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
Place of Publication:
Leesburg, Floirda
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newspaper   ( sobekcm )

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University of Florida
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University of Florida
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AA00019282:00145


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C OMMERCIAL thePressAN EDITION OF THE Daily Commercial | W ednesday F ebruary 26, 2014 IS YOUR PHOTO ON OUR AROUND THE BLOCK PAGE? | CHECK A7 SOFTBALL: LSSC hits .500 mark / A8 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comA teen with ties to Cler mont who is suspected of shooting to death a 31-yearold man during an argument was captured Wednesday morning. U.S. Marshals arrested Travis Leomontez Miller, 18, at a relatives home in Alba ny, N.Y., according to the Lake County Sheriffs Ofce, whose task force agent aided in the capture. Sgt. James Vachon, sher iffs spokesman, said Miller will be extradited to the Lake County jail to face charges of second degree murder. The shooting occurred Feb. 1 in a eld just north of 15720 Stuckey Loop in Grov eland, where a large number of people had gathered. According to a probable cause afdavit, Miller, who has ties to Clermont, but lives in Groveland, showed up with his mother and got into an altercation with Leon Hawkins, a man from the Stuck ey area of Groveland. The altercation was over Clermont residents staying out of the Stuckey area. The afda vit adds people from the two areas were apparently feud ing, as some in Stuckey believe people from Clermont are responsible for the disappearance of Xavier Tar rand, who is also from the Groveland area. Tarrand, 24, was last seen Jan. 15 get ting into a vehicle at a RaceTrac gas station on State Road 50 in Groveland in what the sheriffs ofce still considers a missing-person case. According to the afda vit, when Russell stepped between Miller and Haw kins during the altercation at the Feb. 1 gathering, Miller pulled out a gun and point ed it at Russells face. Russell slapped the gun away and ran, at which point Miller red several times at Russell, and struck him in the back. Russell was taken to South Lake Hospital and died from multiple gunshot wounds, according to an autopsy. Police say three witness es who said they knew Mill er picked him out of a photo line-up as the suspect.This article appeared in the Feb. 20 edition of the Daily Commercial.Marshals nab man wanted in Groveland shooting MILLER THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comA discharged mil itary service dog, Idol planted himself at the feet of U.S. Army World War II veteran Richard Seely. It was as if the 3 year-old German shepherd recognized a fellow veteran in the crowded room. Idol also wandered over to Korean War veteran Bob Schwartz and received a loving hug from the vet who served in the U.S. Army in 1952-54. Oh, I love that dog, said Schwartz, who ran his hands across Idols thick coat of fur. I want to take him home with me. Home for Schwartz, Seely and fellow veter an John Hughes is cur rently the Silver Lake Assisted Living Facility in Leesburg, and the three veterans were recognized last week during Cornerstone Hospice SALUTES! ceremony. Hospice ofcials were joined by Idol Vom Haus Huro, their new hospice therapy dog for veter ans, as they paid tribute to the three veter ans for their military services from decades ago. Idol is just an asset to reaching out to our veterans; hes part of the military and he has been opening up hearts and minds of these veterans much more so than we ever could, said Veter ans Liaison Coordinator George Wanberg, a former U.S. Marine who served in Vietnam. Wanberg now leads Cornerstone Hospice SALUTES! We are seeing smiles; were seeing people getting on the oor to touch the dog. They feel very, very strongly about an animal as we all do, especially a military animal, he said. Just like the veterans, Idols life has been devoted to ser vice. The canine was specially trained to help his veteran owner anticipate and deal with the symptoms associated with traumatic brain injury seizures and post-traumatic stress disorder. Idol achieved the rank of Sergeant First Class in the U.S. Army and served with his owner at Fort Drum in New York as part of the 4th Battalion 31st Infantry Regiment. When Army Staff Ser geant Basil Reid was unable to keep the dog any longer, Idol received ofcial completion of duties from the military along with awards for his service. The dog now lives in Leesburg with his new owner, Missy Ziler, who coordinated with Cornerstone Hospice to train Idol to become a hospice therapy dog, where the pair will visit hospice patients who are military veterans and providing comfort to them and their families. Ziler said Idols for mer owner felt his for mer pet would make a good therapy dog. He had always been a one-person dog, so I had to train him that is was OK to be around others, Ziler said. The dogs visit with the three veter ans was the Idols rst time to be in a crowded environment. Idol handled the situation with ease. His calming and affectionate disposition provided a sense of calm. Once he got the jest of what a therapy dog does, he loves it, said Ziler, who received Idol last May. She delighted in seeing Idol connect with the older veterans. It sends chills through me, it really does, she said. Its almost like the veterans see that he has been in the military and they feel like he gets them. Established in 2010, the Cornerstone SALUTES! program, honors veteran patients with a special pin and certicate of appreciation. Approximately 25-30 ceremonial pinnings are held each month throughout the agencys seven-county region and ofcials expect the number to increase. The Corner stone SALUTES! program is accredited through the We Honor Veterans program, a national initiative in collaboration with the National Hospice and K-9 soldier finds new dutyLEESBURG THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL Idol, a German shepherd who served as a military service dog, receives attention from World War II veteran Richard Seely at Silver Lake Assisted Living Facility in Leesburg. LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writerlivi.stanford@dailycommercial.comEmilly Powell pointed to the bus stop at the intersection of Powder horn Place Drive and Peaceful Valley Drive. The bus stops right here in the morning, she said. Luckily, the kids are off today. A 15-feet in diameter sinkhole opened up right next to the bus stop early this morning in the Clermont subdi vision. I am kind of wor ried it might have been closer to my house or inside my home, said Powell, who was out for a walk with her two children and lives down the road from the sinkhole. I am lit tle worried that it might happen, lets say, when I am driving the kids to school or something. The sinkhole, locat ed in the Hartwood Re serve subdivision off of Hartwood Marsh Road, is four feet deep, ac cording to Tim Rogers, project manager for Bechtol Engineering and Testing in DeLand, who did a preliminary assessment of the sinkhole Monday morning. Rogers said it was too early to tell wheth er the sinkhole, which affected 15 homeown ers in the Peaceful Valley Drive cul-dul-sac, would worsen or af fect any of the nearby homes. There is nothing to do but keep an eye on it to make sure it stabiliz es, he said, as he mea sured the depth of the sinkhole, marking ar eas with orange spray paint. This is not the rst sinkhole in the sub division: in July 2013, a smaller sinkhole, 10 feet across and 10 feet deep, developed on Powderhorn Place Drive, down the street from the current one, as the result of a leak ing sprinkler line, Rogers said. Rogers said they were still determining the cause of the current sinkhole in front of the entrance of the cul-desac. Doris Bloodsworth, city spokeswoman, said Sinkhole opens at school bus stop in Clermont WHITNEY WILLARD / STAFF GRAPHIC Hartwood Marsh Rd. Tumbling River Dr. Wind River RunPowderhorn Place Dr.Tumbling River Dr.Harts Cove Way N Peace Pipe Way Peaceful Valley Dr. SinkholeSINKHOLE LOCATIONA sinkhole opened at the intersection of Powderhorn Place Drive and Peaceful Valley Drive near Hartwood Marsh Road in Clermont. THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL Neighbors observe a 15-feet in diameter sinkhole at the intersection of Powderhorn Place Drive and Peaceful Valley Drive in Clermont. SEE SOLDIER | A2SEE HOLE | A2

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A2 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, February 26, 2014 rfffntbnrffr r rrfntbn nntnb nft bfnfnb frn $19900$16900tb rfSCHEDULED DEPARTURES EVERY SUNDAY. tb rfIP CASINO RESORT4 DAYS/3 NIGHTSwww.goclassictours.comBILOXI BOUND4 DAYS 3 NIGHTSBEAU RIVAGErffntb fnBest Western Historic rrfnTHE BIG EASYNEW ORLEANS5 DAYS, 4 NIGHTS7 MEALS/$15 FREE PLAYnttb ttft tt tt t ttbtt$49595$599 Singlebnnfbbfbrrn t tt If youre not reading theDaily CommercialON SUNDAY %  en MONEY In this weekly section, well take you inside the operations of some of the areas most successful businesses; welcome the newest businesses by helping them cut their ribbons during grand openings; introduce you to the employees who are the movers and shakers in their professions; and recap the key economic news of the past week. ON MONDAY %  en LIVING HEALTHY This section keeps you abreast of all the latest developments in medicine, as well as the trends in health and tness. ON WEDNESDAY %  en FROM THE KITCHEN Use the recipes from food columnist Ze Car ter to whip up some culinary delights for your family and friends. Save a bundle on your next grocery bill by following the suggestions of Divine Deal Diva Tanya Senseney. And benet from the advice that Mary Ryder offers in her Practical Potwatcher column. ON THURSDAY %  en ENJOY LIFE Looking for something to do this weekend? We publish a detailed list of the major events occur ring throughout Lake County, including indepth looks at the plays being performed at local theaters. ON FRIDAY %  en AROUND THE BLOCK This section is all about people. Youll see the smiling faces of residents that our photographers have Spotted at local events. Good for You celebrates the personal milestones of friends and neighbors; delve into the histories of Lake and Sumter counties in Rick Reeds Reminisce column; and enjoy Nina Gilferts plain speak and humor From the Porch Steps. %  en HOMES In the market for a house? Check out three featured homes, recent property transfers, and information about the local real estate market. ON SATURDAY %  en HOME LIFE Pick up ideas for your next home decorating project, or work on that green thumb with tips on fruit, vegetable and ower gardening. %  en FAITH FOR LIFE See what events are planned at local churches; enjoy Rick Reeds devotional Reections column; and delve into topical stories of local and national origin. %  en CRUISIN Find out which trucks and automobiles are the hottest vehicles on dealers lots. EVERY DAY %  en COMICS Start your day off with a laugh by reading our comics page. SUBSCRIBE TODAY To receive all the local news about your community in a more timely manner, subscribe to the Daily Commercial by calling 787-0600. EACH WEEKEACH WEEKYOURE MISSINGDEATH NOTICESThe following death notices were pub lished in the Daily Commercial this past week:Albert AllenAlbert Allen, 59 of Yalaha, died, Monday, February 17, 2014 Eastside Funeral Home, Leesburg, FLRev. Calvin Augustus AshleyRev. Calvin Augustus Ash ley, 84, of Deland, died Sun day, February 16, 2014. Rocker-Cusack Mortuary, Leesburg, FL.Gary Mark BeaulieuGary Mark Beaulieu, 75, of Coleman, died Sunday, Feb ruary 16, 2014. Banks/PageTheus Funerals and Crema tions.Darrell Thomas BradenDarrell Thomas, 45, of Lees burg, died Thursday, February 13, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home and Crematory, Leesburg.Jean BurrillJean Burrill, 93, of The Vil lages, died Thursday, Febru ary 20, 2014. Page-Theus Fu nerals & Cremations.Cheryl L. di ButeraCheryl L. di Butera, 55, of Leesburg, died Monday, Feb ruary 17, 2014. Beyers Fu neral Home and Crematory, Leesburg, FLMary Elizabeth ColemanMary Elizabeth Coleman, 93, of Clermont, died Sat urday, February 15, 2014. Marvin C. Zanders Funeral Home, Inc.Donald A. ConnorsDonald A. Connors, 83, of Fruitland Park, died on February 12, 2014. National Cremation Society.Lloyd E. CotmanLloyd E. Cotman, 77, of Wildwood, died Thursday, February 20, 2014. Banks/ Page-Theus Funerals and Cremations.Sylvester CrawfordSylvester Crawford, 94, of Groveland, died Friday, February 14, 2014. Marvin C. Zanders Funeral Home, Inc.Janet T. DavisJanet T. Davis, 87 of Lees burg, died Monday, Feb 17, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home and Crematory, Leesburg, FL.Marva L. GrifthMarva L. Grifth, 78, of Grand Island, died Sunday, February 16, 2014. Hamlin & Hilbish Funeral Directors.Ross L. FleckRoss L. Fleck, 83, Eustis, died on February 2, 2014.Delores Ann FrenchDelores Ann French, 68, of Umatilla, died Saturday, February 15, 2014. Beyers Funer al Home.Jack HoffmasterJack Hoffmaster, 86, of Leesburg, died February 12, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home.Wayne Richard NealWayne Richard Neal, 87, of Leesburg, died on February 10, 2014. National Cremation Society.Michelle Lynne NickleMichelle Lynne Nickle, 52, of Leesburg, died Sunday, February 16, 2014. Page-Theus Fu nerals and Cremations.Roy E. MaxwellRoy E. Maxwell, 90, of Tav ares died on Friday, February 14, 2014. Steverson, Hamlin & Hilbish Funeral& Crema tions, Tavares.Richard Merrill MayoRichard Merrill Mayo, 88, of Leesburg, died on Monday, February 17, 2014. National Cremation Society.ohn R. MeeksJohn R. Meeks, 43, of Lees burg, died Tuesday, Febru ary 18, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home and Crematory, Lees burg, FL.Beatrice MileraBeatrice Milera, 84, of Eus tis, died Friday, February 14, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home.Ruscher RichRuscher Rich, 96, of Orlan do, died on Friday, February 14, 2014. Eastside Funer al Home.Sonny RossSonny Ross, 77, of Lees burg, died Sunday, Febru ary 9, 2014. Eastside Funeral Home.Juanita J. ShumpertJuanita J. Shumpert, 78, of Tavares, died Saturday, Feb ruary 15, 2014. Marvin C. Zanders Funeral Home, Inc.Cindy SmithCindy Smith, 56, of Uma tilla, died Wednesday, Febru ary 19, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home.Tammy D. TiqueTammy D. Tique, 44, of Leesburg, died Sunday, Feb ruary 16, 2014. Page-Theus Funerals & Cremations.Donald TrzuskowskiDonald Trzuskowski, 73, of The Villages, died Tuesday, February 18, 2014. Banks/ Page-Theus Funerals and Cremations. THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL Korean War veteran Bob Schwartz, right, dotes on Idol during the dogs visit to Silver Lake Assisted Living Facility.Palliative Care Organization and the Department of Veterans Affairs. Idol stood nearby as George Wanberg presented individual Corner stone SALUTES! pins and certicates to Hughes, Seely and Schwartz. You are such a blessing to me and each and every person here, and without you, we wouldnt be here today, Wanberg said before saluting each vet. No person was ever honored for what he or she received. Honor always has been a reward for what he or she gave. And we are gathered here to honor you for what you gave, your service to your country. Ziler said Idols new role is exactly what his former soldier owner requested. He is thrilled that Idol is continuing on with service; he didnt want him to just go to a home and be a pet, Ziler said. He wanted him to have a purpose and I promised that he would.This article appeared in the Feb. 20 edition of the Daily Commercial. SOLDIERFROM PAGE A1the 15 homeowners are able to enter and exit the cul-de-sac because public works employees brought in ground-up asphalt to make a ramp over the curb. Sentry Management, which manag es the subdivision, is working with the citys sanitation department to have the homeowners in the cul-de-sac label their garbage cans and bring them to the Powderhorn Place Drive side of the sink hole so that city work ers can pick up the garbage, which was scheduled Monday. Derek Morgan, divi sion manager of Sen try, conrmed Monday it was too early to make judgment calls on whether the sinkhole would have any further impact. We are waiting for the engineers to come in and do a site evaluation, and we will be led by what they are recommending to the Hartwood Reserve board of directors, so they could go forward with a sensible, timely and more important than anything else safe x to the prob lem, he said. Sinkholes can develop quickly or slowly over time. Florida sits on limestone, a porous rock that eas ily dissolves in water, with a layer of clay on top. The clay is thick er in some locations, making them even more prone to sinkholes. Ofcials and residents collectively agree sinkholes have become an ongoing issue and problem in Florida. The fact of the matter is, they have happened from time to time, Morgan said. On the upside, they dont happen too fre quently. When they do, inevitably they cause some concern. RiskMeter, which is used by underwrit ers and agents to au tomate property look ups and provides online hazard mapping services, released a report showing the top 10 sinkhole prone counties. Lake County is ranked 10th and Marion County fourth in the region. The number of property insurance sinkhole claims has increased substantially to 6,694 in 2010, an increase of 4,334 since 2006, RiskMeter reported. In August 2013, a 100-foot sinkhole developed, swallowing a section of the Sum mer Bay Resort near Clermont. No one was injured and all 105 guests were evacuated safely. In June 2011, a sinkhole off of Main Street in Leeburg collapsed half of Main Street Beauty Supply. That hole was estimated to be 60 to 70 feet wide with an un certain depth.This article appeared in the Feb. 18 edition of the Daily Commercial. HOLEFROM PAGE A1 THANKS FOR READING THE DAILY COMMERCIAL

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Wednesday, February 26, 2014 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS A3 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 THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comLeaving 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 amusement parks. Instead, the students from Dalhousie University in Hali fax, Nova Scotia, are laboring away on the construction site of two Habitat for Humanity houses in Lady Lake. The weather here is amazing, said Anna Baranows ki, president of the Dal Ac tion Society, a student-run organization at the university. As she spoke on Thursday, the sound of pounding ham mers lled the background. We are a society that ba sically tries to nd opportu nities within the local com munity of Halifax, as well as outside Nova Scotia and Canada, to try to help volun teer with organizations that need help, she said. It always feels nice to give back to people. The students are appar ently making an impression. When they were dining at the Frog & Monkey Restau rant Pub in Mount Dora, Ba ranowski said she met Ba bette and Gary Ward, owners of Babettes Furniture and Home Shoppe in Leesburg. The Wards wanted to know more about the group. They wanted to know why we were doi ng 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 infor mation, which she passed on to Michelle Turner, co ordinator of marketing for Habitat for Humanity of Lake-Sumter. We met this couple, Ba bette and her husband, 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 impressive when volunteers make an impact and help Habitat in its housing mission of serving low-income families. And this just shows the impact of our village, Turner said of Habitats new fa cility 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 internation al 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 here to work in March on the hous es, 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.This article appeared in the Feb. 21 edition of the Daily Commercial.Canadian students flee cold for Habitat projectsLADY LAKE 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.

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A4 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, February 26, 2014 A/C Services Auto Service Blinds Svcs. Bathtub Refinishing Marine Services Cabinetry Services Carpet Repair Services Cleaning Services Contractor Services Door & Lock Services Concrete Services Appliance Repair Garage Door Services Handyman Services Adult Care Services Hauling Services Home Improvement Home Improvement Home Restoration Svcs. Insurance Services Irrigation Services Land Clearing Services Landscaping Services Lawn Services Lawn Services Legal Services Moving Services Painting Services Airport Transportation Enclosure Screening Flooring Services Fencing Services Bathroom Remodeling

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Wednesday, February 26, 2014 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS A5 Professional Services Psychic Services Pest Control Services Pet Grooming Services Painting Services Pool Services Pressure Cleaning Restaurants Plumbing Services Roofing Services Tile Service Shower Doors Service Tree Service Tree Service Veterinarian Services Window Services Steve and Brenda Rizer have owned Blinds 4 Less since 2000. The business is still in its original location in Lady Lake. The company focuses on strong customer service and also selling the best brand names in the industry at very competitive prices. Chris Carnes Landscape has been in business since 2005 along with over 30 yrs experience in everything from hardscapes such as patios, retaining walls, to sod repair and installations, to ripout of old landscapes and design. We also can provide maintainence to your newly installed landscape or even mowing maintainence services to even sprinkler repairs. We serve all projects big or small create landscapes one lawn at a time". Mention this bio ad and receive 15 percent off when you call for your estimate on any of our services. Emerson Street Automotive has been family owned and operated for nearly 30 years. Lori and Michael Farfaglia purchased the business from Loris family in 2010. Loris father, Terrill Davis stayed as the onsite manager. Emerson Street is located at 1406 Emerson Street, right next to the Post Office in Leesburg, Florida. We are opened Monday-Friday 7:30-5:30 and Saturday 7:30-3:00. Phone: 352-326-2400. We do all kinds of automotive repair including light body work. We have state of the art diagnostic equipment that takes the guess out of repairing your car. We service all makes and models including SUVs, ATVs, and RVs. To have your Professional Service listed here, please contact Michelle in the Classified Department at (352) 365-8233 or by email michelle.fuller@dailycommercial.com

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A6 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, February 26, 2014 Trusted by hundreds of families for the care of their beloved pets!Staff on site 24/7. Day care available. Large air conditioned indoor play areas. State-of-the-art grooming studio. Grooming 7 days a week. 3 groomers on staff.352.253.0059 10837 U.S. Hwy. 441, Suite 3, Leesburg (next to Home Depot)www.pet lodgeandspa .com CHRIS LEE | Staff Writer Chris.Lee@dailycommercial.comLake-Sumter State College dominated Community College of Baltimore Coun ty-Dundalk in a base ball doubleheader on Wednesday at the LSSC baseball complex. The rst game was a 9-2 win and the Lakehawks were even more dominant in game two an 8-0 victory for LSSC. Starting pitcher Kyle Schackne allowed only two runs and had seven strikeouts in a complete-game perfor mance to get the win in the opener. Schackne only allowed one walk in an 85-pitch perfor mance 66 of which were strikes. Throwing lots of strikes and keeping a low pitch count so you can keep a pitcher fresh toward the end of the game, said Schackne. The LSSC hitters could do no wrong against Dundalk pitch er Shawn Pass who sur rendered 11 hits and eight earned runs in six inings.. We have been strug gling offensively over the last couple of games so it was good to get off to a good start, LSSC head coach Josh Holt said. The Lakehawks were hot right from the out set, when leadoff hitter Kris Hodges was walked to open the home half of the rst inning. Left elder Tanner Elsbernd then laid down a sacrice bunt to move Hodges to sec ond base. Right elder Dakota Higdon then gave LSSC a lead it would never relinquish with a double to left-center eld, which brought Hodges home to put LSSC up 1-0 with one out in the inning. Higdon went 2-for-4 with two RBIs to help the Lakehawks pull away from the Li ons. Shortstop Jack Cur tis closed out the scor ing in the rst with a solo home run to left to put LSSC up 3-0. Curtis went 2-for-3 with one RBI in the opener. Hes another guy thats been struggling a bit offensively, Holt said. The middle of our lineup is going to have to get going more consistently. LSSC also had a huge third inning with a ve-run outburst. Like the start of the game, the leadoff hitter was walked to begin the at-bat, with Barnhard reaching rst base on the walk. Designated hitter Tanner Long then hit a triple that scored three runs to extend the lead to 7-1 with Barnhard, Curtis and Taylor Saris scoring. Saris reached on a successful bunt, which loaded the bases ahead of Long. Chris Blanton recorded an RBI on a ground er to rst base, which plated Long for an 8-1 lead. The second game was similar to the opener. LSSC once again started off the rst in ning on re with a four-run outburst. Hig don, Barnhard, Curtis and Sam Thomas each scored, due in part to two errors to give the Lakehawks the 4-0 lead. In the third, Thomas scored off of a mis played grounder and Blanton drove in Baziel Cabrera on a double to deep right-center eld, giving LSSC a 6-0 ad vantage. The nal scoring punch came in the sixth inning when Blanton hammered a solo home run. Saris also scored in the inning. From LSSCs per spective the biggest different between the rst game and the second was how Holt used his pitching staff. Unlike the opener, which featured a complete-game performance from Schackne, Holt used four different pitchers over the course of the game. Anthony Mazzur co got the start and pitched four shutout innings, while giving up just one hit. After the fourth inning, Steve McClellan, Evan Graves and Walker Shelker pitched one inning apiece. Combined, the three pitchers did not give up a run and gave up only one hit over the remaining three innings.This article appeared in the Feb. 20 edition of the Daily Commercial.Lake-Sumter baseball takes two from Dundalk Lake-Sumter State College sophomore pitcher Kyle Schackne throws during the rst game of Wednesdays doubleheader. PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Lake-Sumter State College sophomore Chris Blanton (5) tags out Community College of Baltimore County-Dundalk freshman Tyler Gorsuch (18) during the rst game of Wednesdays doubleheader between LSSC and CCBC-Dundalk at the LSSC baseball complex in Leesburg. More online For more on this story, see www.dailycommercial.com. LSSC defeats Webber Intl JV Staff ReportDakota Higdon threw out the tying run at the plate on Monday to lead visiting Lake-Sumter State College to a 3-2 victory over Webber International Universitys junior varsity. Mike Hennessey red 7.2 innings for the Lakehawks, allowing just three hits while striking out 11. David Winn nished the game to pick up his rst win of the season without a loss. Kris Hodges led LSSC at the plate with a 2-for3 performance, includ ing a double. Higdon had a run-scoring base hit while Austin Sim mons drove in the goahead run with two outs in the ninth in ning, setting the stage for Higdons defensive heroics. This article appeared in the Feb. 18 edition of the Daily Commercial.

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20651 U.S. Hwy 441, East of Mount Dora 352383-8393 www.renningers.com LARGEST SOURCE OF ANTIQUES IN THE SOUTHEASTANTIQUE CENTER Air Conditioned. Over 700 Vendors offer thousands of items. FARMERS & FLEA MARKETOVER 200 BOOTHS Saturdays & Sundays, Indoors & Outdoors Open 9am 5pm. Fridays: The Consignment Area, with 40 Cases & 20 Booths, Vintage Shops and Some of the Buildings in the Street of Shops are Open 10am 4pm. 352-383-8393Saturdays & Sundays 8am 4pm 352-383-3141 A7THE COMMERCIAL PRESSWednesday, February 26, 2014AroundtheBlock352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com 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

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A8 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, February 26, 2014 FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrankjolley@dailycommercial.comThe Lake-Sumter State College softball team has reached one of its goals. It has a viable program capable of beating any team on any given day. The Lakehawks evened their record at 10-10 Thursday with a 17-9 win against South Flori da State College in the rst game of a double header at the National Training Center. The win marked the latest point that LSSC was at the .500 mark in recent memory. In the nightcap, the Lakehawks 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 fth. The Lakehawks put the game away with its best offensive outburst of the season 10 runs on 11 hits. Mackenzie Heggie led the outburst with a grand slam homer to left eld. 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, Michelle Breen, Zoe Hart, Taylor Douglass, and Savannah LaLande. In the second game, Mellissa Webb was the winning pitcher. Douglass went 2-for-3 with an RBI and Full er was 1-for-3 with a home run and an RBI.This article appeared in the Feb. 21 edition of the Daily Commercial. 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. Lake-Sumter softball team hits .500 markCLERMONT LEESBURG Lakehawks edge Broward College in 15 innings, 6-5 Staff ReportThe game was so close for so long that it wasnt suprising to see it decided by a pair of throwing errors in the 15th inning that gave Lake-Sumter State College a 6-5 win over visiting Broward College. Kris Hodges and Sam Thomas led the Lakehaws with three hits apiece, but it was Tanner Barnhards fth-inning three-run homer that gave LSSC the ear ly 4-2 advantage. Hodges began the inning the with a single to shallow right-center, then quickly stole second. With one out, Dakota Higdon reached base on a elders choice with Hodges advancing to third, setting the stage for Barn hard, who deposited Bro ward hurler Jamie Pozos rst pitch over the left eld fence. Broward tied the game in the top of the ninth on Aus tin Langhams run-scoring single, and the teams re mained deadlocked until the nal frame. Michael Howe picked up the win in relief for the Lakehawks while Ryan Gurerra was tagged with the loss.This article appeared in the Feb. 17 edition of the Daily Commercial.

