation at 105 Main St. Beacon College is the rst college in the country to offer both bachelor and associate degrees exclusively to students with learning disabilities and/ or ADHD. Hagerty is the president-emer itus of Franklin Pierce University, where he served from 1995 to 2009, a period of signicant THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comLeaving behind Canadas bone-chilly weather of minus-15 degrees for warm mid-80s temperatures and sunny skies, a group of 48 college students eagerly made the 48-hour bus trip for the Sunshine State. They didnt make the trip to party, nor do they plan to visit the amuse ment parks. Instead, the students from Dalhousie University in Halifax, Nova Scotia, are laboring away on the con struction site of two Habi tat for Humanity houses in Lady Lake. The weather here is amazing, said Anna Baranowski, president of the Dal Action Society, a stu dent-run organization at the university. As she spoke on Thursday, the sound of pounding hammers lled the background. We are a society that ba sically tries to nd oppor tunities within the local community of Halifax, as well as outside Nova Scotia MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillard.ives@dailycommercial.comLake County deputies said they had to try to shred the tires of a car Tuesday after a Leesburg motorist ed a trafc stop and then they had to use a stun gun on a passenger af ter he refused to get out of the vehicle when it was stopped. Shana Mobley, 29, was arrested on charges of eeing and eluding, as well as driving on a revoked license and with no tag attached. Timothy Lee King, 23, also of Leesburg, was arrested on charges of resisting arrest, possession of a controlled substance without a prescription and drug para phernalia. According to an arrest afdavit, deputies tried to initiate a trafc stop at the intersection of U.S. Highway 27 and Cen ter Street in Minneola early Tuesday after the driver of a car failed to yield to trafc. However, the driv er wouldnt stop and led deputies on a chase through Clermont, in cluding along Lakeshore Drive, Coun ty Road 561 and State Road 33. As the car approached County Road 474 from SR 33, law enforcement threw spiked sticks which are designed to shred the tires of a eeing vehi cle, across the road in front of the car. It is not clear how much tire damage occurred, but the vehicle LADY LAKE Canadian students flee cold for Habitat projects Steve Gallant checks his tools while Anna Baranowski holds the ladder Thursday at a Lady Lake build site for Habitat for Humanity. PHOTOS BY THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL Tori Brown, left, measures wood under the watchful eye of Steve Brown (no relation) at a Habitat for Humanity construction site Thursday in Lady Lake. Tori is among 48 Canadian students from Dalhousie University in Nova Scotia participating in project on behalf of Dal Action Society. CLERMONTPair arrested after car chase MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comAn organized ring of thieves who alleged ly stole personal checks from residential mailboxes in Minneola and al tered them was cracked Wednesday with the ar rests of four suspects. According to the Lake County Sheriffs Ofce, deputies searching the suspects black Dodge Charger and hotel room discovered altered checks, as well as fake driver li censes and Social Security cards, a sink covered with stain remover and ink and other items allegedly used to engage in fraudulent activity. Kyla Leanne Reaves, 29, of Minneola, Shaun Nicholas Ramsey, 31, Dennis Edmond McCarthy, 39, and Cristal Dominguez, 26, all of Clermont, were jailed on charges of organized fraud, criminal use of personal ID, forgery of a bank note and petit theft. According to an ar rest afdavit, deputies in Minneola early Wednesday stopped the black Dodge Charger in the area of South Oakland Avenue after they spotted it run ning a stop sign and driving on the wrong side of the road. Reaves was driv ing and Dominguez was a passenger. However, some residents LEESBURGHagerty becomes Beacons third president MOBLEY KING HAGERTY MINNEOLALake County deputies break stolen check ringSEE BEACON | A4SEE CHASE | A4SEE CHECKS | A4SEE HABITAT | A5

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, February 21, 2014 Dont miss the family fun with the hilarious VS.OPTIMIST WINNERSAll proceeds go to Leesburg, Ocala and The Villages Optimist Club Youth Activities Harlem-style comedy basketball featuring high-flying slam dunks, games with the kids, and hilarious comedy! Adults-$10/$12; Youth (12-17)-$7/$9 Children (0-11)-1 FREE with each paying adult 352-787-3340 Army ~ Navy~ Air Force ~ Marines ~ Coast GuardActive Duty/Veterans Thank you for serving our country.Page-Theus Funeral Home and Cremation Services914 West Main St., Leesburg, FL 34748 352-787-5511 www.pagetheus.co OBITUARIESMary Elizabeth ColemanGraveside Services for Mary Elizabeth Coleman, age 93, of Cl ermont, FL, will be held Saturday February 22, 2014, at 3:00 P.M. in the Oak Hill Cemetery 801 East Avenue, Clermont, FL. Marvin C. Zanders Funeral Home, Inc. 232 W. Michael Gladden Blvd. Apopka, Florida (407) 886-3388 www. zandersfuneralhome. com A Zanders ServiceJill SmithJill Smith, 46, of Fruit land Park, FL passed away February 18, 2014. Born in Jacksonville, FL November 2, 1967 the daughter of Wilfred Byron Parkin Jr. and Mary Julia Da vis. Jill was a member of First Baptist Church, Lady Lake where she sang in the choir, she was a graduate of Mt. Dora High School and the University of Central Florida. Jill was an elementary school teacher in the Lake County Schools, she loved drama and sing ing and performed at the Melon Patch Theater. Jill was a member of the Friends of the Library in Leesburg and active in the Repub lican Women in Lake County. Survivors include her husband of 23 years Rocky Smith, Fruitland Park, mother, Mary Julia Parkin, Fruitland Park, sisters, Nan cy Sobach and Becky Hall, and Brother Pastor Chris Parkin, sev eral nieces and nephews. Memorial Services will be held Friday, February 21th at the 1st Baptist Church of Lady Lake with Pastors Paul Harsh and Chris Parkin ofciating. Online condolences may be left at www.beyersfuner alhome.com. Arrangements entrusted to Beyers Funeral Home and Crematory, Lees burg, FL.DEATH NOTICESAlbert AllenAlbert Allen, 59 of Yalaha, died, Monday, February 17, 2014 Eastside Funeral Home, Leesburg, FLJean BurrillJean Burrill, 93, of The Villages, died Thursday, February 20, 2014. Page-Theus Funerals & Cremations.Lloyd E. CotmanLloyd E. Cotman, 77, of Wildwood, died Thursday, February 20, 2014. Banks/PageTheus Funerals and Cremations.Cheryl L. di ButeraCheryl L. di Butera, 55, of Leesburg, died Monday, February 17, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home and Crematory, Leesburg, FLJohn R. MeeksJohn R. Meeks, 43, of Leesburg, died Tuesday, February 18, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home and Crematory, Lees burg, FL.Michelle Lynne NickleMichelle Lynne Nickle, 52, of Leesburg, died Sunday, February 16, 2014. Page-Theus Fu nerals and Cremations.Ruscher RichRuscher Rich, 96, of Orlando, died on Friday, February 14, 2014. Eastside Funeral Home.Sonny RossSonny Ross, 77, of L eesburg, died Sunday, February 9, 2014. East side Funeral Home.Cindy SmithCindy Smith, 56, of Umatilla, died Wednesday, February 19, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home.Donald TrzuskowskiDonald Trzuskowski, 73, of The Villages, died Tuesday, February 18, 2014. Banks/PageTheus Funerals and Cremations.IN MEMORY SMITH transformation and growth. A champi on of promoting the U.S. higher education model to an international audience, he immediately followed his presidency by serv ing as the provost and university professor at the newly founded Hellenic American University in Athens, Greece. He also served as the president of University Advisors Inter national Inc. (UAI), a U.S.-based international investment and consulting company that provides counsel to institutions of higher education, nonprot organizations and corporations on four continents. Prior to his tenure at Franklin Pierce Uni versity, and earlier teaching and administrative assignments at his two alma maters, Stonehill College and Harvard Universi ty, Hagerty served in a variety of capacities at the U.S Department of Education, including the position of chief of compliance and en forcement in the Of ce of Special Educa tion Programs. Beacons president is the author of numer ous scholarly articles, book chapters and policy papers in the areas of government, special education policy and nance, ed ucational innovation and nonprot management. The board of trustees is anticipating with enthusiasm President Hagertys for mal installation as the colleges third president, Eileen Marinakis, chair of the Bea con College Board of Trustees, said in a statement. His experience and vision are critical elements for the future of Beacon College and his inau guration serves as an exciting foundation for our year-long cele bration of the colleges 25th anniversary. Frequent speaker and noted author Dr. Yvonne Pennington will deliver the keynote address. The public is invited to the ceremony; a reception will follow. For addi tional details, go to www.beaconcollege. edu. BEACON FROM PAGE A3 came to a stop after ward. The afdavit said the driver, Mobley, was escorted out the car by deputies and told them she ed be cause she knew she didnt have a valid li cense and tags and didnt want to be ar rested. However, King allegedly refused to get out the car or show his hands. After a strug gle, deputies eventu ally were able to pull him out of the car. Deputies said at that point, King refused to get on the ground when ordered and they had to use a Tas er to get him to comply. Deputies added they found pills in his pocket, which he didnt have a prescription for: a pow ered substance in a blue pill crusher in his hands that tested for MDMA, sometimes referred to as ecstasy or Molly, as well as an electronic scale and silver spoon with res idue in the passenger area of the car. CHASE FROM PAGE A3 had reported seeing occupants of the same kind of car stealing from mailboxes within the last two weeks. Deputies searched the car with police dogs, which alerted to drugs in the vehicle. Deputies found what they said tested as meth inside. But it was a further search that turned up stolen checks that had infor mation washed off (removed) as well as dif ferent addresses. Dominguezs name allegedly had been written on some of the washed checks. Deputies said the car search also turned up fake drivers licenses and materials used to produce fraudulent driver licenses and Social Security cards, including printers, laminating paper and blank Social Security cards. The afdavit said the investigation led deputies to a room at the Meridian Hotel in Clermont, where the occupants of the car, along with Ramsey and McCarthy, were staying. Detectives obtained a search war rant for the room and found equipment and various chemicals used to wash checks. More alleged stolen mail, altered checks and drugs also were discovered in the room. All four were arrested and Ramsey and McCarthy were charged with possession of marijuana as well. The men and Dominguez also were charged with possession of meth. All four suspects re mained in the Lake County jail Thursday afternoon in lieu of various bails. It is not clear how many residents re ported stolen mail, but deputies said at least six of the victims wanted to prosecute. Sgt. James Vachon, sheriffs spokesman, said while they considered the organized ring broken up, detec tives will continue to follow up on the case. CHECKS FROM PAGE A3 Beacons president is the author of numerous scholarly articles, book chapters and policy papers in the areas of government, special education policy and finance, educational innovation and nonprofit management. www.dailycommercial.com WITH US. EVERYTHING Thank you for reading The Daily Commercial.

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Friday, February 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 and Canada, to try to help volunteer with or ganizations that need help, she said. It always feels nice to give back to people. The students are ap parently making an im pression. When they were dining at the Frog & Monkey Restaurant Pub in Mount Dora, Baranowski said she met Babette and Gary Ward, owners of Ba bettes Furniture and Home Shoppe in Leesburg. The Wards wanted to know more about the group. They wanted to know why we were do ing this and I just told them, because we are so fortunate, we want to give back to those who arent. Baranowski said the Wards gave her their contact information, which she passed on to Michelle Turner, coor dinator of marketing for Habitat for Humanity of Lake-Sumter. We met this couple, Babette and her hus band, and they wanted to buy you guys all the furniture for a house. They were so nice, Baranowski said to Turner. Turner said its im pressive when volunteers help Habitat. And this just shows the impact of our vil lage, Turner said of Habitats new facility on Bay Street in Eustis, which draws volunteers to come and stay while they work on Habitat builds and other volunteer projects in the area. The facility is equipped with nearly 100 bunk beds, large bathhouse, dining area, game room and media center. The Nova Scotia students are the rst inter national volunteers to stay at the Habitat village. We love it, and its such a beautiful facility, Baranowski said of the place to relax and rest after working on a construction site. There are so many games and so many things to do that it feels like home. Six more college groups are expected to come and work in March on the houses, Turner said, while lo cal volunteers from Citizens First Bank and Publix will be raising trusses on the Lady Lake houses next week. After they raise the trusses, it will really look like a home, Turner said. HABITAT FROM PAGE A3 THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIALSilhouetted against the late morning sun on Thursday, Steve Gallant from Dalhousie University in Halifax, Nova Scotia, works on the framing of a Habitat for Humanity house. JIM HEINTZ and YURAS KARMANAUAssociated PressKIEV, Ukraine Protesters advanced on police lines in the heart of the Ukrainian capital on Thursday, prompting government snipers to shoot back and kill scores of people in the countrys deadliest day since the breakup of the Soviet Union a quarter-century ago. The European Union imposed sanctions on those deemed respon sible for the violence, and three EU foreign ministers held a long day of talks in Kiev with both embattled President Viktor Yanu kovych and leaders of the protests seeking his ouster. But its increasingly unclear whether either side has the will or ability to compro mise. Yanukovych and the opposition protesters are locked in a bat tle over the identity of Ukraine, a nation of 46 million that has divided loyalties between Rus sia and the West. Parts of the country most ly in its western cities are in open revolt against Yanukovychs central government, while many in eastern Ukraine back the pres ident and favor strong ties with Russia, their former Soviet ruler. Protesters across the country are also up set over corruption in Ukraine, the lack of democratic rights and the countrys ailing economy, which just barely avoided bank ruptcy with a $15 bil lion aid infusion from Russia. Despite the violence, deant protesters seemed determined to continue their push for Yanukovychs resig nation and early presi dential and parliamentary elections. People streamed toward the square Thursday after noon as other protest ers hurled wood, refuse and tires on barricades. The price of free dom is too high. But Ukrainians are paying it, said Viktor Danily uk, a 30-year-old protester. We have no choice. The government isnt hearing us.Scores killed in deadly Ukraine day of protest EFREM LUKATSKY / AP Activists and priests pay respects to protesters who were killed in clashes with police, a ag held by one activist reads For Ukraine.

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, February 21, 2014 dont know where the bottom is on my pa tient transports or call volume. Beginning at the end of July 2013, Smith noticed a new trend: call volume and patient transports did not in crease as expected. Less people calling 911 means less people want to go to the hospital, Smith said. We are 2 and a half percent below projections on call volume and 4 per cent below on trans ports. It is a cumula tive problem resulting in ve or six fewer calls per day. County ofcials said they faced tough decisions ahead. With all these shortfalls in revenue, how are we going to main tain the superior ser vice that we have and the high level of ser vice we have come to expect? asked County Commission Chair man Jimmy Conner, who also serves as vice president of the Lake EMS board. All ve county commissioners serve on the board. Our community will not accept a decrease in service we provide, he added. The county is cur rently grappling with a $7 million dollar short fall in its budget. While Conner said he is committed to maintaining the quality ambulance service many have come to expect, he said it is a real chal lenge. We are trying to get through this budget year without lower ing level of service, he said. We have to gure out what we want to do to maintain the level of service. By far, Commissioner Sean Parks said what concerns him most is making sure (Lake EMS) is at the best state of readiness for what ever could occur over the next few years. As the transport trends remain below projections, the EMS agency has come to terms with the reality they will have to cut al most a million dollars from the budget. I have concerns but I do know our policy makers do not have an interest in decreasing our level of service, Smith said. EMS experts and ofcials are perplexed about why transports are down, but some said contributing fac tors include the Center for Medicare and Medicaid Services new policy under the Affordable Care Act to penalize hospitals and nursing homes for readmission of patients with the same diagnosis within 30 days. Population growth has also remained stagnant in the county. In scal year 2013, EMS ofcials reported 49 fewer patient transports than the previous year. In 2013 our nursing home transports dropped by 10 per cent, Smith said. In conversations with the hospital CEOs, they have taken actions to aggressively decrease hospital readmissions. Indeed, Steven Jenkins, spokesman for Florida Hospital Water man, said it is a priori ty for the hospital to re duce readmissions. Mike Touchstone, president-elect of the National Emergency Management Asso ciation, said he is also troubled that the cause of the reduced transports is not known. But, he concurred that the effort undertaken by hospitals to re duce readmissions is a factor. The American Col lege of Emergency Physicians reported hospitals under the new CMS policy are compared with a national average readmission ratio that generally applies to a hospitals patient pop ulation and the appli cable condition. For those hospitals that exceeded the av erage readmission ratio, the ACEP reported, a penalty was deter mined and is now be ing applied to Medi care payments. Nationally, Touchstone said he has received anecdotal feedback from EMS or ganizations, with some reporting fewer transports and others re porting increases. He is planning to sur vey those managers to collect data related to transport trends over time. Smith has another quandary: how to replace 16 Lifepaks, known as cardiac mon itors, and 14 stretchers by 2016 when the man ufacturer supply runs out. The cardiac monitors are $30,000 a piece and each stretcher is $14,000, according to Smith. There is no money left in the cur rent budget to support such expenses. Because we are so highly regulated, for every spare ambulance we have to have certain pieces of equipment, Smith said. The car diac monitor and the stretcher are the two most expensive pieces of equipment. NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING Notice is hereby given that the Town Council of the Town of Howey-in-the-Hills, Florida, will hold the First of TWO public hearings on these proposed Ordinances on Monday, March 10, 2014, at 6:00 p.m. or as soon as thereafter as is reasonable possible, and the SECOND public hearing will be held on Monday, April 14, 2014, also at 6:00 p.m or as soon as thereafter as is reasonably possible. Both public hearings will be held at the Howey-in-the-Hills Town Hall, 101 N. Palm Avenue, Howey-inthe-Hills, Florida. If necessary, either of these two public hearings may be continued to a time and date certain by announcement at the scheduled hearing without any further published notice. The Ordinances may be inspected in its entirety at Town Hall during regular business hours. All interested parties may appear at the meeting and be heard.ORDINANCE NO. 2014-002 AN ORDINANCE OF THE TOWN OF HOWEY-IN-THEHILLS, FLORIDA AMENDING THE LAND DEVELOPMENT CODE BY AMENDING CHAPTER 1 TO CLARIFY WHEN BUILDING PERMITS ARE REQUIRED; BY AMENDING CHAPTER 5 TO REVISE REQUIREMENTS FOR FENCES, WALLS, AND HEDGES; BY AMENDING CHAPTER 5 TO ADD REGULATIONS FOR DOCKS, PIERS AND WHARVES; BY AMENDING CHAPTER 5 BY ADDING PROVISIONS FOR FLAGPOLES; PROVIDING FOR CONFLICTING ORDINANCES, SEVERABILITY, CODIFICATION AND AN EFFECTIVE DATE. ORDINANCE NO. 2014-005 AN ORDINANCE OF THE TOWN OF HOWEY-IN-THE-HILLS, FLORIDA AMENDING THE LAND DEVELOPMENT CODE BY AMENDING SUBSECTION B OF SECTION 1.12.00 IN CHAPTER 1 TO ADD DEFINITIONS FOR BLOCK FACE, PRIMARY FAADE AND SECONDARY FACADE; BY AMENDING SUBSECTIONS 4.06.01-4.06.03 OF SECTION 4.06 IN CHAPTER 4 TO REVISE ARCHITECTURAL PLAN REQUIREMENTS FOR RESIDENTIAL DEVELOPMENTS; PROVIDING FOR CONFLICTING ORDINANCES, SEVERABILITY, CODIFICATION AND AN EFFECTIVE DATE. ORDINANCE NO. 2014-006 AN ORDINANCE OF THE TOWN OF HOWEY-IN-THEHILLS, FLORIDA AMENDING THE LAND DEVELOPMENT CODE BY AMENDING SUBSECTIONS 4.06.05 AND 4.06.06 OF SECTION 4.06.00 IN CHAPTER 4 TO REVISE ARCHITECTURAL PLAN REQUIREMENTS FOR NONRESIDENTIAL DEVELOPMENTS; PROVIDING FOR CONFLICTING ORDINANCES, SEVERABILITY, CODIFICATION AND AN EFFECTIVE DATE. If a person decides to appeal any decision made by the Town Council with respect to any matter considered at such a meeting, you need to ensure that a verbatim records of the proceedings is made, which records includes the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based. If you desire a verbatim transcript, you shall have the responsibility, at our own cost, to arrange for the transcript. In accordance with the American with Disabilities Act and Florida Statutes 286.0105, persons needing assistance to participate in these proceeding may contact the ofce of the Town Clerk at 352324-2290 at least three (3) business prior to the proceeding to request such accommodation. Brenda Brasher, CMC Town Clerk 238956-February 21, 2014 February 21st & 22nd, 9AMto 3PMOn the corner of Hwy. 27/441 & Water Oak Blvd. EMS FROM PAGE A1 We are trying to get through this budget year without lowering level of service. We have to figure out what we want to do to maintain the level of service.