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rfntnbrb rfntbnt frffnnn f f br rfrfrfnn ffff ffffnn f frf fnnn ff rfrfn ffr rffn ffrffn rf n f ff frrffn ffr rfrffnnnn f fffr ffrfffrf frffnn b f fff ffrfnfrf f n f f f r f n nfrfftr ff rfrffn f f rfrffn n f rfrfnrf fn fff ffnn fffr rffnnn fffrff nffrff b f f f f r f r f n f b rffrfbf rffrfrf b f r r fn b f f ffrfrfn f b f f f r f n r f ffrfrfnr f f b f f n n n tb f fff rfrf f frff rfnnn f f f frr fffrf rffrfrfnn rffrf frffn fffff rfrfnn ff fffnn frf rfffffn f fffr rfnrfffn n f fnrntffntf ntftrfrfn rftfrffrrfn rfrfn f f r r f n n nfrffff ffrfnrfnn fff ffrfrf bfffrf frfrfnn b f b fff rfrfnn b f fn f r f f r f ff r f n ffff rfrff ffffn f fff b f f f f r f n r f f b f f rfnfrfrffnn rffff rfnrffrf f r f r f r f f f r f n f bff ffrfrfn b b frff fnfrfrf b fff nrfrffnn b fffr frfffnn b ffr ffn f f f r f r f r f n tb f ffrf rfnf ffffrff ffffrfn fb f fr rfnnrf fffnffn n tb f bfffffnf fffrfrfn f tfff n n f b ffr n b b f fffr rfnnn rffrff rfrffnn f f ff fffrfr nnf ff frfrfn rf b f ffrff ffffrfrfn n nnffnfff frffffnn rffrfnn f f nnfff ffrfrf b f rff frffrf ffffr frfrfnn f f ff frfrfrfn fffr nf f nftffft frfnrfn b fffr nrffn b f rfnrffn f f f f f n n frfrf nn ffrfrf n f frf rfrrfrfnn f ffrr ntrfrfnn f fntfrfr frfnn f rftff rfrf f f fnntf rffrfrf n ffrfr nnn b nntff fffnrf ffrf rfrfnn frf rfffn f ffffn fnn tfn n nntfntf rfrfrf f f fnttrfff ffnrf r f fr r f f n n f f f f f f r f n n n b f fffr frfrfnnn f fff f nffrfbfr rfn t rff ff frfrfnn frfff rffrfn rffrff ffrfn f f f r r f n n n b f f b f n r n f f r ffn n f fffff rfrfn fff ffrfrfnn t n f fffrf rfrfn f ffrfrfnn bf rffnt frfrfnn fff frfrfnn ntfffr rfnn tffrfr fn fn t f frf ff f f f f f r f r f f fb f f n f f n n n f fff frfnrfn f f fffrf fffffrf rffnn b fffr ffn fff ffnn b rff frfff b f f rfffr fn fffrf frfff rffrff rffrfrf ffrfr rfrf frfrr fffn ffr ffrfrf f ff f f f f b f f f f f f t f f f f f f f f n n bf b f frf frfrfn ff rfrf f f fffr ffnnn t f f f ff r n r f n frffrfntrfrfn f f f rfrfn ffrffr rfnn f f rfr n f fffr frfnn nffffr ffrffn frffr rffnn frfrfn n f fn f b f r r f r f n n f tfff fffrff fffrfff f f f f frffnn b f ffr nffnn b f f ffrfrf b f f frffrf rffnn b ffrf rfrfn ff rfffn ffntb ttfrfn f f f r t r fn t r f r f n ffff frfrfnn frfnffr rf f frfffn tffrf f f frfr fn f f f frfrfrf n t f f t r f f n r f n n fffr rf b frffrf fnnnn b fffrf rfrfnn fr fffnn ff rfffn f f f f f rfffn b frfrffnn b n frf rfn fff ffrfrf f frfff rffrfnn f n f frfrf n f f f f f b fb f f f n f f f n f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f r f f f ffr frffrfnrf ffff ffrfrfn ffrfff frfrfn b ffrfrft rfffnn b ff f nnrfnn frfnnn fff rfrffnn f ffnfffnr rfrf f nff frfnfnnn tbf ffffr frfrfn ffn n b fff rfffn b rf rf f nffrfrffn n r frffr fn f rfrff tttfrfrfn rfffffr ffnnn b b f f ffrfr fnn b f frfrf ffrf f f f frf fffr fffrf ffnnnn f bnf fb b f f fbfff ffff rffff rfff r f f r b f ffffffff fffffff fff fffrfff ffrffrfff ffrff fr f f n f f fb f r b f f f r ff f f r f n f fb f b f f f f f f f f r fn n r fb f f r f f f f f r f f f f r f f f f f f f f r f f f r f f f f f n n b f f f r f r f f r f f f f r f f r n f f ffffrf ffffffff ffff ffffff ffrff fr f f f b f r f n f f fff ffr f ff nfn ffnf ffr ff b f f f f f f f f f f f f r f f r f f f n f f r f f f f f f f f f f f f r n f

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A12 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, February 26, 2014

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FORMER LHS STANDOUT SETS RECORD AT COLLEGE, SPORTS B1FOOD: Want your garden to supply your table? Get moving, because time ies, C1 CONSTRUCTION: Changes coming to Ferran Park in Eustis, A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Wednesday, February 26, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 57 4 sectionsINDEX CLASSIFIED D1 COMICS C6 CROSSWORDS D1 DIVERSIONS C7 BUSINESS B5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A7 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A8.73 / 53Rain and thunderstorms 50 THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comJane Graham was 22 when she board ed a bus from her former West Virgin ia home more than 70 years ago and head ed to Detroit, Mich., to become one of the Rosie the Riveter gals during World War II. On Tuesday, the eve of her 92nd birthday, the Leesburg resident sat in her walker seat underneath the wings of a B-29 bomber at the Leesburg Inter national Airport and recalled riveting the wings and tail gunner cabin on the B-29s. I really wanted to see this, Graham said. This is humon gous. When we were working in it, it wasnt that big, but it was just the wings that we worked on. Wed go around the holes that the rivets went in and ream it out and make sure it was clean, with no pieces of metal in it. Graham was one of many women who left the rural mountain areas for the big city and lled the temporary industri al labor shortage cre ated by the men serv ing overseas. She rode a streetcar to work. It was really cold in the winter time, but I wanted to make a liv ing, Graham said. Woman, 92, was a Rosie who built planes like Fifi AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writeraustin.fuller@dailycommercial.comWilliam Brins ley, who served in the U.S. Air Force from 1946 to 1968, remembers a few close calls with a B-29 Superfortress like the one currently on dis play at the Leesburg International Airport. Brinsley joined the service after World War II, starting off as a scanner and gunner on a B-29 and ending up as a ight engineer on the plane. Although the B-29 was primarily used during WW II, with the last one coming off the production line in 1946, some still served during the Korean War from 1950-53, which is where Brinsley caught some anti-aircraft re from the ground that struck the center of his aircraft. It didnt hit any body... the gunners were on each side and it hit the center. It didnt get to the tail, Brinsley said. He also had a close call in Texas when a B-25 experiencing an emergency was under the wing of the B-29 that Brinsley was on board. I said dont drop your right wing, I said theres a B-25 there, Brinsley said. A B-29 nicknamed Fi was on display Tuesday at the airport, and will continue to be on display today from 9 / a.m. to 5 / p.m., ac cording to the events organizers, the Commemorative Air Force. The B-29 Superfor tress is the last ying version of the plane and was restored in the 1970s. Its four engines were replaced from 2006 to 2010. Benjamin Staba, a World War II veteran who served from April 1942 to November 1945 who was on air craft carriers in the Pacic was at the exhibit on Tuesday. He said he did not have any direct experiences with the planes as they were the types of planes that would leave runways LEESBURGLast flying B-29 bomber on display at Leesburg airport THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresa.campbell@dailycommercial.comFloridas new lieutenant governor at tracted attention Tuesday as he strolled around Lake Sum ter Landing Mar ket Square in The Vil lages with State Rep. Marlene OToole, a popular resident of the mega retirement community. Whos that man with OToole? some inquiring Villagers asked as media fol lowed the pair. Others like Cindy Moser and Sandee Lorzensen took time to meet and chat with Lt. Gov. Car los Lopez-Cantera, 40, who began his top post two weeks ago, replacing Jennifer Carroll, who resigned last year. He seems very per sonable. I was im pressed that he was with Rep. OToole, and that she felt that he was a good can didate for the ballot, said Moser, a former schoolteacher, who noted seeing Lopez-Cantera with OToole carries a lot of weight. I agree with a lot of what she has to say. Lopez-Cantera will be on the Republican ticket with his boss, Gov. Rick Scott, when he runs for re-election in November against former Gov. Char lie Crist, a Republican-turned Democrat. Before the former Miami-Dade County property apprais ers meet-and-greet around the commu nity, Lopez-Cantera took time to meet with a gathering of local Republican leaders in The Villages. It is good to be back in government and working for a gov ernor as great as Gov. Scott, Lopez-Cantera said. In my time in the legislature, I served with three dif ferent governors. My rst years were with Gov. Bush, my next four years were with former Gov. Charlie Crist, and my last two years were with Gov. Scott. Gov. Scott is a results-oriented individual, and he really has a vision for where he would like for the state to be at the end of his term in 2019, assuming that he gets re-elected in Novem ber, which I believe that he will. Lopez-Cantera praised Scotts attributes and noted un employment has dropped under the governors helm and education is a high BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIALPeople wait in line to tour the B-29 bomber Fi at Leesburg International Airport in Leesburg on Tuesday.On the wings of history Jane Graham, 92, center left, and Benjamin Staba, 94, center right, stop to talk. During World War II, Graham helped assemble the tail section of B-29s and Staba served on the aircraft carriers USS Wasp and USS Princeton. Graham is accompanied by her daughter Denise Brewster, 60. With Staba is his son-in-law John Hoban, 70. Although the B-29 was primarily used during WW II, with the last one coming off the production line in 1946, some still served during the Korean War from 1950-53. THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL Rep. Marlene OToole, left, and Floridas new Lt. Gov. Carlos Lopez-Cantera meet Villagers Sandee Lorzensen and Cindy Moser on Tuesday while strolling around Market Square at Lake Sumter Landing in The Villages.States new lieutenant governor visitsTHE VILLAGESHe seems very personable. I was impressed that he was with Rep. OToole, and that she felt that he was a good candidate for the ballot.Cindy MoserSEE PLANE | A2SEE ROSIE | A2SEE VISIT | A2

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 26, 2014 BRIDGE HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Wednesday, Feb. 26, 2014: This year you are more in touch with your feelings, especially when surrounded by friends. You are likely to experience a range of emotions, so give yourself space to process them. Your creativity emerges, which will save situations from becoming too difcult. If you are single, you will nd that your sense of humor often is not the same as that of your date. If you are attached, the two of you often trigger each others playfulness. You also become very feisty when youre together. AQUARIUS understands you. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Understand that sometimes your expectations might not be very realistic. Your reaction to a situation where this proves true might be quite startling. Walk away from an angry friend or loved one. Give yourself time to calm down. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) You will be on top of a situation, as you know exactly what to do. Others simply might not see the situation in the same light, which might make it difcult to move forward. Optimism surrounds a new purchase or key conversation with a loved one. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Listen to news with your focus on your longterm goals. Be careful with money, as you could have an unexpected windfall heading your way. Hold off on going on a shopping spree for now. Do not put off a key conversation. CANCER (June 21-July 22) If an associate, partner or loved one nally seems ready for a talk, and he or she seeks you out, seize the moment; this mood will not last forever. Youll want to be sure of yourself and make sound choices. Let a loved one express his or her point of view. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Youll want to do what you want to do, and youre likely to jolt someone with your spontaneity. You have a way of startling others that allows you to see more of their personality. A conversation cant be taken back, even if you apologize. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Your ability to get down to brass tacks could startle a partner who might be used to the more easygoing you. Use care with your nances, especially if hanging out with big spenders. You easily could overspend or miscount your change. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) You might want to rethink a personal matter, especially as the other party involved could act in an unpredictable manner. Understand what is happening rather than lose your temper. Remain sensitive to a boss; this person could have some good news. 23Nov. 21) Be aware of the cost of proceeding as you have been, and assess the possible ramications. You will see more if you detach from the here and now. Have a conversation with a friend or loved one who can give you some insight. 22Dec. 21) You will be able to gain greater insight into a personal matter than you thought possible. You must be willing to hear the other side of the story. Imagine being that person, as he or she explains it. You could be surprised at your change of heart. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) Once more, youll have an opportunity to express your knowledge of money. You have pushed hard to gain a reputation in this area, and your condence will help others feel at ease. Be careful, as a potential backre could occur. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20Feb. 18) You might regret a comment you recently made. Make an effort to clear the air, and do your best to get to the bottom of a problem. Others seem to respond well to you right now, so use some of that magic to get in their good graces. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Take your time when dealing with a key person. You might feel as if he or she is responsible for a lot of the uproar in your life. Remember, you could decide to put an end to the uproar. Rethink who is responsible. HOROSCOPES HOW TO REACH US DATECASH 3 . ............................................... 1-2-5 Afternoon . .......................................... 9-4-3 PLAY 4 . ............................................. 9-2-1-1 Afternoon . ....................................... 1-9-9-2FLORIDALOTTERY DATEFANTASY 5 . ........................... 8-19-25-26-31 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.as opposed to aircraft carriers. Staba said the event was wonderful. I love this plane. Har ry Truman knew what to do, Staba said of the B-29 and its involvement in dropping the atomic bombs. It saved many, many lives because we were committed. Harry knew what to do. According to the press release, the stop in Leesburg is part of the Commemorative Air Forces AirPower History Tour which is visiting 11 cities in Florida. The Commemorative Air Force is a nonprofit educational association with more than 150 planes and 8,000 members, according to the organization. A C-45 was also on display Tuesday with the B-29, and a volunteer with the Commemorative Air Force said he expected a PT13 Stearman to arrive Tuesday evening for Wednesdays display. PLANE FROM PAGE A1 She recalled that the pay was good at $1.32 an hour, and her work on the B-29 was the job she loved the most throughout her working career. I thought it was great that I got to work on it. Graham beamed as she showed the rivets underneath the wings to her daughters, Rose Stafford and Denise Brewster, and son-inlaw Dennis Brewster. Graham has outlived two sons who passed away one day apart in 2004. This might have been one of the very planes that you worked on, Mom, Rose said to her mother. Wouldnt that be something? Did you put your initials on anywhere? Graham chuckled. This is a part of his tory and it makes us a part of history, Denise said of seeing the B-29 and knowing that her mother had a vital part in the war effort during World War II. They were the greatest generation. ROSIE FROM PAGE A1 BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL People wait in line to tour the B-29 bomber Fi at Leesburg International Airport in Leesburg on Tuesday.priority. The state is now ranked No. 6 in terms of education. I dont think we could have found a better new lieutenant governor; he brings a fresh approach, said Marina Woolcock. Were really thrilled to have met him. Im very impressed; I think that he is going to do a great job with our governor, added Joanne Cooper. He is bright, clever, and he did an excellent job as a majority leader, and hes a no-nonsense kind of guy, said Rich Cole, chair of the Sum ter County Republican Party. I think he will do very well. VISIT FROM PAGE A1 MIKE STOBBEAssociated PressATLANTA Toddler obesity shrank sharply in the past decade, a new study suggests. While promis ing, its not proof that the nation has turned a cor ner in the battle against childhood obesity, some ex perts say. The nding comes from a government study con sidered a gold-standard gauge of trends in the pub lics health. The researchers found that obesity among children ages 2 to 5 decreased to 8 per cent, from 14 percent a decade ago. That would rep resent a 43 percent drop. But the only decline was seen in preschoolers, not in older children. And some experts note that even the improvement in toddlers wasnt a steady decline, and say its hard to know yet whether preschool er weight gures are permanently curving down or merely jumping around. It is enough of a decline to be optimistic, said Cyn thia Ogden, one of the studys authors. Theres a glimmer of hope, said Ogden, an epidemiologist with the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. The report was published online Tuesday in the Journal of thecs American Medical Association. Health ofcials have long been hoping for more substantial evidence that theyve turned a corner in the ght against childhood obesity. Obesity is seen as one of the nations leading pub lic health problems health ofcials call it a long standing epidemic. A third of U.S. children and teens and more than two-thirds of adults are obese or overweight. National drop in obese toddlers, study suggests AP FILE PHOTOOumou Balde, 4, left, plays with her teacher Jacqualine Sanchez, right, and pretend food in a pre-kindergarten class at the Sheltering Arms Learning Center in New York in a program to educate children about nutrition and health. LYNN ELBERAP Television WriterLOS ANGELES PBS science corre spondent Miles OBrien said Tuesday his left arm was amputated above the elbow after an apparently minor injury put his life in jeopardy. In a blog post on his personal web site Tuesday, which was veried by PBS, OBrien recounted the Feb. 12 blow to his arm he suffered while on assignment in Asia and the medical emergency that followed. He was diagnosed with acute compart ment syndrome, OBrien said, in which blocked blood ow in an enclosed space in the body can cause life-threatening consequences. Part of his arm was removed in a choice between a life and a limb, OBrien said, quoting his doctor. He is grateful to be alive, the PBS reporter said. OBrien has continued working despite the ordeal, PBS spokeswoman Anne Bell said. The former CNN science and space cor respondent covers science for PBS NewsHour and is a correspondent for public TVs documentary series Frontline and the National Science Foundations Science Nation online magazine.Reporter Miles OBrien recounts amputation

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Wednesday, February 26, 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 UMATILLA SportsFest Jam challenge coming to North LakeThis biking challenge will cover a 50or 100-mile course for bikers in the Ocala National Forest, March 28-30. Other events include a youth girls fastpitch softball tournament, youth soccer and baseball and live music. For information about the event or to register, call the Umatilla Chamber of Commerce, at 352-6693511 or 352-589-5472. or go to www. umatillachambner.org.CLERMONT Harley-Davidson to host pre-Bike Week partyStormy Hill Harley-Davidson is hosting a pre-Bike Week party kickoff to prepare for the annual Hospice Ride for Angels in June. Events begin at 10 / a.m. on Saturday and include food from Beef OBradys, models, a bike wash, live music and door prizes, at Stormy Hill Harley-Davidson, 2480 S. U.S. Highway 27. For information, call 352-243-7111 or go to www.stormyhillharley.com.THE VILLAGES Organization hosts We Bike for Kids eventThe Villages Bicycle Club will host the third annual We Bike for Kids Charity Bicycle Ride on March 15, presented by Parady Financial Group. The event will begin and end at the SeaBreeze Recreation Center and will feature three routes: metric century (62 miles) at 8:30 / a.m., a 30mile route at 9:30 / a.m. and a 10-mile route at 10 / a.m. Riders of all abilities are welcome to participate. Proceeds from the ride benet the nonprot organizations Project Legacy and the Sumter County Youth Center. For information or to register, call Wally Kurz at 352-430-2189 or go to www.webikeforkids.com.APOPKA Charges pulled in wreck that killed cyclistA Florida Highway Patrol has rescinded charges led against an 81-year-old Mount Plymouth driver involved in a fatal bicycle accident last weekend, pending completion of an investigation. Austin Alfrey initially was charged with failing to yield to a pedestrian/bicyclist in a crosswalk after 17-year-old Apopka bicyclist Herman Aguilar was struck and killed near the intersection of Rock Springs Road and Faye Street near Apopka. After trafc homicide reviewed some of the facts in this case, troopers have decided to complete their investigation rst before deciding on charges, FHP spokeswoman Sgt. Kim Montes said Tuesday. The ticket that was issued to (the) driver has been retrieved and charges will be pending the completion of the investigation.State&RegionNEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writeraustin.fuller@dailycommercial.comWork in Ferran Park, in cluding renovations to the parks south end restroom and the building of a new childrens playground, could start this summer and be completed in Oc tober. Joe LaPolla, director of the city of Eustis Parks and Recreation Department, said this is the rst phase of larger-scale changes to Ferran Park and the rest of the park works time frame is still undetermined, de pending on funding. Ultimately, when its done... its really gonna change the look of Ferran Park as we know it today, LaPolla said of the larger project. The consultant for the project is Bellomo Her bert, who created the master plan for the future of the park and is also de signing plans for the play ground and the bathroom improvements, according to LaPolla. LaPolla said the work on the restrooms will be mostly exterior aes thetics. According to LaPolla, an existing gazebo will have to be moved for the play ground. He said the changes to Ferran Park come from a need for an update. Theres an existing playground there thats very, very small and an tiquated, and cant handle the amount of peo ple that are down there when theres a big event going on, LaPolla said. Were trying to make the park more special-event friendly, if you will, but we also have to keep in mind... 365 days out of the year, most of those days theres not a special event going on. So we want to keep it with that community-type feel for the park. Richard Hoon, assistant to the city manager for community relations for the city of Eustis, wrote in an email, He added Ferran Park is approximately 4 1/2 acres. AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writeraustin.fuller@dailycommercial.comThe two people on board an RV9 kit plane when it crashed in Mount Plymouth on Sunday are out of the hospital. Pilot Victor Cordero said he spent one night in the hospital and his passenger, Marlene Re ichert, spent two days. No broken bones. No life threatening in juries. We have neck braces on for, I guess, what you would call se vere whiplash, Corde ro said Tuesday after noon. He added they consider themselves extremely, extremely fortunate that it wasnt as bad as it could have been. After the plane land ed upside down, Corde ro said, he and Reichert were trapped in the air plane and consumed in gas fumes and gaso line. The people I want to thank are the emer gency crews, but espe cially the helicopter pi lots who initially found us, (because) being trapped inside of the airplane with all this fuel all around us and the smell of gasoline... I wasnt comfortable, he said. Cordero said the ight had been normal and he was descending from 8,000 feet to 3,000 feet in order to land, before things started to go wrong and the plane began losing power. The only problem (is the plane) was approxi mately 12 miles from the end of the runway, which is maybe another three minutes, (and) ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writerroxanne.brown@dailycommercial.comThe head of Floridas Democratic Black Cau cus told a group gathered in Clermont for Black His tory Month on Saturday to embrace their differ ences and to be fearless about ghting against intolerance. Henry Crespo Sr. red up a crowd numbering about 200 when he re minded them that the promise of the civil rights movement has not been fullled 50 years after its birth. Crespo encouraged guests to throw away the African American ti tle, accept their identities aside from race and to challenge the system by standing up for what they believe. Sometimes we blame our young people for not knowing, but we have to teach them to push back. Sometimes things dont happen because there was no pushback, Crespo said. Dont be scared to challenge the system. The only reason we are here in the masses is because people were ghting, people were struggling. Never negate the blackness of who you are or the beauty it represents. The program, at Cler monts Community Cen ter, drew a number of inuential speakers, including Pastor Mervin Morgan, Joan and Paul Johnson, Minister Nial Al varez and Elder Evadnie Watkis. The event also featured a fashion show highlighting Afro-centric designs modeled by people from throughout the commu nity. I think this is one of the highlights of the night, said Dr. Soyini Ayan, an herbalist and doctor of naturopathy who co-sponsored the event. Police Chief Charles Broadway, Clermonts rst black police chief, reected on his own past as well as the story of base ball great Jackie Robinson, reminding everyone that results are achieved through perseverance, even in the toughest of times. His (Robinsons) life and the life of his fami ly were threatened, and because of that, he could have played (in the Negro Leagues) and been done, but he chose not to, Broadway said. He chose to stick it out, he chose to persevere through the tough times and at one time became the highest paid Dodger of that time and was inducted into the Baseball Hall of Fame. Lastly, Dee Lee, a Chris tian stand-up comedian, took the microphone to deliver a message that was at once humorous and poignant. Racism is not born in you, its raised in you. Its taught to you, Lee said. But youve got to laugh at life. You cant let it get you down. You just have to get up every morning and thank your maker for another day to try to get things right. LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writerlivi.stanford@dailycommercial.comWith lawmakers looking at a sur plus in the states budget this year, and Gov. Rick Scott already plan ning to spend $185 million on wa ter issues in Florida, local of cials hope some money will trickle down from Tallahassee for a study to nd an alternative water supply in South Lake. County ofcials recently attended an annual event known as Lake County Days in Tallahassee, where they had the opportunity to meet with the Lake County Legislative Delegation to highlight key issues important to the county. One of those issues is funding a study to nd an alternative wa ter supply to groundwater in South Lake, as the projected demand for water continues to grow. There will be demand for 300 million gallons of water a day in 2035; currently the traditional source, the Floridan aquifer, can meet a demand of only 50 million gallons, according to water experts. Im very hopeful for fund ing for the study based on support expressed by Rep. Larry Metz, R-Groveland, and Sen. Alan Hays, EUSTISChanges coming to Ferran Park CLERMONTBlack Caucus leader: Embrace your identity, battle injusticeROXANNE BROWN / DAILY COMMERCIALA Black History Month presentation at Clermonts Community Center featured a fashion show modeled by local community members. CRESPO Funding eyed for South Lake water supply studySEE WATER | A5PLYMOUTH Plane crash victims recoveringSEE CRASH | A5

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 26, 2014 And much more . 1118 S. 14th St. (U.S. 27), Leesburg, FL Mobile Home Need Service? Call for our Service Department Central Florida Express CareAllergies to Ankle Sprains, No Appointment Needed!Walk-Ins Welcome or Call aheadWhen the unexpected happens, were here with quality medical care. We offer on-site lab services and prescriptions for your convenience.Pharmacy Coming Soon!URGENT CARE (352) 431-3743 501 West North Blvd. | Leesburg, FL | 352.431.3743WE OFFER CASH DISCOUNTS FOR UNINSURED PATIENTS. APPOINTMENTS ARE ALSO AVAILABLE. Ready and Willing Tell a firefighter today that their willingness to act in the face of danger is appreciated.Banks/Page Theus Funeral Home410 North Webster St., Wildwood, FL 34785 352-748-1000 www.bankspagetheus.com OBITUARIESDovie Mae BushBush, Dovie Mae, age 81, of Mt. Juliet, TN, died February 23, 2014. Mrs. Bush was an active member of Mt. Juliet Church of Christ and was previously a member of the Orange Avenue Church of Christ in Eustis, FL. She was the daughter of the late, John and Nevada Rus sell Cantwell. She was also preceded in death by her husband, Ivan Bush; infant son, Ivan Douglas Bush and nine siblings. Mrs. Bushs life was centered around her commitment and service to Jesus. She is survived by: Daughter Pam (Curtis) Jor dan Sister Fairy Dell Brown Grandchildren Amanda, Andrew, Austin, Dylan, Ondria and Caleb Funeral ser vices will be conducted 1 / p.m. Saturday, March 1, 2014 at Orange Avenue Church of Christ, 1511 E. Orange Avenue, Eustis, FL. Interment will follow at Hillcrest Memorial Gardens in Leesburg, FL. Family will serve as pallbear ers. Flowers accept ed or memorials may be made to the Mount Dora Christian Home and Bible School, 301 W. 13th Ave., Mount Dora, FL 32757. Visitation will be 11 / a.m.1 / p.m. Saturday at the church. Bond Memo rial Chapel, N. Mt. Ju liet Road and Weston Drive, Mt. Juliet, TN. (615)773-2663. Obit Line (615)641-2663, www.bondmemorial. com.Christopher C. ChaseChristopher Charles Chase 1974-2014 Christopher passed peacefully, in his mothers arms, February 19, 2014 from an acciden tal brain injury. He was the son of Charlene (Welcome) Phanstiel and stepson of William Phanstiel and David Chase. He is survived by his son Steven, moth er, brother Ched Chase, Grandfather Charles (Charlie) Welcome, Aunt Patrycia Welcome and Uncles Albert Berube and Tim Smith. Christopher grew up in St. Johnsbury, Ver mont, with his brother and was a St. Johnsbury Academy wrestler and alumni of the Univer sity of Vermont, where he earned a Bachlors degree in English Lit erature. Chistopher lived in Tavares, Florida, where he cared for his grandfather and was a choir member of the Union Congregational Church. Most of all Chris was a past resident of Key West and thought of himself as a Conch. Christopher was a n independent thinker and a lover of all living things. He worked in the Tavares Parks Department, and in the community as a painter and handy man and was admired by all who knew him for his caring and respect. He is greatly missed by his family, his cousins, An gela and Danny Berube, Billy and Ricky Welcome and their families and his special grand niece and nephews, Destiny, Chaunceey, Quinceey and Monkey. A Memorial Ser vice will be conducted at Union Congregational Church, 302 St. Clair Abrams Street, Tavares, FL on Friday, Feb ruary 28, 2014 at 10:00 am. Condolences may be sent to Charles Welcome and Charlene Phanstiel, 1408 Schult Court, Tavares, FL 32778. Arrangements by Central Florida Cremation, Tavares, FL.Robert G. ShowalterRobert G. Bob Showalter, 84, of Yalaha, Fl and Leesburg, IN passed away on Friday, February 14, 2014 at his winter home in Florida. He was born on September 8, 1929 in Fort Wayne, IN to Wilbur H. Nickand Helen (Guild) Showalter. He is survived by his loving wife of 60 years Marietta Showalter, daughters Susan Marie Thur good of Centennial, CO and Julia Ellen (Larry) Ott of Lafayette, IN and his sons Daniel Guild (Kimberly) Showalter of Columbus, IN and Robert Andy Showalter of Fort Wayne, IN. Other survivors include nine grandchildren as well as sisters Helen (late, Claude) Hewitt of Marion, IN and Margaret (late, William) Keith of Tallahassee, FL and a brother Richard (Bunny) Showalter of Grand Ledge, MI. He graduated in 1947 from Marion High School, in 1952 from Ball State in Muncie, IN with his Bachelors Degree and in 1955 from Ball State with his Masters De gree. He was a United States Army veteran of the Korean War. He re tired in 1998 as Pro fessor Emeritus from Purdue University in West Lafayette, IN af ter 33 years in the Au diology and Speech Science Department where he was a recipi ent of the Sagamore of the Wabash Award. He formerly worked for 8 years at Peru Com munity School Corporation in Indiana. He retired to Lake Tippe canoe in 1998 from West Lafayette, IN. He was a member of the Morrison United Methodist Church in Lees burg, FL and United Methodist Church in North Webster, IN. The memorial service will be at 11:00 / a.m. on S at urday, March 1, 2014 at Morrison United Methodist Church, 1005 W. Main St, Leesburg, FL 34748-4924, with Rev erend John W. Har rington, Senior Pastor, and Reverend Karen M Burris, Associate Pastor of the church, ofciat ing. Memorial bequests may be given to Mor rison United Methodist Church or scholar ships for students with nancial need in the SHOWALTER IN MEMORYSEE OBITS | A5

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Wednesday, February 26, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 Wednesday, February 19, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 started the second week of the Lake Coun ty courthouse re-hear ing, the testimony of Dr. Michael Cunning ham, an alleged expert in clinical and forensic psychology, took up most of the day. He pre sented a slideshow 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. One family member allegedly sexually assaulted a farm animal. Cunningham also testied that as a sleep ing child, Simmons be came tangled in some blankets and was taken to a doctor, who said he had been deprived of oxygen during the incident. As a result, Simmons displayed slower cognitive abilities and had difculty controlling his moods, Cunningham said. Simmons, a high school dropout, was always behind in school, including reading at a second-grade level at the age of 13, Cunning ham testied. He said while Simmons IQ was tested at 72, it was probably more like 68. Thats in the men tal retardation range, Cunningham said. Cunningham noted that Simmons fam ily has had a history of alcohol abuse, includ ing his father, who was convicted for a shooting death that stemmed from a 1981 bar ght. Simmons himself start ed substance abuse at an early age, stealing sips of alcohol from his fathers beer and mar ijuana from an uncles stash, Cunningham said. It got to a point where, as an adult, Simmons started drinking more and would even take beer with him in the shower, the doctor testied. If not at work, he had a quart of beer in his hands, Cunningham said. The jury was sent home for the day about 5 p.m. Tuesday and prosecutors are expected to start their cross examination of Sim mons sometime this morning before recalling one of their radiol ogy expert witnesses. It is not clear if Sim mons will take the stand in his defense, but closing arguments are expected to start this afternoon. HEARING FROM PAGE A3 and raised a shotgun or some thing that looked like one after he asked the teens to turn down their rap music. No shotgun was found in the SUV. Dunn is facing 60 years in pris on when sentenced and State Attorney Angela Corey says she will retry him on the murder charge, which carries a potential life sentence. A phone message left for Dunns attorney, Cory St rolla, was not immediately re turned. In a December 2012 phone call with his ancee, Rhonda Rouer, Dunn compares himself to a rape victim, saying the detectives wanted to blame him for the shooting, not Davis and his friends. Inmates at the Du val County Jail are warned that all phone conversations and vis its will be recorded and can be shared with prosecutors except for those with their attorneys. So not to wallow in, you know, despair or anything, but you know I was thinking a lot about this today and I was like Im, Im the victim here, Dunn told Rouer. I was the one that was being preyed upon and I fought back. And then, you know, its not quite the same, but it made me think of like the old TV shows and movies where, like, how police used to think when a chick got raped, Oh, its her fault because of the way she was dressed. Yeah, and Im like, so its my fault because I asked them to turn their music down, he said in a laughing voice. I got attacked and I fought back because I dont want to be a vic tim and now Im in trouble. I refuse to be a victim and now Im incarcerated. Dunn then told Rouer that he had no motive to shoot Da vis other than self-defense. Apparently referencing his en gagement to Rouer and his sons wedding, which he had attend ed right before the shooting, he said his life had been perfect. SUSPECT FROM PAGE A3 TRAVIS LOLLERAssociated PressKNOXVILLE, Tenn. An 84-year-old nun was sentenced Tuesday to nearly three years in prison for breaking into a nuclear weapons complex and defacing a bun ker holding bomb-grade uranium, a demonstration that exposed serious security aws at the Tennessee plant. Two other peace ac tivists who broke into the facility with Megan Rice were sentenced to more than ve years in prison, in part because they had much longer criminal histories of mostly non-violent civil disobedience. Although ofcials said there was never any danger of the protesters reaching materials that could be detonated or made into a dirty bomb, the break-in raised questions about safekeeping at the Y-12 Na tional Security Complex in Oak Ridge. The facility holds the nations pri mary supply of bombgrade uranium and was known as the Fort Knox of uranium. After the break-in, the complex had to be shut down, security forces were re-trained and contractors were replaced. In her closing state ment, Rice asked the judge to sentence her to life in prison, even though sentencing guidelines called for about six years. Please have no leni ency with me, she said. To remain in prison for the rest of my life would be the greatest gift you could give me. She said the U.S. government was spend ing too much money on weapons and the mil itary, and she told the judge about the many letters of support she had received, including one from youth in Af ghanistan. This is the next gen eration and it is for these people that were willing to give our lives, she said. Rice, Greg Boertje-Obed and Michael Walli all said God was using them to raise awareness about nu clear weapons and they viewed the success of their break-in as a miracle. Their attorneys asked the judge to sentence them to time they had already served, about nine months, because of their record of good works throughout their lives. Rice is a sister in the Society of the Holy Child Jesus. She became a nun when she was 18 and served for 40 years as a missionary in western Africa teaching science. Wallis attorney said the activist served two tours in Vietnam before returning to the U.S. and dedicating his life to peace and helping the poor. Walli said he had no remorse about the break-in and would do it again. I was acting upon my God-given obligations as a follower of Jesus Christ, he told U.S. Dis trict Judge Amul Thapar.Nun imprisoned for nuke protest AP FILE PHOTOAnti-nuclear weapons activists, from left, Michael Walli, Sister Megan Rice and Greg Boertje-Obed arrive for their trial in Knoxville, Tenn. the Audiology and Speech Science depart ment at Purdue University Foundation, 403 West Wood Street, West Lafayette, IN 47907 or Ball State Univer sity Foundation, P.O. Box 672, Muncie, IN 457308. To send condolences to the family in Bob Showalters memory please visit: www. owenfamilyfuneralhome.com.DEATH NOTICESJean P. JarochJean P. Jaroch, 85, of Wildwood, died Sunday, February 16, 2014. Page-Theus Funerals & Cremations. OBITS FROM PAGE A4 R-Umatilla, County Commissioner Sean Parks said. I am look ing forward to getting that (study) project listed as an appropriation. The South Lake Re gional Water Initia tive consisting of the South Lake Chamber of Commerce, the county and the munic ipalities of Clermont, Groveland, Minneola, Mascotte and Montverde agreed in Jan uary to equally share in the cost of hiring a con sultant to help nd an alternative water source for south Lake County. Working in conjunc tion with the Central Florida Water Initiative, which is develop ing a unied process to address Central Flori das current long-term water supply needs, the South Lake Region al Water Initiative must come up with $300,000 to fund a study to ex plore alternative water sources in the region. Hays said he did not know of any higher priority statewide than the protection of water re sources. Water has been an issue in Florida for years, he said. Now, we have more revenue and are able to do more than we previously could. Metz agreed. We are going to be addressing water issues on some level, he said. What you are going to see most of is the ability to fund water projects that havent been fund ed previously because we were in budget-cut ting mode the last cou ple of years. I think some of the water projects will be funded this year. Scott already has said he wants to spend $130 million this year for Ev erglades and other water projects, plus an other $55 million for springs protection. WATER FROM PAGE A3 another three minutes, (and) we would have been on the ground, he said. The plane was enroute from Marsh Harbor in the Bahamas to Orlando Sanford International Airport when it crashed, according to a statement from the FAA. When he made a mayday call, Cordero said, he was directed to Apopka but could not make it to that airport. We didnt have anywhere to land, so we just picked a spot in the woods, he said. Bott the FAA and the National Transportation Safety Board are investigating the crash. CRASH FROM PAGE A3 Associated PressKING CITY, Calif. Au thorities say police of cers in a Central California town took part in a scheme to steal more than 200 cars from poor Hispanic people. Monterey County District Attorney Dean Flippo said in a statement Tuesday that the vehicles were impounded and towed, but when the owners were unable to pay the fees, their cars were sold or giv en for free to some ofcers. Flippo says four ofcers including the recently retired police chief and the acting chief have been arrested, and two other ofcers were also arrest ed Tuesday on unrelated charges. The ofcers account for more than a third of the 17-member force in King City, an agricultural town 150 miles southeast of San Francisco. The operator of a towing company who is also the brother of an ofcer has also been arrested in the case.Officers arrested in car impound scheme

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NEW PATIENT SPECIAL COMPLETE SET OF X-RAYS (D0210) CLEANING BY HYGIENIST (D110) EXAMINATION BY DOCTOR (D0150) SECOND OPINION$49Reg. $155(IN ABSENCE OF GUM DISEASE) BRADLEY KLAPPERAssociated PressWASHINGTON Lawmakers signaled a difcult battle ahead for the Obama administrations plan to dra matically overhaul the na tions military, voicing oppo sition Tuesday to proposed cuts in benet packages, weapons programs and bas es that mean money and jobs. The skepticism from both Republicans and Democrats augured poorly for Defense Secretary Chuck Hagels vi sion of shrinking the Army to its smallest size in three-quar ters of a century and creating a nimbler force more suited to future threats than the large land wars in Iraq and Afghanistan over the last de cade. Tuesdays advance of a new veterans bill also sug gested Congress may be more interested in increasing mili tary spending in a midterm election year. The cuts will weaken our nations security while the threats we face around the world are becoming more dangerous and complex, Sens. John McCain and Lindsey Graham said in a joint statement. Now is not the time to embrace a defense posture reminiscent of the years prior to World War II, they said, without outlining substitute cost reductions. Although Congress has agreed on keeping next years military budget just under $500 billion, major tradeoffs must still be made. Tensions exist in both par ties. GOP hawks are lining up against tea party supporters keen to rein in spending, while Democrats backing the ad ministration must deal with colleagues from military-heavy districts and states fretful about the fallout. Automatic spending cuts that landed heavily on the military were only eased somewhat by a budget agree ment two months ago. ADAMU ADAMU and MICHELLE FAULAssociated PressDAMATURU, Nigeria Islamic militants set re to a locked dor mitory at a school in northern Nigeria, then shot and slit the throats of students who tried to escape through windows during a predawn attack Tuesday. At least 58 students were killed, including many who were burned alive. They slaughtered them like sheep with machetes, and gunned down those who ran away, said one teacher, Adamu Garba. Soldiers guarding a checkpoint near the coed government school were mysteriously withdrawn hours before it was targeted by the mil itants, said the spokesman for the governor of northeastern Yobe state. Female students were spared in the attack, said the spokesman, Abdullahi Bego, though girls and women have been abducted in the past by militants of the Boko Ha ram movement, whose name means Western education is forbidden. This time, the insur gents went to the fe male dormitories and told the young women to go home, get mar ried and abandon the Western education they said is anathema to Is lam, Bego said. All of the dead were teenage boys or young men. The militants, whose struggle for an Islamic state has killed thou sands and made them the biggest threat to security in Africas top oil producer, have increasingly preyed on civil ians, both Muslim and Christian. Some 300 people have died in at tacks this month alone. Local ofcials buried the bodies of 29 victims and another 29 were taken to Damaturu Specialist Hospital, according to the hospital records and an Associated Press reporter who went to the mortuary. Most of the victims appeared to be between 15 and 20 years old, Bego said. Eleven wounded sur vivors of the attack were being treated at the hospital. Touring the smolder ing ruins Tuesday at the Federal Government College of Buni Yadi, Gov. Ibrahim Gaid am decried the federal governments failure to protect the population. It is unfortunate that our children in schools are dying from lack of adequate protection from the federal govern ment, Gaidam said. He called on Presi dent Goodluck Jonathan to deploy more troops to the region. Jonathan, who rarely comments on indi vidual attacks, said in a statement that he felt immense sadness and anguish by the loss of life at the school, and vowed that the military would continue to prosecute the war against terror with full vigor, diligence and determination. Congress signals tough fight for Pentagon planDozens killed in attack on Nigerian school

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Wednesday, February 26, 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. DOONESBURYHAVE 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 A fter much criticism from conservative quarters, the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) has decid ed, at least for now, to withdraw plans for its proposed study of how media organizations gather and report news. The expressed goal of the survey was to deter mine if the critical information needs of the public are being met. In making the announce ment on Friday, FCC Chairman Tom Wheeler indicated the sur vey would be revised and that the government agency had no intention of regulating politi cal speech of journalists or oth er broadcasters. You couldnt prove that from reading the initial study. The obvious question is: Who gets to dene my or your in formation needs? The answer begins with two universities commissioned by the FCC to conduct the study: the Univer sity of Wisconsin-Madison Center for Communication and Democracy and the Annenberg School for Communication and Journalism at the University of Southern California. Both associated with a liberal political philosophy. The reasoning behind this proposed newsroom intrusion is that certain categories of the public (underserved consumers in multiple media ecologies in the bureaucratese of the study) may not be getting enough balance in its news diet. FCC Commissioner Mignon Clyburn, daughter of Rep. James Clyburn (D-SC), says the FCC must emphatically insist that we leave no American behind when it comes to meeting the needs of those in varied and vibrant communities of our nation be they native born, immigrant, disabled, non-English speaking, low-income, or other. But not, apparently, political conservatives, regular churchgoers, or patriotic Americans who believe their beliefs are underserved by most journalists. Seemingly, no one at the FCC cares overmuch if this par ticular constituency is under served. That there has been little more than a low decibel outcry from mainstream media about the FCC study is instructive. It is difcult to imagine Ms. Clyburn and her minions storming into network newsrooms, demanding to know how many conser vatives are reporting the news. I once asked Lesley Stahl of CBS News if she could name a single conservative colleague. She could not. Maybe those concerned with our supposed news malnutrition can start at CBS. This study and possibly its revised edition is a form of intimidation designed to tar get not the broadcast networks (which is why they seem unconcerned), or even mainstream newspapers. Fox News executives feared they were the ultimate target of this exercise, and who can blame them for this suspicion? writes RealClearPolitics.com. From the beginning of the Obama presidency, White House communications ofcials and Obama political advisers have leveled attacks on Fox, even going so far as to proclaim that it is not a legitimate news organization. Is it so far-fetched to think that the FCC would not try to monitor conservative news outlets? There is a reason Americas Founders selected only one profession the press for special protection in the Bill of Rights. As expressed by Thomas Jefferson in a letter to John Jay in 1786: Our liberty cannot be guarded but by the freedom of the press, nor that be limited without danger of losing it. Politicians throughout American history, including Jefferson, have been targets of press criticism, sometimes unfairly, even inaccurately, but still the press has remained free, or was allowed to regain its freedom after wartime censorship. The organization Reporters Without Borders recently ranked the United States 46th in the world when it comes to press freedom, just one spot ahead of Haiti. Why the low ranking? The Atlantic.com, citing the report, writes, ...the heritage of the 1776 constitution was shaken to its foundation during George W. Bushs two terms as president by the way journalists were harassed and even imprisoned for refusing to reveal their sources or surrender their les to federal judicial ofcials. There has been little improvement in practice under Barack Obama. ... No fewer than eight individuals have been charged under the Espionage Act since Obama became president, compared with three during Bushs two terms. If the FCC moves forward with even a revised agenda that is intrusive and unconstitutional, that ranking is likely to decline even further.Readers may email Cal Thomas at tcaeditors@tribune.com.OTHERVOICES Cal ThomasTRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE The separation of government from press must be secured 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. Heres how President Barack Obama explained his policy in Libya: In this particular country Libya at this particular moment, we were faced with the prospect of violence on a horric scale. We had a unique ability to stop that violence. Judging by the administrations tepid response to even ghastlier violence in Syria, this unique ability was the critical deter minant in Libya not the moral imperative to prevent more bloodshed. An international coalition that included the Arab League was in favor of airstrikes in Libya, the rebels were united and it was a relatively low-risk, high-yield engage ment. Conversely, Syria has more robust air defenses and its religious makeup as well as the opposition is dangerously stratied. But Syria is more troubling than Libya in every conceivable way. There are more than 8 million internal and external refu gees and almost 140,000 people have per ished, compared with 1.5 million refugees and 30,000 deaths in Libya. Beyond the revolting human cost, there are serious strategic concerns. Al-Qaida is becoming more entrenched and intends to use Syria as a base for future operations. The entire region is being destabilized by the worst refugee crisis in recent history. Sectarian tensions have been inamed by Saudi and Iranian proxies, spurring vio lence in other parts of the region. Yes, Syria is a more difcult situation, but theres a lot more to lose. Obama sounded impressively authoritative when he declared to the American and Libyan people, As president, I refuse to wait for the images of slaughter and mass graves before taking action. Theres no shortage of excruciating images from Syr ia, either, but Obama continues to wait. As sads chemical weapons may be neutral ized, but the regime is happy to go about the business of slaughter with convention al weapons (clever ones, too, such as barrel bombs lled with shrapnel and hot oil). Blatant rhetorical inconsistency serves as a good warning never take high-minded presidential reassurances at face value. This goes for rejecting the forces of tyran ny or anchoring global security as well, comments Obama made in his speech last September about chemical weapons in Syria. Yes, the canisters, shells and gas are now secure. The people of Syria and our interests in the Middle East, on the other hand, arent. Lets be honest about it.Provided by MCT Information Services.AVOICEBeing honest about inaction in Syria

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 26, 2014 2 CONVENIENT LOCATIONS Immediate Appointments AvailableBassin Center 1004 N. 14th St., Leesburg, FL 1580 Santa Barbara Blvd., The Villages, FL(Next to Wolfys & McDonalds)Podiatry Institute of Central FloridaDr. Chan PodiatristDouble Board Certified Orthopedics & Podiatric MedicineTwenty-eight foot bones held together by ligaments and muscles and nourished by an intricate system of neurovasculature, are a fascinating wonder to the uninitiated as well as to the most experienced of doctors. Every patient who walks in affirms the intricacy and vulnerability of this magnificent design.Delivering competent and premier podiatric care with compassion. Welcome Dr. Chanrfrntrbrtrfnr rbrrbrnDiabetic Foot Care, Arthritic Disorders, Common Foot & Ankle Problems, Broken Foot, Ankle and Leg, Orthotics, Arch Disorders, Heel Pain, Laceration Trauma, Bone Spurs, Plantar Fascitis, Warts, Ingrown Nails, Hammertoes, Bunions, Corns, Callouses, Fungal Infection.rfffntbt rffrrfrf rYale University rffff rb frfffrffrrfffrr ffrff nttfRosalyn Franklin University fffrffff ffr ffWheaton College ffr Your feet are in good hands with Dr. Chan!Traumatology, Sports Medicine, Deformity Correction are his passion. Helping patients compassionately and completely is his goal.

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SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268Sportssports@dailycommercial.com B1DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 26, 2014www.dailycommercial.comMLB: BoSox begin process to replace Elsbury / B3 MINNEOLA FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comL ake Minneola High School is preparing for the biggest basketball game in school history. To give students the chance to witness the landmark game, of cials at the school have made arrangements to offer transportation to and from the game. Lake Minneolas boys basketball team will play Ruskin Lennard at 4 / p.m. Friday in the Florida High School Athletic Association Class 6A State Semi nals the Final Four at The Lakeland Center. The Hawks have run roughshod through their oppo nents this season, compiling a 27-3 record and winning by more than 25 points per game. Students at Lake Minneola can make the trip to The Lakeland C e nter on Spir it Buses for $15. Tickets can be purchased in the lunchroom at Lake LMHS set for biggest game FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comSix Leesburg High School girls soccer players were selected by area coaches to the Daily Commercial All-Area First Team. In addition, Leesburg forward Chel sea Mudd was named Player of the Year and Yellow Jackets coach Israel Ramos earned Coach of the Year honors. The Yellow Jackets had the most players on the First Team, fol lowed by Eustis with four and East Ridge and Umatilla with three players apiece. Lake Minneola and Tavares had two play ers on the team. South Lake and Mount Dora had one representa tive each. Coaches from all ar ea teams were invited to a meeting in early February, where they selected the team based on statistics and the recommendation of coaches. Those who were unable to attend could send represen tatives or submit recommendations. In addition, coach es selected a Second Team and Honorable Mention. The areas annual Senior All-Star game is scheduled for 6:30 / p.m. on March 14 at Leesburgs H.O. Dabney Stadium. Blount Honda has stepped up as a game sponsor. DAILY COMMERCIAL ALL-AREA GIRLS SOCCER TEAMFirst Team Goalkeeper Sarah McKinney, senior, Leesburg Cassandra Emelianchi, sophomore, South Lake Defense Paige Miller, freshman, Lake Minneola Kristi Vidler, senior, Eustis Sarah Englehardt, senior, Leesburg Chase Heckathorne, freshman, Umatilla Rebecca Britton, sophomore, Leesburg Mideld Morgan Shafer, senior, Leesburg Jasmine Kasch, junior, Leesburg Sidney Bronson, senior, Tavares Kayla Curatolo, sophomore, East Ridge Jasmine Strewfulcher, freshman, East Ridge Forward Kristin Turner, senior, Mount Dora Kim Bovard, Eustis Chelsea Mudd, senior, Leesburg Natalie Pack, freshman, Lake Minneola Kassandra Rincon, junior, Umatilla Utility Karina Chico, senior, Eustis Elizabeth Hackney, senior, Tavares Irsivette Ramos, sophomore, East Ridge Nadine Siddons, junior, Umatilla Player of the Year Chelsea Mudd, senior, Leesburg Sportsman of the Year Karina Chico, senior, Eustis Coach of the Year Israel Ramos, Leesburg Second Team and Honorable Mention listed in Scoreboard on page B2.LHS girls tops All-Area soccer PHOTO COURTESY OF LIMESTONE COLLEGE Former Leesburg High School and current Limestone College standout P.J. Foster drains a three pointer late in the second half of a game on Saturday against Mount Olive College in Gaffney, S.C. The basket gave Foster, a senior, a school single-season record with 131 three pointers. He had 132 three-point eld goals this season heading into Tuesdays game against Lees-McRae. FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comIts likely that P.J. Fos ters accomplishments on the basketball court at Lime stone College wont soon be for gotten. Foster, a former Leesburg High School standout, secured his place in history Satur day when he drained his 131st three pointer of the season and es tablished a new school record for long-range shots. The senior sharpshooter netted four three pointers in Sat urdays 80-75 loss against Mount Olive, adding on to his NCAA Division II lead in 3 pointers made and attempted. Foster entered Tuesdays game against LeesMcRae with 132 three pointers on the season. Following Saturdays game, Foster leads all three NCAA divisions in made 3-point shots. NCAA all-time record holder, Travis Bader of Oakland University, an NCAA Divison I school, who had two fewer three pointers despite having played in ve more games. Foster established the new mark with 6 minutes, 52 seconds left in the game on jumper from the left wing. With the basket, Foster surpassed Chuckie Scotland, who set the school mark of 130 in the 1989-90 season. Foster nished with 18 points in 38 min utes. He was 7-of-18 from the eld and went 4-for-15 from 3-point range. Limestone College, located in Gaffney, S.C., is a member of Con ference Carolinas. The Saints have a 17-8 over all record an 9-6 mark in Conference Carolinas, not counting Tues days game.Ex-Jacket Foster in record books FOSTER SEE FOSTER | B2 FLORIDA HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETIC ASSOCIATIONClass 6A State Seminals Fridays Games At The Lakeland Center 2:30 p.m. Jacksonville Ed White vs. Miami Norland 4 p.m. Lake Minneola vs. Ruskin LennardSEE LMHS | B2