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Friday, February 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 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 K athleen Willey is back. For people who have forgot ten, she is the former vol unteer aide to President Bill Clinton who claims he sexu ally harassed her 20 years ago. She wrote a book about it called Target: Caught in the Cross hairs of Bill and Hillary Clin ton. What, you say you didnt read it? Neither, it seems, did most of America, which long ago yawned at Bill Clintons exploits and Hillarys apparent enabling of his extramarital liaisons. Willey is telling anyone who will listen that Hillary Clinton is the real war on women because of the way she treated her and the other women who accused Bill Clinton of sexual harassment. Remember bimbo eruptions, a term coined by Clinton aide Betsey Wright, who was charged with monitoring them and then discrediting accusers? On WABCs Aaron Klein radio show (as reported on the conservative website WND. com), Willey said this about Hillary Clinton: The point is what this woman is capable of doing to other women while shes running a campaign basically on womens issues. ... She singlehandedly orchestrated every one of the investigations of all these women (who accused her husband of sexual crimes). Theyre the people reminding us of how sordid this all is. Willey vowed to go back to all the sordid details if Hillary Clinton runs in 2016. Is this strategy likely to sway many, if any, female votes? I doubt it. People long ago made their judgments on the Clintons and decided his (and her) behavior about indelity was a private matter. Besides, the rules such as they are about most matters involving sex, at least for some liberals are even looser now than they were 20 years ago. If conservatives and Republicans think resurrecting this old news will bring them electoral victory against Hillary Clinton, should she decide to run, they are mistaken. Dredging up the past may help them raise money, but it wont raise Republican votes. In fact, such a strategy could backre as Mrs. Clinton would again be portrayed as a victim by a sympathetic media. Having forgiven her husband, those mean Republicans want to assault her again. Republicans have a lot of problems, but chief among them is that they are known more for what they are against. They hate President Obama, Obamacare, Nancy Pelosi and Harry Reid. Some Republicans dont even like each other. What and who do they like? What are they for? Where are examples of their policies working creating jobs, improving lives, lowering decits and taxes, cutting spending and reducing the size and reach of government? (Hint: States have the answer, not Washington.) The number of electoral votes needed to win a presidential election is 270. Electoral votes for Republican presidential can didates have steadily declined since Ronald Reagans impressive 1984 victory over Walter Mondale. In that blowout election, Reagan carried 49 out of the 50 states and received a record 525 electoral votes out of a possible 538. Its been downhill for Republicans ever since. Peter Wehner, former deputy director to the president and a senior fellow at the Ethics and Public Policy Center, writes in Commentary magazine: Out of the last six presidential elections, four have gone to the Democratic nominee, at an average yield of 327 electoral votes to 210 for the Republican. During the preceding two decades, from 1968 to 1988, Republicans won ve out of six elections, averaging 417 electoral votes to the Democrats 113. The countrys changing demographics play a part. White voters, who traditionally and reliably favor the GOP, have gone from 89 percent of the electorate in 1976 to 72 per cent in 2012. And the numbers continue to decline for the GOP. Democrats now hold sway over what CNN.com dubbed the blue wall the cluster of eastern, Midwest and western states that have traditionally gone Democratic. These blues states, along with the District of Columbia, total 242 elector al votes. Kathleen Willey, Monica Lewinsky, Paula Jones and the rest of those wronged women are not the key to electoral success for Republicans. Neither is a complete focus on bashing Hillary Clinton. It might make cer tain conservative Republicans feel good, but it wont win them the White House in 2016.Readers may email Cal Thomas at tcaeditors@tribune.com.OTHERVOICES Cal ThomasTRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES Back to the past: Not a winning formula for GOP 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. Its one thing to know that third-genera tion strongman Kim Jong Un maintains an iron grip on North Koreas 25 million people. Its another thing to read the horrify ing particulars of how his regime wields its control through starvation, torture, rape, summary executions and the disappearance of tens of thousands of citizens into an ex tralegal prison labor-camp system. The details are contained in a report compiled by an international team of investigators led by respected Australian jurist Michael Kirby and released this week by the United Nations Human Rights Council. The report, based on more than 300 interviews with people who have left the country, accuses the regime of a wide range of crimes against humanity and recommends that the U.N. Security Council refer the matter to the International Criminal Court for prosecution. The report paints a picture of a society characterized by almost complete denial of the right to freedom of thought, in which the state operates an all-encompassing indoctrination machine. The state determines where people may live and what work they may do, restricts access to TV and radio, and monitors the phone calls of its citizens. Police routinely use violence to create a climate of fear that preempts any challenge to the current system of government. For those who dont get the message, the state uses torture, execution and the allocation of food to control people. We have been skeptical of the Human Rights Council in the past. Among the issues: Some of the very nations whose human rights records should be investigated are members of the council. At this moment, that includes China, Ethiopia and Kazakhstan. But Kirbys report is clear-eyed in its assessment and principled in its recommendations. Signicantly, the report castigates China for denying investigators access to North Korean refugees in its border region, and accuses it of complicity in the atrocities by returning some refugees to North Korea. The question is, what will the rest of the world do about it? Its doubtful that even a scathing U.N. report will persuade China to change its policies, or that Kim and his cadre will ultimately be called to account before the International Criminal Court. Much as Russia has shielded the Syrian government from Security Council actions, so too has China protected North Korea. It has the power to block a prosecution with its veto. That doesnt absolve the international community of its responsibility to try to bring North Koreas oppressive leaders to justice. In fact, those efforts are overdue. The extent of the regimes repression is well known. The Security Council should send this case to the International Criminal Court. China should stand on the side of morality and pocket its veto.Distributed by MCT Information ServicesAVOICENorth Korean nightmare Editors Note: Gary Trudeau is on vacation. Enjoy these strips from 2013.

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, February 21, 2014 rfntb 2014 Thundering Spirit Pow Wow *Honoring Family*February 28, March 1 & 2, 2014ENTERTAINMENT starts 10AM DAILYGrand EntryFriday, 7:00pm. Saturday: 1:00pm & 7:00pm. Sunday 1:00pmAdults $5, Children under 12 FREEPlease join us for Traditional Native American Culture Including: Drumming, Dancing, Crafts, and Food. ADMISSION: Adults $5, Children under 12 FREEActive, Retired or Service Persons Admitted FREEANTIQUE CENTERANTIQUES AND COLLECTIBLES Over 200 Booths Indoors & Outdoors Open Saturday and Sunday 9am 5pm Enclosed Building open Friday 10am 4pm352-383-8393FARMERS & FLEA MARKETSaturdays & Sundays 8am 4pm Over 700 Vendors offer thousands of items.352-383-3141Guitars & Cars & Cycles Swap MeetShow Cars & Cycle Car CorralMarch 9th, 2014Admission just $2, Gates Open at 8am Music Starts At Noon 352-383-8393Bring the whole Family and spend the day, Don't forget to bring Chairs and/or Blankets to sit on. For additional Information Call Tony Ledford at: 352 636-4271 or 352 589-0045 ThunderSpiritFam@yahoo.com or write: PO BOX 1141 ~ Eustis, FL 32727

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4580 Hwy 19-A Mount Dora357-0080 www.showcasefurniture.net SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268Sportssports@dailycommercial.com B1DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, February 21, 2014www.dailycommercial.comMLB: Rays open checkbook in 2014 / B3 FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comMike Bowe hopes Satur day will not be deja vu all over again. The Eustis High School boys basketball coach will lead the Panthers onto their home oor for the Class 5A-Region 4 cham pionship game against Plantation American Her itage with a spot on the states biggest stage up for grabs. Bowe hopes the hurt from losing in last years regional nal against Palatka and a demanding schedule this season has prepared his players for the pressure that goes with playing a perennial powerhouse. Plantation FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrankjolley@dailycommercial.comThe Lake-Sumter State Col lege softball team has reached one of its goals. It has a viable program ca pable of beating any team on any given day. The Lakehawks evened their record at 10-10 Thurs day with a 17-9 win against South Florida State College in the first game of a double header at the National Train ing Center. The win marked the latest point that LSSC was at the .500 mark in recent memory. In the nightcap, the Lake hawks climbed over .500 with a 5-4 win. LSSC got on the board with two runs in the second inning and added two more in the third, but trailed 9-4 heading into the bottom of the fifth. The Lakehawks put the game away with its best of fensive outburst of the season 10 runs on 11 hits. Mack enzie Heggie led the outburst with a grand slam homer to left field. A three-run spot in the sixth inning gave the Lakehawks a mercy-rule win. LSSC powered out 21 hits in the win. Heggie and Kayla Fuller led the way with three hits each, followed by two hits apiece from Jodi Pierce, Mi chelle Breen, Zoe Hart, Tay lor Douglass, and Savannah LaLande. In the second game, Mellissa Webb was the winning pitcher. Douglass went 2-for-3 with an RBI and Fuller was 1-for-3 with a home run and an RBI. BRETT LEBLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Eustis senior Kiron Williams shoots the ball over Lake Minneola sophomore Drew Mendoza (23) and senior Chris Weech (21) during a game on Jan. 6 at Eustis. The Panthers host Plantation American Heritage on Saturday in a Class 5A regional championship game. BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIALLake-Sumter State College sophomore Kayla Fuller takes a swing during Thursdays doubleheader between LSSC and South Florida State College at the National Training Center in Clermont. Panthers looking for different ending in 2014LSSC softball team hits .500 mark GREG BEACHAMAssociated PressSOCHI, Russia A two-goal lead blown in the nal four min utes. A long shot that clanged off the post of an empty net. Two per plexing penalties in overtime, setting up a golden goal for Cana da. The U.S. womens hockey team has lost late in the last four Olympics, but never in such preposterously heartbreaking fash ion as this 3-2 defeat on Thursday night. While the Canadians received their fourth straight gold medals, the Americans were left blank-faced or crying at Bolshoy Ice Dome. Sixteen years after the rst generation of U.S. players won the inaugural Olympic tour nament, these Ameri cans thought Canadas Olympic mastery over them had nally waned. Instead, theyve got four more years to think US women lose hockey gold medal in heartbreaker DAN GELSTONAssociated PressDAYTONA BEACH Chase Elliott was known in racing long before his rst race, the little kid hanging around the race track with his champion father. Elliotts made his own name for quickly winning races and ticking off other teams in the pro cess. The 18-year-old Elliott has had a string of incidents in just two years that has seen him tangling with teams, usually on his way to Victory Lane. The latest dust-cup came at Saturdays ARCA race at Daytona International Speedway. He was blamed for an ear ly wreck that sparked a ght in the pits, and a melee in the ga rage, with a base ball bat as an ac cessory. Seems like everyone wants to take a swing at Elliott. You dont try and cause problems, Elliott said Thursday at Daytona. How people perceive that is up to them. Elliott wrecked leader Ty Dillon to win a Truck race last year in Canada and became the young -EUSTIS SATURDAYS GAMESCLASS 5A-REGION 4 PLANTATION AMERICAN HERITAGE AT EUSTIS, 7 P.M. CLASS 6A-REGION 2 LAKE MINNEOLA AT LAKE WALES, 7 P.M.Elliott with plenty to learn in NASCAR rise ELLIOTT SEE NASCAR | B2SEE PANTHERS | B2SEE OLYMPICS | B2CLERMONT BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Lake-Sumter State College sophomore Zoe-Rae Hart heads for home as head coach Jill Semento waves runners around the bases during Thursdays doubleheader betweenLSSC and South Florida State College at the National Training Center in Clermont. THURSDAYS TWIN DUELS WERE NOT FINISHED IN TIME FOR THIS EDITION

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, February 21, 2014 STAFF REPORTJesse Getford picked up the win on Thursday for Umatilla in a 7-2 victory against Leesburg. Kyle Brana was tagged with the loss. In other action, Eustis topped South Lake 9-6. BASKETBALL NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Toronto 29 25 .537 Brooklyn 25 27 .481 3 New York 21 33 .389 8 Boston 19 36 .345 10 Philadelphia 15 40 .273 14 Southeast W L Pct GB Miami 38 14 .731 Washington 26 28 .481 13 Atlanta 25 28 .472 13 Charlotte 25 30 .455 14 Orlando 16 40 .286 24 Central W L Pct GB Indiana 41 13 .759 Chicago 28 25 .528 12 Detroit 22 32 .407 19 Cleveland 22 33 .400 19 Milwaukee 10 43 .189 30 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB San Antonio 40 15 .727 Houston 37 17 .685 2 Dallas 32 23 .582 8 Memphis 30 23 .566 9 New Orleans 23 30 .434 16 Northwest W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 43 12 .782 Portland 36 18 .667 6 Minnesota 26 28 .481 16 Denver 24 28 .462 17 Utah 19 34 .358 23 Pacic W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 37 19 .661 Phoenix 32 21 .604 3 Golden State 32 22 .593 4 L.A. Lakers 18 36 .333 18 Sacramento 18 36 .333 18 Wednesdays Games Cleveland 101, Orlando 93 Charlotte 116, Detroit 98 Chicago 94, Toronto 92 Washington 114, Atlanta 97 Minnesota 104, Indiana 91 New York 98, New Orleans 91 Phoenix 100, Boston 94 Brooklyn 105, Utah 99 San Antonio 111, Portland 109 Golden State 101, Sacramento 92 Houston 134, L.A. Lakers 108 Thursdays Games Miami at Oklahoma City, late Denver at Milwaukee, late Houston at Golden State, late Todays Games New York at Orlando, 7 p.m. Dallas at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. New Orleans at Charlotte, 7 p.m. Cleveland at Toronto, 7 p.m. Atlanta at Detroit, 7:30 p.m. Denver at Chicago, 8 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Memphis, 8 p.m. San Antonio at Phoenix, 9 p.m. Utah at Portland, 10 p.m. Boston at L.A. Lakers, 10:30 p.m. College Thursdays scores Men EAST Robert Morris 72, LIU Brooklyn 64 St. Francis (NY) 73, St. Francis (Pa.) 44 Wagner 74, Sacred Heart 62 SOUTH East Carolina 75, Louisiana Tech 68 Georgia St. 75, Louisiana-Monroe 60 Middle Tennessee 71, Charlotte 49 North Texas 65, FIU 63 Old Dominion 55, Rice 51 Tulsa 71, FAU 52 Wofford 70, Furman 50 SOUTHWEST Texas A&M 63, Alabama 48 Women EAST Canisius 56, St. Peters 43 Hofstra 63, Northeastern 58 Iona 78, Niagara 62 James Madison 72, Delaware 61 Quinnipiac 76, Siena 66 Towson 75, William & Mary 69 SOUTH Clemson 72, Boston College 67 Coastal Carolina 85, Charleston Southern 70 Duke 83, NC State 70 Florida Gulf Coast 62, Jacksonville 43 High Point 78, Gardner-Webb 63 North Carolina 80, Virginia 74 Presbyterian 58, Campbell 53 SE Louisiana 76, New Orleans 59 Stetson 87, North Florida 59 Syracuse 69, Miami 48 Texas A&M 73, Mississippi 61 Winthrop 63, Longwood 35 MIDWEST Ball St. 80, Miami (Ohio) 70 Nebraska 67, Ohio St. 59 Winter Olympics Medals Table At Sochi, Russia Through Thursday (81 of 98 events) Nation G S B T ot United States 8 6 11 25 Russia 7 9 7 23 Netherlands 6 7 9 22 Norway 10 4 7 21 Canada 7 9 4 20 Germany 8 4 4 16 France 4 4 7 15 Sweden 2 6 4 12 Switzerland 6 3 2 11 Austria 2 6 2 10 Czech Republic 2 4 2 8 Japan 1 4 3 8 Italy 0 2 6 8 Slovenia 2 1 4 7 Thursdays results FIGURE SKATING Women Final Ranking (Short and free programs in parentheses) 1. Adelina Sotnikova, Russia (2, 74.64; 1, 149.95), 224.59. 2. Yuna Kim, South Korea (1, 74.92; 2, 144.19), 219.11. 3. Carolina Kostner, Italy (3, 74.12; 4, 142.61), 216.73. 4. Gracie Gold, Chicago (4, 68.63; 5, 136.90), 205.53. 5. Julia Lipnitskaia, Russia (5, 65.23; 6, 135.34), 200.57. 6. Mao Asada, Japan (16, 55.51; 3, 142.71), 198.22. 7. Ashley Wagner, Alexandria, Va. (6, 65.21; 7, 127.99), 193.20. 8. Akiko Suzuki, Japan (8, 60.97; 8, 125.35), 186.32. 9. Polina Edmunds, San Jose, Calif. (7, 61.04; 9, 122.21), 183.25. FREESTYLE SKIING Men Ski Cross Big Final (Medal) 1. Jean Frederic Chapuis, France. 2. Arnaud Bovolenta, France. 3. Jonathan Midol, France. 4. Brady Leman, Canada. Women Halfpipe Final Ranking 1. Maddie Bowman, South Lake Tahoe, Calif., (85.80; 89.00) 89.00. 2. Marie Martinod, France, (84.80; 85.40) 85.40. 3. Ayana Onozuka, Japan, (79.00; 83.20) 83.20. 4. Virginie Faivre, Switzerland, (74.40; 78.00) 78.00. 5. Janina Kuzma, New Zealand, (77.00; 74.80) 77.00. 6. Brita Sigourney, Carmel, Calif., (27.80; 76.00) 76.00. 7. Rosalind Groenewoud, Canada, (5.40; 74.20) 74.20. 8. Mirjam Jaeger, Switzerland, (71.20; 16.00) 71.20. 9. Annalisa Drew, Andover, Mass., (66.40; 9.60) 66.40. 10. Amy Sheehan, Australia, (15.00; 40.60) 40.60. 11. Angeli VanLaanen, Bellingham, Wash., (13.80; 29.60) 29.60. NR. Anais Caradeux, France, DNS. NORDIC COMBINED Men Team (Jump and 4X5km race in parentheses) 1. Norway (Magnus Hovdal Moan, Haavard Klemetsen, Magnus Krog, Joergen Graabak), (3, 462.8, +0:25; 1, 46:48.5, 0.0) 47:13.5, 0.0. 2. Germany (Eric Frenzel, Bjoern Kircheisen, Johannes Rydzek, Fabian Riessle), (1, 481.7, 0:00; 3, 47:13.8, +25.3) 47:13.8, +0.3. 3. Austria (Lukas Klapfer, Christoph Bieler, Bernhard Gruber, Mario Stecher), (2, 476.3, +0:07; 2, 47:09.9, +21.4) 47:16.9, +3.4. 4. France (Sebastien Lacroix, Francois Braud, Max ime Laheurte, Jason Lamy Chappuis), (4, 455.2, +0:35; 6, 47:51.3, +1:02.8) 48:26.3, +1:12.8. 5. Japan (Hideaki Nagai, Yusuke Minato, Yoshito Watabe, Akito Watabe), (6, 433.3, +1:05; 4, 47:25.6, +37.1) 48:30.6, +1:17.1. 6. United States (Bryan Fletcher, Steamboat Springs, Colo., Todd Lodwick, Steamboat Springs, Colo., Taylor Fletcher, Steamboat Springs, Colo., Billy Demong, Vermontville, N.Y.), (8, 397.6, +1:52; 5, 47:43.1, +54.6) 49:35.1, +2:21.6. 7. Czech Republic (Pavel Churavy, Tomas Slavik, Miroslav Dvorak, Tomas Portyk), (5, 440.0, +0:56; 8, 48:40.1, +1:51.6) 49:36.1, +2:22.6. 8. Italy (Lukas Runggaldier, Armin Bauer, Samuel Costa, Alessandro Pittin), (9, 383.9, +2:10; 7, 47:54.7, +1:06.2) 50:04.7, +2:51.2. 9. Russia (Evgeniy Klimov, Niyaz Nabeev, Ernest Yahin, Ivan Panin), (7, 426.2, +1:14; 9, 51:35.8, +4:47.3) 52:49.8, +5:36.3. GOLF WGC-Accenture Match Play Championship Thursday At Dove Mountain, The Ritz-Carlton Golf Club Marana, Ariz. Purse: $9 million Yardage: 7,791; Par: 72 Second Round (Seedings in parentheses) Sergio Garcia (5), Spain, def. Bill Haas (28), United States, 3 and 1. Rickie Fowler (53), United States, def. Jimmy Walker (21), United States, 1 up. Victor Dubuisson (27), France, def. Peter Hanson (59), Sweden, 3 and 1. Bubba Watson (11), United States, def. Jonas Blixt (43), Sweden, 2 up. Jason Day (8), Australia, def. Billy Horschel (40), United States, 22 holes. George Coetzee (56), South Africa, def. Patrick Reed (41), United States, 21 holes. Matt Kuchar (7), United States, def. Ryan Moore (26), United States, 1 up. Jordan Spieth (10), United States, def. Thomas Bjorn (23), Denmark, 5 and 4. Harris English (36), United States, def. Rory McIlroy (4), Northern Ireland, 19 holes. Jim Furyk (20), United States, def. Charl Schwartzel (13), South Africa, 3 and 2. Hunter Mahan (30), United States, def. Richard Sterne (62), South Africa, 2 up. Graeme McDowell (14), Northern Ireland, def. Hideki Matsuyama (19), Japan, 1 up. Louis Oosthuizen (32), South Africa, def. Henrik Stenson (1), Sweden, 4 and 3. Webb Simpson (17), United States, def. Brandt Sne deker (16), United States, 4 and 3. Ernie Els (31), South Africa, def. Justin Rose (2), England, 20 holes. Jason Dufner (15), United States, def. Matteo Manassero (47), Italy, 2 and 1. LPGA Tour LPGA Thailand Scores Thursday At Siam Country Club (Pattaya Old Course) Chonburi, Thailand Purse: $1.5 million Yardage: 6,568; Par: 72 (36-36) a-amateur First Round Anna Nordqvist 32-34 66 Michelle Wie 34-33 67 Jennifer Johnson 35-33 68 Angela Stanford 33-35 68 Lexi Thompson 33-35 68 Sandra Gal 34-35 69 Caroline Hedwall 35-34 69 Suzann Pettersen 35-34 69 So Yeon Ryu 34-35 69 Mina Harigae 37-33 70 Eun-Hee Ji 36-34 70 Gerina Piller 35-35 70 Morgan Pressel 34-36 70 Shanshan Feng 36-35 71 Julieta Granada 35-36 71 Cristie Kerr 35-36 71 Stacy Lewis 38-33 71 Azahara Munoz 38-33 71 Hee Young Park 37-34 71 Inbee Park 39-32 71 Pornanong Phatlum 36-35 71 Dewi Claire Schreefel 35-36 71 Giulia Sergas 34-37 71 Karrie Webb 36-35 71 Carly Booth 38-34 72 Carlota Ciganda 39-33 72 Paula Creamer 37-35 72 Ariya Jutanugarn 35-37 72 Lydia Ko 37-35 72 Caroline Masson 38-34 72 Se Ri Pak 35-37 72 Jenny Shin 37-35 72 Yani Tseng 37-35 72 Chella Choi 34-39 73 Candie Kung 37-36 73 Brittany Lang 36-37 73 Lizette Salas 37-36 73 Thidapa Suwannapura 34-39 73 Alison Walshe 36-37 73 Nicole Castrale 39-35 74 Jodi Ewart Shadoff 37-37 74 Danielle Kang 34-40 74 Jessica Korda 36-38 74 TV2DAY AUTO RACING 1 p.m.ESPN2 NASCAR, Nationwide Series, pole qualifying for DRIVE4COPD 300, at Daytona Beach4 p.m.FS1 NASCAR, Truck Series, pole qualifying for NextEra Energy Resources 250, at Daytona Beach7:30 p.m.FS1 NASCAR, Truck Series, NextEra Energy Resources 250, at Daytona BeachGOLF 9 a.m.TGC LPGA Thailand, second round, at Chonburi, Thailand2 p.m.TGC PGA Tour-WGC, Accenture Match Play Championship, third round matches, at Marana, Ariz.MENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 6 p.m.ESPNU Mercer at Fla. Gulf Coast7 p.m.ESPN2 VCU at UMass8 p.m.ESPNU Iona at Rider10 p.m.ESPNU Detroit at Wright St.NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 7 p.m.FS-Florida N.Y. at Orlando8 p.m.ESPN Denver at Chicago10:30 p.m.ESPN Boston at L.A. LakersWINTER OLYMPICS At Sochi, Russia All events taped unless noted as Live NBC 3 p.m.Womens Freestyle Skiing Cross Gold Medal Final; Womens Biathlon 4x6km Relay Gold Medal Final8 p.m.Womens Alpine Skiing Slalom Gold Medal Final; Mens Short Track (500 Gold Medal Final, 5000 Relay Gold Medal Final); Womens Short Track 1000 Gold Medal Final; Mens Speedskating Team Pursuit Seminals12:30 a.m.Womens Speedskating Team Pursuit QuarternalsNBCSN 6:30 a.m.Mens Hockey Seminal, Sweden vs. Finland (LIVE)9:30 a.m.Womens Biathlon 4x6km Relay Gold Medal Final (LIVE); Womens Freestyle Skiing Cross Gold Medal Final11:45 a.m.Mens Hockey Seminal, Canada vs. United States (LIVE); Womens Speedskating Team Pursuit Quarternals5 p.m.Game of the Day: Hockey3 a.m.Mens and Womens Snowboarding Parallel Slalom Competitions4:30 a.m.Womens Cross-Country 30km Freestyle Gold Medal Final (LIVE); Mens and womens Snowboarding Parallel Slalom Gold Medal FinalsCNBC 5 p.m.Mens Curling Gold Medal Final, Sweden vs. CanadaSCOREBOARD 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 est winner in the series. Sometimes you gotta do what you gotta do to try to get to Victory Lane, he said after the race. His last lap swerve last year at Road Amer ica cost both him and Andrew Ranger a shot at the win. And just last month, Elliott denied Johnny Sauter a win in a late model race after the two made contact and Sauter was sent spinning. With the race under caution, Sauter drove his car around the track and tapped Elliott before pulling off the track. Elliott will try and survive the fray when he drives the No. 9 Chevrolet for JR Mo torsports in Saturdays Nationwide Series sea son opener at Daytona. Elliott, the son of 1988 NASCAR champion Bill Elliott, drives the No. 9 in a nod to his father. Dale Earnhardt Jr. understands better than any driver the mi croscope that comes with breaking into the sport with a famous last name. He remembered causing an accident at Daytona early in his career that earned him the ire of Jeff Burton and Dick Trickle. I think it happens more often with guys like myself, or Chase, number one, because they are angry, Earnhardt said. But number two, they expect more out of you. They expect you to know better than to do that because you are Bill Elliotts son, or you are Dale Earnhardts son and youve been around this forever and you ought to know bet ter. And they want you to know better. As much they were there to chew my butt, they were there to help me to understand to not make that mistake again. Elliott has been in the Hendrick Motorsports development program since 2011, when he was a freshman in high school. His rst NA SCAR K&N Series win was at Iowa in 2012, and he became the youngest superspeedway winner in ARCA history at Pocono last June. Earnhardt was impressed with Elliotts coolness in the ARCA scrum when everyone else around him unrav eled. Hes sitting there in the car under caution with a pretty level head about the situation, which I felt pretty good about, Earnhardt said. He doesnt get excited. He doesnt bad mouth; he doesnt point ngers and say, Its that guys fault or It wasnt my fault. He just has a real level head and open mind about things, and I like that about him. NASCAR FROM PAGE B1 American Heritage (227) is ranked No. 1 Class 5A in at least one inde pendent poll and the Patriots were the Class 5A runners-up in 2013. Its quite an accomplishment to reach the Elite Eight for two years in a row, but were play ing for a chance to get into the state semi nals, Bowe said. Thats why we played such a tough sched ule. Four of our seven losses this season have come to teams still in the regional tournaments in their classes. Everything weve done this season has been done to get us to Lake land. We want our nal game this year to be in the state nals. Eustis enters Saturdays game with a 22-7 record and win ners of 14 of their last 17 games. Discounting an upset loss to Mount Dora in the Class 5A-District 13 cham pionship game, the Panthers last two losses were against Lake Minneola (ranked No. 1 in Class 6A) and Winter Park, a Class 8A power house. The Panthers have taken advantage of having four seniors in the starting lineup. Each of those starters Kiron Wiliiams, Jay lon Graham, Coy Pat terson and Antwon Clayton average double digits in scor ing, led by Williams at 16.8 points per game. Two of the four Clayton and Graham have signed national letters of intent. Clay ton has signed a basketball pact with Jacksonville University and Graham has inked a deal with Southern Illinois University for football. Bowe, who coached Belleview to the Class 5A championship where it lost 69-57 to Fort Lauderdale St. Thomas Aquinas, feels the Panthers on-court leadership could be the difference for this years team. He said his coaching staff assistants Ron Devlin and Mark Brown did a tremendous job and his players responded great when he left for Sochi, Russia after the Panthers loss to Mount Dora. Bowes daughter, Brittany, was in Russia competing as a speed ster for Team USA at the Winter Olympics. Our players knew what was going on with me, but it still was a little hectic, Bowe said. Here we were, get ting ready for a region al playoff game, and the head coach leaves for a week. The timing wasnt great, but Ron and Mark got everyone regrouped and refocused after los ing to Mount Dora in the district championship game. And weve played really well in two regional tournament games. I think it shows what kind of kids we have on this team. The seniors know their next game could be their last at Eustis and they refuse to lose. With Plantation American Heritage, Bowe feels Eustis will have its hands full. The Patriots are led by 6-foot-10 senior center Drake Lamont. American Heritage also plays an aggressive man-to-man defense and Bowe said the Pan thers will have to attack that defense in order to be successful. He added the Pan thers need to neutral ize the Patriots size ad vantage on the glass and stressed the importance of taking care of the basketball. We cant turn the ball over more than 15 times, Bowe said. Bowe said he hopes what should be a capacity crowd in the Panthers home gym will play a factor in Sat urdays game. He said Eustis has drawn well all season and with only two area teams still in the postseason, he hopes many basketball fans will ock to Eustis in search of a game. Its going to be a good game, Bowe said. Thats what youre supposed to have this time of the year. We didnt play our best game of the season in last years regional nal. We hope this year will be different. PANTHERS FROM PAGE B1 about how the Canadians manage to seize their sports biggest moment while the U.S. gets left holding silver. To let them come back in the gold-medal game at the Olympics is the worst feeling in the world, said Kelli Stack, who nearly became an improba ble hero with a long clearing attempt that hit the right post of an empty net late in regulation. Stack actually knew she hadnt scored when she ipped the puck down the ice in the waning sec onds. From her vantage point, she could tell it was going to hit the post even before that clunk of rubber against metal. If it would have been an inch to the right, it would have went in, and we would have won the gold medal, said Stack, shaking her head. When pucks dont bounce your way, youve just got to know that it wasnt meant to be. Everything seemed dramatically different in the rst 56 minutes. With a 2-0 lead, U.S. goalie Jessie Vetter appeared to be eminently capable of shutting out Canada for the rst time in Olympic history, and the small contingent of U.S. fans was bouncing in its seats. OLYMPICS FROM PAGE B1 Umatilla tops Leesburg in baseball

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Friday, February 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL FRED GOODALLAssociated PressPORT CHARLOTTE Four trips to the playoffs in six seasons hasnt changed Stuart Sternbergs expectations for the Tampa Bay Rays. The goal enter ing spring training each year may be to play deep into Octo ber, however the clubs principal owner rejects the notion that any thing short of reaching the World Series would be a disappointment in 2014. Even after an unex pected offseason of spending kept most of last seasons roster in tact and boosted one of baseballs smallest pay rolls to around $80 mil lion, a team record. Weve got real problems if Im thinking that, Sternberg said, noting the Rays realistically couldnt make that claim, even if they had been able to spend another $30 million to put together a team to compete in a division featuring four rivals the Red Sox, Yankees, Orioles and Blue Jays that far outspend Tampa Bay. We couldve spent $110 million we couldnt spend it. If we had spent it, we wouldnt have that an ticipation, Sternberg added. Were outspent by 2, 2 1/2 times. And then, the division that we play in, to think that youre somehow going to have this goal and reasonable opportuni ty to be in the playoffs is nuts. Sternberg spoke on a variety of topics during a visit to the teams spring training com plex, including the fu ture of pitching ace David Price and to a lesser degree the teams desire for a new stadium and whether new St. Petersburg mayor Rick Kriseman can make a difference in discussions. Its kind of hard to have expectations. Weve been at this for eight years basically, about a new stadium, the owner said. Im hu man in some respects. Im a little numb to it, but I do think things will be different. Timewise, I cant say. My fo cus is nurturing and trying to win as many baseball games for our fans. That includes giving executive vice presi dent of baseball operations Andrew Friedman the nancial exibili ty to improve a roster than won 92 games and lost to Boston in the ALDS last season. Price, who will be come a free agent after the 2015 season, was the subject of trade talk this winter. The Rays listened, but eventually agreed to a $14 million, one-year contract with the 2012 AL Cy Young Award winner. I wouldnt say its likely his last year, Sternberg said. As I said before, weve kept a number of free agents and stars high-paid guys right through the end. So, winning still trumps all. The owner called Price unique, talented and reiterated how much the 28-year-old means to the franchise. I wont say one of a kind, but David is like one of a handful. You just cant make decisions like that this far in advance, and were trying to give the team as big of a chance as we can this year with out sacricing our fu ture as well, Sternberg said. Theres the op portunity of other play ers, theres the expense thats involved in it, but were still a little bit, I dont want to say blind ed, but a little enam ored with the possibili ties of what we can do, and what he brings.Rays owner opens wallet to stay competitive STEVEN SENNE / AP Tampa Bay pitcher Chris Archer elds the ball in a eld drill during Wednesdays spring training practice in Port Charlotte. Associated PressCLEARWATER Ryne Sandberg wanted to get his first spring training address as the Philadel phia Phillies manager right, so on Monday night he laid out all his notes, some jotted on tiny scraps of pa per. The next day he saw the re sults of his planning in the clubhouse at Bright House Field. I wanted to get everybody on the same page as far as expecta tions, my philos ophies on things and my definitions on things, Sandberg said. Respecting the game was one of the topics. I laid things out there so there is no misunderstand ings. I was excited to see everybody and ac tually get started with the process of mold ing the guys together as a unit. The Phillies started to put those well-crafted words into practice Wednesday. Sandberg joined the Phillies organization in 2011 as the manag er at Triple-A Lehigh Valley and he took over the major league managing job in the middle of last August. Sandberg replaced the likable Char lie Manuel, who guided the or ganization to a World Series title in 2008, just the second championship in the franchises history. Sandbergs game plan is succinct: fundamentals and hard work. Thats something I like to stress I know the importance of fundamentals, Sandberg said. Having the drills and starting it now really gets the guys thinking. Were going to stress them and were going to do them daily. Were going to repeat them. Thats going to be a routine set in spring training. We will do them throughout the season. Its really creating a routine so the players will adapt to it and get used to it. Sandberg has used a very detailed approach in his man aging this spring. He even had his coaching staff use blue spray paint to mark the spots on the bases where his runners should be landing in order to get the best possible turn as they round each base. For me (base run ning) goes a long way as far as winning base ball games, Sandberg said. Sometimes it goes unnoticed. I think its one of the facets of the game. Good base running, in a lot of ways, wins you more games than any facet of the game. When Sandberg spoke with the team, he didnt evoke his Hall of Fame creden tials. But he did talk about the little things that helped him make that career for him self, the things that help teams win. This spring train ing is a big, big differ ence in the last two just in the first few days, closer Jonathan Papelbon said. There is a lot more upbeat positivity. Its night and day, it really is. It starts from Ryno. It starts from our man ager in encouraging us to stay positive and be upbeat even though the last two seasons didnt go as expect ed for myself and the rest of the guys in that clubhouse.Sandberg sets tone for Phillies this spring SANDBERG