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 26, 2014 TV2DAY GOLF 10:30 p.m.TGC LPGA, HSBC Womens Champions, rst round, at SingaporeMENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 7 p.m.ESPN2 Georgia Tech at Notre Dame ESPNU Rutgers at UCF WRBW Tennessee at Mississippi State CBSSN Connecticut at USF8 p.m.FS1 Butler at Villanova9 p.m.ESPN2 California at Arizona ESPNU Baylor at Texas CBSSN Boise State at Fresno State11 p.m.ESPNU Stanford at Arizona St. CBSSN Colorado State at UNLVNATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 7 p.m.FS-Florida Orlando at Philadelphia8 p.m.ESPN New Orleans at Dallas10:30 p.m.ESPN Houston at L.A. ClippersNATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE 7:30 p.m.NBCSN Boston at Buffalo10 p.m.NBCSN Los Angeles at ColoradoPREP BASKETBALL 4:30 p.m.BHSN Class 3A State Final8 p.m.BHSN Class 4A State Final Note: BHSN is available to Bright House cable subscribers.SOCCER 2:30 p.m.FS1 UEFA Champions League, Chelsea at GalatasaraySCOREBOARD 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 AUTO RACINGNASCAR Sprint Cup Schedule-Winners Feb. 15 x-Sprint Unlimited (Denny Hamlin) Feb. 20 x-Budweiser Duel 1 (Matt Kenseth) Feb. 20 x-Budweiser Duel 2 (Denny Hamlin) Feb. 23 Daytona 500 (Dale Earnhardt Jr.) Sunday The Prot on CNBC 500, Avondale, Ariz. March 9 Kobalt 400, Las Vegas March 16 Food City 500, Bristol, Tenn. March 23 Auto Club 400, Fontana, Calif. March 30 STP 500, Ridgeway, Va. April 6 Duck Commander 500, Fort Worth, Texas April 12 Bojangles Southern 500, Darlington, S.C. April 26 Toyota Owners 400, Richmond, Va. May 4 Aarons 499, Talladega, Ala. May 10 Kansas 400, Kansas City, Kan. May 16 x-Sprint Showdown, Concord, N.C. May 17 x-NASCAR Sprint All-Star Race, Concord, N.C. May 25 Coca-Cola 600, Concord, N.C. June 1 Dover 400, Dover, Del. June 8 Pocono 400, Long Pond, Pa. June 15 Quicken Loans 400, Brooklyn, Mich. June 22 Toyota/Save Mart 350, Sonoma, Calif. June 28 Quaker State 400, Sparta, Ky. July 5 Coke Zero 400, Daytona Beach July 13 Camping World RV Sales 301, Loudon, N.H. July 27 Crown Royal Presents The Your Heros Name Here 400 at The Brickyard, Indianapolis Aug. 3 GoBowling.com 400, Long Pond, Pa. Aug. 10 Cheez-It 355 at The Glen, Watkins Glen, N.Y. Aug. 17 Pure Michigan 400, Brooklyn, Mich. Aug. 23 Irwin Tools Night Race, Bristol, Tenn. Aug. 31 Atlanta 500, Hampton, Ga. Sept. 6 Federated Auto Parts 400, Richmond, Va. Sept. 14 Chicagoland 400, Joliet, Ill. Sept. 21 Osram Sylvania 300, Loudon, N.H. Sept. 28 AAA 400, Dover, Del. Oct. 5 Hollywood Casino 400, Kansas City, Kan. Oct. 11 Bank of America 500, Concord, N.C. Oct. 19 GEICO 500, Talladega, Ala. Oct. 26 Goodys Headache Relief Shot 500, Ridgeway, Va. Nov. 2 AAA Texas 500, Fort Worth, Texas Nov. 9 Quicken Loans 500, Avondale, Ariz. Nov. 16 Ford EcoBoost 400, Homestead x-non-points race Sprint Cup Points Leaders Through Sunday 1. Dale Earnhardt Jr., 48. 2. Denny Hamlin, 43. 3. Brad Keselowski, 42. 4. Jeff Gordon, 40. 5. Jimmie Johnson, 40. 6. Matt Kenseth, 38. 7. Ricky Stenhouse Jr., 37. 8. Greg Bife, 37. 9. Austin Dillon, 36. 10. Casey Mears, 34. 11. Joey Logano, 34. 12. Kevin Harvick, 31. 13. Jamie McMurray, 30. 14. Bobby Labonte, 29. 15. Reed Sorenson, 28. 16. Carl Edwards, 28. 17. Marcos Ambrose, 26. 18. Kyle Busch, 26. 19. Terry Labonte, 24. 20. Kurt Busch, 24. 21. Ryan Newman, 22. 22. Alex Bowman, 21. 23. Josh Wise, 20. 24. A J Allmendinger, 19. 25. Justin Allgaier, 18. 26. Cole Whitt, 16. 27. Parker Kligerman, 15. 28. Brian Vickers, 14. 29. Kasey Kahne, 14. 30. Paul Menard, 13. 31. David Ragan, 10. 32. Tony Stewart, 9. 33. David Gilliland, 8. 34. Michael Annett, 7. 35. Kyle Larson, 6. 36. Aric Almirola, 6. 37. Danica Patrick, 5. 38. Michael Waltrip, 4. 39. Clint Bowyer, 2. 40. Martin Truex Jr., 1. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL Spring Training AMERICAN LEAGUE W L Pct Baltimore 0 0 .000 Boston 0 0 .000 Chicago 0 0 .000 Cleveland 0 0 .000 Detroit 0 0 .000 Houston 0 0 .000 Kansas City 0 0 .000 Los Angeles 0 0 .000 Minnesota 0 0 .000 New York 0 0 .000 Oakland 0 0 .000 Seattle 0 0 .000 Tampa Bay 0 0 .000 Texas 0 0 .000 Toronto 0 0 .000 NATIONAL LEAGUE W L Pct Arizona 0 0 .000 Atlanta 0 0 .000 Chicago 0 0 .000 Cincinnati 0 0 .000 Colorado 0 0 .000 Los Angeles 0 0 .000 Miami 0 0 .000 Milwaukee 0 0 .000 New York 0 0 .000 Philadelphia 0 0 .000 Pittsburgh 0 0 .000 San Diego 0 0 .000 San Francisco 0 0 .000 St. Louis 0 0 .000 Washington 0 0 .000 NOTE: Split-squad games count in the standings; games against non-major league teams do not. Todays Games Detroit vs. Atlanta at Kissimmee, 1:05 p.m. N.Y. Yankees vs. Pittsburgh at Bradenton, 1:05 p.m. Toronto vs. Philadelphia at Clearwater, 1:05 p.m. Oakland vs. San Francisco at Scottsdale, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Cincinnati vs. Cleveland at Goodyear, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers vs. Arizona at Scottsdale, Ariz., 3:10 p.m. Thursdays Games Philadelphia vs. Toronto at Dunedin, 1:05 p.m. Pittsburgh vs. N.Y. Yankees at Tampa, 1:05 p.m. Atlanta vs. Detroit at Lakeland, 1:05 p.m. Arizona (ss) vs. L.A. Dodgers at Glendale, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Cleveland vs. Cincinnati at Goodyear, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. San Diego vs. Seattle at Peoria, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Milwaukee vs. Oakland at Phoenix, 3:05 p.m. Texas vs. Kansas City at Surprise, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Arizona (ss) vs. Chicago Cubs at Mesa, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. BASKETBALL NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Toronto 32 25 .561 Brooklyn 26 28 .481 4 New York 21 36 .368 11 Boston 19 39 .328 13 Philadelphia 15 42 .263 17 Southeast W L Pct GB Miami 40 14 .741 Washington 29 28 .509 12 Charlotte 27 30 .474 14 Atlanta 26 29 .473 14 Orlando 17 42 .288 25 Central W L Pct GB Indiana 43 13 .768 Chicago 29 26 .527 13 Detroit 23 34 .404 20 Cleveland 22 36 .379 22 Milwaukee 11 45 .196 32 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB San Antonio 40 16 .714 Houston 38 18 .679 2 Dallas 35 23 .603 6 Memphis 31 24 .564 8 New Orleans 23 33 .411 17 Northwest W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 43 14 .754 Portland 38 18 .679 4 Minnesota 27 29 .482 15 Denver 25 30 .455 17 Utah 20 36 .357 22 Pacic W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 39 20 .661 Golden State 35 22 .614 3 Phoenix 33 22 .600 4 Sacramento 20 36 .357 17 L.A. Lakers 19 38 .333 19 Mondays Games Milwaukee 130, Philadelphia 110 Golden State 104, Detroit 96 Dallas 110, New York 108 L.A. Clippers 123, New Orleans 110 Utah 110, Boston 98 Tuesdays Games Indiana 118, L.A. Lakers 98 Washington 115, Orlando 106 Toronto 99, Cleveland 93 Chicago at Atlanta, late Minnesota at Phoenix, late Portland at Denver, late Houston at Sacramento, late Todays Games Orlando at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. Atlanta at Boston, 7:30 p.m. Golden State at Chicago, 8 p.m. New Orleans at Dallas, 8 p.m. Cleveland at Oklahoma City, 8 p.m. L.A. Lakers at Memphis, 8 p.m. Detroit at San Antonio, 8:30 p.m. Phoenix at Utah, 9 p.m. Brooklyn at Portland, 10 p.m. Houston at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m. Thursdays Games Milwaukee at Indiana, 7 p.m. Washington at Toronto, 7 p.m. New York at Miami, 8 p.m. Brooklyn at Denver, 10:30 p.m. College Tuesdays Scores Men EAST LIU Brooklyn 80, Sacred Heart 75 Saint Josephs 79, Dayton 53 SOUTH Duke 66, Virginia Tech 48 Florida 57, Vanderbilt 54 Women EAST DePaul 71, Villanova 56 MIDWEST Butler 57, Xavier 52 HOCKEY NHL EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Boston 57 37 16 4 78 176 125 Tampa Bay 58 33 20 5 71 168 145 Montreal 59 32 21 6 70 148 142 Toronto 60 32 22 6 70 178 182 Detroit 58 26 20 12 64 151 163 Ottawa 59 26 22 11 63 169 191 Florida 58 22 29 7 51 139 183 Buffalo 57 15 34 8 38 110 172 Metropolitan GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 58 40 15 3 83 186 138 N.Y. Rangers 59 32 24 3 67 155 146 Philadelphia 59 30 23 6 66 162 167 Columbus 58 29 24 5 63 170 161 Washington 59 27 23 9 63 171 175 Carolina 57 26 22 9 61 144 158 New Jersey 59 24 22 13 61 135 146 N.Y. Islanders 60 22 30 8 52 164 200 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central GP W L OT Pts GF GA St. Louis 57 39 12 6 84 196 135 Chicago 60 35 11 14 84 207 163 Colorado 58 37 16 5 79 174 153 Minnesota 59 31 21 7 69 145 147 Dallas 58 27 21 10 64 164 164 Winnipeg 60 28 26 6 62 168 175 Nashville 59 25 24 10 60 146 180 Pacic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Anaheim 60 41 14 5 87 196 147 San Jose 59 37 16 6 80 175 142 Los Angeles 59 31 22 6 68 139 128 Phoenix 58 27 21 10 64 163 169 Vancouver 60 27 24 9 63 146 160 Calgary 58 22 29 7 51 137 179 Edmonton 60 20 33 7 47 153 199 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for over time loss. Mondays Games No games scheduled Tuesdays Games Carolina at Buffalo, late Todays Games Boston at Buffalo, 7:30 p.m. Detroit at Montreal, 7:30 p.m. Los Angeles at Colorado, 10 p.m. St. Louis at Vancouver, 10:30 p.m. Thursdays Games Columbus at New Jersey, 7 p.m. Toronto at N.Y. Islanders, 7 p.m. Chicago at N.Y. Rangers, 7 p.m. San Jose at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. Montreal at Pittsburgh, 7 p.m. Detroit at Ottawa, 7:30 p.m. Washington at Florida, 7:30 p.m. Tampa Bay at Nashville, 8 p.m. Phoenix at Winnipeg, 8 p.m. Carolina at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. Los Angeles at Calgary, 9:30 p.m. Minnesota at Edmonton, 9:30 p.m.SOCCERDaily Commercial All-Area girls team Second Team Goalkeeper Kailie Fuchs, East Ridge Goalkeeper Kristine Da vis, Mount Dora Defense Logann Lund, Mount Dora Defense Nikki P eterson, Leesburg Defense Miranda McManus, South Lake Defense McKa yla Richason-Bugg, Eustis Defense Daniela Miranda, East Ridge Midelder Carley Boswick, Eustis Midelder Morgan Sha ver, South Lak e Midelder Sarah Mor ningstar, South Lake Midelder Katie Whiffen, Lak e Minneola Midelder Melody Smalle y, Leesburg Midelder Ashle y Jacobsen, Lake Minneola Forward Jayne Morel, T avares Forward Jordan P eterson, Leesburg Forward Dak ota Ushko, Eustis Forward Alex Emelianchik, South Lake Forward Valeria Baez, Mount Dora Utility Isabella Glessner Umatilla Utility Sarah Hoffman, East Ridge Utility Adline Her nandez, Eustis Utility Sidne y Williams, Leesburg Honorable Mention Goalkeeper: Annette Thompson, Lake Minneola; Danielle Franquiz, Umatilla. Defense: Hannah Sears, Tavares; Ariana Anderson, South Lake; Kristen Sullivan, Leesburg; Alexis Par liament, Mount Dora; Alexa Bernhoft, East Ridge; Chyanne Thornburg, Umatilla. Mideld: Shelby Zahurak, Tavares; Sara Langer, South Lake; Paxton Dufeld, Mount Dora; Aubrey Yost, East Ridge; Meg Grifn, South Lake. Forward: Kimi Piazza, Tavares; Nicole Barnett, Lake Minneola; Melissa Hernandez, Eustis; Mindi Bush, Umatilla; Selena Heckathorn, Umatilla. Utility: Kaitlyn Clark, South Lake; Sydney Bagwell, Eustis; Sharaya Striker, Tavares; Lauren Gibson, East Ridge. 2014 WINTER OLYMPICS Final Medals Table At Sochi, Russia Final (98 events) Nation G S B T ot Russia 13 11 9 33 United States 9 7 12 28 Norway 11 5 10 26 Canada 10 10 5 25 Netherlands 8 7 9 24 Germany 8 6 5 19 Austria 4 8 5 17 France 4 4 7 15 Sweden 2 7 6 15 Switzerland 6 3 2 11 China 3 4 2 9 South Korea 3 3 2 8 Czech Republic 2 4 2 8 Slovenia 2 2 4 8 Japan 1 4 3 8 Italy 0 2 6 8 Belarus 5 0 1 6 Poland 4 1 1 6 Finland 1 3 1 5 Britain 1 1 2 4 Latvia 0 2 2 4 Australia 0 2 1 3 Ukraine 1 0 1 2 Slovakia 1 0 0 1 Croatia 0 1 0 1 Kazakhstan 0 0 1 1 TRANSACTIONS BASEBALL American League HOUSTON ASTROS Named Amanda Rykoff social media manager. SEATTLE MARINERS Agreed to terms with RHPs Blake Beavan, Danny Farquhar, Yoervis Medina and Tom Wilhelmsen; OF Ji-Man Choi; and OFs Abraham Almonte, Xavier Avery and James Jones. National League ATLANTA BRAVES Agreed to terms with RHPs David Carpenter, Cory Gearrin, David Hale, Juan Jaime, Aaron Northcraft, Wirn Obispo and Anthony Varvaro; LHPs Luis Avilan, Ryan Buchter, Carlos Perez and Alex Wood; INFs Ernesto Mejia, Tyler Pastornicky and Elmer Reyes; OFs Jose Constanza, Todd Cunningham and Joey Terdoslavich; and Cs Christian Bethancourt and Evan Gattis on one-year contracts. American Association KANSAS CITY T-BONES Traded RHP Shaun Garceau to Long Island for future considerations. LINCOLN SALTDOGS Acquired RHP Michael Click from Windy City for cash and a player to be named. SIOUX CITY EXPLORERS Signed INF Andres Perez. WICHITA WINGNUTS Signed RHPs Daniel Bennett, Jon Link and Matt Nevarez. Can-Am League NEW JERSEY JACKALS Signed RHP Corey Vogt. QUEBEC CAPITALES Signed RHP Chris Cox. Frontier League FRONTIER GREYS Named Kyle Haines manager. Acquired RHPs Josh Hildebrand and Keith Picht from Kansas City (AA) for future considerations. TRAVERSE CITY BEACH BUMS Named Dan Rohn manager. WINDY CITY THUNDERBOLTS Signed RHP Jordan Mejia. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association MIAMI HEAT Signed G DeAndre Liggins to a 10day contract. ORLANDO MAGIC Signed C Dewayne Dedmon and G-F Adonis Thomas to 10-day contracts. NBA Development League RIO GRANDE VALLEY VIPERS Acquired F Jamelle Hagins. FOOTBALL Canadian Football League WINNIPEG BLUE BOMBERS Signed DB Donovan Alexander. HOCKEY National Hockey League ANAHEIM DUCKS Reassigned D Sami Vatanen to Norfolk (AHL). DETROIT RED WINGS Recalled D Ryan Sproul from Grand Rapids (AHL). NEW YORK RANGERS Recalled C J.T. Miller from Hartford (AHL). SAN JOSE SHARKS Reassigned F Bracken Kearns to Worcester (AHL). WASHINGTON CAPITALS Reassigned D Jack Hillen to Hershey (AHL) on a long-term injury/illness exception conditioning loan. American Hockey League AHL Suspended Hershey RW Brandon Segal two games. ABBOTSFORD HEAT Returned G Aaron Dell to Utah (ECHL). WILKES-BARRE/SCRANTON PENGUINS Recalled F Denver Manderson from Wheeling (ECHL). ECHL CINCINNATI CYCLONES Released G Tony Tabisz. ELMIRA JACKALS Released G Russ Stein as emergency backup. ORLANDO SOLAR BEARS Released G Brooks Ostergard. SOUTH CAROLINA STINGRAYS Added G John Havrilack as emergency backup. STOCKTON THUNDER Loaned F Joey Martin to Bridgeport (AHL). Central Hockey League ALLEN AMERICANS Signed F Anthony Maiani and G Eric Levine. WICHITA THUNDER Signed D Jarkko Leppanen. Waived F Ryan Hand. Southern Professional Hockey League PEORIA RIVERMEN Signed D Ben Oskroba. SOCCER Major League Soccer PORTLAND TIMBERS Signed Ms George Fochive and Aaron Long. COLLEGE SAINT MARY (NEB.) Named Derek Fey cross country coach. WEST ALABAMA Named Max Thurmond linebackers and special teams coach. FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comLocal boys basketball players fared well re cently when the Florida Athletic Coaches As sociation announced its postseason awards for District 8. Mount Dora Bibles Zac Ward and Eustis Kiron Williams earned three honors apiece among players, Mount Dora Bible coach Ste ven Hayes and Eustis Mike Bowe earned Coach of the Year accolades. Ward was named the Districts Class 3A Player of the Year. The senior averaged 23.5 points per game for the Bulldogs. Williams, one of four seniors in the Pan thers starting lineup, averaged 16.4 points per game en route to being named the Class 5A Player of the Year. He also grabbed 3.2 rebounds and led Eustis with 3.8 steals per game. In addition, Ward was the districts Most Valuable Player and Williams was the run ner-up. Ward and Williams also earned dis trict nominations for All State. Hayes was the Class 3A coach of the Year. He paced Mount Dora Bible to a 21-7 record and won the Class 3A-District 5 champion ship. The Bulldogs reached the regional quarter finals. Bowe, whose daughter Brittany represent ed Team USA in speedskating at the 2014 Winter Olympics in Sochi, Russia, led Eustis to a 22-8 record. He had in the Class 5A Elite Eight for the second straight year. In addition to the Class 5A award, Bowe was named the Districts All Classification Coach of the Year and was nominated to coach in the District All-Star Game. Other awards handed out included East Ridges Isaiah Matthews earning Class 7A Player of the Year. Three local players also earned Academic All-State nominations Mount Dora Bibles Daniel Johnson in Class 3A, Eustis Coy Patterson in Class 5A and East Ridges Josh Click in Class 7A.Area players, coaches earn postseason honorsFoster leads the team with a 20.4 scoring average on 45 percent shooting. He is shoot ing 43 percent behind the 3-point line. Foster began his col lege career at Brevard Community College in Melbourne in 2009 and scored 20 points in the rst game. He averaged 9.8 points per game and hit 39 three pointers in his only season at BCC. From there, Fos ter transferred to Pas co-Hernando College in New Port Richey in 2010 and raised his scoring average to 15.3 points per game with a career high of 37 points. He was sixth in the Nation al Junior College Athletic Association in threepoint percentage. After being redshirted his rst year at Lime stone, Foster stepped up as a redshirt junior to average 11.5 points per game and shot 42 percent from behind the three-point line. FOSTER FROM PAGE B1 Minneola during stu dent lunch hours. To ride the Spirit Buses, students must also purchase a game ticket, which is includ ed in the $15 fee. We dont want any one going down there on the bus and not having a game ticket, said Lake Minneola Athletic Director Sammy Skinner. So far, we have reserved two bus es for the trip and can get more if we have enough students who want to go the game. We would love to have to 200 or 300 students make the trip with us. Its the biggest sport ing event weve ever been part of. Skinner said tickets for the Spirit Bus and Fridays game will be sold today and Thursday. Parents are not permitted to ride the buses, Skinner said. Ofcials will let the student body know when the buses will leave Lake Minneola for the approximately 40-mile trip to The Lakeland Center. Ruskin, a community in Hillsborough County, also is expected to provide transportation for students wishing to attend the game to support Lennards run to a potential state ti tle. Lennard enters the game with a 25-4 record. Both teams sport high-powered offenses and swarming, smoth ering defenses. Lake Minneola will head into Fridays game averaging nearly 74.9 points per game and Ruskin Lennard is av eraging 74.4 points. The Hawks have allowed 70 points or more in a game on just two occa sions this season and allow an average of 52.0 points per game, while the Longhorns have surrounded at least 70 points in seven games and 57.7 points per game. Avery Brown is Lake Minneolas leading scorer at 16.3 points per game, followed by twin brother Anthony Brown at 15.8 points per game. Ruskin Lennard is led by Caelen Watts with 18.3 points per game. If Lake Minneola wins on Friday, the Hawks will play at 1:35 / p .m. Saturday for the Class 6A state championship against the winner from the second seminal game between Jack sonville Ed White and Miami Norland. Miami Norland has won the last two Class 6A state titles, including a 64-36 win against Leesburg in 2012. Lake Minneola reached the Final Four with a 72-61 win Satur day at Lake Wales in the Class 6A-Region 2 nals, where the Hawks over came a raucous capacity crowd. The Hawks will be vying to become the rst Lake County team to win a state champi onship since the Leesburg boys team won the Class 4A title in 2011. Skinner said the school and the commu nity are buzzing with ex citement about Fridays game. The kids are pretty worked up about play ing in Lakeland, Skin ner said. I think they want to go and be loud and support the team. Our booster club has bought a half-page advertisement in the of cial game program to show their support for the team. Our administration has been promoting the game with emails and announce ments. Its a good time to be a student at Lake Minneola. LMHS FROM PAGE B1

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Wednesday, February 26, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL HOWARD ULMANAssocaited PressFORT MYERS Now batting rst for the Bos ton Red Sox? Good question. The departure of Jacoby Ellsbury left a vacancy at the top of the lineup. Daniel Nava and Shane Victorino were manager John Farrells rst two candi dates to ll it and he re cently mentioned Jon ny Gomes as another possibility. None of them will lead the majors with 52 stolen bases as Ellsbury did last season If I can start halfway between rst and sec ond, maybe Ive got a shot, Nava said but all have a knack for getting on base so the big hitters can drive them in. Navas .385 on-base percentage was fth in the AL last season and Victorinos .351 was 23rd. Ellsbury nished 19th at .355 then signed a seven-year contract with the New York Yan kees. Gomes, at .344, platoons with Nava in left eld and could hit rst when he plays, despite having more power and less speed than the typical leadoff batter. I hit rst a lot in the minor leagues, Gomes said Monday. When you look at the num bers without names being next to them you say, OK, this guy bats rst. And then the name pops up and, Oh, no, we cant have this guy. Why not? What happened? None of the three candidates would have to change their approach much, if at all. But they didnt bat rst much last year when Ellsbury had that spot for 134 games for the World Series champi ons. Dustin Pedroia led off 11 times, Nava nine and Victorino eight It doesnt matter where I hit, Victorino said. It doesnt matter where I play. The Red Sox also must replace Ellsbury in center eld, where his speed helped him race to catch balls in the gaps. Jackie Bradley Jr. takes over after an inconsistent rst year. Victorino could shift from right eld to play there. And Grady Sizemore, sidelined the past two seasons after some outstand ing years in Cleveland, could see time in cen ter. It was denitely different, Bradley said of last season, when he won a roster spot with a strong spring train ing only to falter after that. I learned a lot. You know what youre getting into now and I leave last year (be hind). Im excited and Im ready for the op portunity to show what Ive got. Bradley likely will hit near the bottom of the order, so the more he produces, the more chances the leadoff hit ter will have to drive him home. The No. 1 hitter is guaranteed to lead off only the rst inning. Theres a really good chance that in the fth inning your leadoff guy is coming up with the bases loaded, Gomes said. So he may hit rst one at bat a game. Still, the lineup is based on getting run ners on base before the best hitters start bat ting in the third, fourth and fth spots. So that ability to reach base is critical. Last year those spots were lled most of the time by Pedroia, David Ortiz and Mike Napoli. Youre the table set ter, Nava said. Weve got a bunch of guys who can do a lot of damage. Thats what Ells did such a good job of last year. He got on base. He disrupted the throwing game. Navas .303 batting average last season was higher than Ellsburys .298. But whoever re places Ellsbury, in the lineup, on base and in the eld, cant match his overall accomplishments. We all know what he brought to the ta ble in all facets of the game, especially how much he meant on the defensive end. Hell be missed, right-hander Jake Peavy said. At the same time, we certain ly believe in the guys that we have out there. Theres not a better right elder than Shane Victorino. We believe in Jackie, Grady Sizemore. We have no problems in believing that theyll hold their own. Of course, theres one area where the differ ence will be dramatic. Victorino was second on the team with 21 steals, still less than half of Ellsburys total. Gomes stole one base and Nava none. Fifty-two bags is tough to make up for, but if you pick six guys and you ask them to steal six bags more than they did last year its one a month its (al most) going to cover it. One person doesnt have to steal 50. Certainly not Gomes, right? Just watch, he said with a grin.Red Sox need leadoff hitter to replace Ellsbury PAUL SANCYA / AP Bostons Jacoby Ellsbury dives for a ball hit by Detroit Tigers Omar Infante during Game 5 of the 2013 American League Championship Series in Detroit. The Red Sox will have to ll the void left by Ellsbury, who signed in the offseason with the New York Yankees. GARY SCHATZAssociated PressGOODYEAR, Ariz. Trevor Bauer is going to get a chance to show off his new delivery with the Indians rst pitch of spring training. The right-hander made some adjust ments in the offsea son and is scheduled to start Clevelands rst exhibition game today against the Cincinnati Reds. I put in a lot of work, Bauer said. Im looking forward to getting out there. The 23-year-old pitcher was out of sync last season. A groin injury with Arizona in 2012 forced him to change his delivery. He spent a lot of time in the past offseason try ing to get it right again. Bauer is among a group of pitchers competing for the fth spot in Clevelands rotation. The competition includes Carlos Carras co, Josh Tomlin, Shaun Marcum and recently signed Aaron Harang, who will follow Bauer to the mound on Wednesday. Bauer has had two bullpen sessions during spring training and gotten mixed re sults. The rst bullpen, I felt bad, Bauer said. I looked at the video and it wasnt that bad. The second one was disconcerting. His rst bullpen was pretty good, manag er Terry Francona said. The second was a bad one. He was frustrated. If it is going to happen, its good that it is happening now. Bauer split last sea son between Triple-A Columbus and Cleve land. He started four games for the Indians and went 1-2 with a 5.29 ERA, giving up 15 hits in 17 innings. Bauer started 22 games at Columbus, where he was 6-7 with a 4.15 ERA. They have been pa tient with me, Bauer said. Coming off my worst year, it is good to be here and have some fun again. Harang, a 12-year veteran, could give the Indians another option for the rotation. Harang is a veter an that knows how to pitch, Francona said. I think he feels good about himself. We are looking forward to this. We were almost to the point of being too hon est with him. You al most want to paint the picture a little bleaker than it is because the last thing you want to do is manipulate a guy to get him into camp. That doesnt work. What we did prom ise him was that he would get his innings because thats important, Francona added. We will kind of see where it leads. Bauer is a less-expen sive option to cover the loss of Ubaldo Jimenez and Scott Kazmir to free-agency. The price of pitching can be a little cra zy, Francona said. There are guys within our organization that we can win with. You see a lot of non-ros ter invitees that have a denite chance to make our ballclub. It is not so much the economics of the game but the way the winter plays out, he added.Trevor Bauer to start in Indians first spring game PAUL SANCYA / AP Cleveland pitcher Aaron Harang throws during a spring training workout on Friday in Goodyear, Ariz. Associated PressNEW YORK Ozzie Smi th wants the federal govern ment to make opening day of the major league baseball season a national holiday. The Hall of Fame shortstop is leading a campaign to collect 100,000 signatures within 30 days under the We the People petitioning program, w hich would trigger a review by the Obama administration. The effort is be ing backed by Anheuser-Busch InBevs Bud weiser brand. Coming from St. Louis, of course be ing such as baseball town, its sort of an unofcial holiday, open ing day, so they thought it would be a good idea for Mr. Smith to just take a trip to Washing ton, Smith said Tuesday during a telephone interview. The 59-year-old Smith, known as the Wizard of Oz for his great glove, played for the St. Louis Cardi nals from 1982-96 after spending his rst four big league seasons. He was inducted into the Hall of Fame in 2002. I dont know exact ly what the odds of success are, Smith said. With the Budweiser machine behind it, Im sure that well get the 100,000 signatures. Anheuser-Busch InBev said 10 percent of respondents said they had skipped work to at tend or watch an MLB opener, according to a survey by KRC Research. The online sur vey of 1,004 Americans 21 or older was con ducted from Feb. 1316, and there was a 95 percent level of con dence the error margin was plus-or-minus 3.09 percent. As for the current hot topic in baseball, Smith has reservations about any attempt by MLB to ban home plate colli sions. Im not so sure that it was broken, and Im of the belief that if it aint broke, dont x it, he said. I think most of the concussions that come from baseball dont come from colli sions, they come from foul balls off the mask of the catcher.Smith leading drive to make opening day holiday SMITH