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, February 21, 2014 ANNE DINNOCENZIOAP Retail WriterNEW YORK Gaps decision this week to raise the hourly wages of workers at its stores nationwide puts pres sure on other major U.S. retailers to do the same. Following Gaps announcement that it will set the minimum wage for workers at $9 an hour this year and $10 an hour in 2015, big store chains from Wal-Mart to Sears said Thursday that they will continue to evaluate their wages. But ultimately, indus try watchers say wheth er they follow Gaps move will depend great ly on whether or not they decide that they need to in order to re main competitive. I think more people will wait on the sidelines and not take on additional expenses, said Ken Perkins, president of RetailMetrics, a retail research rm. Its a gamble on Gaps part. Gaps move comes at a time when the plight of hourly workers has made headlines. Pro tests by fast food work ers asking for high er pay last year in cities across the country made headlines. Several states are considering raising their minimum wages. And President Barack Obama is endorsing a bill in Congress that includes a proposed in crease in the feder al minimum wage to $10.10 an hour by 2016. NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARINGOrdinance O2014-16, Small Scale Comprehensive Plan Amendment and Ordinance O2014-19, Modifying the 5-Year Capital Improvement Schedule of the Capital Improvement Element of the Comprehensive Plan in the City of Wildwood, Florida Notice is hereby given that the City of Wildwood, Florida will hold a Public Hearing on Ordinance Numbers O2014-16 and O2014-19, during the 3:00 p.m. Planning and Zoning Board as Local Planning Agency/Special Magistrate Meeting of March 4, 2014, in the City Hall Commission Chamber, located at 100 North Main Street, Wildwood, Florida. ORDINANCE O2014-16 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF WILDWOOD FLORIDA; PROPOSING A SMALL SCALE LAND USE AMENDMENT TO THE ADOPTED LOCAL COMPREHENSIVE PLAN AND FUTURE LAND USE MAP IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE COMMUNITY PLANNING ACT OF 2011, AS AMENDED; PROVIDING FOR CODIFICATION; PROVIDING FOR CONFLICT; AND PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE Small-scale land use change from County Commercial to City 466-301 Mixed Use. ORDINANCE O2014-19 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF WILDWOOD FLORIDA; MODIFYING THE 5-YEAR CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT SCHEDULE OF THE CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT ELEMENT OF THE COMPREHENSIVE PLAN AS REQUIRED BY SECTION 163.3177(3) (b), FLORIDA STATUTES; PROVIDING FOR CONFLICT; PROVIDING FOR CODIFICATION; AND PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE. The proposed Ordinances may be inspected by the public at the Development Services Department, Wildwood City Hall, between the hours of 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. weekdays. Interested parties are encouraged to attend the hearing and provide comments regarding the proposed ordinance. Any person requiring special accommodation under the ADA should contact the City Clerk at (352)330-1340. APPEAL: NECESSITY OF RECORD Notice is hereby given that any person wishing to appeal any decision made by the Commission on any matter considered during the meeting will need a record of the proceedings, and may need to ensure that a verbatim record is made, which includes the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based. _____________________________________________ Melanie D. Peavy, Development Services Director City of Wildwood, Florida 238958-February 21, 2014 NEW CONSTRUCTION OR REMODEL 1118 S. 14th St. (U.S. 27), Leesburg, FL To See Our Work Visit Us At www.lakesquare.info & Tax Preparation CustomersIIts not too late to file for 10, 11 and 12!2468 Hwy. 441/27, Suite 403 (Near Boot Barn) Fruitland Park, FL 34731Walk-Ins Welcome Open Monday-Saturday 9am to 9pmToms Tax ServiceFruitland Park787-1040The Villages753-1040 $4000OFFReceive refund as soon as 8 days Coupon required. Limited time offer. Some restrictions apply. See preparer for details. CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchang e Pvs Rate Day Yen 102.01 102.18 Euro $1.3715 $1.3754 Pound $1.6671 $1.6679 Swiss franc 0.8890 0.8879 Canadian dollar 1.1078 1.1030 Mexican peso 13.3262 13.2624 Businessaustin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 16,133.23 + 92.67 NASDAQ 4,267.55 + 29.6 S&P 500 1,839.78 + 11.03 GOLD 1,316.90 3.50 SILVER 21.68 0.166 CRUDE OIL 102.92 0.39T-NOTE 10-year2.75 + 0.02 www.dailycommercial.com ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writerroxanne.brown@dailycommercial.comThe South Lake Black Achievers recently host ed its 22nd annual awards banquet at the Lake Receptions build ing in Mount Dora. Those in attendance were treated to song, food, prayer and, most of all, had a part in cel ebrating the groups picks for people in the community they felt achieved great success in their chosen careers. We have gathered each year since 1992 to commend and honor the men and women who, through their tireless efforts, talents, and dedication, have made their mark in society, said a message from the South Lake Black Achievers Committee on its web site. The South Lake Black Achievers Committee continues to strive at Keeping Alive Our Her itage and encourage us to all strive for excel lence! To encourage excellence throughout the community, the committee each year recog nizes people who ex emplify its vision. This year, 13 recipients in 11 categories were recognized: %  %  Law Enforcement: Sophia Threat, a law en forcement/corrections ofcer with the Lake County Sheriffs Ofce %  %  Service: Roger Pace, owner of PaceLogics Computer Graphics and Repair Company in Clermont %  %  Military: Glenn Rodgers, a serviceman with the U.S. Navy, working with the Aviation Support Equip ment Department %  %  Para Professional: Regina Penny, the school secretary at Cecil E. Gray Middle School %  %  Business Administration: Hattie McGriff with Orlando Health %  %  Music/Entertainment: Thomas R. Ware Jr., the CEO of Ripple Effect, a not for profit organization men toring inner city youth employed by Wareboyz Musik Publishing/War ner Brother Records/ Premier Tracks of L.A. %  %  Medical: Cassandra Allen, Med Tech cer tied nurses assistant at Oak Park in Clermont %  %  Business: Owner Vincent Maxwell, a self-employed businessman who works for Genesis Transportation. %  %  Sabrina Gwynn Outstanding Youth Award: Matt Hoising ton, Ashley Johnson and Torrie McGriff, recent college graduates. %  %  Humanitarian: Gift of Love Foundation out of Groveland/Stuckey, a community outreach that helps families and children in need; Lato ria Wilson-Robinson, recipient %  %  Heritage Award: The Parker Fami ly of Clermont, a fam ily that came to the area in 1919, headed by Pearl Mama Parker of Brooksville, a single mother of seven chil dren and local restu arant/hotel chef and businesswoman most known for her roast ed peanuts. Recipient Joyce Freeman, 83, her last living child. Though award recipients were not re quired to live in South Lake County now, they had to have lived in the South Lake County for 10 years or more at one time, made a big impression on the community or a com bination of both, said Lucressie McGriff, the committees ticket chairperson and trea surer. Allen said receiving the award and recogni tion is an honor. I try to give it my all when Im at work, so it feels good to be recog nized, she said.MOUNT DORACareer success recognized by South Lake Black Achievers Retailers ponder: To raise or not to raise wages? AP FILE PHOTO A shopper leaves a Gap store in Palo Alto, Calif.

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.78e25.04-.27 ACE Ltd2.14e96.78+.11 ADT Corp.80f30.86-.59 AES Corp.2014.52+.11 AFLAC1.4862.92+.48 AGCO.44f52.24+.41 AGL Res1.96f46.50+.45 AK Steel...6.45-.05 AMN Hlth...13.70-.19 AOL...44.80+1.43 AVG Tech...19.60+2.29 Aarons.0829.70+.19 AbbottLab.88f38.95+.19 AbbVie1.68f51.86+.67 AberFitc.8034.59-.05 AbdAsPac.426.05+.01 Accenture1.74e83.38+.12 AccoBrds...6.11+.05 Actavis...u220.37+9.81 AMD...3.69-.03 Aegon.26e8.73-.45 AerCap...u39.60+.79 Aeropostl...6.51-.08 Aetna.90f69.89+.81 AffilMgrs...189.30+1.88 Agilent.53f57.29+1.35 Agnico g.32m34.19+1.87 Agrium g3.0088.78+.70 AirLease.12f34.19-.03 AirProd2.84117.71+.63 Alamos g.209.97-.13 AlaskaAir1.00f80.17+1.83 Albemarle.9664.44+.03 AlcatelLuc.18e4.26-.02 Alcoa.1211.78+.02 Alere...35.85+.52 AlexREE2.7272.09-.49 AllegTch.7231.49+.26 Allegion n.32u51.52+2.36 Allergan.20127.25+2.25 Allete1.96f51.72+.52 AlliData...284.23+3.54 AlliBInco.41a7.29-.04 AlliBern1.79e24.23-.79 AlliantTch1.28f130.27+.74 AlldNevG...5.61+.21 AlldWldA2.0099.76-.12 AllisonTrn.4830.62+.53 Allstate1.12f53.47+1.68 AlphaNRs...5.18-.07 AlpAlerMLP1.09e17.49-.08 AltisResid.35e28.34-1.40 Altria1.9235.53+.37 Ambev n...6.97+.23 AMCOL.80u45.91+1.01 Ameren1.6038.81+.54 AMovilL.34e20.12-.33 AmApparel...d.66-.31 AmAxle...19.52+.38 AmCampus1.4435.94-.39 AEagleOut.5013.83-.12 AEP2.0050.34+.19 AEqInvLf.18f21.78+.88 AHm4Rnt n.2016.63-.24 AmIntlGrp.50f49.22-.03 AmTower1.16f84.51+.76 AmWtrWks1.1244.06+.43 Ameriprise2.08106.20-.46 AmeriBrgn.9468.39+.28 Ametek.2452.26+.65 Anadarko.7283.21-.52 AnglogldA.10e17.91+.82 ABInBev3.03e101.33-.03 Anixter5.00eu104.97+2.12 Annaly1.50e10.85-.01 Anworth.50e5.04+.06 Aon plc.7085.41+.63 Apache1.00f84.36+.29 AptInv1.04f29.28-.48 ApolloGM3.98e30.97-.03 ApolloRM1.6016.55+.08 Aramark n.3028.30-.08 ArcelorMit.2016.45-.01 ArchCoal.04m4.26-.07 ArchDan.96f40.12+.17 ArcosDor.248.74... 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Stock Footnotes:g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf Late filing with SEC. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferred. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus stock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange Eye on subscribersCharter Communications has benefited from a growing roster of high-speed Internet subscribers. The trend helped drive revenue sharply higher in the third quarter for the cable TV provider, contributing to a smaller quarterly loss. Its acquisition of Cablevisions Bresnan Broadband unit last summer also helped. Investors will be looking for an update on Charters Internet subscriber rolls today, when the company reports fourthquarter earnings.Sales slowing?The National Association of Realtors reports its latest data on U.S. home sales today. Economists expect that sales of previously occupied U.S. homes slowed in January from Decembers pace to a seasonally adjusted annual rate of 4.78 million. Home sales slowed last fall, even excluding the effects of cold weather.Better quarter?Wall Street predicts that Ecolabs latest quarterly financial results improved from a year earlier. The cleaning, food safety and pest-control services company, due to report fourth-quarter earnings today, is expected to post gains in earnings and revenue. Ecolab helped boost its business a year ago when it bought rival Champion Technologies for $2.16 billion.Source: FactSetExisting home salesseasonally adjusted, in millions 4.5 5.0 5.5 JDNOSA est. 4.78 Source: FactSet 60 80 100 $120 ECL $101.87 $75.69 Price-earnings ratio: 34based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: $1.10 Div. yield: 1.1% 4Q Operating EPS4Q $0.89 est. $1.04 Today 1,600 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 AF SONDJ 1,720 1,800 1,880 S&P 500Close: 1,839.78 Change: 11.03 (0.6%) 10 DAYS 14,500 15,000 15,500 16,000 16,500 17,000 AF SONDJ 15,440 15,840 16,240 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,133.23 Change: 92.67 (0.6%) 10 DAYS Advanced2025 Declined1050 New Highs135 New Lows26 Vol. (in mil.)3,336 Pvs. Volume3,556 1,896 1,899 1832 754 138 19NYSE NASDDOW16161.6416006.5916133.23+92.67+0.58%-2.67% DOW Trans.7265.187137.217252.04+111.23+1.56%-2.01% DOW Util.525.03517.91523.12+5.16+1.00%+6.64% NYSE Comp.10330.9010238.7710316.88+62.64+0.61%-0.80% NASDAQ4272.344226.754267.55+29.60+0.70%+2.18% S&P 5001842.791824.581839.78+11.03+0.60%-0.46% S&P 4001356.321344.091355.54+9.93+0.74%+0.97% Wilshire 500019737.4019545.8819710.12+126.95+0.65%+0.02% Russell 20001163.021148.661162.12+13.05+1.14%-0.13%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74239.00 33.18+.33 +1.0stt-5.6-2.8101.84f Advance Auto Parts AAP75.620128.32 127.56+1.62 +1.3sss+15.3+56.3230.24 Amer Express AXP61.14993.62 89.01+.17 +0.2rtt-1.9+44.1180.92 AutoNation Inc AN40.30854.49 50.78-.22 -0.4tss+2.2+12.517... Brown & Brown BRO27.76435.13 30.06+.28 +0.9stt-4.2+1.6200.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83143.43 37.30+.20 +0.5ttt-9.7+1.5201.22f Comcast Corp A CMCSA38.75855.28 51.76+.19 +0.4ttt-0.4+26.3200.90f Darden Rest DRI44.11655.25 50.50+1.54 +3.1stt-7.1+13.0192.20 Disney DIS53.59080.00 79.19+.32 +0.4tss+3.7+43.1220.86f Gen Electric GE21.11628.09 25.12-.06 -0.2ttt-10.4+10.3170.88 General Mills GIS44.50753.07 49.78+.51 +1.0tst-0.3+11.7191.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08074.22 72.64+.07 +0.1sss+4.1+55.6191.68 Home Depot HD63.82882.57 77.48+1.03 +1.3ttt-5.9+15.5211.56 IBM IBM172.193215.90 184.26+1.31 +0.7sst-1.8-6.8123.80 Lowes Cos LOW35.86752.08 46.66+.12 +0.3ttt-5.8+19.9220.72 NY Times NYT8.71916.14 14.74+.12 +0.8stt-7.1+62.1370.16 NextEra Energy NEE71.42094.04 92.45+.01 ...tss+8.0+30.4222.90f PepsiCo PEP73.48487.06 78.01+.91 +1.2ttt-5.9+5.1182.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.93840.21 37.08+.16 +0.4tts+0.7+34.6130.40 TECO Energy TE16.12319.22 16.74+.12 +0.7stt-2.9+2.4180.88 WalMart Strs WMT68.30481.37 73.52-1.33 -1.8ttt-6.6+11.6151.92f Xerox Corp XRX7.75712.65 10.74+.06 +0.6stt-11.8+36.4110.25f52-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Friday, February 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5