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North of K-Mart on Hwy. 441)(352) 347-0403/fx (352) 347-2034CDRX441@gmail.com NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION STEVEN WINEAssociated PressMIAMI LeBron James stood in the cor ner of the Miami Heat practice gym, cursing but grinning after miss ing another 3-point shot, then opped to the hardwood and did a push-up as self-im posed punishment. Teammates watched and laughed as the se quence repeated several times, a sure sign their MVP is feeling better. James took part in non-contact drills Tuesday and said he should be able to rejoin the lineup Thurs day against the New York Knicks. He missed Sundays victory over the Chicago Bulls after breaking his nose in the previous game. James dispensed with the bandage he wore late last week and said his headaches have subsided. But hes not yet ready for contact drills and still in a lit tle pain while the nose heals. Every day is better, he said. I havent been hit on it either. That denitely helps. James may try out a new protective mask in practice Wednesday and will wear it in games. He did a lot of run ning and other con ditioning Tuesday, worked with his teammates on offensive sets and shot baskets. How did he look? The same, Chris Bosh said. He can break anything, and hell still look the same. Thats why hes LeBron. Sundays game was only the second James has missed this season. The Heat improved to 2-0 without him, but he didnt enjoy watching from the bench. It was terrible, he said. I was happy we got the win, but I hate sitting out. Hes not looking for ward to wearing a mask, either. He has experi ence, because he broke his cheek while with the Cleveland Cavaliers 10 years ago and wore a mask then. Its a difcult chal lenge, James said. Its like somebody constantly has a hand in your face. Its like an added defender you denitely dont want. Despite hindered vision and the possibility of aggravating the in jury by taking another blow to the face, James said hell still drive to the basket. I wont change my game becaus e of the mask, he said. Ill probably be a little ten tative when I rst get out there, but I think Ill get used to it. James said his nose is most bothersome early in the morning and late at night, but feels better during the day. Does it hurt when he does the push-ups? Nah, he said with a laugh. My arms hurt when I do push-ups.James expects to rejoin Heat lineup Thursday LYNNE SLADKY / AP Miamis LeBron James, right, high-ves Dwyane Wade (3) during a time out in the second half of Sundays game against Chicago in Miami. COLLEGE BASKETBALL DAVE SKRETTAAssociated PressLAWRENCE, Kan. Winning conference ti tles has become so com monplace at Kansas that there were no scissors or celebrations after the Jayhawks wrapped up a share of their 10th straight championship. No cutting down nets. No confetti falling from the rafters. You see, the fthranked Jayhawks can win the Big 12 outright with one win in their nal three games, per haps as soon as Satur day at Oklahoma State. And as tempting as it was to throw a party with 16,000 friends in Allen Fieldhouse on Mon day night, theres a lot to be said for standing all alone on the top step of the podium at the end of the season. So the trophy stayed in the box, at least for a bit, and the celebration began and ended with a brief message in the locker room from coach Bill Self. Its kind of anticli mactic, he told his play ers, because the season has so much left in it, you know? Three games left and youve already clinched a share of the league. But what you guys have done, nobody can take away from you that youve had a good year. Now, he said, if you guys really want to do something, we can make it a special year. Thats how seasons are measured at Kansas. Winning a share of the Big 12 title is just the start, something thats been happening every year since star freshman Andrew Wiggins was 9 years old and playing pickup basketball with his older brothers at the park. In the decade since The Streak began, no other school from a power conference has won more than six league titles. Texas Tech is already on its fth coach. No other Big 12 school has made the Fi nal Four much less win a national champion ship, which Kansas did in 2008. Its something you know coming in, when you come here, thats the standard, said freshman guard Wayne Selden Jr. You know you have to come out and compete. Lest you be part of the team that nally allows the streak to slip. It hasnt always been this easy, wrapping it up with more than a week to go. There was a year that Kansas lost two of its rst three confer ence games then had to run off 10 straight wins to forge a tie for the ti tle. Just last year, the Jay hawks lost three straight in early February, yet bounced back to win their next seven games and a share of another championship. This will be the 18th year of the Big 12, and Kansas will have won at least a share of 14 regu lar-season crowns. Texas is next with three, and Iowa State has two. It shouldnt be any pressure though, said junior guard Naadir Tharpe, whos been a part of three of them, because were all just playing basketball. At the end of the day, thats how we look at it. Just playing basketball and everything takes care of itself. Maybe thats why the success has been sustained with a revolving door of players. More than once, the Jayhawks have won a championship with ve new starters, including his season. Some of the key contributors have been lost to graduation, but nearly as many left early for the NBA draft, putting Self in the posi tion of lling unexpect ed holes. Somehow, he managed to do it every year. Thats just a phe nomenal accomplishment, Oklahoma coach Lon Kruger said. Its not like youre doing that in a bad league. Theyve done it in very good league with a lot of good teams, and its certainly a tribute to Bill and the job he does and the pro gram in every way. In fact, Self now has more Big 12 title rings than losses in Allen Fieldhouse. To me, in a power conference, to do something where the whole key is consistency, you have to be blessed to have good players, Self said. Thats precisely what John Wooden would al ways say when folks asked him about the 13 straight Pac-10 titles that UCLA won, rst under his watch and continuing under Gene Bartow and Gary Cunningham in the 1960s and s. And its almost certainly what coach Mark Few would say if you asked him about the 11 straight West Coast titles that Gonzaga won from 2000-11.Ten straight Big 12 championships (and counting) for Kansas

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North Blvd., Leesburg, Fl 34788352-787-3273 CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchang e Pvs Rate Day Yen 102.12 102.61 Euro $1.3762 $1.3713 Pound $1.6721 $1.6599 Swiss franc 0.8861 0.8909 Canadian dollar 1.1082 1.1082 Mexican peso 13.2490 13.2227 Businessaustin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 16,179.66 -27.48 NASDAQ 4,287.59 5.38 S&P 500 1,845.12 2.49 GOLD 1,342.70 + 4.70 SILVER 21.96 0.088 CRUDE OIL 101.83 0.99T-NOTE 10-year2.70 0.05 www.dailycommercial.com Staff ReportThe Astor Area Chamber of Commerce and local businesses are hosting an inaugu ral Astor Happy Crappie Fishing Tournament on March 15 at Powells Campground. The event, which is open to the public at 25716 Powell Dr., will feature a weigh-in at 3 / p.m. and a sh fry at 5 / p.m. served by the AmVets, along with raf es, door prizes and entertainment by the Neon Truckers. The entry fee for anglers is $25 per person. Powells Campground features a bait shop, picnic area and camping. Lake County is a premier destination for anglers and is known for its excellent crappie and bass shing, Rob ert Chandler, director of Lake Countys Economic Development and Tourism Department, said in a press re lease. Fishing tourna ments like this one not only generate awareness about local waterways and the abundance of sh, but they also have a signicant impact on the local economy. For details about the tournament, contact James Powell at 352-6364161 or email fastcar19@ aol.com. To learn more about the Astor chamber, visit astorchamber.com.Astor chamber hosting Happy Crappie tourney PHOTO COURTESY OF POWELLS CAMPGROUNDPowells Campground, 25716 Powell Dr., will be the site of an inaugural Astor Happy Crappie Fishing Tournament. KEN SWEETAP Markets WriterNEW YORK Stocks were unable to nd any momentum on Tuesday. The market drift ed between gains and losses throughout the day, then head ed steadily lower in the last hour of trading. In vestors found some so lace in strong results from Home Depot and Macys. The enthusiasm was not enough, however, to offset an unexpectedly steep decline in consumer condence this month, due largely to bitter cold weather and winter storms that affected much of the country. The weather is having an impact on ev erything, from homes, vehicles to retail sales, but fortunately we ex pect that pent-up de mand to return later this year, said Joseph Tanious, a global mar ket strategist at J.P. Mor gan Funds. The Dow Jones indus trial average lost 27.48 points, or 0.2 percent, to 16,179.66. The Standard & Poors 500 index fell 2.49 points, or 0.1 percent, to 1,845.12 and the Nasdaq composite fell 5.38 points, or 0.1 percent, to 4,287.59. Even the retailers, who have a tendency to blame the weather for poor results, had a valid point this time around. Macys reported an 11 percent rise in fourth-quarter income that handedly beat analysts expectations, but sales came up short due to the weather. The company said that at one time in January, 30 percent of its stores were closed because of in clement weather. Home Depot had a similar story. The nations largest home improvement retailer said prots fell 1 percent from a year ago, ham pered by bad winter conditions. RAPHAEL SATTER and YURIKO NAGANOAssociated PressTOKYO One of the worlds largest bitcoin exchanges has seemingly disappeared, delivering a severe blow to the vir tual currency as it struggles to gain legitimacy. A coalition of virtual currency companies said Tuesday that Tokyo-based Mt. Gox went under after secretly racking up catastrophic losses. Mt. Goxs website was return ing a blank page Tuesday. The disappearance of the site fol lows the resignation Sunday of Mt. Gox CEO Mark Karpeles from the board of the Bitcoin Foundation, a group seeking legitimacy for the exotic new form of money. The exchange had imposed a ban on with drawals earlier this month. Prominent supporters of bitcoin including San Francisco-based wallet service Coin base and Chinese exchange BTC China sought to shore up condence in the curren cy by saying Mt. Goxs collapse was an isolated case of mis management. They said it had abused users trust, but did not offer details. As with any new industry, there are certain bad actors that need to be weeded out, and that is what we are seeing today, the statement said. Since its creation in 2009, bitcoin has become popular among tech enthusiasts, liber tarians and adventurous inves tors because it allows people to make one-to-one transactions, buy goods and services and ex change money across borders without involving banks, credit card issuers or other third par ties. Criminals like bitcoin for the same reasons. For various technical reasons, its hard to know just how many people around the world own bitcoins, but the currency has attracted outsize media atten tion and the fascination of mil lions as an increasing number of large retailers such as Over stock.com begin to accept it. Speculative investors have jumped into the bitcoin fray, too, sending the currencys value uctuating wildly in recent months. In December, the value of a single bitcoin hit an alltime high of $1,200. In the af termath of the Mt. Gox collapse Tuesday, one bitcoin stood at around $470. Central banks across the globe have been hesitant to recognize bitcoin as a legiti mate form of money, and Mt. Goxs virtual vanishing isnt helping.Bitcoin site may be insolventStocks end lower after an up-and-down day

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.78e25.23+.13 ACE Ltd2.14e96.53-.26 ADT Corp.80f31.70+.43 AES Corp.2014.29+.02 AFLAC1.4862.52+.22 AGCO.44f51.25-.44 AGL Res1.96f46.44-.15 AK Steel...6.13-.20 AOL...43.80+.10 AU Optron...3.31-.01 AVG Tech...18.55+.11 Aarons.0830.68+.10 AbbottLab.88f39.25+.27 AbbVie1.68f50.72-.13 AberFitc.8035.99+.57 AbdAsPac.426.03... Accenture1.74e83.41-.54 AccoBrds...5.81-.19 Actavis...u225.00+2.63 Actuant.0434.63-.14 AMD...3.69-.02 AdvSemi.18e4.92-.05 AecomTch...30.38-.18 Aegon.30e8.97-.04 AerCap...41.67-.15 Aeropostl...6.94+.13 Aetna.90f71.14-.66 Agilent.53f56.89+.14 Agnico g.32m33.59-.71 Agria Cp...1.56+.03 Agrium g3.0091.36+.36 AirLease.12f35.14-.16 AirProd2.84u119.67+.94 Aircastle.80u20.02+.94 Airgas1.92105.65+.93 AlaskaAir1.00fu85.09+1.59 Albemarle1.10f64.28+.44 AlcatelLuc.18e4.30+.01 Alcoa.1211.62-.15 Alere...35.75-.30 AllegTch.7231.04-.41 Allegion n.32u54.56+1.70 Allergan.20125.54+1.04 Allete1.96f50.91-.13 AlliData...u285.48-.82 AlliBInco.41a7.33-.01 AlliantEgy2.04f53.79+.28 AlliantTch1.28f133.54-2.81 AlldNevG...5.26-.54 AllisonTrn.4829.41-1.09 Allstate1.12f53.65-.21 AlonUSA.24a14.56+.08 AlphaNRs...5.19-.08 AlpAlerMLP1.09e17.40... AltisResid.43e28.85+.86 Altria1.9235.57+.19 Ambev n...7.02-.01 Ameren1.6040.49-.41 AMovilL.34e19.76-.08 AmApparel....73+.03 AmAxle...19.24-.30 AmCampus1.4436.73+.53 AEagleOut.5014.15+.36 AEP2.0050.06-.01 AmIntlGrp.50f49.01-.44 AmTower1.16f80.16-2.82 AmWtrWks1.1243.95+.08 Ameriprise2.08107.37-.91 AmeriBrgn.9468.72+.14 Ametek.2452.89+.03 AmiraNatF...19.06-4.11 AmpioPhm...8.47-.45 Anadarko.7283.51+.12 AnglogldA.10e17.97-.19 ABInBev3.03e102.17-.98 Ann Inc...35.00+.62 Annaly1.50e10.87+.09 Annies...36.95-.09 AnteroRs n...58.61+.34 Anworth.50e5.10+.04 Aon plc.7086.16-.52 Apache1.00f83.09-1.24 AptInv1.04f29.80+.23 ApolloGM3.98e31.63-.08 AquaAm s.6124.74-.02 Aramark n.3028.46+.20 ArcelorMit.2015.74-.43 ArchCoal.04m4.14-.04 ArchDan.96f40.39+.23 ArcosDor.248.94+.06 ArmourRsd.604.32+.03 ArmstrWld...53.87+.01 ArrowEl...55.76-.26 AshfordHT.4810.73-.03 Ashland1.3693.92-.24 AsdEstat.7617.18-.11 Assurant1.0063.67-.43 AssuredG.44f23.65-.03 AstraZen2.80eu67.79-.26 AthlonEn n...u35.29-.66 AtlPwr g.402.71+.06 AtlasPpln2.4830.89-.12 ATMOS1.4845.83+.17 AtwoodOcn...47.34-1.20 Augusta g...3.08-.09 AuRico g.165.09-.09 Autohme n...36.13+1.68 Autoliv2.08u95.80+.24 AvalnRare....64+.06 AvalonBay4.64f129.23+.01 AveryD1.1648.84+.05 AvinoSG g...2.08-.11 Avnet.6042.55-.28 Avon.2415.46+.16 Axiall.64f39.99-.62 AXIS Cap1.0843.25+.29 B2gold g...2.92+.05 BB&T Cp.9237.55-.15 BHP BillLt2.32e69.56-1.26 BHPBil plc2.32e63.85-1.23 BP PLC2.28u50.67+.40 BP Pru9.26e83.16-.04 BRF SA.39e17.09-.01 BabckWil.4035.23+.37 BakrHu.6062.30-.78 BallCorp.5254.70-.18 BallyTech...67.77-.83 BalticTrdg.05e6.47-.05 BanColum1.62e47.92-.43 BcBilVArg.42e12.48-.03 BcoBrad pf.23e11.47-.18 BcoSantSA.81e9.08-.03 BcoSBrasil.95e5.03+.04 BcpSouth.2023.48-.30 BkofAm.0416.34-.19 BkIreland...u21.25-.13 BkNYMel.6031.45-.35 Bankrate...19.86+.34 BankUtd.8432.80-.09 Banro g....60+.00 BarcUBS36...39.28+.01 BiP Coff...u34.79+.38 Barclay.42e17.22-.08 B iPVix rs...42.69-.01 Bard.84u141.96-.48 BarnesNob...17.72+.17 Barnes.4436.43-.56 BarrickG.2021.08-.15 BasicEnSv...23.10-.41 Baxter1.9668.66-.82 Beam Inc.9083.22... BeazerHm...22.30+.35 BectDck2.18114.53-.47 Bemis1.08f39.15+.50 Berkley.4040.57-.04 BerkH B...113.94+.74 BerryPlas...23.91+.07 BestBuy.6825.31+.14 BigLots...28.41+.40 BBarrett...24.46-.20 BioMedR1.00f20.68+.10 BitautoH...34.38-.59 BlackRock7.72f300.20-2.39 BlkDebtStr.30a4.07-.02 BlkEEqDv.567.84-.01 Blackstone1.34e32.93+.06 BlockHR.80u32.19+.64 BdwlkPpl.40md12.50-.13 Boeing2.92f126.78-2.81 BonanzaCE...47.04-.40 BoozAllnH.40a20.28-.16 BorgWrn s.5061.01-.29 BostProp2.60a112.10+1.47 BostonSci...13.39+.31 BoydGm...11.12+.01 Brandyw.6014.54+.13 BrigusG g...1.12-.05 Brinker.96u52.69+.92 BrMySq1.44f53.68-.63 BroadrdgF.8437.06+.05 Brookdale...31.49+.04 BrkfldAs g.80f40.22-.46 BrkfInfra1.7237.22+.04 BrkfldOfPr.5619.15+.10 BrownFB1.16u83.90+.79 Brunswick.4043.70+.09 Buenavent.31e12.99-.48 BungeLt1.2080.01+.13 BurgerKng.28u26.40-.10 C&J Engy...25.18-.03 CBL Asc.98f18.62+.06 CBRE Grp...27.86+.41 CBS A.4866.09-.32 CBS B.4865.76-.70 CF Inds4.00242.93+.14 CIT Grp.4047.56-.34 CMS Eng1.08f28.60+.26 CNO Fincl.1218.20+.03 CPFL Eng.80e13.71-.23 CST Brds n.2531.42-.12 CSX.6027.31-.38 CVR Engy3.00a42.13+.64 CVR Ptrs1.98e20.36-.18 CVS Care1.10fu72.16+.79 CYS Invest1.28m8.69+.04 Cabelas...64.80+.56 CblvsnNY.6016.62+.21 CabotOG s.0835.53-.12 CACI...78.16+1.80 Calgon...19.30+.44 Calix...8.11-.06 CallGolf.048.31-.07 Calpine...19.40-.42 CAMAC s....63-.05 Cambrex...21.20-.08 CamdenPT2.64f65.85+.58 Cameco g.4022.92+1.73 Cameron...63.21+.55 CampSp1.2543.94-.25 CdnNR gs1.00f55.73-.50 CdnNRs gs.80f36.86-.19 CP Rwy g1.40156.00-1.95 CapOne1.2071.04-.69 CapitlSrce.0413.90+.03 CapsteadM1.24e12.75-.01 CardnlHlth1.2172.00+.23 CareFusion...40.66-.44 CarMax...48.18+.29 Carnival1.0040.08+.39 Carters.6468.75+.76 CashAm.1441.26+.10 Caterpillar2.4096.41-.91 CedarF2.80fu54.10+.30 CelSci rs...1.09-.03 Celanese.7252.34-.22 Celestic g...9.50-.08 Cemex.45t12.95-.28 Cemig pf s2.02e5.57-.09 CenovusE1.06f25.80-.28 Centene...62.56-.82 CenterPnt.95f24.19-.19 CenElBras.20e2.13+.05 CFCda g.0115.13+.06 CntryLink2.1631.14-.05 ChambSt n.507.97-.02 ChanAdv n...41.90+1.10 Chemtura...24.80-.05 CheniereEn...49.90-.10 ChesEng.3526.94-.35 Chevron4.00114.97+.82 ChicB&I.28f79.52-.78 Chicos.30f17.60+.49 Chimera.36a3.13+.04 ChinaDigtl...3.40-.06 ChiMYWnd...2.70+.03 ChinaMble2.24e47.08-.58 ChinaUni.19e12.77-.18 Chubb1.7687.04+.48 ChurchDwt1.24fu67.32-.12 CienaCorp...24.84-.34 Cigna.0478.16-1.03 Cimarex.56112.55-1.50 CinciBell...3.47-.01 Cinemark1.0028.83+.20 Citigroup.0448.40-.58 CleanHarb...53.94+.39 CliffsNRs.6020.32-1.02 Clorox2.8486.81-.25 CloudPeak...18.02-.40 Coach1.3548.27+.32 CobaltIEn...18.44+.41 CocaCE1.00f46.99-.26 Coeur...10.97-.61 Colfax...u70.53-.09 ColgPalm s1.3662.07+.12 ColonyFncl1.4023.11-.15 ColumPT n1.20u26.19+.47 Comerica.76f47.53-.01 CmclMtls.4818.70-.32 CmwREIT1.0026.43-.16 CmtyBkSy1.1234.72-.31 CmtyHlt...41.03-1.83 CompSci.8063.30-.10 ComstkRs.5020.41+.10 Con-Way.4037.60+.01 ConAgra1.0028.43-.11 ConchoRes...119.00+.45 ConocoPhil2.7666.52+.10 ConsolEngy.25m39.57-.73 ConEd2.52f56.11+.36 ConstellA...u82.07+.99 ContainSt n...33.31-.80 CntlBldg n...18.25+.33 ContlRes...123.40-.72 Cnvrgys.2420.37+.19 CooperTire.4224.18+.32 CopaHold3.84136.37-1.21 Copel.25e10.27-.15 CoreLogic...34.30-.38 Corning.4019.28-.03 CorpOffP1.1026.95+.06 CorrectnCp2.04f33.31+.42 Cosan Ltd.30e11.97-.18 Coty n.2014.83+.14 CousPrp.30f11.41-.04 CovantaH.6617.42-.31 Covidien1.2870.36-.46 Crane1.2066.62+.31 CSVInvNG...3.35+.13 CSVLgNGs...28.24-1.03 CrestwdEq.55f13.32+.04 CrstwdMid1.64f23.05-.17 CrwnCstle1.4074.26-.46 CrownHold...44.50+.15 CubeSmart.5217.35+.11 Cummins2.50145.63-.38 CurtisWrt.52fu66.53+.93 Cvent n...39.27+.53 D-E-FDCT Indl.287.72+.03 DDR Corp.62f16.49+.12 DNP Selct.789.82+.01 DR Horton.1524.14+.43 DSW Inc s.5038.24+.85 DTE2.6271.83-.03 DanaHldg.2021.15-.11 Danaher.40f76.82+.26 Darling...20.06-.09 DaVitaH s...66.95-.55 DeVryEd.34u41.97+.46 DeanFds rs...14.56+.06 Deere2.0484.05-.75 DejourE g....15... Delek.60a30.52+.32 DelphiAuto1.00fu66.44-.07 DeltaAir.24u33.24+.79 DemndMda...5.55-.05 DenburyR.2516.32+.07 DenisnM g...1.51+.13 DeutschBk.97e48.44-.44 DBGoldDS...6.06-.03 DevonE.8863.91-.46 Diageo3.09e126.67-.37 DiaOffs.50a47.99-.36 DiamRk.34u12.58+.14 DianaShip...12.52-.02 DicksSptg.5052.66+1.30 Diebold1.1536.30-.15 DigitalRlt3.32f53.55-.59 DigitalGlb...41.12-1.26 Dillards.2490.17+6.57 DirSPBr rs...32.55-.05 DxGldBll rs...50.00-2.00 DxFinBr rs...21.71+.21 DxEBear rs...20.13+.01 DxEMBr rs...46.90+1.45 DxSCBr rs...15.94+.02 DirGMnBull...35.00-2.96 DxEMBll s...22.76-.75 DxFnBull s...86.31-.84 DirDGdBr s...19.82+.78 DxSCBull s1.19e78.69+.08 DxSPBull s...63.24+.01 Discover.8056.96-.48 DollarGen...58.02-.01 DomRescs2.40f71.26-.03 Dominos1.00fu75.03+.34 Domtar g2.20107.20-.85 Donaldson.5642.10+.59 DoubIncSol1.8021.18+.03 DEmmett.80f26.61+.22 Dover1.5090.00+.53 Dover wi...u75.49+.45 DowChm1.48f47.22+.27 DrPepSnap1.64fu52.48+.73 DresserR...54.47-.45 Dril-Quip...98.11-1.90 DuPont1.8064.92+.34 DukeEngy3.1271.03-.08 DukeRlty.6816.54-.04 DunBrad1.76f98.71-1.01 E-CDang...9.98-.11 E-House.15e12.26-.33 EMC Cp.4025.68-.01 EMCOR.32fu44.85+1.32 EOG Res1.00f184.00+3.60 EPL O&G...30.14-.71 EQT Corp.12101.25-.54 EagleMat.4083.86+.24 EastChem1.40u85.78+1.69 Eaton1.6875.36+.38 EatnVan.8836.78-.34 EV TxDiver1.0111.18-.03 EVTxMGlo.9810.24+.01 Ecolab1.10f104.58+2.19 EdisonInt1.42f51.24-.26 EducRlty.449.68+.03 EdwLfSci...67.86-1.04 ElPasoPpl2.6030.28+.33 EldorGld g.06e7.08+.06 ElephTalk...1.33+.11 Embraer.48e34.13+.06 EmeraldO...7.49-.04 Emeritus...30.14+.45 EmersonEl1.7264.55+.23 EmpIca...6.87-.22 Emulex...7.37-.03 EnbrdgEM2.17t26.45+.03 EnbrdgEPt2.1727.20+.52 Enbridge1.40f42.75-.15 EnCana g.2819.10-.29 EndvrIntl...4.90-.35 EndvSilv g...5.48-.35 Energen.60f80.69+.03 Energizer2.0095.96+.45 EngyTEq s1.39f43.49-.04 EngyTsfr3.68f53.78+.15 Enerpls g1.08u20.14+.22 Enersis.46e14.00+.01 EnerSys.5067.28-1.31 ENSCO3.00f53.35+.06 Entergy3.3264.11-.01 EntPrPt2.80f65.87+.26 Envestnet...41.71-.42 Equifax1.00f69.52-.31 EqtyRsd1.85e58.79+.24 EsteeLdr.8067.48-.42 EverestRe3.00f146.04-.69 ExcoRes.204.78-.13 Exelis.4120.45-.19 Exelon1.2430.36-.03 Express...18.12+.42 ExtStay n...26.45-.12 ExterranH.60u38.24+1.74 ExtraSpce1.6047.77+.22 ExxonMbl2.5296.31-.13 FMC Corp.60f72.67+.35 FMC Tech...50.10-.56 FNBCp PA.4812.00+.01 FTI Cnslt...d28.51-.47 FamilyDlr1.24f65.86-.30 FedExCp.60132.84-2.03 FedInvst1.0027.36-.33 FelCor.088.29+.18 Ferrellgs2.0025.00+.02 Ferro...13.21+.01 FibriaCelu...10.71-.27 FidlNFin.7232.53-.55 FidNatInfo.96f54.95+.05 Fifth&Pac...u35.24+3.78 58.com n...38.45-.21 FstAFin n.4826.59-.17 FstBcpPR...5.00+.10 FstCwlth.28f8.20-.05 FstHorizon.2011.47-.05 FstInRT.3418.75... FMajSilv g...11.68-.37 FstRepBk.4851.15-.49 FT Engy.21e25.37-.01 FirstEngy1.44m30.80-.90 500.com n...43.80-1.97 FleetMatic...36.23-.97 Fleetcor...u127.28+2.84 Flotek...24.97-.25 FlowrsFd s.4520.60-.11 Flowserv s.64f81.09-.41 Fluor.84f77.76-1.17 FEMSA1.60ed86.00-2.88 FootLockr.88f41.37+.91 FordM.50f15.15-.03 ForestCA...19.26-.09 ForestLab...u99.55+1.30 ForestOil...3.23+.06 Fortress.248.49+.05 FBHmSec.48f44.81+.08 FrancoN g.7251.60-1.64 FrankRes s.48f52.78-.74 FranksInt n.3022.85+.35 FMCG1.25a32.77-.44 Freescale...22.46+.05 Frontline...4.20+.03 Fusion-io...10.74-.06 G-H-IGNC.64f48.37+1.77 Gafisa SA...2.62+.03 Gallaghr1.44f45.62+.16 GamGldNR1.0810.15-.04 GameStop1.1038.47+2.42 Gannett.8029.77+.29 Gap.8043.81+.89 GastarExp...6.67... GencoShip...1.48+.01 Generac5.00e56.00+.64 GnCable.7231.13+.07 GenDynam2.24108.27-.49 GenGrPrp.56f22.36-.05 GenMotors1.2036.10-.45 Genpact...16.36+.36 GenuPrt2.30f86.71-.41 Genworth...15.15-.20 GeoGrp2.28f33.24+.57 Gerdau.10e6.42-.07 GiantInter.65eu11.49+.16 Gigamon n...32.71+.83 GlaxoSKln2.47e55.70-.05 GlimchRt.409.48-.07 GlobPay.0868.31-.53 GbX Uran rs.08e17.28+1.16 GblXGuru.03e25.12-.15 GbXGreece.03e23.53+.84 GlblScape.05e2.21-.06 GolLinhas...4.89-.12 GoldFLtd.02e3.86-.13 Goldcrp g.6027.25-.38 GoldStr g....76-.02 GldFld...2.18+.12 GoldmanS2.20163.48-3.06 GoodrPet...12.79-.15 GrafTech...9.38-.15 Graingr3.72250.14-1.47 GranTrra g...7.60-.01 GraphPkg...10.29+.01 GtPanSilv g...1.25-.04 GtPlainEn.9225.68+.03 GreenDot...20.07-.12 GreenbCos...u40.71-.49 GpFnSnMx.96e11.16-.15 GpTelevisa.14e28.73-.58 Guess.8029.48+.02 GugSPEW.91e72.24-.06 GugSolar1.45e44.56-.27 GulfMrkA1.0045.35+2.85 HCA Hldg...49.56-.81 HCP Inc2.18f37.44-.38 HDFC Bk.31e33.60-.18 HSBC2.40e52.39-.65 HalconRes...4.11+.11 Hallibrtn.6055.58-.79 Hanesbrds1.20fu74.65+.30 HarleyD1.10f63.99-.79 Harman1.20u105.57-.19 HarmonyG.05e3.34-.02 Harsco.8225.12+.43 HartfdFn.6034.38-.26 HatterasF2.60e19.38+.06 Haverty.3229.67+2.52 HawaiiEl1.2425.07-.10 Headwatrs...12.76-.05 HltCrREIT3.18f57.66-.37 HlthcreTr.5710.86-.04 HealthNet...33.00-.33 HeclaM.01e3.46-.11 HelixEn...23.46+.06 HelmPayne2.50f97.19+.79 Hemisphrx....42-.01 Herbalife1.2068.35+1.34 HercTGC1.24f16.09-.47 Hersha.245.39+.04 Hershey1.94106.77-1.30 Hertz...28.02+.51 Hess1.0080.30-1.15 HewlettP.5829.88-.04 hhgregg...10.54+.36 Hillshire.7037.11+.29 Hilton n...22.37+.11 HollyFront1.20a48.21+.82 HomexDev...1.83-.11 Honda.79e36.24+.12 HonwllIntl1.8093.87+.56 Hormel.80f46.89-.06 Hornbeck...41.07-.01 Hospira...42.70+.20 HospPT1.9226.37+.08 HostHotls.56f19.62... 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WestarEn1.3634.62-.11 WstnAlliB...22.39+.09 WstnRefin1.04f40.38+.72 WstnUnion.5016.12-.23 WestlkChm1.01f130.65-1.28 Weyerhsr.8829.92-.29 Whrlpl2.50140.73-.14 WhiteWave...u28.68-.50 WhitingPet...63.96-.38 WmsCos1.61f41.54-.23 WmsPtrs3.57f49.15+.28 WmsSon1.2455.27-.13 WillisGp1.20f42.00-.19 Wipro.14r13.76+.06 WiscEngy1.56f43.81+.05 WTJpHedg1.24e47.80-.36 WT EmEq2.10e47.39-.67 WT India.13e16.66-.12 WolvWW s.2426.05-.08 Workday...u98.75-1.61 WldW Ent.4823.71-.28 Worthgtn.6038.31-.29 WuXi...u39.27-.59 Wyndham1.40f71.12+.47 XL Grp.64f29.57-.16 XPO Logis...30.30+2.61 XcelEngy1.20f30.00+.02 Xylem.51f38.76-.64 YPF Soc.15e27.30-.99 Yamana g.15m10.31-.07 Yelp...94.70+.03 YingliGrn...6.12-.02 YoukuTud...29.94-.43 YumBrnds1.4873.28+.31 ZaleCp...u21.39+.21 Zimmer.8095.08-.51 Zoetis.29f30.13+.43 Stocks in bold changed 5% or more in price from the previous day. Stock Footnotes:g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf Late filing with SEC. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferred. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus stock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange A better read?Barnes & Noble returned to a profit in its second fiscal quarter as cost cuts offset lower sales. Wall Street predicts the bookseller repeated the performance in its third fiscal quarter, reversing a prior-year loss caused by weak sales of its Nook e-book reader. Financial analysts expect Barnes & Noble to report today that its sales declined from a year ago.Turnaround signs?Investors will be looking at J.C. Penneys latest quarterly report card for signs that the companys fortunes are improving. The struggling retailer, which is due to report financial results for its fourth fiscal quarter today, is trying to recover from a botched transformation plan aimed at wooing more affluent, younger shoppers. Penney is now bringing back more frequent sales and basic merchandise. In November the company reported that sales and margins were improving.Home sales monitorThe Commerce Department reports January figures for new home sales today. Severe weather and freezing temperatures have dampened U.S. sales of new homes this winter. Sales slid to a seasonally adjusted annual rate of 414,000 in December from the previous month. Economists expect that the winter onslaught got sales off to a slow start last month.Source: FactSet370 425 480 JDNOSA est. 407 414 463 403 388 445New home salesseasonally adjusted annual rate, in thousands Today 1,600 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 F SONDJ 1,800 1,840 1,880 S&P 500Close: 1,845.12 Change: -2.49 (-0.1%) 10 DAYS 14,500 15,000 15,500 16,000 16,500 17,000 F SONDJ 15,800 16,060 16,320 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,179.66 Change: -27.48 (-0.2%) 10 DAYS Advanced1419 Declined1650 New Highs133 New Lows19 Vol. (in mil.)3,409 Pvs. Volume3,648 2,062 2,101 1019 1549 148 20NYSE NASDDOW16254.2616147.2516179.66-27.48-0.17%-2.39% DOW Trans.7346.137270.357291.66-48.91-0.67%-1.47% DOW Util.525.56519.84520.79-1.26-0.24%+6.16% NYSE Comp.10397.4210330.4310353.78-15.74-0.15%-0.45% NASDAQ4307.514275.804287.59-5.38-0.13%+2.66% S&P 5001852.911840.191845.12-2.49-0.13%-0.18% S&P 4001366.541357.121361.05-2.24-0.16%+1.38% Wilshire 500019878.4119745.1319795.79-16.79-0.08%+0.46% Russell 20001179.341171.171173.95-0.60-0.05%+0.89%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74139.00 32.17-.30 -0.9ttt-8.5-3.9101.84f Advance Auto Parts AAP75.620129.10 125.50-1.00 -0.8tss+13.4+60.0220.24 Amer Express AXP61.51993.62 89.91-.01 ...sst-0.9+45.1180.92 AutoNation Inc AN40.30954.49 52.05+.88 +1.7sss+4.7+14.917... Brown & Brown BRO27.76335.13 29.61-.10 -0.3ttt-5.7+1.4200.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83243.43 37.77+.27 +0.7stt-8.6+0.3201.22f Comcast Corp A CMCSA38.75855.28 50.77-.38 -0.7ttt-2.3+30.1200.90f Darden Rest DRI44.78655.25 50.59-.42 -0.8tst-7.0+15.0192.20 Disney DIS53.59081.59 80.21-.52 -0.6sss+5.0+50.4220.86f Gen Electric GE21.11628.09 25.27-.02 -0.1stt-9.8+11.6170.88 General Mills GIS45.42753.07 50.05+.20 +0.4sss+0.3+12.4191.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08074.22 72.27-.40 -0.6tss+3.5+54.8191.68 Home Depot HD63.82082.57 80.98+3.11 +4.0sst-1.7+21.1221.88f IBM IBM172.193215.90 183.23-.22 -0.1sst-2.3-6.9123.80 Lowes Cos LOW35.86852.08 48.11+.89 +1.9sst-2.9+27.2230.72 NY Times NYT8.71016.14 15.86+.09 +0.6sst-0.1+72.7400.16 NextEra Energy NEE71.42994.04 91.64-.14 -0.2tss+7.0+29.8222.90f PepsiCo PEP74.53487.06 79.23+.35 +0.4stt-4.5+7.3192.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.93840.21 37.30-.29 -0.8sts+1.3+36.0140.40 TECO Energy TE16.12219.22 16.72+.02 +0.1stt-3.0+2.7180.88 WalMart Strs WMT70.44381.37 73.35... ...stt-6.8+6.9151.92f Xerox Corp XRX7.84612.65 10.67-.11 -1.0ttt-12.3+35.6110.25f52-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 26, 2014

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Wednesday, February 26, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B7 BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.28-.01+12.2 SmallCap d 37.15-.18+37.3CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 21.42+.03+33.5 LgCapVal 12.28-.03+24.1CGMFocus 40.11+.19+30.1CRMMdCpVlIns 34.72+.09+28.0CalamosGrIncA m 33.70-.02+16.2 GrowA m 48.83+.05+35.6 MktNeuI 12.85-.01+5.4 MktNuInA m 12.97-.01+5.0CalvertEquityA m 48.05+.08+26.0CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.32+.04+25.3Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 16.24-.14+24.1ClipperClipper 90.81-.05+24.0Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.28+.02+4.4 Realty 68.11+.23+8.1 RealtyIns 44.19+.15+8.4ColumbiaAcornA m 36.11-.02+26.1 AcornIntZ 46.93...+19.7 AcornUSAZ 36.64+.03+29.9 AcornZ 37.68-.02+26.5 CAModA m 12.30+.01+12.7 CAModAgrA m 13.40+.01+15.8 CntrnCoreA m 20.37-.04+27.4 CntrnCoreZ 20.49-.03+27.8 ComInfoA m 51.90-.19+24.6 DivIncA m 18.15...+20.6 DivIncZ 18.16...+20.9 DivOppA m 10.14-.02+19.6 DivrEqInA m 13.66-.03+24.2 HiYldBdA m 3.03+.01+7.3 IncOppA m 10.19+.02+6.4 IntmBdA m 9.08+.02-0.7 IntmBdZ 9.08+.02-0.5 IntmMuniBdZ 10.63+.01+0.1 LgCpGrowA m 34.07-.01+28.3 LgCrQuantA m 8.37...+27.6 MdCapGthZ 33.15+.10+33.0 MdCapIdxZ 15.27-.02+27.4 MdCpValZ 18.54+.01+32.6 SIIncZ 9.99+.01+0.7 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.50...+0.8 SmCaVaIIZ 18.47-.05+31.4 SmCapIdxZ 23.36-.02+32.9 StLgCpGrA m 20.21+.14+45.5 StLgCpGrZ 20.53+.14+45.9 StratIncA x 6.07...+1.8 TaxExmptA m 13.55+.02-1.4 ValRestrZ 48.78-.09+27.9Community ReinvestQualInv b 10.65+.02-2.0ConstellationSndsSelGrI 19.01+.01+46.1 SndsSelGrII 18.57+.01+45.6DFA1YrFixInI 10.32...+0.3 2YrGlbFII 10.02...+0.5 5YearGovI 10.69+.01+0.1 5YrGlbFII 10.97+.01+0.8 EmMkCrEqI 18.69-.11-5.4 EmMktValI 26.14-.23-7.7 EmMtSmCpI 19.87-.07-3.7 EmgMktI 24.73-.14-6.0 GlAl6040I 15.58-.01+14.3 GlEqInst 18.01-.03+24.7 GlblRlEstSecsI 9.42+.03+6.0 InfPrtScI 11.72+.04-6.6 IntCorEqI 13.06-.01+23.5 IntGovFII 12.49+.03-1.6 IntRlEstI 5.20+.01+4.9 IntSmCapI 21.20...+32.0 IntlSCoI 19.88+.01+27.6 IntlValu3 17.75-.04+25.1 IntlValuI 20.16-.05+24.8 LgCapIntI 22.79-.03+20.2 RelEstScI 28.17+.08+6.6 STMuniBdI 10.24...+0.7 TMIntlVal 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NA not available. p previous days net asset value. s fund split shares during the week. x fund paid a distribution during the week.Source:Morningstar and the Associated Press.

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B8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 26, 2014

PAGE 29

Once again Ive escaped more than my fair share of grey wintery days by dreaming happily over the seed catalogs, and once again I suddenly real ize that Ive been ambushed by springtime. So, much as I love the excitement of seeing ornamentals or edibles spring into being from tiny, mysterious seeds, its only prudent to re-juggle my agricultural budget for this year and go shopping for vegetable plants. Yes, I realize that this means Ill be spending as much for a single tomato plant as I would pay for a whole packet of seed, but times a-wastin, and its not much of a bargain if your garden gets smacked down by the summer heat just about the time things are almost ready to pick and eat. Lets see. Got to have at least three tomato plants. Every housewife-gardener deserves at least one cher ry tomato in the garden for on-the-spot snacking, and a good, sweet cherry tomato is perfect for that. I particular ly like the Sweet 100 variety. And every year, I like to try some sort of heirloom tomato. You know, the heirlooms are the ones the advertisements like to describe as having the genuine, old-fashioned tomato avor. Im thinking seriously of trying Mortgage Lifter this year, although the old Beefsteak has a avor to die for. And that third plant, well, Im a sucker for descriptions like heat and disease resistant, or thrives in hot climate. Ill probably invest in a dill plant, or maybe even a couple of them. Dill sort of gives up the struggle when summer really heats up, so I wont depend on starting it from seed. Dill is one of those things that people either like or dislike. It has its own rather odd avor, but I like it in r frnttbbr nntt ntt tntt nft f nt Children ages 4 to 94 Belly up to our Bars! nn t tnb bbf t tbttftfb nttt tt tb tb ttnb tbrtr trt From theKitchenSend your food news to features@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 C1DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 26, 2014ZE CARTER: The difference between gumbo and jambalaya / C3 www.dailycommercial.com MARY RYDERPRACTICAL POTWATCHER Time is flying have you planted your garden yet? HELPFUL HINTS %  %  When you buy vegetable seeds such as tomatoes or squash, check the information on the packet to see whether they are marked determinate or indeterminate. Determinate plants are nice for the smaller garden, since you can usually expect them to stop growing when they reach a particular size. Indeterminate plants lack this pleasant predictability, and may need more space than you have available. %  %  If youre an adventurous gardener and intend to plant seed for vegetables you have never before seen growing, it makes sense to use name tags. Some gardeners use markers made from tongue depressors or popsicle sticks and one gardening friend saved the slats from old Venetian blinds, and cut them into garden markers. SARA MOULTONAssociated PressWith St. Patricks Day near ly upon us, our minds often turn to corned beef and cab bage. This recipe was inspired by that tradition, but swaps out the corned beef in favor of smoked sh (also incredibly popular in Ireland) in a richly satisfying savory broth. Smoked sh happens to be one of my favorite cheating ingredients. Like bacon, it is a single ingredient that adds outsized oomph to any dish. Unlike bacon, smoked sh has no saturat ed fat. Add even a little bit of it and suddenly the dish becomes the essence of comfort food and your guests think youre a culinary genius. In Ireland, they like to smoke mackerel, whitesh, salmon and haddock. Smoked haddock actually originates in Scotland, not Ireland, but the Irish have pulled it into the family circle. Me, too. As the child of New Englanders, I grew up with it, which is probably why its my favorite smoked sh. My cabbage of choice here is either Napa or savoy. Both are relatively light with a del icate texture. Of course, regular green cabbage also works, as will red cabbage (assuming you dont mind a pink soup), but you want to be careful not to overcook whichever cabbage is in the Recipe for hearty potato, cabbage and smoked fish soup Hearty potato, cabbage and smoked sh soup is served in a bowl.MATTHEW MEAD / APLike bacon, it is a single ingredient that adds outsized oomph to any dish. Unlike bacon, smoked fish has no saturated fat. Add even a little bit of it and suddenly the dish becomes the essence of comfort food and your guests think youre a culinary genius. DEREK GATOPOULOSAssociated PressSIMIZA, Greece In the olive groves around Ancient Olympia, sanctuary of the Greek gods, the trees were once con sidered sacred, and in many ways they still are. Carefully pruned and pampered, they are described by farmers with a reverence that could match the language used by makers of champagne or single malt whisky. So plans to extend a brutal efciency drive to olive oil production have been met with anger and disbelief. If pro posals from a government funded study are adopted, olive oil blend ed with cheaper vegeta ble oils will soon go on sale as part of an effort to modernize Greeces economy, which was rescued from near bankruptcy four years ago. One pro-government lawmaker called the proposal a cause of war, while olive producers in the fabled hills of the southern Peloponnese region worry that Greece could spoil its own signature product. Illegal under current Greek law, the new product would need to prom inently carry the label: blended olive oil. EU law does not prohibit blends, which are sometimes used in canned food, including in Spain, Greek olives face squeeze in efficiency drive PETROS GIANNAKOURIS / AP Greek Orthodox Priest Dimitris Vlasopoulos collects olives from a canvas tarp in Kalo Pedi village, about 210 miles west of Athens.SEE OLIVES | C2SEE SOUP | C2SEE RYDER | C3

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 26, 2014 the worlds largest olive oil producer. Greece would lose its monopoly on qual ity, olive grower Aris Kolotouros said. It would create a faceless product. Kolotouros, 38, stud ied plant science in It aly before returning to look after the olive trees planted by his grandfa ther 80 years ago. His 3,000-tree grove lies in Greeces ol ive belt that stretches from north of Olympia home of the origi nal Olympic games southward past the city of Kalamata, nestling among ancient temples and mountains that were the landmarks of Greek mythology. Mountain villages in this area didnt have electricity until the ear ly 1970s, and older res idents still remember operating horse-powered stone mills to crush olives. I dont agree with this proposal because our effort is based on a quality product, Ko lotouros said, standing next to an enormous pile of pruned olive branches. This is our legacy. Greece is the worlds No.3 olive oil produc er but has been losing ground to leaders Spain and Italy where farmland is atter and in creasingly mechanized. The government commissioned the ef ciency study from the Paris-based Organization of Economic Cooperation and Development, or OECD, and it came back with a 328-page report of detailed recommendations to change regu lations for commonly used products from books to milk. Its part of a relent less campaign to slash spending and boost competitiveness that has seen wages and benets cut severely in a struggle to deal with decades of accumulat ed debt. Olive oil, the OECD recommended, should be made available for re tail in larger containers, while cheaper blends should be allowed for frying and for use by low-income families. Im against the idea, because olive oil is to tally different from oth er oils and its good for you. So I dont real ly see the reason, said Anna Chrysadou, 50, who runs a small grocery store in central Athens, selling olive oil from Crete and prod ucts made by small producers. Its hard to say if con sumers would go for it. Some people just buy whats on the shelf, oth ers check. And it would depend on how it was marketed. Maybe theyd present it as some great new product. Despite six years of recession, Greeks still consume more olive oil per capita than anyone else on earth, a stagger ing 4 gallons per per son each year, using up two-thirds of domestic production that aver ages an annual 300,000 tons, or 10 percent of the global total. A bottle of oil is seen on most Greek dinner tables, and family con nections to a good rural supplier are a source of pride for dwellers of the countrys overcrowded cities. Weak export brand ing, however, means most of Greeces sur plus much of it topgrade extra virgin oil is pumped into con tainer trucks and sold cheaply in bulk to near by Italy to be bottled and branded there. At Gaea Products, a high-end olive oil exporter in Agrinio, west ern Greece, production manager Thanasis Ker asiotis inspects opera tions at a bottling plant in a white coat and hairnet. He argues that allowing the sale of blended oil would undermine an effort to build stronger Greek brands with this compelling sell ing point: most grow ers operate on a small scale and can keep a closer eye on quality. We think extra virgin olive oil has a market and can claim a larger share of (international) sales. Greeces compet itive advantage compared to Spain or Italy ... is our quality, he said. If we blend our olive oil, that advan tage will be lost. Not everyone is so pessimistic. Financial analyst Vangelis Agapitos said the idea could work as long as labeling is clear, and could even help Greek companies reach markets such as China where consumers are becoming more famil iar with Western goods. Were in a situa tion where the market for olive oil is expanding dramatically, and I dont think the current supply of olive trees can match the addi tional demand for olive oil in the foreseeable future. So if that means blending it, thats not a problem providing its properly labeled and priced, he said. rfff ntbnrf f r r Family Owned Lighting Centerwww.bescolights.comVISIT OUR SHOWROOM352-787-4542 EleganceandValueWe are a decor store! Celebrating 59 Years In Business20% OFF rfntbrtbrt brftbtrt brfb Shoppes of Lake Village (Next to Lake Square Mall)www.leadingdental.comLEESBURG 365-6442Sleep through your Dental Appointment The patient and any other person responsible for payment has a right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for payment for any other service, examination or treatment which is performed as a result of an within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for treatment.License# DN14389MOST INSURANCES ACCEPTED Proudly celebrating20 YEARSin Leesburg. Enhance your life with Mini Dental Implants in 1 hrIV SEDATION: FREECONSULTATIONNew Patients$85 Value*x-rays not includedFinancing Available Dr. Vaziri & Staff 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 OLIVES FROM PAGE C1 PETROS GIANNAKOURIS / AP Olive mill worker Sakis Vasilopoulos lls a can of olive oil at his family business in Velanidi village.pot. Otherwise, things tend to get very funky very quickly. Now on to the pota toes and the leeks. Easy and cheap to grow, high in minerals and vitamins, and delicious no matter how theyre cooked, potatoes have been a staple in Ireland for hundreds of years. In this recipe, the pota toes absorb the smoki ness of the sh and also provide bulk. The leeks add a distinct and subtle avor all their own, but you can swap in onions the leeks ubiquitous cousin if you have trouble nding leeks. The liquid is a com bination of low-fat milk and chicken stock. Why use chicken stock in a sh soup? Because Ive never found a com mercial sh stock to my taste. Likewise, Im no fan of commercial clam juices, which are too high in sodium. In any case, the liquid re quired some kind of stock because those soups made only with dairy are too rich for me. Then again, I dont like a soup thats too thin either, which is why this one is thickened into creaminess the old-fashioned way with just a touch of our. In the end all of the ingredients come together beautifully, if I do say so myself. Add a tossed green salad and a pint of Guinness, and you can call it a meal.HEARTY POTATO, CAB BAGE AND SMOKED FISH SOUP %  en Start to nish: 50 minutes (25 minutes active) %  en Servings: 4INGREDIENTS: %  en 2 tablespoons unsalted butter %  en 1 large leek, white and green parts, medium chopped (about 2 cups) %  en 3 tablespoons all-purpose our %  en 3 cups low-sodium chicken broth %  en 1 pound Yukon gold potatoes, peeled and cut into 1/2-inch dice %  en 2 cups 1 percent milk %  en 1/2 teaspoon dried thyme %  en 4 cups shredded Napa or savoy cabbage %  en 1/2 pound smoked sh llets (trout, whitesh, haddock or mackerel), skin discarded, sh coarsely chopped %  en 1 tablespoon lemon juice %  en Kosher salt and ground black pepper %  en Thinly sliced scallions, to garnish %  en Smoked paprika, to garnishDIRECTIONS: 1) In a large saucepan over medium-low heat, melt the butter. Add the leek and cook, stirring until very soft but not colored, about 10 minutes. Add the our and cook, stirring for 2 minutes. Increase the heat to high, add the broth in a stream, whisking, and bring to a boil. 2) Add the potatoes, milk and thyme, then bring the mixture to a simmer. Cover partially and simmer, stirring occasionally, until the potatoes are just tender, 10 to 15 minutes. Stir in the cabbage and simmer until tender, about 3 minutes. Add the sh and lemon juice and cook just until the sh is heated through. Season with salt and pepper. Ladle into bowls and garnish with scallions and a sprinkle of paprika. %  en Nutrition information per serving: 360 calories; 100 calories from fat (28 percent of total calories); 11 g fat (6 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 70 mg cholesterol; 38 g carbohydrate; 4 g ber; 9 g sugar; 26 g protein; 380 mg sodium. SOUP FROM PAGE C1

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Wednesday, February 26, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 Count on us for a comprehensive range of quality services to meet the unique healthcare needs of you and your family. Abu Azizullah, M.D. Board Certified Internal Medicine Maria A. Crystal, M.D. Board Certified Internal Medicine Joan De Riggs P.A.-C.(Three Locations To Serve You )TAVARES 2736 Dora Ave., Tavares, FL 32778 LEESBURG 26218 US Hwy 27, Suite 103 LADY LAKE ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTS. CALL FOR AN APPOINTMENT.Internal Medicine Practices D ear Roaming Gourmet, Is it true that you an swer readers questions about food? You know, a cross of Dear Abby and Cooking with Julia. If so, can you help me? What is the difference between gumbo and jamba laya? Could you also share your favorite recipe for both? CRA ZY FOR CAJUN, D.W. IN LEESBURG Dear Crazy for Cajun, Yes, I do answer readers questions as often as possible. I like the analogy both women helped solve quite a few problems. I can hear both of them in my head. Thanks for the inspiration. It is safe to say that you do have a problem. Gumbo and jambalaya are not to ever be confused. A real Cajun would set you straight. Gumbo is a thick soup or stew. It contains a variety of vegetables that are bountiful in the South, such as okra and sweet bell peppers. This culinary delight can be made with your choice of meat I prefer chicken, Andouille sausage and shrimp. The choice is totally yours. While I do like a little kick of chili and my daughter loves it extra spicy. I usually serve it with chili sauce on the side so everyone can add their own heat. While gumbo is a thick soup that is served over rice, jambalaya is a rice dish that contains the protein and vegetables. Think of it as the Cajun version of paella. Jambalaya and gumbo have many differ ent versions, and there is no true way to make either. Many Cajuns will say that both recipes should include Tasso, a Cajun sausage and seafood, especially crawsh to make the dish authentic. In my opinion, it is all about the seasoning and the roux. Here are my two favorite go-to recipes for jambalaya and gumbo. Feel free to adjust ingredients to your taste and like the Cajuns say, Laissez les bons temps rouler or let the good times roll!GOOD TIMES GUMBOINGREDIENTS: %  en 1/3 cup all-purpose our %  en 1/3 cup vegetable oil %  en 1 cup chopped yellow or sweet onion %  en 1 cup chopped sweet pepper (red, green or yellow) %  en 1/2 cup chopped celery %  en 3 cloves minced garlic %  en 2 teaspoons Cajun Seasoning %  en 16 oz. beef broth (use carton packed broth not canned) %  en One 10 oz. package of frozen cut okra or 1/4 lb. fresh okra %  en 2 cups cooked seasoned boneless chicken thighs torn into pieces %  en 1 cup Chorizo sausage %  en 3 cups of cooked short or broken long grain rice %  en 1 lb. medium shrimp, shelled and deveinedDIRECTIONS: 1) For roux, in a 3-quart saucepan combine our and oil until smooth. Cook over medium-high heat for 5 minutes, stirring constantly. Reduce heat to medium. Cook and stir constantly for 8 to 10 minutes more or until the roux is a milk chocolate brown. 2) Stir in onion, sweet pepper, celery, and garlic. Cook 5-10 minutes or until vegetables are tender, stirring frequently. Stir in Cajun seasoning. Stir in broth and 3/4 cup water. Add okra. Bring to a rapid boil; reduce heat. Simmer, covered for an additional 15 minutes. Stir in chicken and sausage; let simmer for 5 additional minutes, turn off heat add shrimp and stir until shrimp become pink. To serve, ladle gumbo into bowls with rice. If desired, top each serving with sliced green onion diced tomatoes and bottled hot pepper sauce. This recipe serves 6 as a maindish.JAMIN JAMBALAYA INGREDIENTS: %  en 2 tbsp. vegetable oil %  en 1 cup sweet onion, chopped %  en 1 cup green bell pepper, chopped %  en 1 cup celery, sliced %  en 4 cloves garlic, minced %  en 3/4 lb. chicken breast, cubed %  en 1-2 teaspoons Creole seasoning, to season chicken %  en 2 cups uncooked rice %  en 3/4 lb Andouille or any smoked sausage, quartered and sliced %  en 1/4 lb Tasso, diced %  en 14-1/2 oz can diced tomatoes %  en 3 cups waterDIRECTIONS: 1) Saut onion, green pepper, and celery in oil in 5-quart Dutch Oven or stock pot on medium high heat, add garlic, chicken (coated with seasoning), and uncooked rice. Stir rice mixture for 5 minutes and add sausage, Tasso, tomatoes and water. Bring to a rapid boil. 2) Cover, reduce to a simmer, and cook 30-45 minutes, stirring occasionally to keep rice from sticking, until rice is cooked and water is absorbed. %  en Note: If you do not have Tasso, it can be left out of the recipe this will not change to the avor a great deal. Different rice types have different cooking times test doneness of rice with a fork before turning off heat. Rice grain should cut easily with fork. If using brown rice double up on liquid and add an additional 20-30 min cooking time. %  en There are plenty of Cajun blend spices on the market and many of them are spicy so do a taste testing for heat before you use the full amount of the mix.Share your favorite recipe and story and you could win a prize. Send your recipe and story to zecarter@aol.com, or Ze Carter c/o The Roaming Gourmet, 408 N. Tremain St., Mount Dora 32757.Whats the difference between gumbo and jambalaya? ZE CARTERROAMING GOURMET potato salad, and to sea son sh, in tuna salad, and especially in devilled eggs or egg salad sandwiches. Its really late to be putting in strawber ry plants, but if I nd a few of the Ozark Beauties, Ill gamble on them. It has an incredible avor, the sort of taste that spoils you for store-bought strawber ries, even if the store has them at an incredible bargain price. Ill have to order the squash seeds. Zucchini seed are easily available, the plants are long and rambling vines, and with limited garden space, I need the bush-type squash. Theres the little white Patty Pan squash thats been around since the late 1500s. Its a bush squash, and Ive grown them before in very large pots. Then theres another bush variety that looks like the Patty Pan, except thats its yellow. And then theres the Pool Ball Hybrid, a bush squash with spherical fruits about the size of pool balls, and they come in yellow, pale green, and dark green. Id like to have half a dozen plants, and steam a mixture of colors when they get to be the size of large marbles. One year I grew jicama, and it was easy enough to grow, except that I had never seen it growing before. That summer we had heavy rains that washed the seeds out of the straight, tidy row where I had planted them, and when they came up, they strongly resembled a weed that was popping up all over the garden. So I diligently eradicated most of the crop before I realized what it was.Mary Ryder of Mascotte can be reached at PlainCook@aol. com, or by regular mail at P.O. Box 460, Mascotte, FL 34753. RYDER FROM PAGE C1 SUZETTE LABOYAssociated PressMIAMI BEACH Chef and restaurateur Scott Conant is known for brash reimaginings of Italian food, but at the moment hes hankering for something smaller and simpler. Three-ingredient simple, in fact. As the chef behind the highly regard ed Scarpetta restau rants which dot the country from Miami to Los Angeles to New York contemplates his next move, Conant says he nds himself mulling concepts that drill down to the es sence of the ingredients he works with. And he loves the idea of a restaurant at which each plate would be assembled from just three ingredients. I love that idea, he said recently during an interview at the South Beach Wine and Food festival. The art of making the elegant nonchalant, thats my approach.Conant hopes to open spot with 3-ingredient plates