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B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, February 21, 2014 BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.27+.05+11.5 SmallCap d 37.11+.50+35.3CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 21.27+.15+30.6 LgCapVal 12.25+.08+21.9CGMFocus 39.53+.50+24.7CRMMdCpVlIns 34.46+.30+25.0CalamosGrIncA m 33.45+.18+14.0 GrowA m 48.14+.28+31.4 MktNeuI 12.84+.03+4.9 MktNuInA m 12.97+.03+4.6CalvertEquityA m 47.71+.27+23.2CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.15-.01+22.1Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 16.28+.09+22.5ClipperClipper 90.14+.21+21.9Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.23...+4.4 Realty 67.68-.12+5.7 RealtyIns 43.91-.08+6.0ColumbiaAcornA m 35.91+.36+23.0 AcornIntZ 46.44+.12+17.4 AcornUSAZ 36.17+.40+25.0 AcornZ 37.47+.38+23.4 CAModA m 12.23+.03+11.2 CAModAgrA m 13.31+.04+14.0 CntrnCoreA m 20.31+.09+24.9 CntrnCoreZ 20.42+.09+25.2 ComInfoA m 52.05+.29+22.4 DivIncA m 18.10+.13+19.0 DivIncZ 18.11+.12+19.2 DivOppA m 10.14+.06+17.9 DivrEqInA m 13.61+.09+21.3 HiYldBdA m 3.01...+6.2 IncOppA m 10.15+.01+6.0 IntmBdA m 9.05-.01-0.6 IntmBdZ 9.06-.01-0.3 IntmMuniBdZ 10.62+.010.0 LgCpGrowA m 33.87+.25+25.2 LgCrQuantA m 8.34+.06+25.3 MdCapGthZ 32.74+.30+29.8 MdCapIdxZ 15.20+.11+24.3 MdCpValZ 18.41+.17+28.6 SIIncZ 9.98...+0.7 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.50...+0.8 SmCaVaIIZ 18.33+.19+27.8 SmCapIdxZ 23.19+.27+29.2 StLgCpGrA m 19.87+.20+40.8 StLgCpGrZ 20.18+.20+41.1 StratIncA m 6.05+.01+1.1 TaxExmptA m 13.52...-1.5 ValRestrZ 48.62+.23+25.3Community ReinvestQualInv b 10.62-.02-1.8ConstellationSndsSelGrI 18.70+.11+41.4 SndsSelGrII 18.27+.11+41.1DFA1YrFixInI 10.32...+0.3 2YrGlbFII 10.02...+0.6 5YearGovI 10.68...+0.2 5YrGlbFII 10.96-.01+1.0 EmMkCrEqI 18.69+.03-6.9 EmMktValI 26.26+.09-9.1 EmMtSmCpI 19.82+.04-5.4 EmgMktI 24.71...-7.7 GlAl6040I 15.51+.05+12.7 GlEqInst 17.91+.11+21.8 GlblRlEstSecsI 9.36+.02+3.7 InfPrtScI 11.66-.04-6.4 IntCorEqI 12.94+.03+20.4 IntGovFII 12.46-.01-1.3 IntRlEstI 5.18+.04+3.5 IntSmCapI 20.94+.05+28.7 IntlSCoI 19.65+.04+24.7 IntlValu3 17.61+.05+21.7 IntlValuI 20.01+.06+21.5 LgCapIntI 22.60+.07+17.2 RelEstScI 27.97-.06+4.0 STMuniBdI 10.23...+0.6 TMIntlVal 16.47+.05+20.9 TMMkWVal 23.43+.17+27.4 TMMkWVal2 22.58+.16+27.5 TMUSEq 20.20+.14+25.7 TMUSTarVal 31.78+.32+28.8 TMUSmCp 35.98+.40+30.3 USCorEq1I 16.52+.13+27.2 USCorEq2I 16.28+.14+27.4 USLgCo 14.53+.09+24.2 USLgVal3 23.37+.16+27.7 USLgValI 31.17+.21+27.6 USMicroI 19.67+.21+32.1 USSmValI 34.43+.35+27.1 USSmallI 30.49+.34+29.7 USTgtValInst 22.32+.23+28.7 USVecEqI 16.18+.15+27.8DWS-ScudderEqDivB m 42.50+.24+17.8 GNMAS 14.42-.01-1.9 GrIncS 23.27+.16+28.1 GvtSc m 8.21-.01-1.9 HiIncA m 5.05+.01+7.8 MgdMuniA m 9.01...-1.9 MgdMuniS 9.02...-1.8 SP500IRew 26.34+.16+24.1 TechB m 15.10+.10+28.7DavisNYVentA m 41.12+.13+23.7 NYVentC m 39.29+.13+22.7 NYVentY 41.63+.14+24.0Delaware InvestDiverIncA m 8.99-.01+0.7 OpFixIncI 9.50-.01-0.8 USGrowIs 25.21+.13+27.7 ValueI 16.14+.13+23.3Diamond HillLngShortI 22.43+.10+14.6 LrgCapI 21.33+.15+24.3Dodge & CoxBal 98.44+.30+21.8 GlbStock 11.44+.03+26.1 Income 13.76-.01+2.4 IntlStk 42.85-.04+20.9 Stock 167.83+.83+30.1DoubleLineCrFxdIncI 10.87...+1.0 TotRetBdN b 10.97...+1.4DreyfusAppreciaInv 51.24+.19+13.5 BasSP500 37.77+.23+24.1 FdInc 11.96+.08+26.0 HiYldI 6.81...+8.0 IntlStkI 15.10+.03+3.7 MidCapIdx 37.15+.28+24.1 MuniBd 11.37+.01-1.2 NYTaxEBd 14.49...-3.1 OppMdCpVaA f 41.01+.41+30.2 SP500Idx 48.74+.30+23.7 SmCapIdx 29.20+.34+29.1DriehausActiveInc 10.80+.01+2.5 EmMktGr d 31.69-.11+1.2Eaton VanceFloatRateA m 9.49...+3.9 IncBosA m 6.10...+7.4 LrgCpValA m 23.96+.15+22.6 NatlMuniA m 9.36+.01-5.5FMICommStk 28.55+.19+22.7 LgCap 20.59+.07+19.3FPACapital d 45.69+.52+15.8 Cres d 33.24+.14+17.0 NewInc d 10.32...+0.9Fairholme FundsFairhome d 38.98+.05+27.5FederatedEqIncB m 23.33+.14+20.6 InstHiYIn d 10.32+.01+7.8 KaufmanA m 6.43+.05+38.2 KaufmanR m 6.44+.05+38.4 MuniUShIS 10.05...+0.6 MuniUltA m 10.05...+0.2 StrValA f 5.90+.06+18.4 StrValI 5.92+.06+18.8 ToRetIs 10.98...+0.9 UltraIs 9.16...+0.7FidelityAstMgr20 13.45+.01+5.2 AstMgr50 17.76+.03+12.2 AstMgr85 17.30+.07+20.8 Bal 23.02+.07+17.8 BlChGrow 65.72+.53+37.2 CAMuInc d 12.54...+0.4 Canada d 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TotMktIdI d 54.24+.37+25.3FidelityLtdTermMuniInc d 10.72...+0.8First EagleGlbA m 53.88+.07+13.4 OverseasA m 23.33-.05+10.9 USValueA m 20.07+.10+13.5First InvestorsGrowIncA m 21.55+.15+25.6ForumAbStratI 10.98-.02-1.3FrankTemp-FrankFed TF A m 11.99+.01-2.0 FedIntA m 12.15+.01-0.3 FedTxFrIA 12.00+.01-1.9FrankTemp-FranklinBalInvA m 49.61+.33+21.9 BioDis A m 155.68+2.53+82.9 CA TF A m 7.13+.01-1.3 CAInTF A m 12.41+.01-0.6 DynaTechA m 46.92+.39+40.2 EqInA m 22.67+.13+21.7 FLRtDAAdv 9.21...+4.3 FlRtDAccA m 9.21...+4.1 FlxCpGr A m 57.28+.49+35.3 GrowAdv 66.33+.50+25.9 GrowthA m 66.20+.50+25.6 HY TF A m 10.06+.02-3.9 HighIncA m 2.13...+8.0 HighIncAd 2.13...+8.2 Income C m 2.48+.01+12.7 IncomeA m 2.46+.01+13.9 IncomeAdv 2.44+.01+13.7 InsTF A m 11.95+.01-1.5 LoDurTReA m 10.13...+1.2 NY TF A m 11.33+.02-3.0 RisDivAdv 47.94+.30+20.2 RisDv C m 47.21+.29+19.0 RisDvA m 47.97+.30+19.9 SmCpValA m 57.90+.49+22.9 SmMdCpGrA m 42.29+.46+33.0 StrIncA m 10.50...+3.0 Strinc C m 10.50...+2.6 TotalRetA m 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23.43+.11+21.2 TrRt2040R b 23.31+.12+20.9 Value 34.07+.25+28.4T.RoweReaAsset d 11.36+.06+3.6TCWEmgIncI 8.36...-5.6 SelEqI 25.91+.19+26.2 TotRetBdI 10.13-.01+2.4 TotRetBdN b 10.45-.01+2.1TFSMktNeut d 14.95+.06-3.0TIAA-CREFBdPIns 10.54-.01+1.1 BondIn 10.37-.01+0.9 EqIx 14.15+.10+25.4 Gr&IncIn 12.15+.09+28.8 HYlIns d 10.33+.01+7.0 InfL 11.36-.03-6.2 IntlE d 19.23+.06+18.2 IntlEqIn d 11.89-.01+22.4 LCVal 17.39+.10+23.3 LgCGIdx 19.16+.13+28.0 LgCVIdx 16.21+.10+22.2 LgGrIns 15.42+.12+34.7 MidValIn 23.16+.17+25.6 MidValRmt 23.04+.17+25.2 SCEq d 19.02+.26+31.4 SPIndxIn 20.63+.13+24.2TargetSmCapVal 26.42+.24+24.2TempletonInFEqSeS 22.73-.07+16.7Third AvenueRealEsVal d 29.69+.02+16.4 Value d 56.00+.25+10.5ThompsonBond 11.88...+3.3ThornburgIncBldA m 20.93+.05+11.8 IncBldC m 20.92+.05+11.0 IntlValA m 30.24-.18+7.3 IntlValI 30.91-.18+7.7 LtdTMuA m 14.50...+0.7 LtdTMul 14.50...+1.0 LtdTmIncI 13.41-.01+1.4ThriventLgCapStkA m 26.45+.13+22.1 MuniBdA m 11.27...-1.6TocquevilleDlfld m 37.29+.23+18.5 Gold m 41.85+1.41-18.9TouchstoneSdCapInGr 23.39+.14+41.9TransamericaAstAlMdGrA m 14.67+.04+16.4 AstAlMdGrC m 14.63+.03+15.6Tweedy, BrowneGlobVal d 26.71-.05+12.9U.S. Global InvestorGld&Prec m 7.75+.23-21.1 GlobRes m 9.30+.02-3.2 WrldPrcMnr m 7.21+.17-24.5UBS PACELgCoVlP d 23.96+.15+25.2 LrCoGrP d 25.41+.14+29.0USAACorstnModAgrsv 25.20+.07+9.3 GrowInc 21.75+.10+27.4 HYOpp d 8.84...+8.2 Income 13.13-.01+1.3 IncomeStk 17.00+.11+22.0 IntermBd 10.80-.01+2.4 Intl 30.05-.18+13.0 S&P500M 26.34+.16+24.0 ShTmBond 9.23-.01+1.4 TaxEInt 13.33...+0.4 TaxELgTm 13.37+.01-0.3 TaxEShTm 10.73...+0.9 Value 19.22+.13+25.5UnifiedWinInv m 17.32+.01+8.3VALIC Co IMdCpIdx 26.71+.20+24.2 StockIdx 32.99+.21+23.9Vanguard500Adml 170.08+1.05+24.3 500Inv 170.05+1.05+24.1A-WexUSIdxAdm 31.02+.08+10.7BalIdx 27.73+.11+14.6 BalIdxAdm 27.73+.10+14.7 BalIdxIns 27.73+.10+14.7 BalIdxSig 27.43+.10+14.7 CAIT 11.49...+0.8 CAITAdml 11.49...+0.9 CALTAdml 11.55...-0.2 CapOp 48.90+.57+38.7 CapOpAdml 112.92+1.31+38.8 CapVal 14.88+.14+36.6 Convrt 14.12+.05+17.5 DevMktIdx 11.53+.03+17.4 DevMktIdxAdm 33.16+.08+17.5 DevMktsIdxIP 119.13+.29+17.6 DivAppIdxInv 29.42+.18+17.9 DivEqInv 30.85+.23+28.5 DivGr 21.09+.12+21.7 EMStIxSgl 31.07+.03-9.3 EmMkInsId 24.58+.03-9.2 EmMktIAdm 32.32+.03-9.2 EmMktStkIdxIP 81.78+.09-9.2 EmerMktId 24.61+.03-9.4 EnergyAdm 125.95+.65+13.4 EnergyInv 67.11+.35+13.3 EqInc 29.43+.22+20.2 EqIncAdml 61.69+.46+20.3 EurIdxAdm 74.43+.39+23.5 ExMktIdSig 54.90+.55+30.6 ExplAdml 97.07+.96+35.6 Explr 104.37+1.03+35.4 ExtdIdAdm 63.89+.64+30.6 ExtdIdIst 63.89+.64+30.7 ExtdMktIdxIP 157.66+1.57+30.7 ExtndIdx 63.89+.64+30.5 FAWeUSIns 98.33+.24+10.8 GNMA 10.57-.010.0 GNMAAdml 10.57-.01+0.1 GlbEq 23.41+.10+20.7 GrIncAdml 64.37+.43+24.6 GroInc 39.43+.27+24.5 GrowthIdx 48.46+.28+27.5 GrthIdAdm 48.46+.27+27.6 GrthIstId 48.46+.27+27.6 GrthIstSg 44.88+.26+27.6 HYCor 6.09+.01+5.7 HYCorAdml 6.09+.01+5.8 HYT/E 10.78+.01-0.7 HltCrAdml 86.17+.95+45.7 HlthCare 204.26+2.24+45.6 ITBond 11.29-.01-0.6 ITBondAdm 11.29-.01-0.5 ITGradeAd 9.80-.01+0.8 ITIGrade 9.80-.01+0.7 ITTsry 11.26-.02-1.0 ITrsyAdml 11.26-.02-0.9 InfPrtAdm 25.87-.07-6.2 InfPrtI 10.54-.02-6.1 InflaPro 13.18-.03-6.3 InstIdxI 169.00+1.05+24.3 InstPlus 169.01+1.04+24.3 InstTStId 42.43+.29+25.7 InstTStPl 42.44+.29+25.7 IntlExpIn 18.72+.02+25.6 IntlGr 22.86+.03+16.3 IntlGrAdm 72.69+.10+16.4 IntlStkIdxAdm 27.80+.07+11.5 IntlStkIdxI 111.15+.27+11.5 IntlStkIdxIPls 111.17+.27+11.5 IntlStkIdxISgn 33.34+.08+11.5 IntlVal 36.94+.09+17.1 ItBdIdxIn 11.29-.01-0.5 ItBdIdxSl 11.29-.01-0.5 LTBond 12.85-.02-2.6 LTGradeAd 9.95-.01-0.6 LTInvGr 9.95-.01-0.7 LTsryAdml 11.36-.03-5.3 LgBdIdxIs 12.85-.02-2.5 LgCpIdxAdm 42.85+.28+24.8 LifeCon 18.22+.04+8.2 LifeGro 27.70+.12+16.7 LifeInc 14.50+.01+4.0 LifeMod 23.25+.07+12.4 MdPDisGr 18.56+.05+12.8 MidCapGr 25.19+.25+27.9 MidCapIdxIP 151.65+1.30+28.6 MidCp 30.67+.26+28.3 MidCpAdml 139.20+1.20+28.6 MidCpIst 30.75+.27+28.6 MidCpSgl 43.92+.37+28.6 Morg 26.18+.20+31.0 MorgAdml 81.13+.63+31.2 MuHYAdml 10.78+.01-0.6 MuInt 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14.87+.04+10.9 TgtRe2020 27.26+.08+12.9 TgtRe2030 27.73+.11+16.2 TgtRe2035 17.02+.08+17.8 TgtRe2040 28.35+.14+18.9 TgtRe2045 17.78+.09+18.9 TgtRe2050 28.22+.14+18.9 TgtRetInc 12.61+.02+5.6 Tgtet2025 15.82+.05+14.5 TotBdAdml 10.68-.010.0 TotBdInst 10.68-.010.0 TotBdMkInv 10.68-.01-0.1 TotBdMkSig 10.68-.010.0 TotIntl 16.62+.04+11.4 TotStIAdm 46.82+.33+25.6 TotStIIns 46.82+.32+25.6 TotStISig 45.18+.31+25.6 TotStIdx 46.79+.32+25.4 TxMBalAdm 25.24+.09+12.2 TxMCapAdm 94.06+.62+26.1 TxMGIAdm 82.71+.51+24.2 TxMIntlAdm 13.30+.03+17.6 TxMSCAdm 42.91+.49+29.4 USGro 29.33+.20+30.6 USGroAdml 75.92+.52+30.8 ValIdxAdm 29.51+.20+22.3 ValIdxIns 29.31...+22.3 ValIdxSig 30.71+.22+22.3 ValueIdx 29.51+.21+22.1 VdHiDivIx 24.33+.17+19.4 WellsI 25.07+.06+7.9 WellsIAdm 60.74+.16+8.0 Welltn 38.12+.16+15.4 WelltnAdm 65.84+.27+15.4 WndsIIAdm 64.93+.38+23.0 Wndsr 20.48+.15+27.6 WndsrAdml 69.07+.47+27.6 WndsrII 36.59+.22+22.9 ex-USIdxIP 104.12+.25+10.8VillereBlncedInv 25.04-.16+17.3VirtusEmgMktsIs 9.13-.01-11.2 MulSStA m 4.86...+1.4 MulSStC b 4.92...+1.2Waddell & Reed AdvAccumA m 11.23+.10+31.7 AssetStrA m 11.69-.01+19.8 BondA m 6.36-.01-0.6 CoreInv A m 7.32+.04+28.3 HiIncA m 7.67...+10.1 NewCncptA m 11.76+.07+23.5 SciTechA m 16.67+.13+52.1 VanguardA m 10.16+.07+33.0WasatchIntlGr d 28.55-.08+18.0 L/SInv d 16.00+.01+9.7 SmCapGr d 53.29+.67+26.4WeitzShtIntmInc 12.55-.01+1.0Wells FargoAdvCoBdI 12.42-.02+0.1 AstAlllcA f 14.00...+8.0 AstAlllcC m 13.52...+7.1 EmgMktEqA f 19.84+.02-8.5 GrI 57.04+.40+31.0 GrowInv 52.21+.37+30.3 GrowthAdm 55.26+.39+30.7 PrmLrgCoGrA f 14.67+.09+30.7 STMuBdInv 9.99...+0.9 ShTmBdInv 8.81...+1.1 UlSTMInA f 4.82...+0.1 UlSTMInI 4.82...+0.4 UltSTInI 8.54...+0.9WestcorePlusBd 10.86-.01+0.9William BlairInslIntlG 17.26-.02+14.3 IntlGrI d 26.68-.03+14.4 IntlGrN m 26.06-.03+14.0World FundsEpGloEqShYI 19.59+.07+19.0YacktmanFocused d 24.61+.09+14.7 Yacktman d 23.10+.09+16.0AQRDivArbtI 11.02+.01+2.2 MaFtStrI 10.07-.010.0 MaFtStrN b 9.99...-0.3 MlStrAltI 9.59-.01+0.6AcadianEmgMkts d 17.49+.01-9.4Alger GroupCapApInsI 27.09+.19+29.9 CapApprA m 21.41+.16+30.1Alliance BernsteinGlblBdA m 8.34-.01-0.2 GrthIncA m 5.25+.03+24.0 HighIncA m 9.45...+6.3 HighIncC m 9.56+.01+5.6 IntDivA m 14.42...-0.3AllianzGINFJAllCpVaA m 15.78+.11+21.5 NFJAllCpValIns 15.86+.12+21.9 NFJSmCVAd b 32.55+.28+20.2 NFJSmCVIs 34.62+.30+20.5 NFJSmCVlA m 32.62+.29+20.0AmanaGrowth b 32.52+.22+20.0 Income b 43.32+.32+20.3American BeaconLgCpVlInv 27.10+.18+25.9 LgCpVlIs 28.59+.19+26.3 SmCapInst 26.63+.23+25.6American CenturyDivBdInstl 10.66-.01-0.1 DivBdInv 10.66-.01-0.3 EqGrowInv 30.66+.25+24.8 EqIncA m 8.58+.05+13.2 EqIncInstl 8.58+.04+13.7 EqIncInv 8.58+.05+13.5 GinMaeInv 10.73-.01-0.6 HeritInv 26.26+.26+28.2 InTTxFBIns 11.29+.01-0.6 InTTxFBInv 11.29+.01-0.8 IncGrInv 35.91+.25+26.0 InfAdjI 11.69-.03-6.5 IntlGrInv d 13.57-.10+17.8 InvGrInstl 33.30+.24+24.5 InvGrInv 32.94+.24+24.3 MdCpValInv 15.82+.08+22.3 NTLgCoValInstl 11.78+.07+21.4 OneChMod 14.58+.03+13.0 SelectInv 56.25+.26+24.9 UltraInv 34.37+.15+31.5 ValueInv 8.16+.03+21.0American FundsAMCAPA m 28.24+.20+33.5 BalA m 24.33+.10+16.5 BondA m 12.54-.020.0 CapIncBuA m 58.66+.35+11.9 CapWldBdA m 20.40-.03-0.1 CpWldGrIA m 45.65+.25+20.8 EurPacGrA m 48.82+.03+15.8 FnInvA m 51.57+.25+23.8 GlbBalA m 30.80+.16+16.7 GrthAmA m 43.74+.29+29.7 HiIncA m 11.47...+6.7 HiIncMuA m 14.69+.01-1.2 IncAmerA m 20.85+.08+15.3 IntBdAmA m 13.50...-0.1 IntlGrInA m 34.92+.06+14.8 InvCoAmA m 36.90+.30+27.0 LtdTmTxEA m 16.08...+0.7 MutualA m 34.63+.26+20.5 NewEconA m 39.42+.20+37.9 NewPerspA m 37.55+.17+21.5 NwWrldA m 57.87+.09+6.2 STBdFdA m 10.00...0.0 SmCpWldA m 50.19+.31+24.0 TaxEBdAmA m 12.64+.01-0.7 TaxECAA m 17.08...0.0 USGovSecA m 13.69-.02-1.1 WAMutInvA m 39.21+.29+24.8ArbitrageArbitragI d 12.85...+1.5ArielApprecInv b 54.80+.35+29.0 ArielInv b 71.92+.47+26.9Artio GlobalGlobHiYldI 10.18+.01+9.6 TotRtBdI 13.11...-1.0ArtisanIntSmCpIv d 27.85+.19+25.7 Intl d 30.07+.04+18.8 IntlVal d 36.98+.05+24.4 MdCpVal 26.65+.18+21.3 MidCap 50.51+.37+38.2 SmCap 31.62+.31+42.1 SmCapVal 18.35+.07+16.0Aston FundsMidCapN b 44.91+.40+34.8 MtgClGrI 28.21+.14+18.9 MtgClGrN b 28.06+.14+18.6BBHBrdMktFxI 10.35...+1.1 TaxEffEq d 21.10+.05+16.6BNY MellonEmgMkts 9.34+.01-8.9 MidCpMuStrM 14.69+.11+27.9 NtlIntM 13.53+.01-0.1 NtlShTM 12.94...+0.5BairdAggrInst 10.56-.02+0.7 CrPlBInst 10.93-.01+0.8 ShTmBdIns 9.73...+1.6BaronAsset b 63.17+.57+29.9 Growth b 72.13+.50+26.3 SmCap b 34.90+.28+28.7BernsteinDiversMui 14.42...0.0 EmgMkts 26.21+.12-6.0 IntDur 13.51-.02-0.1 IntlPort 16.29+.02+15.3 NYMuni 14.07+.01-0.7 TxMIntl 16.38+.01+15.6BerwynIncome d 14.15+.02+14.8BlackRockBasicValA m 30.30+.16+27.2 BasicValI 30.54+.16+27.5 CapAppInA m 27.79+.19+31.6 EqDivA m 23.88+.16+16.5 EqDivI 23.94+.17+16.8 EqDivR b 23.98+.16+16.1 EquitDivC m 23.33+.16+15.7 GlobAlcA m 21.38+.06+11.8 GlobAlcC m 19.79+.05+10.9 GlobAlcI 21.48+.05+12.0 GlobAlcR b 20.61+.05+11.3 HiYldBdIs 8.32+.01+10.0 HiYldInvA m 8.32+.01+9.6 HthScOpA m 45.03+.59+45.1 InflPrBndA m 10.77-.03-6.0 LowDurIvA m 9.77...+1.1 NatMuniA m 10.60+.01-1.1 NatMuniI 10.59...-0.9Brown AdvisoryGrEqInv d 18.85+.08+20.6Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 74.17+.95+35.6 A-B-CAMAG Ph...21.55+.82 AMC Net...68.38+.65 ANI Ph rs...u28.16+1.35 ASML Hld.83e88.88+.68 Abiomed...28.58-.13 AcaciaTc.5014.90+.03 AcadiaHlt...51.89+.44 AcadiaPh...24.58+.58 Accuray...10.06+.13 AcelRx...12.07+.08 Achillion...3.43-.04 AcordaTh...35.48+.71 ActivsBliz.20f19.63-.05 AdobeSy...68.48+.49 Adtran.3626.58+.55 AdvEnId...u28.88+1.37 Aegerion...65.39+3.29 Affymetrix...7.38+.14 AkamaiT...u61.55+1.03 AlbnyMlc...u14.40+.71 Alexion...179.06-1.35 AlignTech...53.52-.28 Alkermes...u52.96+1.36 AllscriptH...17.22+.27 AlnylamP...84.70+5.56 Alphatec...1.63-.06 AlteraCp lf.6035.65-.10 Altisrce n...107.14-6.41 AmTrstFin.80f35.15+.15 Amarin...1.94+.06 Amazon...349.80+2.42 AmbacFn n...26.01-.05 Ambarella...31.65+.77 Amdocs.62f44.41+.57 AmAirl n...35.66+1.07 ACapAgy3.75e22.16-.15 AmCapLtd...15.79+.45 ACapMtg3.05e19.72-.20 AmRailcar1.60fu57.24+7.27 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NA not available. p previous days net asset value. s fund split shares during the week. x fund paid a distribution during the week.Source:Morningstar and the Associated Press.

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C1DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, February 21, 2014AroundtheBlock352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com REMINISCE: Travel Atlantic to Gulf on Floridas waterways / C3 www.dailycommercial.com Whether at home, while shopping, or just enjoying Lake and Sumter counties with your friends and neighbors, youve been ...SPOTTEDPHOTOS BY CINDY DIAN LEFT TO RIGHT: RACHELLE KIRKLEY, CHAD PECK, ANDREW KARNER, ALEX SWEET, MARIA MANNING, VIVIAN ZIELINSKI and SHANNON TURNER LEESBURG | MAD HATTER TEA PARTY FUNDRAISERJOYCE HUGHES, SAILOR HUGHES and GINGER SMITH ALEX SWEET MAD HATTER SHANNON TURNER and VIVIAN ZIELINSKI TWEEDLE DEE and TWEEDLE DUM MARIA MANNING QUEEN OF HEARTS RACHELLE KIRKLEY ALICE ANDREW KARNER MARCH HARE CHAD PECK WHITE RABBIT

PAGE 16

C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, February 21, 2014 FRIDAYAMERICAN LEGION POST 219 MEAT SHOOTS AND LITE BITES: At 5 p.m., 194 W. Fountain St. in Fruitland Park. Food available at 5 p.m., shoots at 6 p.m. Call 352-787-2338 for details. SUMTER SINGLES/COUPLES DANCE: From 7:30 to 10:30 p.m., Lake Panasoffkee Recreation Park, 1582 County Road 459. No alcohol; nger foods and sodas wel come. Call 352-424-1688 for details. LEON REDBONE TICK ETED EVENT FOR 17TH ANNUAL MOUNT DORA MUSIC FESTIVAL: At 7:30 p.m., Mount Dora Com -munity Center. Go to www.mountdoramu-sic-fest.com, or call 352-383-2627 for tickets and information.PARENTS NIGHT OUT AT THE CITY OF EUSTIS: For kids in grades K-5, ages 5-12 at the Eustis Rec reation Department, 2214 E. Bates Ave., in Eustis. Cost is $10 per child, 6 to 10 p.m. Call 352-357-8510 for details. FRIDAY NIGHT JAZZ AT THE LAKESIDE INN: From 7 to 10 p.m., with Johny Carlsson on piano, Barry Smith on drums and Larry Jacoby on bass. HAPPILY EVER AFTER FOR BEARS AND PEO -PLE TOO: At 5 p.m. with Kathy Connolly, bear program expert, at the Trout Lake Nature Cen-ter in Eustis. Call 352-357-7536 for details. SATURDAYCHRYSLER RETIREE REUNION AND COVERED DISH DINNER: From 10 a.m. to 2:30 p.m., Moose Lodge, 1513 State Road 44 in Leesburg. Cost is $5 at the door. Email djriebe@yahoo.com or call 765-453-2277 for information. CFE FEDERAL CREDIT UNION SHRED-A-THON: From 1 to 4 p.m., Lees -burg branch, 8040 U.S. Highway 441. Free event to dispose of unwanted documents and elec -tronics. For details, go to www.mycfe.com/shred. ANNUAL HORSES FOR HOSPICE TRAIL RIDE: Registration at 8 a.m., ride leaves at 9:15 a.m., covering the Central Florida Greenway at the Florida Horse Park in Ocala. Fundraiser for Hospice of Marion County. $30, and $10 per passenger. To reg -ister, call 352-854-5218. 19TH ANNUAL FINE ARTS FESTIVAL AT PLAN -TATION OF LEESBURG: From 9:30 a.m. to 3 p.m., 20135 U.S. Highway 27. Exhibits by resident art -ists in various mediums, and food items available for purchase. Call 352-323-8364 for details. MOUNT DORA ART CEN -TER ITAGLIO PRINTMAK -ING WORKSHOP: Satur -day and Sunday, at the center, 138 E. 5th Ave. Call 352-383-0880. THE VILLAGES ANNUAL CRAFT FESTIVAL: From 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., today and Sunday, Lake Sumter Landing Market Square, 1129 Canal St. Go to www.artfestival.com. FIREARMS FREEDOM FOR FEMALES WITH RON TOMASSI: At 10:30 a.m., Helen Lehmann Memo -rial Library, 17435 5th St., in Montverde. Call 407-469-3838 for details, or go to www.rearmsfree -domforfemales.com. LOW COST PET VACCINA -TION CLINIC: From 11:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m., Hen -drix Feed and Fence, 35042 County Road 437 in Eustis. Call 352-589-6393.NATIVE PLANT DYE WORKSHOP AT DADE BAT -TLFIELD: From 10 a.m. to 1 p.m., 7200 County Road 603 in Bushnell. Cost is $5 per person. Call 352-793-4781 for information. rfff ntbnrf f r r To Apply for Scholarships from the Pig on the Pond Education Fund Vist Our Website: www.pigonthepond.org Come and Join our Family of Proud Sponsorsfor the 16th Annual Pig on the Pond For the Kids Pig on the Pond Mission Statement Saturday, March 8thClermont Waterfront ParkCarnival Unlimited Rides Armbands Carnival Unlimited Rides Armbands Register at pigonthepond.org or online at Active.com$20Great Chili Challenge Great Chili ChallengeDESSERT BAKE-OFF rf Pig Racing Is Back!Entry Deadline March 1stArmbands Will Only Be Available for Purchase This will be Hoof Pounding Action for All Ages ntbr FRI-March 7th 5-8 pmGrand Champion: $200 & Trophy Other Category Winners: $100 & Trophy Yes-Pigs Can Fly Yes-Pigs Can Fly Find us on FacebookApplications Available at www.pigonthepond.org Sampathkumar Shanmugham, MD Elias Gizaw, MD Nitesh Shekhadia, MD Ramit Panara, MDIf you have memory problems We can help you at every stage. Please give us a call 352-508-5076 I n the course of my adult life I have probably written ve novels, numerous childrens stories and many poems some good, some not so good. I have enjoyed writing but, to put it bluntly, getting pub lished is a pain in the neck. Oh, getting the book published is a cinch; I run into trouble when I try to release it to the public. I am no good at self-promotion. Its not that I am shy or self-deprecating, but I would rather focus on writing and have someone else do the promoting. About seven years ago, I retired for the third and nal time and went on a cruise with some friends of mine from the Scottish Highlands. I looked forward to that cruise. I expected to lounge all day in a deck chair with a good book and enjoy a wonderful dinner with my friends, watch a show and go to bed. Instead it was a round of eating, tour ing, playing cards and eating some more. Every time I thought I had a chance for some deck chair time, they came up with something else to do. One day I slipped away to my cabin and put on my bathing suit. I was supposed to meet my friends in the game room on the top deck, but I thought they wouldnt miss me so I found a deck chair by a large pillar and stretched out in luxurious heaven with a good book. When I got lonely and couldnt concentrate on the book, I got dressed and went to nd them. I had a good time but got little if any rest. One morning our friend Ruth, who had an outside cabin, called us all to her room and instructed us to look out the port hole at something that was happening on the third deck of a cruise ship docked next to us. She had been watching for some time as several workers came and went and seemed to be examining something that we were unable to see. Ruth told us that the previous evening, a lady in a wheelchair had been sitting out there and now she was gone. Imaginations began to hum and every one came up with a different idea of what had occurred. When more workers in small boats started examining our ship from the water, my friends became even more convinced that a dreadful crime had taken place and the workers were looking for evidence; perhaps the aforementioned lady in a wheelchair had been mur dered and thrown overboard. At some point, one of the ladies looked at me and said, Nina, you should write a story about it. Call it Mur der on a Cruise Ship or something. I cant do that, I protested. You know how I hate to do research, and I couldnt write about a murder on a cruise ship without all kinds of research about cruise ships and law enforcement on the high seas. No way. I dont feel like working that hard. Well, I didnt write a cruise ship murder but they did talk me into writing a murder mystery in which my friends, the seven senior sleuths, did the mystery solving. When we returned from our cruise, I began the project. I would write a few chapters and then call all seven of them to have coffee and read and discuss what I had written. We titled the book, The Double Lie Mur der with the Seven Senior Sleuths. We had so much fun that when it was nished we wrote two more: The Tower Murder and Dead in the Shower. Recently my son James insisted that I get one of my books published. I had also written a book called The Williwaw and another mystery about a veteran returning from Korea that I never named. I had considered publishing a few times, but until James promised to help me, I put it off. So here I am, folks, in the middle of trying to do some self-promoting on a murder mystery I never intended to write. If you see me out there somewhere with a sign that says book signing, you dont need to stop but at least wave at me to let me know you understand. This is the hardest work I have ever done. By the way, we never did nd out what happened on that cruise ship or the fate of the lady in the wheelchair.Nina Gilfert can be reached at ninagilfert@yahoo.com.I love writing, but dread promoting my work NINA GILFERTFROM THE PORCH STEPS COMMUNITY CALENDAR

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Friday, February 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 We cant leave this series about wa terways in Lake County just yet. We havent looked at the Withlacoochee Riv er. Though it doesnt spend much time in Lake County, its head water is the Green Swamp, a critical area for maintaining the ow of water from the Florida Aquifer to ma jor river systems in Central Florida. Located west of Highway 27 in Polk, Lake, Sumter, Hernando and Pasco counties, the Green Swamp is also the headwater of the Hillsborough, Oklawaha and Peace Rivers. The Withlacoochee ows through Pasco and Hernando counties, and forms part of the boundary between Hernando County and Sumter County, as well as all of Citrus Countys borders with Sumter, Marion and Levy counties (including Lake Rousseau). Depending on your source, the river, which was part of the Orange State Canal, is 85, 141 or 157 miles long. In 1884, the Orange State Canal was dug by a transit company founded by Citrus County businessmen, creating a waterway that allowed steamboats from Floral City to travel up the Withlacoochee through the Outlet River to Lake Panasoffkee. While the Cross Flor ida Barge Canal has affected the Withlacoochee, plans for an earlier canal would have also included it. The planned route of the barge canal followed the St. Johns River from the Atlantic coast to Palatka, the valley of the Ocklawaha River to the coastal divide and the Withlacoochee River to the Gulf of Mexico. About 28 percent of the 107-mile project had to be built the cross-country section from the St. Johns River to the Oklawaha River, part of the route along the Oklawaha and a small section at the Gulf of Mexico end. The Levy County stretch of the barge canal thrusts like a spear into the side of the Withlacoochee, where it disguises itself as a river for a while, then ows into the Ocklawaha. The Cross-State Canal would not have had such a negative environmental impact. It would have required very few miles of canals to be dug while connecting the St. Johns, Oklawaha and several lakes, crossing at Helena Run and then turning westward to head into the upper reaches of the Withlacoochee River, which emptied into the Gulf. The Spanish were the rst to attempt to use natural waterways and lakes to connect the Atlantic with the Gulf of Mexico during their occupancy of Florida. The advantage of such a canal was recognized before and during the Civil War. In 1875, Sidney Lanier wrote the following in his book on Florida: There is an inside passage from Cedar Keys to this point: and one of the most important projects, it would seem, that has been mooted in Flor ida, is one to connect the Withlacoochee River with the Ocklawaha by a canal, for which a charter has been already obtained by Colonel Hart, of Palatka. An astonishingly small amount of labor would accomplish this end, and would thus render practicable a clear waterway across the entire peninsula of Florida from the Gulf to the Atlantic. Lake Panasofka, which has the Withlacoochee for its outlet into the Gulf, is but about 13 miles from Lake Har ris, whose outlet is the Ocklawaha, owing into the St. Johns. Thus this new water way would be: from the Gulf of Mexico, up the Withlacoochee, via Lakes Panasofka, Okahumpka and Har ris, into the Ocklawaha, thence into the St. Johns, to the Atlantic Ocean. The idea was still alive in the 1920s and the 1924 Polk Directory had a section about the Trans-Florida Canal. It began: The water west of Leesburg drains through the Helena Creek and other streams and a little series of small lakes into the Panasoffkee Lake, which in turn drains into the Withlacoochee River. This river ows in a distance of about 40 miles through Dunnellon into the Gulf and is navigable up to and some distance above Dunnellon. The little strip of land only 10 miles wide between Lake Harris and the Withlacoochee is the dividing line which separates the two systems of waterways to the east and west, as above mentioned. It is low land and a canal can be dug through here at a comparatively small expense. The directory continues giving the route of the proposed canal, connecting the rivers and lakes. Flowing into Lake Harris from the south, about two and onehalf miles west of Yalaha, is the beautiful stream known as Palatlakaka River, continued the narrative. The headquarters are in Lake Louisa, some 10 miles south of Cler mont. It passes northward through Lake Minnehaha and Lake Minneola and with a little clearing out would be navigable its entire length for small boats. The principal difculty, in fact, is the bridges over it between Lakes Minneola and Harris, which are too low to admit boats passing under them. More next week.Rick Reed is a columnist who lives in Mount Dora. To reach him call (352) 383-1458, or email him at RICOH007@aol.com. 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. Floridas waterways connect the Atlantic Ocean to the Gulf RICK REEDREFLECTIONS PHOTOS COURTESY OF THE FLORIDA STATE ARCHIVES TOP: A woman rides a tour boat on the Green Swamp, the headwater of the Withlacoochee. ABOVE: Children play in the Withlacoochee River.The Spanish were the first to attempt to use natural waterways and lakes to connect the Atlantic with the Gulf of Mexico during their occupancy of Florida.

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Friday, February 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5

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C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, February 21, 2014 561 SalonMarlenes HairFull Service Salon 352-343-3663 Color, Hair Cut & Conditioner Reg. $7500Now $5500Ladys Hair Cut Reg. $2000Now $1200Call Lilly to schedule one of these specials Affordable ~ Seniors Welcome Marlenes Dollar StoreSouthridge Plaza DEAR ABBY: I have been mar ried to a wonderful man for 17 years and we have two children. My life should be perfect, and it is until its time to visit my in-laws. We dont see them more than a few times a year, but Ive taken to pleading work as an excuse not to see them on holidays or special occasions if I can avoid it. I have even spent Christmas at home alone because I cant stand how verbally abusive my in-laws are. My mother-in-law admits to being mean and nasty. She says she doesnt care because she hates people. They are now pressuring my husband to move nearer to them. The thought makes me sick. My life could have been so different if these relatives were nice, normal people. I wanted us to be friends. Im a kind person, but I have never been good enough for them. I would never dream of say ing some of the things they have said to me. Theyre upper middle class and Im trash. I never thought when I married my husband that his family would enjoy making me miserable. The Easter holidays are coming and I dont know what to do. Im afraid one day the buildup of anger will make me explode. How can I make their verbal abuse stop? Im sick of being the brunt of jokes and sarcastic comments. OUT LAW IN ARIZONA DEAR OUTLAW: If your husband is wonderful, why has he tolerated his parents treating you this way for 17 years? He should have insisted from the beginning of your mar riage that you be treated with respect. I cant believe the two of you would expose your children to this multiple times a year. You cant make your inlaws stop their verbal abuse, but your husband might be able to if he locates his spine and puts his foot down. There should be no more talk of moving close to these toxic people, nor should there be any more visits to them until they either change their attitudes or learn to watch their mouths. If your husband feels he must go, then he should go alone, and you should stop making excuses for your absence. DEAR ABBY: My husband is an alcoholic who attends AA meetings. Last night he forgot to sign out of his email and I saw he has been corresponding with a woman he met at the meetings. In her message she conded her problems nding a man. His reply was that she has been picking the wrong men, that he cares and that they need to talk face-toface. I wish I had never seen the email. Because of it, I cant eat or sleep, worrying about what might possibly be going on. I dont want to confront him because he has a nasty temper, yet I feel I must do something. But what? LOST IN NOWHERE, MONTANA DEAR LOST: Instead of confronting your husband, simply ask him if he has become this womans AA sponsor. It might explain why she is conding in him, and why he suggested they meet face-to-face to talk, which could be entirely innocent. Does he have a history of cheating on you? If something is going on, it would be better for your emotional health to know what you are dealing with. And if your husband responds with verbal or physical abuse because of his nasty temper, you should insist on marriage counseling or get out of there for your own safety.Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.Comics&Diversions LUANN MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM MUTTS ZITS GARFIELD FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE B.C. ROSE IS ROSE HEATHCLIFF PEANUTS www.dailycommercial.com Dear AbbyJEANNE PHILLIPS Woman hides at work to avoid spending time with inlaws

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Friday, February 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7 SNUFFY SMITH HAGAR THE HORRIBLE BEETLE BAILEY BABY BLUES BLONDIE PHANTOM PICKLES SHOE DILBERT DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical column and ninesquare sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puzzle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION

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C8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, February 21, 2014

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Friday, February 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D1 rfnt rfntbrr rrrrrrrrrrrff ntbrrrrrrrrrff ntrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrff bbrrrrrrrrrrrrff nbrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrff rrrrff nrrrrff ttbrrrfff rrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrff rf rf ntrf brbtf rfrf nrtbrf rfnrtbntb nn rrfnf nfb nrrrb nfrnf rnbfn nnfb b frrfb n brtrtbtrrbbbtb bbrtrbbrrr tbbtbbtrbtbtbtrrfnt rfnttnbnt f f ntt nb r rrrr nf ttffr tfrrr rrfr rrr rrr rf rn tf ff f f r rftbt bnffntt nt btn rfttbt t r rr tntrrrr rrrff bftbtbnnf fr rfnntt fnbn n rfttb t ftttnt ff ff n b f r rrr rntnrf tttntrrr rr r ff ff n b r rr rrrrt rrf nbbr rrr tttrrr rr r n n nft ft fttft fttft n bb b r rr rrrr t f rt rr f t nnnt tbbt r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r f r r r r r r r r r r f f r b t t t f r n b b r n n t b r r r r r r r r b r r r b b f ntntn rfttbb t fb ff f f f r ntn rfbr rrr rrr ff f r rrrrr rrr t nbbrr ttrrt rrrr rrr b n f r r r r r r r t f rr rtf rr rr f rr ffrnt nnn nbn n r r r r r r r r r r r r r r n n t r b r r r r r r r t t b b f r r r r r r t f n b b n b n b f rftt t ttttn f tt tt f rrrr rrf rrrr r rrrrf r nt rfttttnr rr rrr f tt ttr rrr r r ttffr trr rr r n f t f r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r f r r r r r r r t r r b t t r n b b r n n t r r r r r f r r r t t b b f t rr f rr rnt rrrnnn btt btb tbbn rfttbb t tttt t rrr rrrr f rfrfr fr rrr f r rrrr t rf ttttrrr rr rrr rrrr rrf rfr fr r r tf ttffr t rr rr r t b b t f b f t f t t f t t t b f t t f b t f t f r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r f r r r r r r r t r r b t t r n b b r n n t r r r r r r f r r r t t b b f rr f ntrrrrf tt nn nt nttt tn rfttbbn t ftttt ff ttb f fff f r rrr tttttr rr rrrff ttb f f f ff fr rr rrrr tffrrrr nbbttr btrr rr r t t t t n t f f t t f b t t t b f t t t t f t t b t t f t t t t t b t n f b t b t t t n f f t t t f b n b n n b f b t n f t b n n f t t t f f b t b t n r rr rrrr t f rtf rr f r r r r r r r r r r