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 26, 2014 rfntbntntttntbrbbnbb rntbtbbrbtbntbrnntnbtbbnbbn nnbbtb bnbntbbnnbbnnt bbtfff tn ntbntt ttbbn f nbbtbtnn btbb bnbn bbftntttntbb bbnt bn bbbntnt bntbb bttbb bntbnt bbbtbbb ntbnnbnn bbnbtb bbbbnt ntbn bnttntb nnb fWORLDWIDE EXPOSURE!fHow to place an ad:fDirections to a Successful Garage Sale352-314-3278ntbbrbbwww.dailycommercial.com rbbf NAME ADDRESS CITY STATE ZIP DAYTIME PHONE HOME PHONE SIGNATURE VISA # MASTERCARD # EXPIRATION DATE CHECK OR MONEY ORDER CLASSIFICATION1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8Include spaces between words HOW TO PLAY1. Find the hidden Bingo chips within the advertisements in this section that spell Bingo 2. Mark an X on the matching numbers on your entry form. 3. Fill out your name, address, daytime phone and home phone numbers and mail the entry form and Bingo card to: The Daily Commercial c/o Bingo P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, Fl 34749-0007Contest rulesrfnntfbttf ntnfnf rfnntfnnnft ttrfnntfffr ffftnnt ffftrfnntf fbnffb tfnn nntfffrfn ntffftnrfnntf ffff ftff tn fnnb fttfttftnff fnnft ttrfnntfff tttftf bbfffft nnffrfnntf rfnntfbfft ttWIN$2500 BINGO B I N G O NEW GAME EVERY WEDNESDAY ENTRY FORMn n MARY ZACHHARIAS2/26/14 725344767 1318315974 9215372 216424863 529395268FREE SPACEBI N G O B 5 N 39 G 52 O 68 I 29

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Wednesday, February 26, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 TOUR for herSilver Mesh, White, Black or Dust Mesh$1500OFF ALL SHOES IN STOCKMust present coupon. Not to be combined with any other offer. One coupon per person. Good 2-18-2014 thru 3-3-2014. www.shopshoebiz.com J.M. HIRSCHAP Food EditorMIAMI BEACH Paula Deen con tinued maneuvering for a comeback Sunday, turning a beachside cooking demonstration into a public apology for the racist comments that decimated her career last year. The former Food Network star took the stage to prepare chicken and dumplings at the South Beach Wine and Food Festival, but before beginning asked the crowd if they minded if she talked about some thing serious for a moment. Without ever explicitly discussing the allega tions or comments she has admitted making, she said she was glad to be back and that, I am not a quitter. We have come off of a very hard summer my family and I, my team, my partners, she said to a cheering crowd of several hundred fans. But you know, I have heard on more than one occasion ... that Ive never apol ogized. So if anybody did not hear me apologize, I would like to apolo gize to those who did not hear me. Deens career has been in shambles following a one-two punch of pub lic relations disasters. In 2012, she was criticized for announcing she had both diabetes and a lucrative en dorsement deal for a drug to treat the condition shed until then hidden. Then last summer, during a legal dispute with a former employee who accused her of racial discrimination and sexual harassment, she acknowl edged having used racial slurs in the past. Most of her endorsement, book and TV deals fell apart within days.Paula Deen turns cooking demo into public apology

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C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 26, 2014 Includes motor coach transportation, tip to driver, and Play Pass Booklet.TDEAR ABBY: Im incredibly fond of my friend Russell. He is always supportive, considerate and kind to me. However, I know that he is into S&M and this worries me, as I cant reconcile the two different people a gentle per son with someone wanting to dominate and possibly hurt a woman in bed. Should I be worried that Russell is hiding a dark side that will eventually come out and ruin our friendship? WORRIED FRIEND IN AUSTRALIA DEAR WORRIED: You and Russell must be very close friends if he is describing his sexual practices with you. My experts tell me that acting out on aggressive fantasies does not necessarily mean a per son IS aggressive. As long as your relationship remains platonic, what he does in the bedroom shouldnt affect it. But if youre considering taking your friendship with Russell to another level, its important that you talk further about this. If this isnt something youre interested in exploring and it isnt for everyone then draw the line or move on. DEAR ABBY: Im a 14-year-old girl, and my mother just got home from rehab. I have been living with my grandmother for a year and a half. I want to tell my mother my feelings, but I dont want to hurt her. I love her, but Im still not over what she has done. She is barely home. She has meetings, and she likes to stay with her boyfriend. I think its too soon. She came home only a week ago. What do I do, Abby? CONFUSED TEEN DEAR CONFUSED: You have my sympathy. I hope your mothers rehabilitation will be successful. Its good that she is going to meetings, and I agree with you that its too soon for her to be staying with her boyfriend. However, shes unlikely to accept hearing it from you or me, which is why you should talk to your grandmother about your feelings. Your mother might accept it if she hears from your grandmother that should there be any bumps in her relationship with this man and there usually are a few that they could jeopardize her sobriety. DEAR ABBY: I have a 19-month-old son, Nicky. He stays at my in-laws house most days while my husband and I work. Lately, Ive noticed when I go to pick him up that Grandma and Grandpa like to give him kiss attacks, where they hold him hostage and give him several kisses. Sometimes he lets them, and its not a problem. Other times he squirms, whines and tells them no. Its painful to watch, especially when they respond with, I know youre not going to like this, but Im going to do it anyway. I think this is a huge violation of my sons boundar ies. It teaches him he should just give in because nobody cares that hes uncomfortable. My husband thinks Nicky is too young to understand, and that its not going to hurt him to have extra affection. Im an affectionate person who likes to hug and kiss my son, too, but if hes not in the mood, I let him be. Who is right? LOVING MOMMY IN COLORADO DEAR LOVING MOMMY: You are. Affection is something wel come. If you dont want it, its not affection. The most signicant issues in child development have to do with nur turing and building trust. However well meant, holding a child hostage is more a dis play of power than affection. If your in-laws stopped attacking, your son would be more likely to seek their affection when he wants it. A better way to demonstrate their love for him would be to do something creative, like draw a picture showing their affection for him.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.comWoman worries her gentle friend may harbor dark side

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Wednesday, February 26, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7 SNUFFY SMITH HAGAR THE HORRIBLE BEETLE BAILEY BABY BLUES BLONDIE PHANTOM PICKLES SHOE DILBERT DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical column and ninesquare sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puzzle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION

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C8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 26, 2014

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Wednesday, February 26, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D1 rfntbbfn brn r f n t b n n r t b n f r r t b n f t b r r r n f b b b b b f n r b b r n n b b f f t b b b b b b b r n r r n b t b f r n f f b b b r n n f t b b b b b r n n r r b b b t b b f n t b b r n b b r r n f n n n b r f n f r t b f r n n f b b r b b b r n f b r b r f b b b b n f b r b r f t b b b r r r b t b r b b b t b b f r r t b f n r r t b b r n r r n r t b r n t b r r f t b r n f n f t b r r f r t b r n f t b n r f n t b f r r r r r r t b n n r t b r f n f b b t b b n r t b b r f n t b t b r f n r b b t b b r n n t b b r f n t b r r b b b nr rr bbt t t tb tt t b nr nr bbt b rfr b b b b n f n b r b r f b b b b b b n f b r b r f t b b b b b b n f r r f b b b b b t b b f r n n t b b n b b f f r r n n b f n t b b f n f r f r n t b r f t b n r f b b b b t b b b n b b r r b f n n t b f f r t b b r f t b f f n t b n n f f t b f n f t b b n b b rrnn nr bb nbbb bn b bb bnbb bb bb bnnr b bb br b b r rfn rf fn nrr nfrnf nfrnff b r nrfrrrf rr rr rfnt rfntbrr rrrrrrrrrrrff ntbrrrrrrrrrff ntrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrff bbrrrrrrrrrrrrff nbrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrff rrrrff nrrrrff ttbrrrfff rrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrff rf rf ntrf brbtfrfrf nrtbrf rfnrtbntb nn rrfnf nfb nrrrb nfrnf rnbfn nnfb b frrfb n brtrtbtrrbbbtb bbrtrbbrrr tbbtbbtrbtbtbtrrfnt

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D2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 26, 2014

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Wednesday, February 26, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3

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D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 26, 2014 rfntnbrb r r f ntb nb f ff ttn f f frnb ttttt ntbbt bbtb tbbttf n ffff f fff ff ff fff f f r ff ffffffrff fft ttn ttbbnntb ttntbn tnbbttbbtnt bbbnttnftt tnbb tbbtnttbt nntbnft b f f f f f f f bttnbbn tttntbnt ttbtn ttntbbtb btttbtnt nbtbtbtbnbt tbtnttnt nn fftntbtb b nff tt btb ttb b ft tttt ttbt nt f r f ntb n frft ttn f f frnb ftbbtbnt trtttnt bbtbb tbt bbtt ntfrf fr fff ttttnntbt tntntbntn bbbtbbntttbb tntnftttn tbt btbbtnt btnntbnt b f r f f f tnb tt ntbtb n ntt b t t n b n b t t n b b b b t b t n b t t b t t t b b n b b b t b n b b t n n n t t n t b b t t t b b b t t b t b n b t b t t b f t t t n b t t b t t n n t b t b n t t b t t b t t b t t b b t t t b t t n t t t t n t n n n b t t b b t t nbt tnntnt bfb f ft btt bbnbnbb b t f r f f f n ttn f f r nb tbbtbntt tntbtbntntt tbtnt ntntbttntn tbntnbbbt tbbtnttb bbnttnftnb bt bbtntbt f f f f r f r f f b t t n n r f ff fff f fff ff b t t n b n b t t n b b b b t b t n b t t b t t t b b n b b b t b n b b t n n n t t n t b b t t t b b b t t b t b n b t b t t b f t t t n b t t b t t n n t b t b n t t b t t b t t b t t b b t t t b t t n t t t t n t n n n b t t b b t t ffbbt tbb nfbtn ttbb tb b t r r f fb ff ff fffff n rf ttn f f frnb tbttttnt btbb tbt bbtt ff ff fffff rf t tttnntbt tntbnttb bbnttnftn btbbb tbb tntbt f f f f tnbttnt nnbtntbtt btbtnbttbtn ttnntn ttnt nbt n tt b t t n b n b t t n b b b b t b t b t t b t t t b b n b b t b n b b t n n n t t n t b t b b b b t b n b n b b t t b b b t b t b t t n b t t nbt tnntnt bfb f ft btt bbnbnbb b t f r f ntb ff ff fffff n ffff fff ff fff ttn f f frnb ftbbtbnt trtttnt bbtbb tbt bbtttbt btbttbn nttbtttbtnbt fnnttttn fttnntf ffff ff ff fff ttttn ntbttntnt bntnbbbtbbnt ttbbtntn ftttnt btb tbbtntbtnntb ntb f f f f f f f r f tnb tt ntbtb nfbtn ntt b t t n b n b t t n b b b b t b t n b t t b t t t b b n b b b t b n b b t n n n t t n t b b t t t b b b t t b t b n b t b t t b f t t t n b t t b t t n n t b t b n t t b t t b t t b t t b b t t t b t t n t t t t n t n n n b t t b b t r r f nt rf tnb n nbtnbtb tnbnntnnb btnbt ntbttttn btbbbttbt ttnbtn ttnnfbnttntnttn ttnbtnb tnbnntnnb btnbt ntbttttn btbbbttbt ttnbtn ttnnfbnttntnttn ttnbtn ttn f frnb ttttt ntbbt bbt btbbtttnb nbt nbttttntb bttntbttn tntbnf frf fb tbbtnt btnntbnt b f f r f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f b t t n b n b t t n b b b b t b t n b t t b t t t b b n b b b t b n b b t n n n t t n t b t b b b t t b t b n b t n f t t b n t b t n b t t b t b b n b b t t b n b t b t t b b t t tt tb b n ff bttft bbb b fftntbtb b n tt btb ttb b ft tttt ttbt nt f f f b t t n b n b t t n b b b b t b t n b t t b t t t b b n b b b t b n b b t n n n t t n t b t b b b b t t t n n t b t b n t t b t t b t t b t t b b b t t t b t t n t t t t n t n n n b t t b b t t b t r r f ntb nb fff ffr f fr ttn f f frnb ttf tttntb btbbt btb btt fff ffr ffrn f ff fff ff f ff f f rf f ffffffrff fft ttn ttbbnntb ttntbn tnbbttbbtnt bbbnttnftt tnbb tbbtnttbt nntbnft b f f f f f bttnbbn tttntbnt ttbtn ttntbbtb btttbtnt nbtbtbtbnbt tbtnttnt nn r f f n t ttn f btntttnb tbbtbntbtt tttnt tt bbtbbtt fnt tttttnnt tbtnttbb tntn f f f ntbttntnt bnnttbbbt bbnttnftttn btb tnbttn tnnbtntbt tbtbtnbttbt nttnntn ttnt t tbtbb n bbtbnt btn ttftt ft tt btttn ntntnbnttbnt bbbbtn bttnnttnb bbttbtnt tbtbtbbbnt tnftttn ttbt bb tftt tbttnntn bbtt ntnbbbnbbbnt bnttb btbt btnbttb tbtbbbnt tnfttttbnt bt btn btftt bttbtntn ntntntnbtnttnb tbbbnttb ttnbttnbtn tnnbtttttt ttttbbbt nttbntt bbbnttnft tttbt b btftt ttbbtbbttbtbn tbnbttbnbn tnbntttntntbnt ttntbttb ttbttbbttn ttbttbbtntt bbbbnt bttbbbnttn ftt b rbtftt b t ntt b t t n b n b t t n b b b b t b t n b t t b t t t b b n b b b t b n b b t n n n t t n t b t b b b t t b t b n b t b b b n t b f t t t n b t t b t t n n t b t b n t t b t t b t t b t t n b b t t t b t t n t t t t n t n n n b t t b b t t btnbnft btnb btnnttft bb ttbt b t f r f f ffr ffr ffrff ff n t ttn f f frnb tbbtbntt tttb tbbt btbbtt ffr ffr ffrff ffnt ff ffttttnt tnttbtbnt bttntntbnt tbbbntfn tbbtntn b tbbtntbtnntb ntb f f f f f tnbttnt nnbtntbtt btbtnbttbtn ttnntn ttnt tnb tt ntbtb nff f ffff ff f fr ff rf fff rffffff fffffff f frff ff ff ttn f btntttnbt ftbbtbnt tttbftttt ttntbtbntftttt btnntt bbtbb nttbtnttb btntn b n n t b t b b t b t t b n t b t b b t n b t t b n b t b b f f ntbttntnt bnnttbbbbtt bttftt nbbtntb btttbbb tnbttnt nnbtntbtt btbtnbttbtn ttnntn ttnt ttnbnb t tt tbtb n tt f ff ff ttbtb b f f f f f r f f f f f f f f r b r r f ntb ff btttn n ffff t ttn b bb btbntbtbtbb tntbttbb f bbbbft tntbbbbt tbbbbttbn tbttbnbbt bttbnbtb bnttntttn bbtttbnttbb btttntnbn bttbnttnnn btbb tttbbb tbtnbtntb bbttbt tbnbtttbtnttb nbtbttttt btnttttttn bbttttttb bt tbtb nb ntt b t ft bttb ttbt nt btt ffr f b r r f ntb ffff fffff fff fff fff ff n fffff fffff f ttn f f frnb ttntbtbntfttt bttt ntbbtbb tbt bbttf ffff fffff ffff fff fffn tfff fff fffff tttnttbnbn ntbttntntbn tf ff tnbt btbbtnt btnntbnt b f f f r f f f f f f f f f f f f f b t t n b n b t t n b b b b t b t n b t t b t t t b b n b b b t b n b b t n n n t t n t b b b b t t b t b n b t n f t t b n t b t n b t t b t b b n b b t t b n t n t b t b t t b b t t tnb ttb n tt ft bttb ftt r r f ntb ff n frfff rft ttn f r f f f r f nbtnnr nbtt ff f f rf ttntt r f nbtnnf nbtt ff f r rf ttntt bb btbntbbtbtbb tntbt f r f f f f f ntttnbbt ttbnttbbbt ttntnbbbttb btbbnttnnn f f bbtbtt nnttn bbnbt ttbt tbnbtttbtnttb nbtbttttt btnttttttn bbttttttb bttnbnb ttnbbbbtb tnbttbt ttbbnbbbtbnbb tnnnttntbt bbbttbtb nbtnfttbn tbtnb ttbtb bnbbttbntnt btbttbbtt fftb ntbtb n ntt b t f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f tnbttnt nnbttnbtntbt tbtbtnbttbn nttnntn ttnt tnbt nf tt f b t

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Wednesday, February 26, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D5 rfntbbfn r fntbbbbb rfn f f f fr f btb tbbbbb r f fbf frft nbbttb n f f f t f b b f b f f f f f b b f b f f f f b f f f f f t f f f b f f f b f f t f b b f f t f f f f r t b t t t b t t r f b b ff tb n tb ttb bbbt tbbbt f f f f f t t b b r fnbbbtb rfn ff f rftbb fff fftbb r f f f fr f tb bbbtb f ff rf tbbff ffftbb rf rf ff f fb ffrf tnbb tb n b r f r f b f t f t f b ff tb nf tb ttb bttrr btt f f f f f t t b b b f b b t b b n t t b b b b b b b bbt ttb bff b r t b n b b bfbt bff ftbb f bbtb ttb r f f fn bbf fn btbnbb ff rtbnbbt ttb f f ff f fffbt r ff rt ff f n tb ftb bb b t nt n fn f ttbb ftbb nbbt ttb rf tbbbbb nf f f f rbtb tbbbbb bbt f ff bffr r f n tbt nf ff f ff ttb tbb ff fbf fr f f ff f fffbt r fff rt ff f n ttb ftttb n bt f tt ntbbb ntb f tt nbbt ttb ftbtt f n f f f f f f f b t f n t t b f f r f n f r r f f n t b b ff ttb n bbttt ttb fff rt ff f n ttb n ff b bff tttt n tf b bbtt ttb r f tb nf r f r btb b fbb t ff fbf fr f f ff f fffbt r f r f ftbbb ff r f r f r nr n f f f b fbb b ff tb nfff fff bfbb nbbt ttb ftbbb f f n ff n tbrfrft n t f f f t b f t b r f r f t rff t rfb t b tb t n n t t b b b b b ff tb fff bf nbbt ttb f f f b t b f f f b t bbttb ttb r r f fntbbbbb rfn ff fff frfff fffff fff f fff ff f ff ff r t f ff ff r ff ffffff rfff f n f f f f r f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f n f f f f f r f f f f f f f f r f f f f n f f f f f f f f t f r f f b t f b t f n b b b fbb t ff btb nf n bfbb t n n n fn ftbtbbb f f tt fr ffff f n b t r r f t f f f ttf fbtb b ff tb ttffb tb nbb nf tb bbt ttb f f f t t b bbt ttb

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D6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 26, 2014 rfntnbrb rfrrn tbtnbftrr r r b r n rr r tbrrt trrtrrt ttttrb rrtrrrrrrt rfr r t f r f r b t fbrbrtr frr fbrrr brfrttbtt tnff rrrrtn rrt r t f r n r r r r r t f r b r t r t r f r r r t r t r r t f r r r b t f t t t r r t f r t r r r t b r b r t f t r r f r t r r r r f t t r b r r n r r t f r r r t b r f r trrft rrrnrftn trtrbr frtbrr frr rrfr r t r r t f r r r r f b t n t r r f t fn r brrtrr trrrt r r r f n frrrr ffr r r r r n n n r t r r r t f r t r f r b r f r r t t b r r t f t b r r r t n r t r t r t r r t n r t n t b r f t r t t n fn b n r r t f r f r t n r b r r t f r t b r t f tb b rbr ftrtrrrr tttrbtn frtntrtrtntbrf ftrrrrn frftf ttrtrrrrrrb rrrftrtt r r t f r r r r r t t f t r t t r r t f n fb b r r r r t r r t r r n f fbrbnttr rfrnrrtfn rrnrrnbrbtn bt r r t ttrrtttt rbrtrr rr b r t f r b r b r b r t r t r r r t b r t r f t r t n rrrr bbtr frrft rrftrtrr t ftrrrrnr rtt rr ftt r r r r r t n f r r n b r t r r t f r r r r r r ftbb frtrrrrr rrtfnftrr rrr rrtrft rrrtft brtftrr ftttrfr rnrntn t f r t f r r t r f r f r r r f r f r f r r r r t f r rrbb rrr rrftrtrrttn trfrrrr btttnn rrtfrbrnr tnrnfr rr rrt r t f r n f r r r f rn rrrrn r r t f r r t t r t t t r r n f t r r r b n n r r r f t r r r b rbrrtftr rrrrtt rrrtrnn nr r r t f r r t r r t r r t t r r r r fr r r r f n frrrr ffr f rrrrrt rrrftrrtfrr rtrrfr rtrbrtbftttrttn rrrrbrr rfrttrfrtr brfrrtb brrrrrr btrrrr rtbrrr brf f f r t f r r r b b r t r r t r t t r r r f t r f t b r f r r r f r t r r b f r r r n r t t r t f t r r f t r r f t b r r t t r r r r r t f r f rnrft r t r r f t f t r n frtnbn brttt trrtfrf tftrtt rrf rrrrrrnrn rrrnrrrrr rrt r t f r f t r r t n f r ftbrftrr trrt r r t f r f t fb f rr n r b r b f n r r r n f t b t f r r r r r b f f r r t r t r t n r n r n b r t t r r t r r t t r t t f r r t b r t r r r t r r t t n f r r f r f r r f r r r r r br b r t f f t r r f t t r t t r r n r r r r r t t f t r t t r n r f b r r t n r r t n n n r r n r r t r r t r r ftfbtrr rrfrrbr rtrrrttt frttftr r t f f b n r r t f f r n b r f r r r t t r r r r r f r t r t n t t r r r t f n n r r r r r r r b r b f r t r b f r t r b b r r r n b b r r t r f r t r t n r t t b r t r b r b f f b t f b r t r r b r t r r r t r f r t f b b r t f r r t r b r b f r r b b r b r b b b n trbtftrtftt tnnb fr n t r t t r t b f b r f n f r r r br rttrtbtr rnrrtfn brrfrr rrtttrrt rrrrrr brrrrtfnr rtrttrr rttrt trtrrr tntttr rfnnbn r f t r f r f t f r n f r t br rtbrrrbbrfrtrn ftfbrftrfr frnnrtr bbrttnrr rnrnfrr fbtrbr ftrn b r f r t r t n r r rtrtrbrtftr rbrrrtt n n n bbrrrtrrtftrtt rrtrt rrfnbt n ttbrf rfn n nn n t nrn rrt ftf frrrtfrr rfnrrrtr brff brff fnbrr ntbr nn rbrrrtn brrbrftrbrbbrt rtrtb nn nn brnnbr rtrrttrbt fr n n n n n n n rtrrtbr tfftbrtrnnbrbbr rrtbrrbrt rrtftrbt trbrtr brtrbtf rfn rr rbrff tbr rfr rttrtn n rr r r r t b t r t f r r t b t b r r t r r r r n f r r r n t f n b r t r t t t r r t r b r b r f t r r t t r r f t b r f r f r r n r r f r r f b r r r r b r t b r f r r r t r t t b t f r b r r r n r t r r r n b r rfn r t t t r r t r b r b r r b r r f t n r t r r n t r n r t n n n r r b r n b t f r r b t r f r b r r n f r r r n n