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D2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, February 21, 2014 r f n t n b r r r b n b b f f r r r r r f nff nrrr bn nt n b b b t b n b b n t n b t n bnfbn nnbnnn nbn rr f ntnnfnt f trf b b n n b n b f bbf bnrbbr brnb nnbn nnnbnrr ntnnf ntnnbn nnbnbf btnnnb nnbnb nnbnfnftrf r r rrr bb nr r b t n n n b n n b b t n n b t t n n b b t n b t n f nbnn nn nn tntn bntnnnf r f bb tfn tb nb nrrr bn t ffff n r r f n t n b f n n r r f r nf b b b t b n b b n t n b t n b t bnfbn tnnnn nbn rr f bfnfn nbnfnfnf nfn nbn tnnn ntttnnb nbnnn tbt t r f b n n b n b r r bf bnrb brb tnnnn nbnrrbf nfn nbnfnfnf nfn nbn tnnn ntttnnb nbnnn tbttr r rt bbf fff rr r b nn nbtnntb nt nf nbnn nn nn tntn bntnnnf n t n r b r b r b b f f tnt f nbbb tfn ntb tfnf nrrr f ntf b b b t b n b b n t n b t n b t ffn bbn t rr f b r tr t b trf b n b b bfbnrb brbr bff nrrb rbrb rn bbfn nnn ntnnff r r t b t n b n n n b n n b t n t t n t t b t n n b n t b f b t b f n t b b b n f n t b n b b n n n b t n t b t n b t b t f b b t b t b t b t b t b t n b t b t n f n t n f n b n n n n n n t n t n b n t n n n f b t n r r f n t n b r r r b n r r r r f r f t bbbb b tfn tbb nn nnnb b nf b b b t b n b b n t n b t n b t bbn nbffr bff rr f tb trf b n b nb bfbnrb brbr bnb ffrb ffrr rrbrb r nbbfn nnn ntnnff nbr r t t n n b b t n n n b t t n n n t b b t n b t n f n b n n n n n n t n t n b n t n n n f b t n r r f n t n b r r r b n r r r r f r f bbbbb f tbb nn nn nb b nf n b b b t b n b b n t n b t n f bnfbn bnnnnnbn nn rr f nnfnntn nnnn nntnn bnt nnnnt ttnn tntnnt nbnn tnn bt bnnn nbnbf nnfnfbb nbnnnn nbn trf b n r n nb n n n b b t n n b t t n n n t b b t n b t n f n t n b ffrr bbf r nf n rr rr r rf tr brbb nf tb tbffnf f r n n n t n t n n b b t n t n b n b t n t n b b n n n b f t n b b n b n b n n n t b n n b n t b n f nf b b b t b n b b n t n b t n bnfbn nbnbn btnb rr f nf trf b b n b r bfbn rbbrr brnb fnbnb nbtn brrr rrnnn nnbn rf r nntr bb ff nbr r n n n n b b t n b t t n n b b t n b t n f r r f n t n b r b r r b b trtb bbbb tfn ntb fnf fbt tr n rr rr r rf nf n b b bntbnbf bt bnt nnff b nttbn tb ntbff nt nf n n r ff fnf tf nf t f nftf nf b b b t b n b b t n n t n b n t b t bnfbn nbf rr nbbnb nnnf nbnb n n trf b b n b rr nnbbf bnrbbr brb brb r bb f b rnbn rr n n n n n b b t n n b t t n n n n t b b t n b t n f n rr rr r rf trnn bbbb nbrb f tb bbnnnb nn nttn r r f n t n b r r r b n b b f f f r r r r r f nf b b b t b n b b n t n b t n b t bbn t ffn rn n nr r r rr f ff r fr trb b r tr t bf tr t b trf b n b b bfbnrb brbr bff n rnn nrr r rrf fr rbrb r nb bfn nnnnt nnff rr b nnbbtn nbttn nbbtn btnf n b n n n n n n t n t n b n t n n n f b t n r r f n t n b r r r b n r r r r f r f bbbb b tfn tbb nn nn nb b nf r ff fn f b fb bnn nf b b b t b n b b n t n b t n bnfbn tbnnn bnnn bnn bbnb rr f nfbnnf tf trf b b n b r bfbn rbbrr brnb ftbnnn bnnn bnn bbnb rrrrr nfbnnf tbf nnfnfn nbbnbbbnbb rf rn ntrb b ffnb r r b n n n n b b t n b t t n n b b t n b t n f r r fntn brb rr bb tr bbbb tfn ntb fnf fbt tr n r r r r r r f nf n b b b t b n b b n t n b t n f bnfbn nnfnf rr f fbnnfbn nn ntnnbn tnn nntttn ntnt nntn bnntn nbt bnntffnt nbnbf n trf b n r nb b n n n b b t n n b t t n n n b b b t n b t n f n n t nb ffrr bbf r f n r r r r r r f tr nf brbb tfn tb tbffnf f r n n n t n t n n b b t n t n b n b t n t n b b n n n b f t n b b n b n b n n n t b n n b n t b n f nf n r ff fnnn f nt tf nt nf b b b t b n b b n t n b t n b t bnfbn nnbnfnfbb nbnb nbtn b rr f nnbnnnnbn nb trf b b n b r rnnbf bnrbbr brb bnnnn nbnnn bbnttb nnbnn nfrr nnbnnnnbn nb rfbr b r nbb nfnnnf nrnb rr b b n n b t n t t n b b t n b t t n n b b t n b t n f n b n n n n n n t n t n b n t n n n f r r f n t n b r r r b n r r r r f r f trnn brbb tftn tb bfnf nff n b b b t b n b b n t n b t n f b n b bfbn tbnnn bnnt bn rr f nnf nbnnbf nbbn bfnn bftnnbn tr b n b trr rff bb nb r n t t n n b b t n b t t n n b b t n b t n f b b t n b t n n t n n rr rr rr f ttb r r f n t n b r r r b n b b f f f f r r r r r f r tbf nbrb tfn ntb nf b b t b n b b n t n b t n b t bnbb ntb nbnbfrr rr f tnbnttn nbntnt n trf b n n b n b rn bfbb rbbrr brb nt bnbnbfrr tnnbtr nbrbb r bbf nb ffr r n t n n b b t n n n b t t n n b b b t n b t n f tntn brbb tfn tb nbnn nn nn tntn bntnnnf nf

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Friday, February 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3 r r f ntb n ff n nnn nntn ftnntt nnttnt tnnttnnn tnnntnnb tn tnttt ttnttt tttntn ttnnfnttntnttn ttntn tnnntnnb tnt ntttttn tttt ttntn ttnnfnttntnttn ttntn ttn f frn ttttt ntt t ttt ff ntttn tttntt tntntn f ff rff t tnttnnt nt fff frf f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f t t n n t t n t t n t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t t t n t n f t t n t t n t t t n t t n t t t t t tt t f ff ttft t r r f ntb n f n ff ff ttn f frn ttttt ntt t tttf tttnt ttntttntn tnf f frf f ttnt tnntnt f f f f frf f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f t t n n t t n t t n t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t t t n t n f t t n t t n t t t n t t n t t t t t tt t f ff ttft t r r f f r n f ttn f f frn tft tntt tttnt t t ttrn ff fff fffff ff rf f ff ff rr f ft ttnntttntn tntn tntttt ftttn tt tnttnnt ntt f f f f ff fff f fff ff t t t n n t n t n n t t n t t n t t n t t t t t n t n n n t t t t t t t t t t t f t t tn nt nf ntt ft tn tt ttt fttntnnt t r nt t rn f fff fff rfff ffff ff ttn f frtt tttntt ttnt ntntttntn tnt ttnttn ftttn ttntt f r f f f f ttnn f tnttnt nnnnttt ttntttn ttnntnt tnt t t t n n t t n t t n t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t t t t t n t t t f t n t t t t n n t t n t t t t t t t t n t t t t t n t t t t n t n n n t t t t fftntn ntn nf ntt t f f rf f f f frnt ttnttt tntttnt nt n tntttn ftnt tntt r f f f f tnttnt nntnttt ttntttn ttnntn nttnttn nttttttnt ttttntnt ntnttt t n ttt tt nt tft ttnn ttnt tnttt ttntn tnnnttntt t nt ttf tntnntt ntttt ttttn tttttnttttn tnnnttt t t r r f nt ff fff f n frf fff ff fffff f ttn f f frn ttnttntfttt ttt ntt t ttt ff fff fntfr f fff ff fffff ftttn ttnnntt tntntnt f ff tnt ttnt tnntnt f f f r f f f f f f f f f f f f t t n n t t n t t n t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t t n t n f t t n t t n t t t n t t n t n t t t t t t tn tt n tt ft tt ftt ft tt ttt nt tt ffr f r r f f f ff n r fff ff fffff ttn f f f r n ttnttt tttnt t tt ttf ffnt r fff ff ffffff tttnttn nntttntnt ntf f frf t ttnttnnt nt f f f f f f f f f f f f f f t t n n t t n t t n t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t t t n t n f t t n t t n t t t n t t n t n t t t t t t tn tt f tt tt fttft tt ttt nt tt f r ntf frf nt tnt ntttttn tttttt ntnntn tnttnttnnnttntn tnnttnnntnt n ttn f f frn fttnt tttttttnt t tt ttt tttnt tttttt nfttnn tttttn ntttntnt ntntnt tttntn ftttnt t ttnttnnt nt f f r f f f tn tt ntt fff ntt t t n n t t n t t n t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t t t t t n t t t f t t t n t t t t n n t t n t t t t t t t t t t t t t n t t t t n t n n n t t t t nnt tntt tn n f r f f ff n f ff ffff ffff ttn f f frn fttntt rtttnt t tt tnttff n fff ffff fffft ttnttntt tntntnt nttnftt ntnt tftnt t tnttnnt nft f f tnttnt nntnttt ttntttf ttnntn ttnt tn ntt nf tt ff t t n n t t n t t n t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t t t n t n t f t t t n t t t t n n t t n t t t t t t t t n t t t t t n t t t t n t n n n t t t t t n t t r t n f f b nnttttt t ttf ntt t n n t t fttnnnt tttfn ttfttntt tn tnttt t ttfntt fttntt tn tnnttntn tnnnnt tttttn nt t n nt n t t n n t t n t n t t ttt nnnttnttt ttn nntt tt ntn ttttf tnttnttt ntttt ttntn t f r f f n ff f ffff fff ffff ffff ttn f f frn fttntt tttnt t tt tnntt tntntnt nttnftt ntnt tftnt t tnttnnt nft f f f f tnttnt nntnttt ttntttf ttnntn ttnt tn ntt n tt ff t t n n t t n t t n t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t t t n t n t f t t t n t t t t n n t t n t t t t t t t t n t t t t t n t t t t n t n n n t t t t t f rfff n fft ttn f ffff r ff ffffff rfff f tnttt tntt f f f r f f f f ntttnt ttnttt ttntnt fnt nttnnnnnftt fttt tnntt nntt tttt tnttttntt ntttttt tnttttttn ttttt ffntnn tt nff ntt nfft t fttt t f f f f f f tt n frfntb tnt frf tntt nt ntttnntt tt tttft ftnt ttt tttnttt tttntn ftftt tnttnnn tttt nntt ttt ntnttttt nttnt nftft t fnt fff ff nn ttntt t f r f f ffff ff fffff rff fffff fff n ffff ffff ttn f f frn fttntt tttnt tt t tnttnt ttntntnt nttnftt ntnt tftnt t tnttnnt nft f f tnttnt nntnttt ttntttf ttnntn ttnt tn ntt nf tt ff t t n n t t n t t n t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t t t n t n t f t t t n t t t t n n t t n t t t t t t t t n t t t t t n t t t t n t n n n t t t t t r f t nt f ttnt f tnttnt ttntnttt nfntt tnttnnn ftttnt tntnntnttn ttnttttn ttnttnttntt tnttttt tnnntnn tttntntn tntttnttntt nn ff ff fr f ttnttttt tnnntnn tttntntnttn nf ff f fff r fff r ff f ttnntn ttnttntt nrf ttt t ttn ttt t ft ttt tnttnttn ntt tn ttn t rf t f ttnt f tnttnt ttntntt tnt tnntt t tnttnnn tnttn tnntnttnttntt ttnttnttnt tntt tnttttt tnnntnn tttntntn tntttnttntt nn f ff ffr f ttnttttt tnnntnn tttntntnttn nf ff f fff r ff r ff f ttnntn

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D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, February 21, 2014 r f n t n b r r r b n b b f f r r r r r f nff nrrr bn nt n b b b t b n b b n t n b t n bnfbn nnbnnn nbn rr f ntnnfnt f trf b b n n b n b f bbf bnrbbr brnb nnbn nnnbnrr ntnnf ntnnbn nnbnbf btnnnb nnbnb nnbnfnftrf r r rrr bb nr r b t n n n b n n b b t n n b t t n n b b t n b t n f nbnn nn nn tntn bntnnnf r f bb tfn tb nb nrrr bn t ffff n r r f n t n b f n n r r f r nf b b b t b n b b n t n b t n b t bnfbn tnnnn nbn rr f bfnfn nbnfnfnf nfn nbn tnnn ntttnnb nbnnn tbt t r f b n n b n b r r bf bnrb brb tnnnn nbnrrbf nfn nbnfnfnf nfn nbn tnnn ntttnnb nbnnn tbttr r rt bbf fff rr r b nn nbtnntb nt nf nbnn nn nn tntn bntnnnf n t n r b r b r b b f f tnt f nbbb tfn ntb tfnf nrrr f ntf b b b t b n b b n t n b t n b t ffn bbn t rr f b r tr t b trf b n b b bfbnrb brbr bff nrrb rbrb rn bbfn nnn ntnnff r r t b t n b n n n b n n b t n t t n t t b t n n b n t b f b t b f n t b b b n f n t b n b b n n n b t n t b t n b t b t f b b t b t b t b t b t b t n b t b t n f n t n f n b n n n n n n t n t n b n t n n n f b t n r r f n t n b r r r b n r r r r f r f t bbbb b tfn tbb nn nnnb b nf b b b t b n b b n t n b t n b t bbn nbffr bff rr f tb trf b n b nb bfbnrb brbr bnb ffrb ffrr rrbrb r nbbfn nnn ntnnff nbr r t t n n b b t n n n b t t n n n t b b t n b t n f n b n n n n n n t n t n b n t n n n f b t n r r f n t n b r r r b n r r r r f r f bbbbb f tbb nn nn nb b nf n b b b t b n b b n t n b t n f bnfbn bnnnnnbn nn rr f nnfnntn nnnn nntnn bnt nnnnt ttnn tntnnt nbnn tnn bt bnnn nbnbf nnfnfbb nbnnnn nbn trf b n r n nb n n n b b t n n b t t n n n t b b t n b t n f n t n b ffrr bbf r nf n rr rr r rf tr brbb nf tb tbffnf f r n n n t n t n n b b t n t n b n b t n t n b b n n n b f t n b b n b n b n n n t b n n b n t b n f nf b b b t b n b b n t n b t n bnfbn nbnbn btnb rr f nf trf b b n b r bfbn rbbrr brnb fnbnb nbtn brrr rrnnn nnbn rf r nntr bb ff nbr r n n n n b b t n b t t n n b b t n b t n f r r f n t n b r b r r b b trtb bbbb tfn ntb fnf fbt tr n rr rr r rf nf n b b bntbnbf bt bnt nnff b nttbn tb ntbff nt nf n n r ff fnf tf nf t f nftf nf b b b t b n b b t n n t n b n t b t bnfbn nbf rr nbbnb nnnf nbnb n n trf b b n b rr nnbbf bnrbbr brb brb r bb f b rnbn rr n n n n n b b t n n b t t n n n n t b b t n b t n f n rr rr r rf trnn bbbb nbrb f tb bbnnnb nn nttn r r f n t n b r r r b n b b f f f r r r r r f nf b b b t b n b b n t n b t n b t bbn t ffn rn n nr r r rr f ff r fr trb b r tr t bf tr t b trf b n b b bfbnrb brbr bff n rnn nrr r rrf fr rbrb r nb bfn nnnnt nnff rr b nnbbtn nbttn nbbtn btnf n b n n n n n n t n t n b n t n n n f b t n r r f n t n b r r r b n r r r r f r f bbbb b tfn tbb nn nn nb b nf r ff fn f b fb bnn nf b b b t b n b b n t n b t n bnfbn tbnnn bnnn bnn bbnb rr f nfbnnf tf trf b b n b r bfbn rbbrr brnb ftbnnn bnnn bnn bbnb rrrrr nfbnnf tbf nnfnfn nbbnbbbnbb rf rn ntrb b ffnb r r b n n n n b b t n b t t n n b b t n b t n f r r fntn brb rr bb tr bbbb tfn ntb fnf fbt tr n r r r r r r f nf n b b b t b n b b n t n b t n f bnfbn nnfnf rr f fbnnfbn nn ntnnbn tnn nntttn ntnt nntn bnntn nbt bnntffnt nbnbf n trf b n r nb b n n n b b t n n b t t n n n b b b t n b t n f n n t nb ffrr bbf r f n r r r r r r f tr nf brbb tfn tb tbffnf f r n n n t n t n n b b t n t n b n b t n t n b b n n n b f t n b b n b n b n n n t b n n b n t b n f nf n r ff fnnn f nt tf nt nf b b b t b n b b n t n b t n b t bnfbn nnbnfnfbb nbnb nbtn b rr f nnbnnnnbn nb trf b b n b r rnnbf bnrbbr brb bnnnn nbnnn bbnttb nnbnn nfrr nnbnnnnbn nb rfbr b r nbb nfnnnf nrnb rr b b n n b t n t t n b b t n b t t n n b b t n b t n f n b n n n n n n t n t n b n t n n n f r r f n t n b r r r b n r r r r f r f trnn brbb tftn tb bfnf nff n b b b t b n b b n t n b t n f b n b bfbn tbnnn bnnt bn rr f nnf nbnnbf nbbn bfnn bftnnbn tr b n b trr rff bb nb r n t t n n b b t n b t t n n b b t n b t n f b b t n b t n n t n n rr rr rr f ttb r r f n t n b r r r b n b b f f f f r r r r r f r tbf nbrb tfn ntb nf b b t b n b b n t n b t n b t bnbb ntb nbnbfrr rr f tnbnttn nbntnt n trf b n n b n b rn bfbb rbbrr brb nt bnbnbfrr tnnbtr nbrbb r bbf nb ffr r n t n n b b t n n n b t t n n b b b t n b t n f tntn brbb tfn tb nbnn nn nn tntn bntnnnf nf

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Friday, February 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D5 rfrntrbfrnrr nrrntrbfrr rrbrrtrr frbfrnrnr r f n r f r r f r n r n r f n r r rn rb f r n n b r r t r rn f n n r r n n r r b r r n n r r t r n r r r r n r r n r r r r rn r n r rf r r n r r r r f r f r r r f r r r n r r r r ntbf r r f r n r f n r b r r r f r n f r r r r r b r n n f r r n r t n r r f n r r r n r n r t r n t n r r t r r t r r n r r t r r n r n r n r r t r r n r r t r n r r r r r r n r r n n r r n r f n r r f r n n r r r r f r n n r r n n r r r n r f n r r n r n r r f r t r r r r b r rb f r rn r r r n r n rn r b r n r r n r b r r n r r t n r r n r r rn f b r r r r b r r f r f n b rr t n r n r r r n r n f r r n b r r r f r n r b r r r r r r n rt r r f r r r r r r f r r n r r b rn r r r r r f tf r r rbrrtrtnr frrfnrrr rnrrnr r f r b f t n r r r r r r r r r rr r fnrnnrrn rrnrrr rfntnrnnnfrtrn frrntrttnrn rrrtrfn trrn nrnrnr tn n r f r t r f n t n n r b t n r n r r r r n r r r r r frrnrnrrrnr trrnrf nrrfrrnrtn n r f r n nnrbrnrrn trnrtnbrrfn nrnrfrr nnrtfrnrnnrtr nnrnrfrr tnrr rrrnrf tnnbrrrr fnrrnrt r r f rt r n n r n n n b n n r b r n rn r f r f n b r b n rt r f b r t t n r f r f n t n r r f n r n b r n t n r r n rt f n r r t n r f r r r r f n r b r r r r r r r f r n r t n r f r r r b r n n r r r n r r r r r n r f r b rn r r r r r r r r b r r f n r r f r r r r r r r f r n r r f b r r r f n r b n r n r r f t n r r r n r f r n f b r r r r r r rt r f b r r n r n n n b rb frnrntnrnrnrn rnrrrnrrt rrttnrnrrfbrb ttnrrnrnn rt r f r r r r r r f r r r rn r r n r n r rn f b rn r r r r r r f r r trrtnrn nrrnrntrnnrn frnrrrrf r brrfrnrt nrb frrnrnrn rtn rnrr fnnrn n r t n n r n r f n r r r r f rn r t n r n t n n r r r r r n n rn t n r nrnrrrrrnrn nrrrrr nnr b r n r f r n n r r r r r n t b r r r r r rnfrrr rbrbrnt n f r n n r r f r f n r f r b n n n f t r r nrrnrn frrnrr nnrrrnrn frrrrfn frrtnnrnrrr frrrrfrnnfr brnrrrnrrn rrbrrnrfnr r f r r t r f f r t tb r r r r b r n n r r r r r f r n n r n r f b r r n r b r n r t f r r r r r r n n f n r r n r r r n r r nrtrfr brrn nnrtnrnrnr nnrbr b r r r r r rr rn n b rt r r r r r r r b r b r n r r r n b r n r r n r f r r n r n n b n f r r f r r r n n n r f r n r n n r n r r r r r rb r n b r r n r n r f r f r r r r b r r r r r n b f n r r r r n n r t r r f n r r r r r n r r r r f rt r r r n t t n rn r f r n b r r r f r r n n r t r r f r r n r n n r r n r r f r r f r r r t n r r r n r r f r r r r r r r r t rr n r f r n n n trnrrb brrfrr rr r rbrrf rfrr r r r trbr r r rrr r r fr rrtrr n t rrrnrrf rr r rrnrb rrr nrrrn r r rrrrr t rrrn rrr rr frnrrrt rrr r n r f r r b r r r r r r r r r n n r r r n r rrt nfrnrr b r rnrrrr nrr nrnrrn rrr rr r r rr rrnrnbrr rrr rbrrr rrrr r r r rnttr rrrrr tt r r f r r r r b r r f r r r r r f b r f t f r r r r n r r rb f r r r b n r r b r r b r r r r n r r r n b r n r r fnrrr r rrrnfrtf nrrr nrbrr rrrr fttrnr r rrrr r r r r r rrr tt rr rrr r brrr rfnrnrtrn rr rrrr r rrnrrr nrnrnrf r r r r n r r r r rn nrnrrr r r rnr r r rrrr rnrr rrnr nrr rnrrr rr rnrrntr trrr r r r r r r rr rr rtrfrb nrr r r frnrrrb rr r rr rr r r r nrb rrr r rnrbrt rrtnrnrnr frrrbrrr r r r r f n r n r rrr brnrr rr rrnbrr rtrrr r rrr rr r r fnr frrrr r trrrrrr r f r r rr n r rnrfr rr rr rr tt r rrfn tnrrr r n n rr r n r r f r r r r n r r r f b n r r r r b b r n r r r nnnrr rtrnrr rrft fbrrr nrrfrt rr rrrr rrrr rrtrnr rrrr r r rtrrn r rbrn rrrr nrrrf rr frbrnr rr rbrrrnrr rr r r rrrr r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r rr rr rbrr r rbrr r nnrrr rfrr rnr rnfrr fr frnnrnbrr r rnrtrrn nrr rrr rrrr r nrrrrrt rr r r r rt r rr r r r r rnrrnr rtrr nrfrrrn rrr rrt nrtrr tf t r rrrrn r r frr r r nrrr rrr r r r r r r r r r r r r nbr rrnrr nrtrr rrn rrr t rrrnr r t r f r r r r r r r r r r r f f r r r r n r f r r r r r f rn r n r r r n r nrrnrrfrrr rbrrrttrtr frrnrrn tnnrrnrfnrrr nrrrrrrr rttr r rrr r r r r r r r r

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D6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, February 21, 2014 r f n f r r t b n n r t n n nnb nbb n bnnb n n ffrn n nb b n nnrf n nfn rfrf tnnb rn nnb b t f b f r f f f r f n f n r nrnrr nb f f r f f n t tnb b nb nn t t f f r n b t t f f n b fnf n n f n b t t nnf t bn t fnr b t n f r n t n rn f bt n t n r r r rf nn t t t t n nnb rnrf b nnt nbnt nn t t n r n b f r n n r r t nrfr t bn nrn ff t nrnt nn nb b nb n n rfr n ff rfr r fr t t ffrb f t r t tbf ff t tb frff t ffr r fr n ff t t f f r ff r frf frr nff n f t nn rrfr tn ff n r b f f f f r b r r n f n f r nf ffn br fffrnr rff ff t t t n n n n n n r f f t r ff t t f fr rfn ff rfnf f rf n rfrr t t fff fr ntb f t r f rf f f t t ff f rffr rf t frr t n n r f r r fr n ffrr rfffr t n rfrr t n f t r r f r t f rfrfrfr t f r r r fff t brf r n t f f r r b rff b rffr b rr fb fff t r f f t rrrf f t f t fff ffr bff b rfr b ff n ff nb frr n ff t fff n n f f f f t n nnf t f r t n bbf t fr b r n r r r f nt f b rfff t frf tf fr f rf f r f rr f f r bfr t ff r ffrff t n fr rf b f tr rfr b rfr fff ffr f f f t rfrf t ff fff t f fr t f r r tf frf ffb tr rf t b f f rf f n brffrr b t n f t ft ft frfrf bf f f bfr tb fff rr ff frf ff r f r r f rf fr r rf r r nbt ff nr t fffrf tt rf nrf f rb rff f frr f bffr n fr r ff t t f f t t f frrnr bffr t f t tn nfr n n b n rfn f n b f f n f t f f b n r r n f t f n b b n f nnr bf b f t tn nfr n n b n rfn f n b f t b n f f f n f r r r n f f f rbn n t fr nnf fnb ffr n n n b r r b b n f f f t t f r f r f f f r r f t r f f r f r b b n n n b b f r f f b n t r f n r b f t t r f t t t t f r r t b n f r n n f f t rr nrb nfff ttbb n f f n r r f t tn nfr n n b n rfn f n b f ntt tt frb bff rnrb n n fffb nn tb t n n n f f r f r ntbbf t f r f r r r f n n r b r n f r tb r f n b f f f t tn nfr n n b n rfn f n b f f f n n r r b r r t fr nn ff t tb t f b nn nnn br r ntbb fn bb rt b rrr r n f r tb rtb t f n rn ff t tn nfr n n b n rfn f n b f fr fbrf rbf ffr frr b rrb rr t rrtr nbn bbn ffr fr nb ffrr r tb t ft t r nb r f ffn nr rn rr rr fr fr rf f f t rf r t f fffrfr nb n ff tft t f r r r fr nrffr rn brr tffr t f ffn f fft r rt t b fr n f t t t f nt rf r fr rfn f t b rrfr n rf frr f nt t n r t n f r f f t t f f fr rffr t ft rrfr n ff f r t n rbrfff ff nn nrrr fffr bf n rr fr fbf r r n fffr

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MATTRESS MARKET & FURNITURE OUTLET attressmarketfl.comASK ABOUTFREEDELIVERY!NOW OPEN!!! 90 DaysSame as Cash No Credit Check SPECIAL! UP TO 65% DISCOUNT!Se Habla Espaol We buy mattress manufacturers overstock and pass the savings on to you!PROUDLY FEATURING... Gel Memory Foam 352-365-8208 features@dailycommercial.com MAGRUDER: Parade of Homes A great way to spend a day / E3 HomesLake and SumterE1SOUTH LAKE PRESS / Wednesday, February 19, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL / Friday, February 21, 2014 www.southlakepress.com www.dailycommercial.com

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E2 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, February 19, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, February 21, 2014 JIM BUCHTA and JANET MOOREStar TribuneOne way developers are attracting dog-owning residents is by roll ing out Fido-friend ly amenities, including indoor potty spots with canine turf, spastyle dog washes with easy-access walk-up ramps, grooming stations, heated runs and pet-minded concierge services. Other buildings are contemplating activities such as doggy yoga and Olympics. Dogs are just con sidered family members, said Ali Jarvis, founder of SidewalkDog.com, a website for dog owners in Minnesotas Twin Cities. Its making it easier to live with your dog. Such features were virtually unheard of just a few years ago. Few apartments al lowed dogs and if they did, pet owners were often relegated to a far section of a building, and they were on their own when it came to nding a patch of green space and a spot to pamper their pooch. Plus, a pet deposit and monthly surcharge were standard, along with weight and breed restrictions. But thats all chang ing. Theres been a real cultural shift, Jarvis said. More than a third of U.S. households have a dog, the nations most-favored pet. Six out of 10 households consider pets to be part of the family. In the wake of the housing crash, demand for rentals has been on the rise, especially among young profes sionals and boomers. Nationally, homeownership has fallen, driv ing down vacancy rates. Dog-friendly perks are a way landlords can set themselves apart in an increasingly com petitive rental mar ket. But Tina Gassman, spokeswoman for the Minnesota MultiHousing Association, said that the trend is also a response to changing demographics. Boomers are acquir ing pets to ll the void of the empty nest and the Gen Y population is getting married later, or not at all, and having babies later, or not at all, so many have pets instead, she said. As these two groups make up more and more of the renter population, there is an increased demand to meet the needs pet ownership entails. On the ip side of the economic spectrum, Gassman said that de mand for dog-friendly buildings also has been driven by an increase in the number of people who lost their home to foreclosure, but are accustomed to having pets. Apartment-search criteria naturally includes meeting needs of those pets, she said. Dedicated dog runs and potty spots are now de rigueur, but dog washes are be coming increasingly popular, too. At the Third North apartment building in Min neapolis, theres a pet wash room dedicated to pampering pooches with a stainless-steel dog wash with a walkup ramp and an elevated grooming station. Third North was de signed with several apartments that have direct access to the out doors so owners dont have to hop on an ele vator. More people have pets and theyre family members, so its im portant to have the amenities they want, said Maureen Michaelski, senior project man ager for the developer, Schafer Richardson. Kit Richardson, the companys principal, is not only putting money into the effort; hes also dedicating his time as a board member of Dog Grounds, a nonprofit that operates three Minneapolis dog parks, including one on land provided by his company. At Track29, a new upscale apartment building in Minneapolis, theres a heated out door dog run with canine turf and oor drains that make cleanup easier, a dog wash and a canine agility course. The developer, Ross Fefercorn, said that at least 35 percent of the residents in that building have dogs, so hes planning spring and summer activities to accommodate them. Well be having dog yoga, beer with your buddies, and doggy Olympics, he said. Twin Cities-based de veloper Curt Gunsbury said that catering to dogs is more than a marketing ploy, its a way to cultivate community. Dog people are happy people, he said. Dogs inuence the formation of community, and thats hard to come by when youre living in an anonymous setting like an apartment building. Gunsbury installed heated sidewalks at two new Minneapolis buildings, Soltva and Solhaus, eliminating the use of salt on icy sidewalks, which can irritate Fidos tender feet. And at the nearby Copham apartments, theres an indoor relief area with AstroTurf, a fake re hydrant and a self-cleaning/sanitizing system. It has been a big hit with the urban dog owners, especially with the cold weather, said Brent Rogers, vice pres ident at Greco Real Es tate Development.Apartments lure renters by pampering pets RICHARD TSONG-TAATARII / MCT At Mill and Main apartments in Minneapolis, Sharon Fong gives her schnoodle, Bexley, his weekly bath in the complex spa for dogs.More people have pets and theyre family members, so its important to have the amenities they want.Maureen Michaelski, Senior project manager for developer Schafer Richardson

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SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, February 19, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, February 21, 2014 E3 You dont have to pay extra for an evening service call. Munns is the home of 8 to 8 Same Great Rate. Emergency services are also available. Were there when you need us!Carl Munn24/7/365(352) 787-7741 www.munnair.com2135 US Hwy 441/27Fruitland Park, FL T he Home Build ers Association of Lake-Sumter is hosting its annual Pa rade of Homes from Feb. 22 through March 2. Prospective homebuyers and remodelers can meet the builders and inspect their work rst hand. This years Parade of Homes is the biggest one in the last six years with new homes and remodeling projects available for viewing from south Lake County to Lady Lake and Sumter County. According to Executive Director Carolyn Maimone, this years Parade of Homes will feature 22 new homes, six designer remodels, two customer showrooms and two virtual projects a new home and a remodeled home. Maimone said, Weve got something for every body and these virtual projects allow clients the luxury of participating without leaving their house. Maimone was quick to point out that the Parade homes will be open to the public from 10 / a.m. to 5 / p.m. on Feb. 22 through March 1, and from noon to 5 / p.m. on March 2. Remodeled projects will be available for viewing during the rst weekend only. Showroom entries are open houses in builder ofces, which allow visitors to see the various scopes of work and projects a builder offers in the comfort of a showroom. For most builders, the Parade of Homes is bling-time and most projects will feature all of the newest bells and whistles in home construction. From Ener gy Smart homes to Net Zero homes, visitors will see how the latest in technology is being used to create homes of the future. A Parade home is an interior designers dream and most of them are fully tricked out with the latest in home dcor. Because these homes are competing for awards and recognition from the Home Builders Association of Lake-Sumter, builders go all out in their presentations. If you want great ideas for your next home or remodeling project, the Parade of Homes has plenty to offer. Builders and qualied representatives will be available at each Parade home to answer questions, provide information and discuss the features of the project. Dont be bashful. If the builder allows it, take pictures and bring a ruler to measure actual features in the home. Most impor tantly, take good notes and gather contact information for websites and emails for future questions. For those planning a project, this is your interview time for your potential builder. The Parade of Homes is the time of year when a potential homebuyer can walk into a project with little trepidation, because staff is in place and the welcome mat is rolled out. Unlike walking into a builder model during most times of the year, you can look freely without the glare and persistence of a salesperson. Because of the crowds visiting the homes, most nd these parade events the best time to actually shop. Visiting the homes during a Parade of Homes is a great way to spend a day. Be warned, you will fall in love with many of the homes and nd your self comparing one to another. Plus, this year, the HBA Lake-Sumter is using the event as a fundraiser for Habitat for Humanity Lake-Sumter, and you could help someone in need get their rst home. There is no cost to visit homes in the Parade and guidebooks will be available throughout the area or at the HBA Lake-Sumter ofce at 1100 North Joanna Ave. in Tavares. To assist parade attendees, each home will have directional signs set out from the main throughways. For directions or information, call the HBA of Lake-Sumter ofce at 352-343-7101.Don Magruder is the CEO of Ro-Mac Lumber and Supply Inc., and he is also the host of the Around the House radio show heard every Monday at noon at My790AM WLBE in Leesburg.Parade of Homes A great way to spend a day DON MAGRUDERAROUND THE HOUSE The Parade of Homes is the time of year in which a potential homebuyer can freely walk into a project with little trepidation, because staff is in place and the welcome mat is rolled out. Unlike walking into a builder model during most times of the year, you can look freely without the glare and persistence of a salesperson. Because of the crowds visiting the homes, most find these parade events the best time to actually shop. THANKS FOR READING THE SOUTH LAKE PRESS! SUBMITTED PHOTO Cindy Pride, Century 21 regional business consultant, right, presents John Thomas with the Dedication Award. Staff ReportBroker/Owner, John Thomas, accepted the Dedication Award from Century 21 Southeast Re gional Business Consultant, Cindy Pride, for their more than 21 years of exceptional service the real estate professionals of Centu ry 21 John C. Thomas Realty have provided buyers and sellers in the Lake, Sumter and south Marion County. We joined the Century 21 sys tem in 1992 and have established a solid and successful real estate rm located in Fruitland Park with a reputation for the highest quali ty customer service, said Thomas. On behalf of the entire Centu ry 21 system, I congratulate and thank the men and women of Cen tury 21 John C. Thomas Realty for their years of exemplary service and tireless dedication and commitment to their community, said Rick Davidson, president and CEO of Century 21 Real Estate LLC. Century 21 John C. Thomasv Re alty is located at 3235-B U.S. High way 27/441 in Fruitland Park and specializes in residential, commer cial and vacant land properties in the tri-county area. For information, call 352-728-2121, or go to www.johncthomas.com.FRUITLAND PARKJohn C. Thomas Realty receives Dedication Award

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E4 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, February 19, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, February 21, 2014 GRAND OPENINGLet us make your kitchen everything it can be and more! 771 E Hwy 50 Clermont, FL 34711352-602-1197www.clermontcabinetstore.com NAI Realvest negotiates new lease agreementsMAITLAND NAI Realvest recently negotiated two new lease agreements totaling 12,000 square feet at the Airport Industrial Center in southeast Orlando. Principal Michael Heidrich, Sr. represented Boston-based BIEL, REO, LLC, landlord of the industrial building at 7452 Narcoossee Rd. Unit C, with 9,000 square feet at Airport Industrial Center, was leased by a local tenant, 1100 Atlantic Collision Inc., represented in the transaction by Sean DuPree of the Lincoln Property Company. The lease included 34,848 square feet of outside storage space. Another lease included Central Pump & Supply Inc. of Cocoa, leasing Unit A with 3,000 square feet of industrial space and 10,000 square feet of outside storage was included in the lease agreement. John Brazelton of BSA Realty represented the tenant. Call 407-875-9989 or email mheidrich@realvest.com, or go to www.NAIRealvest.com for information.R.C. Stevens Construction awarded contractsWINTER GARDEN The R.C. Stevens Construction Co. has been awarded a contract at a bever age bottling facility in Hollywood. R.C. Stevens will remediate and repair damaged concrete decking, construct a new clean-inplace area and remove the existing clean-inplace system at the facility. The $650,000 project is expected to be complete in April. The construction company was also awarded a $3,000,000 contract at a bever age bottling facility in Elmsford, N.Y., where the company will engineer, renovate and replace underoor process drainage systems at the facility. The project is expected to be complete in April. For information, call R.C. Stevens Construction, 28 S. Main St., at 407-299-3800.ICSC West Florida Idea Exchange event is this weekTAMPA The ICSC West Florida Idea Exchange, today and Thursday, is an oppor tunity to gain knowledge and information about current industry deals for real estate services, retailers, nancial, investment services, property and shopping center management and more. Claire Pagan, mar keting specialist for Crossman & Company, will lead a round-table discussion at the event, 15 Tips, Tricks & Easy Ways to Boost Your SEO. Pagan oversees all marketing and communication strategies as they relate to public relations, brand recognition, media relations and social media for Crossman & Company. The ICSC West Florida Idea Exchange, hosted by the International Council of Shopping Centers (ICSC), will take place at the Tampa Convention Center, 333 S. Franklin St., in Tampa. For information, call Pagan at 407-581-6223, email cpagan@crossmanco.com or go to www.crossmanco.com.Meadows is president of Floridas largest professional associationORLANDO Sherri L. Meadows, CEO and team leader of Keller Williams Real Estate, with market centers in Gainesville, Ocala and The Villages, is the 2014 president of Florida Realtors, the states largest professional association with 127,000 members. As president of the state association, Meadows will focus on enhancing Florida Realtors support, ser vices and advocacy programs for real estate professionals. Our goals for the year include capturing more global business, helping Realtors deliver brilliant service to their customers, building our profession, cul tivating inclusiveness and partnerships and being a powerful advocate for real estate, she says. Realtors are the trusted voice for real estate, and leaders in improving our local communities.PEOPLE, PLACES AND EVENTS Boliek joins Morris Realty team Staff ReportGreg Boliek brings over a decade of real estate experience to the Morris Realty team. He is condent his per sonality and background will t per fectly with the Morris Realty brand, which is built on integrity. Boliek was born in Ocala and grew up in Leesburg. After high school he spent 20 years in the U.S. Navy and during his service learned the lead ership traits that he follows today. In addition to military experience, he has successfully run a laundromat business and bait and tackle store. Boliek is passionate about his wife, Sabrina, daughter, Carsen and son, Ronnie and enjoys spending as much time with them on short beach trips, at local state parks or just hanging out. For information about Morris Realty and Investments, at 10135 U.S. Highway 441, in Leesburg, call 352435-4663.LEESBURG BOLIEK STEVE BROWNThe Dallas Morning NewsWith residential values rising and the number of houses to purchase at an all-time low, more homeown ers are choosing to remodel. After a solid gain in 2013, housing analysts say that U.S. expenditures for home remodeling and improve ments could hit a record high this year. Americans spent about $310 billion on these projects last year. Thats up from a recent low of $276 billion in 2011. We think there will be some solid growth going forward, said Paul Emrath, a top researcher with the National Association of Home Builders. As home values grew by dou ble-digit percentages in 2013 in many U.S. markets, lenders became more willing to nance home improvements. One of the things that is driving that is a lot of home equity folks can borrow against, said Kermit Baker, with the Joint Center for Housing Studies at Harvard Universi ty. Homes that are underwater on their mortgage are very difcult to do a remodeling project. It is now easier to justify a home improvement project. As in previous cycles, Americans are spending most of their remod eling dollars on new kitchens and bathrooms. But they are also shelling out dol lars to install energy savings-related upgrades, including new doors and windows and more efcient heating and air-conditioning systems. Almost 30 percent of (remodelers) revenue now is coming from projects where environmental sus tainability is a stated objective, Baker said. Remodelers say that the number of homeowners who have decided to do a whole-house makeover is also rising. We attribute this to consum er condence coming back, said Houston remodeler Dan Bawden. They are nally feeling they are not going to get the pink slip at work. Its a very exciting thing to see as a small-business person. Bawden said aging homeowners are also paying for retrots that will allow them to stay in the houses as they grow older. They are xing their space up so they dont have to make any chang es later on, he said. Baby boomers who decide to stay in their current houses rather than downsize are likely to remodel. We think this is going to be a very strong market moving forward to renovate those homes, Baker said.Higher home values fuel recent resurgence in residential remodeling