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Wednesday, February 26, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D7 rfntbbfn r fntbb ttb b b fffb tb b b bfbb rff n tb ffb b b fffn bb b b b bffb tfb fbtfb ftb tff trbffb f t b fn btbb t ftbb tbfbb tf rtb b fttbnt b f n t t b b bbtrf ftbbb n rrbb t t f b b nft tnnftbbb tb b ftbb nffttffftbf bffbb ffn bb b rt tt frtffb b ftb rtbb b bb tbbbb bb f f f b b btttrf bb ttr tttbb tftb fnbbb b tb trfb ftbb frt fbb f t b b b tnttff fbb trb bb f t b b b f bbb b tbbb bntff ftnbb b b b f t b nf bb bn ffttbb ftftft bb ntfftb fffb fb ttbb n n f b b b fb b b tb tb bb tffb t b tb f tfftbrb b t fftbb tb tb b rbbb b bbtr bb nf ffbb tnt bb b fb fbb ttnt frtbb bt fbtnb fnb bb ftnnft bbb fnfb nbb b b tfrbb bb f t f ttt bb ttftnbb ttrbb bb ttrbb b bft tbbbb tn tfbbb tbb tr ttb tftbb tnb fbb fnbff fb bnnbtt tbb ttbtf bfnnr rbtb tbtbnbrb fftnft fnttrnftb b n n b f f t b r t f t b f b t f f n t b f b f t t f b t n n b f n f t f b r n f f f t f n b tbtbnnb fbff ffttfft ffttt ftffnffnb b n n b f f f f b b bnnb b rbfnbf tftbff fffttftb fff tn brft b n n b f f f n b f b t r b t b f f f f f f f f f f f t t n b t r b b f f b t b tbbnbf btftfnt tbtbff ff tbbnnb bffbff fftntrr fnftb tbbnffb bftf fftnnnnft tb btbnnb rbbtff ftb b fnt tff b n n b t r b t t f t b f f b n n b f b n n t f b t b n n b b n f f b b t f t t b f b f f t f b f n f f t t n t n r r t t f f b n b n b b b n t t t b t f f n f f n f f n b t n b r t t f t r n n n f t b fnnrtb nbtbff tbnftbtfb f t t f n n r n n t b t n n f t t t r r btnnb fft tb b tb ff bbb b b b b tfffb bb bb b tnb b tbn b tf ffbb tbt fbffb ffbb ftb b b b f t f b b b tff tbb tntf ftfbb b ftb nftbb n rbb n fnfbf ttbb t ffbb frftffb b n f f b b tffnbb f ftffb frtfb ffb nrb b fnnf b br ftb bfttb bnf ftffb bftb fftbftffbb bb nftbb tffbt fbfttfntb brtfbb nftbbb rft ftffb brtbfbb ttfb fttbb tttbb t t f t t f f f t r t t r t r f b bf tfbb fnnt bb nfnb fftf tfbbb t f t b b ftbftfbbb ff fbb tnbfb b bb tfffffb ffb rfffb ftfb frbfb b ntffbb nnftrfn ftbb tr fffb ffnfffb t ff tffbb bfbr b fftnbtr bb f fb ft tnfb b b b b b fnf ftftbb tbb b b tb tf tbb t bbb fffbttfb ffb tnftbbb fftb bb tfr fb fffff fb fb ttbb nb ffb rfn tffffbb bf bffb fbb f t r t r n t t f t f f f r f t f t r n n f n f t r f n r n f t t r b ffbb tb fbftbb ftr ttbb btrftf nbb bfb b ttn fbb ffttb tnbb bbb ff tfnb nf ffnfb bbbb ttftnb fffbb tff b bb b bb bfbfr bb bftfb tb

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D8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 26, 2014 rfntnbrb rfnr fnntbb bb rfrntbb rfntnrbntbn bfn rfrf bnnbrrfnfr fbrfnf fr fn tfrfn tbrfn n bn bfbn t t bb rb tt tnb bn rrf f b b r b n n ntbf t b r bntb bbn r b t bf rn nt nbn nr b f n nt nbnr b bnbfn b nn n nrrf f nbbt b rbn tn bnb b b bnr t n nn tbt nb nbr nbbbn n f tn nbtf b bf fn nr br nbtf b bf b bbfbrbr rfnnf nffn nfnb bn f bbn fbrrnn nbrf t fbbrf bbfb rnfn n nn frfbt nn f t f tbbnbf bnb bnn t fbbnf bnf b tbnfb bfnft ntb f t nb nrnfbn tbbb bn nnf f b n t b b b t b t b f n b b n t b f fbnb rtb fbbbn tbt nnf f nnntrf f n nnfnn fnfrn nbbbbr n trf t b b b r b b n f n r b b n b n n b t r n r t t t t n t n b b r r r n r n n b nf f nnff f t n t n b b r r r n r n n b ftt tbr nbt t n t n b b r r r n r n n b b n t b b b t b t b f n b b n t b f fbnb b b t b b b n n t n trf fft f n n t n b n n t t f t frb f bfnfnf b b r n r f n n b t n n f f tnb nt ttn bnn bnnrbbn btf tn b b r t tf b n t b b b t b t b f n b b n t b f fbnb nff t tnnnrb f n b n f t f t nf tf tbb bfnb bntnbr r b b b b t t t b t nft tbf n n b b n n b n n n b b b r b b b n b n b f b n t t t t t f t t t t f t n b b b f b f b b n f b t n t tn tbbrr nbt f n t t fb brff brb b n t b b b t b t b f n b b n t b f fbnb nft ttbf tbb bbbbtn n brf ftbn nfnfbrt n n b b b t t b b n t tbb nbn rbnt fntn rbf nf ttbf r t t t t b n t b b b t b t b f n b b n t b f fbnb nf ttbf nnff ft nbbnbn rb tnb br b nbr t rnnb f n nbn bnbr b nbn tnfb rbtf bnrb bnn nrbn nn bnbr nnbb bnfb bnn f r n b n b fbbn nr fbbn nr fbbn nr bnrnnb nrnn nb rb tnn n brnbn nbr brnnbr n frfbt nn bn n bnn tbn b r r b frbfbft

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Wednesday, February 26, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL 1 MOISTURE MANAGEMENT SERVICE AERATION SERVICE SPRINKLER QUALITY CHECK PRESSURE WASHING SERVICE$195(Most Homes)2X per year(1X Every 6 Months)$195(Most Homes)2X per year(1X Every 6 Months)$195(Most Homes)2X per year(1X Every 6 Months) $195(Most Homes) QUALITY MOWING SERVICE TRIMMING / WEEDING QUALITY SERVICE$695up to 1/4 acre lot$595Most HomesQUALITY SERVICE CALLS ARE ALWAYSFREE! (Walk Behind Mowing Services or Push Mowing is available for a slightly higher premium.)QUALITY SERVICE CALLS ARE ALWAYSFREE! *(Every visit for mowing customers)BUY 4SERVICES GET$200 OFFBUY 5SERVICES GET$300 OFFBUY 6SERVICES GET$350 OFFBUY 3SERVICES GET$100 OFFBUY 2SERVICES GET$50 OFFBUY 1SERVICE GET$25 OFF

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2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 26, 2014



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C OMMERCIAL the Press AN EDITION OF THE Daily Commercial | W ednesday F ebruary 26, 2014 IS YOUR PHOTO ON OUR AROUND THE BLOCK PAGE? | CHECK A7 SOFTBALL: LSSC hits .500 mark / A8 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com A teen with ties to Cler mont who is suspected of shooting to death a 31-yearold man during an argument was captured Wednesday morning. U.S. Marshals arrested Travis Leomontez Miller, 18, at a relatives home in Alba ny, N.Y., according to the Lake County Sheriffs Ofce, whose task force agent aided in the capture. Sgt. James Vachon, sher iffs spokesman, said Miller will be extradited to the Lake County jail to face charges of second degree murder. The shooting occurred Feb. 1 in a eld just north of 15720 Stuckey Loop in Grov eland, where a large number of people had gathered. According to a probable cause afdavit, Miller, who has ties to Clermont, but lives in Groveland, showed up with his mother and got into an altercation with Leon Hawkins, a man from the Stuck ey area of Groveland. The altercation was over Clermont resi dents staying out of the Stuckey area. The afda vit adds people from the two areas were apparently feud ing, as some in Stuckey be lieve people from Clermont are responsible for the dis appearance of Xavier Tar rand, who is also from the Groveland area. Tarrand, 24, was last seen Jan. 15 get ting into a vehicle at a RaceTrac gas station on State Road 50 in Groveland in what the sheriffs ofce still considers a missing-person case. According to the afda vit, when Russell stepped between Miller and Haw kins during the altercation at the Feb. 1 gathering, Miller pulled out a gun and point ed it at Russells face. Russell slapped the gun away and ran, at which point Miller red several times at Russell, and struck him in the back. Russell was taken to South Lake Hospital and died from multiple gunshot wounds, according to an autopsy. Police say three witness es who said they knew Mill er picked him out of a photo line-up as the suspect. This article appeared in the Feb. 20 edition of the Daily Commercial. Marshals nab man wanted in Groveland shooting MILLER THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com A discharged mil itary service dog, Idol planted himself at the feet of U.S. Army World War II veteran Richard Seely. It was as if the 3 year-old German shepherd recognized a fellow veteran in the crowded room. Idol also wandered over to Korean War veteran Bob Schwartz and received a lov ing hug from the vet who served in the U.S. Army in 1952-54. Oh, I love that dog, said Schwartz, who ran his hands across Idols thick coat of fur. I want to take him home with me. Home for Schwartz, Seely and fellow veter an John Hughes is cur rently the Silver Lake Assisted Living Facility in Leesburg, and the three veterans were recognized last week during Cornerstone Hospice SALUTES! ceremony. Hospice of cials were joined by Idol Vom Haus Huro, their new hospice therapy dog for veter ans, as they paid trib ute to the three veter ans for their military services from decades ago. Idol is just an as set to reaching out to our veterans; hes part of the military and he has been opening up hearts and minds of these veterans much more so than we ever could, said Veter ans Liaison Coordina tor George Wanberg, a former U.S. Marine who served in Viet nam. Wanberg now leads Cornerstone Hospice SALUTES! We are seeing smiles; were seeing people getting on the oor to touch the dog. They feel very, very strongly about an an imal as we all do, es pecially a military ani mal, he said. Just like the vet erans, Idols life has been devoted to ser vice. The canine was specially trained to help his veteran own er anticipate and deal with the symptoms associated with trau matic brain injury sei zures and post-trau matic stress disorder. Idol achieved the rank of Sergeant First Class in the U.S. Army and served with his owner at Fort Drum in New York as part of the 4th Battalion 31st Infantry Regiment. When Army Staff Ser geant Basil Reid was unable to keep the dog any longer, Idol received ofcial com pletion of duties from the military along with awards for his service. The dog now lives in Leesburg with his new owner, Missy Ziler, who coordinated with Cornerstone Hospice to train Idol to be come a hospice thera py dog, where the pair will visit hospice pa tients who are military veterans and provid ing comfort to them and their families. Ziler said Idols for mer owner felt his for mer pet would make a good therapy dog. He had always been a one-person dog, so I had to train him that is was OK to be around others, Zil er said. The dogs vis it with the three veter ans was the Idols rst time to be in a crowd ed environment. Idol handled the situation with ease. His calm ing and affectionate disposition provided a sense of calm. Once he got the jest of what a therapy dog does, he loves it, said Ziler, who received Idol last May. She de lighted in seeing Idol connect with the older veterans. It sends chills through me, it really does, she said. Its al most like the veterans see that he has been in the military and they feel like he gets them. Established in 2010, the Cornerstone SA LUTES! program, hon ors veteran patients with a special pin and certicate of appreci ation. Approximately 25-30 ceremonial pin nings are held each month throughout the agencys seven-coun ty region and ofcials expect the number to increase. The Corner stone SALUTES! pro gram is accredited through the We Hon or Veterans program, a national initiative in collaboration with the National Hospice and K-9 soldier finds new duty LEESBURG THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL Idol, a German shepherd who served as a military service dog, receives attention from World War II veteran Richard Seely at Silver Lake Assisted Living Facility in Leesburg. LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com Emilly Powell point ed to the bus stop at the intersection of Powder horn Place Drive and Peaceful Valley Drive. The bus stops right here in the morning, she said. Luckily, the kids are off today. A 15-feet in diame ter sinkhole opened up right next to the bus stop early this morning in the Clermont subdi vision. I am kind of wor ried it might have been closer to my house or inside my home, said Powell, who was out for a walk with her two children and lives down the road from the sinkhole. I am lit tle worried that it might happen, lets say, when I am driving the kids to school or something. The sinkhole, locat ed in the Hartwood Re serve subdivision off of Hartwood Marsh Road, is four feet deep, ac cording to Tim Rogers, project manager for Bechtol Engineering and Testing in DeLand, who did a preliminary assessment of the sink hole Monday morning. Rogers said it was too early to tell wheth er the sinkhole, which affected 15 homeown ers in the Peaceful Val ley Drive cul-dul-sac, would worsen or af fect any of the nearby homes. There is nothing to do but keep an eye on it to make sure it stabiliz es, he said, as he mea sured the depth of the sinkhole, marking ar eas with orange spray paint. This is not the rst sinkhole in the sub division: in July 2013, a smaller sinkhole, 10 feet across and 10 feet deep, developed on Powderhorn Place Drive, down the street from the current one, as the result of a leak ing sprinkler line, Rog ers said. Rogers said they were still determining the cause of the current sinkhole in front of the entrance of the cul-desac. Doris Bloodsworth, city spokeswoman, said Sinkhole opens at school bus stop in Clermont WHITNEY WILLARD / STAFF GRAPHIC Hartwood Marsh Rd. Tumbling River Dr. Wind River RunPowderhorn Place Dr.Tumbling River Dr.Harts Cove Way N Peace Pipe Way Peaceful Valley D r SinkholeSINKHOLE LOCATIONA sinkhole opened at the intersection of Powderhorn Place Drive and Peaceful Valley Drive near Hartwood Marsh Road in Clermont. THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL Neighbors observe a 15-feet in diameter sinkhole at the intersection of Powderhorn Place Drive and Peaceful Valley Drive in Clermont. SEE SOLDIER | A2 SEE HOLE | A2

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A2 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, February 26, 2014 rfffntbnrffr r rrfntbn nntnb nft bfnfnb frn $19900$16900tb rfSCHEDULED DEPARTURES EVERY SUNDAY. tb rfIP CASINO RESORT4 DAYS/3 NIGHTSwww.goclassictours.comBILOXI BOUND4 DAYS 3 NIGHTSBEAU RIVAGErffntb fnBest Western Historic rrfnTHE BIG EASYNEW ORLEANS5 DAYS, 4 NIGHTS7 MEALS/$15 FREE PLAYnttb ttft tt tt t ttbtt$49595$599 Singlebnnfbbfbrrn t tt If youre not reading the Daily Commercial ON SUNDAY MONEY In this weekly section, well take you inside the operations of some of the areas most suc cessful businesses; wel come the newest busi nesses by helping them cut their ribbons during grand openings; intro duce you to the employ ees who are the mov ers and shakers in their professions; and recap the key economic news of the past week. ON MONDAY LIVING HEALTHY This section keeps you abreast of all the latest developments in medicine, as well as the trends in health and t ness. ON WEDNESDAY FROM THE KITCHEN Use the recipes from food columnist Ze Car ter to whip up some cu linary delights for your family and friends. Save a bundle on your next grocery bill by follow ing the suggestions of Divine Deal Diva Tan ya Senseney. And bene t from the advice that Mary Ryder offers in her Practical Potwatcher column. ON THURSDAY ENJOY LIFE Looking for something to do this weekend? We publish a detailed list of the major events occur ring throughout Lake County, including indepth looks at the plays being performed at local theaters. ON FRIDAY AROUND THE BLOCK This section is all about people. Youll see the smiling faces of res idents that our photog raphers have Spotted at local events. Good for You celebrates the personal milestones of friends and neighbors; delve into the histo ries of Lake and Sumter counties in Rick Reeds Reminisce column; and enjoy Nina Gilferts plain speak and humor From the Porch Steps. HOMES In the market for a house? Check out three featured homes, recent property transfers, and information about the local real estate market. ON SATURDAY HOME LIFE Pick up ideas for your next home decorating project, or work on that green thumb with tips on fruit, vegetable and ower gardening. FAITH FOR LIFE See what events are planned at local church es; enjoy Rick Reeds de votional Reections col umn; and delve into topical stories of local and national origin. CRUISIN Find out which trucks and automobiles are the hottest vehicles on deal ers lots. EVERY DAY COMICS Start your day off with a laugh by reading our comics page. SUBSCRIBE TODAY To receive all the local news about your com munity in a more time ly manner, subscribe to the Daily Commercial by calling 787-0600. EACH WEEK EACH WEEK YOURE MISSING DEATH NOTICES The following death notices were pub lished in the Daily Commercial this past week: Albert Allen Albert Allen, 59 of Yalaha, died, Monday, February 17, 2014 Eastside Funeral Home, Leesburg, FL Rev. Calvin Augustus Ashley Rev. Calvin Augustus Ash ley, 84, of Deland, died Sun day, February 16, 2014. Rocker-Cusack Mortuary, Leesburg, FL. Gary Mark Beaulieu Gary Mark Beaulieu, 75, of Coleman, died Sunday, Feb ruary 16, 2014. Banks/PageTheus Funerals and Crema tions. Darrell Thomas Braden Darrell Thomas, 45, of Lees burg, died Thursday, February 13, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home and Crematory, Leesburg. Jean Burrill Jean Burrill, 93, of The Vil lages, died Thursday, Febru ary 20, 2014. Page-Theus Fu nerals & Cremations. Cheryl L. di Butera Cheryl L. di Butera, 55, of Leesburg, died Monday, Feb ruary 17, 2014. Beyers Fu neral Home and Crematory, Leesburg, FL Mary Elizabeth Coleman Mary Elizabeth Coleman, 93, of Clermont, died Sat urday, February 15, 2014. Marvin C. Zanders Funeral Home, Inc. Donald A. Connors Donald A. Connors, 83, of Fruitland Park, died on Feb ruary 12, 2014. National Cre mation Society. Lloyd E. Cotman Lloyd E. Cotman, 77, of Wildwood, died Thursday, February 20, 2014. Banks/ Page-Theus Funerals and Cremations. Sylvester Crawford Sylvester Crawford, 94, of Groveland, died Friday, Feb ruary 14, 2014. Marvin C. Zanders Funeral Home, Inc. Janet T. Davis Janet T. Davis, 87 of Lees burg, died Monday, Feb 17, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home and Crematory, Leesburg, FL. Marva L. Grifth Marva L. Grifth, 78, of Grand Island, died Sunday, February 16, 2014. Hamlin & Hilbish Funeral Directors. Ross L. Fleck Ross L. Fleck, 83, Eustis, died on February 2, 2014. Delores Ann French Delores Ann French, 68, of Umatilla, died Saturday, Feb ruary 15, 2014. Beyers Funer al Home. Jack Hoffmaster Jack Hoffmaster, 86, of Leesburg, died February 12, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home. Wayne Richard Neal Wayne Richard Neal, 87, of Leesburg, died on February 10, 2014. National Cremation Society. Michelle Lynne Nickle Michelle Lynne Nickle, 52, of Leesburg, died Sunday, Febru ary 16, 2014. Page-Theus Fu nerals and Cremations. Roy E. Maxwell Roy E. Maxwell, 90, of Tav ares died on Friday, February 14, 2014. Steverson, Hamlin & Hilbish Funeral& Crema tions, Tavares. Richard Merrill Mayo Richard Merrill Mayo, 88, of Leesburg, died on Monday, February 17, 2014. National Cremation Society. ohn R. Meeks John R. Meeks, 43, of Lees burg, died Tuesday, Febru ary 18, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home and Crematory, Lees burg, FL. Beatrice Milera Beatrice Milera, 84, of Eus tis, died Friday, February 14, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home. Ruscher Rich Ruscher Rich, 96, of Orlan do, died on Friday, Febru ary 14, 2014. Eastside Funer al Home. Sonny Ross Sonny Ross, 77, of Lees burg, died Sunday, Febru ary 9, 2014. Eastside Funeral Home. Juanita J. Shumpert Juanita J. Shumpert, 78, of Tavares, died Saturday, Feb ruary 15, 2014. Marvin C. Zanders Funeral Home, Inc. Cindy Smith Cindy Smith, 56, of Uma tilla, died Wednesday, Febru ary 19, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home. Tammy D. Tique Tammy D. Tique, 44, of Leesburg, died Sunday, Feb ruary 16, 2014. Page-Theus Funerals & Cremations. Donald Trzuskowski Donald Trzuskowski, 73, of The Villages, died Tuesday, February 18, 2014. Banks/ Page-Theus Funerals and Cremations. THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL Korean War veteran Bob Schwartz, right, dotes on Idol during the dogs visit to Silver Lake Assisted Living Facility. Palliative Care Organization and the Department of Veterans Affairs. Idol stood nearby as George Wan berg presented individual Corner stone SALUTES! pins and certicates to Hughes, Seely and Schwartz. You are such a blessing to me and each and every person here, and without you, we wouldnt be here today, Wanberg said before saluting each vet. No person was ever honored for what he or she received. Honor always has been a reward for what he or she gave. And we are gathered here to honor you for what you gave, your service to your country. Ziler said Idols new role is exact ly what his former soldier owner requested. He is thrilled that Idol is con tinuing on with service; he didnt want him to just go to a home and be a pet, Ziler said. He wanted him to have a purpose and I prom ised that he would. This article appeared in the Feb. 20 edition of the Daily Commercial. SOLDIER FROM PAGE A1 the 15 homeowners are able to enter and exit the cul-de-sac be cause public works employees brought in ground-up asphalt to make a ramp over the curb. Sentry Manage ment, which manag es the subdivision, is working with the citys sanitation de partment to have the homeowners in the cul-de-sac label their garbage cans and bring them to the Powderhorn Place Drive side of the sink hole so that city work ers can pick up the garbage, which was scheduled Monday. Derek Morgan, divi sion manager of Sen try, conrmed Mon day it was too early to make judgment calls on whether the sink hole would have any further impact. We are waiting for the engineers to come in and do a site eval uation, and we will be led by what they are recommending to the Hartwood Reserve board of directors, so they could go forward with a sensible, timely and more import ant than anything else safe x to the prob lem, he said. Sinkholes can de velop quickly or slow ly over time. Florida sits on limestone, a porous rock that eas ily dissolves in water, with a layer of clay on top. The clay is thick er in some locations, making them even more prone to sink holes. Ofcials and res idents collectively agree sinkholes have become an ongoing issue and problem in Florida. The fact of the matter is, they have happened from time to time, Morgan said. On the upside, they dont happen too fre quently. When they do, inevitably they cause some concern. RiskMeter, which is used by underwrit ers and agents to au tomate property look ups and provides online hazard map ping services, released a report showing the top 10 sinkhole prone counties. Lake Coun ty is ranked 10th and Marion County fourth in the region. The number of property insurance sinkhole claims has increased substantial ly to 6,694 in 2010, an increase of 4,334 since 2006, RiskMeter re ported. In August 2013, a 100-foot sinkhole de veloped, swallowing a section of the Sum mer Bay Resort near Clermont. No one was injured and all 105 guests were evacuat ed safely. In June 2011, a sink hole off of Main Street in Leeburg collapsed half of Main Street Beauty Supply. That hole was estimated to be 60 to 70 feet wide with an un certain depth. This article appeared in the Feb. 18 edition of the Daily Commercial. HOLE FROM PAGE A1 THANKS FOR READING THE DAILY COMMERCIAL

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Wednesday, February 26, 2014 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS A3 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 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 amusement parks. Instead, the students from Dalhousie University in Hali fax, Nova Scotia, are laboring away on the construction site of two Habitat for Humanity houses in Lady Lake. The weather here is amaz ing, said Anna Baranows ki, president of the Dal Ac tion Society, a student-run organization at the universi ty. As she spoke on Thursday, the sound of pounding ham mers lled the background. We are a society that ba sically tries to nd opportu nities within the local com munity of Halifax, as well as outside Nova Scotia and Canada, to try to help volun teer with organizations that need help, she said. It al ways feels nice to give back to people. The students are appar ently making an impression. When they were dining at the Frog & Monkey Restau rant Pub in Mount Dora, Ba ranowski said she met Ba bette and Gary Ward, owners of Babettes Furniture and Home Shoppe in Leesburg. The Wards wanted to know more about the group. They wanted to know why we were doi ng 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 infor mation, which she passed on to Michelle Turner, co ordinator of marketing for Habitat for Humanity of Lake-Sumter. We met this couple, Ba bette and her husband, 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 impressive when volunteers make an impact and help Habitat in its housing mission of serv ing low-income families. And this just shows the impact of our village, Turn er said of Habitats new fa cility on Bay Street in Eus tis, which draws volunteers to come and stay while they work on Habitat builds and other volunteer proj ects 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 internation al volunteers to stay at the Habitat village. We love it, and its such a beautiful facility, Baranows ki 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 here to work in March on the hous es, 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 truss es, it will really look like a home, Turner said. This article appeared in the Feb. 21 edition of the Daily Commercial. Canadian students flee cold for Habitat projects LADY LAKE 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.

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A4 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, February 26, 2014 A/C Services Auto Service Blinds Svcs. Bathtub Refinishing Marine Services Cabinetry Services Carpet Repair Services Cleaning Services Contractor Services Door & Lock Services Concrete Services Appliance Repair Garage Door Services Handyman Services Adult Care Services Hauling Services Home Improvement Home Improvement Home Restoration Svcs. Insurance Services Irrigation Services Land Clearing Services Landscaping Services Lawn Services Lawn Services Legal Services Moving Services Painting Services Airport Transportation Enclosure Screening Flooring Services Fencing Services Bathroom Remodeling

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Wednesday, February 26, 2014 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS A5 Professional Services Psychic Services Pest Control Services Pet Grooming Services Painting Services Pool Services Pressure Cleaning Restaurants Plumbing Services Roofing Services Tile Service Shower Doors Service Tree Service Tree Service Veterinarian Services Window Services Steve and Brenda Rizer have owned Blinds 4 Less since 2000. The business is still in its original location in Lady Lake. The company focuses on strong customer service and also selling the best brand names in the industry at very competitive prices. Chris Carnes Landscape has been in business since 2005 along with over 30 yrs experience in everything from hardscapes such as patios, retaining walls, to sod repair and installations, to ripout of old landscapes and design. We also can provide maintainence to your newly installed landscape or even mowing maintainence services to even sprinkler repairs. We serve all projects big or small create landscapes one lawn at a time". Mention this bio ad and receive 15 percent off when you call for your estimate on any of our services. Emerson Street Automotive has been family owned and operated for nearly 30 years. Lori and Michael Farfaglia purchased the business from Loris family in 2010. Loris father, Terrill Davis stayed as the onsite manager. Emerson Street is located at 1406 Emerson Street, right next to the Post Office in Leesburg, Florida. We are opened Monday-Friday 7:30-5:30 and Saturday 7:30-3:00. Phone: 352-326-2400. We do all kinds of automotive repair including light body work. We have state of the art diagnostic equipment that takes the guess out of repairing your car. We service all makes and models including SUVs, ATVs, and RVs. To have your Professional Service listed here, please contact Michelle in the Classified Department at (352) 365-8233 or by email michelle.fuller@dailycommercial.com

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A6 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, February 26, 2014 Trusted by hundreds of families for the care of their beloved pets!Staff on site 24/7. Day care available. Large air conditioned indoor play areas. State-of-the-art grooming studio. Grooming 7 days a week. 3 groomers on staff.352.253.0059 10837 U.S. Hwy. 441, Suite 3, Leesburg (next to Home Depot)www.pet lodgeandspa .com CHRIS LEE | Staff Writer Chris.Lee@dailycommercial.com Lake-Sumter State College dominated Community College of Baltimore Coun ty-Dundalk in a base ball doubleheader on Wednesday at the LSSC baseball complex. The rst game was a 9-2 win and the Lake hawks were even more dominant in game two an 8-0 victory for LSSC. Starting pitcher Kyle Schackne allowed only two runs and had sev en strikeouts in a com plete-game perfor mance to get the win in the opener. Schackne only allowed one walk in an 85-pitch perfor mance 66 of which were strikes. Throwing lots of strikes and keeping a low pitch count so you can keep a pitcher fresh toward the end of the game, said Schackne. The LSSC hitters could do no wrong against Dundalk pitch er Shawn Pass who sur rendered 11 hits and eight earned runs in six inings.. We have been strug gling offensively over the last couple of games so it was good to get off to a good start, LSSC head coach Josh Holt said. The Lakehawks were hot right from the out set, when leadoff hit ter Kris Hodges was walked to open the home half of the rst inning. Left elder Tan ner Elsbernd then laid down a sacrice bunt to move Hodges to sec ond base. Right elder Dakota Higdon then gave LSSC a lead it would never relinquish with a dou ble to left-center eld, which brought Hodges home to put LSSC up 1-0 with one out in the inning. Higdon went 2-for-4 with two RBIs to help the Lakehawks pull away from the Li ons. Shortstop Jack Cur tis closed out the scor ing in the rst with a solo home run to left to put LSSC up 3-0. Curtis went 2-for-3 with one RBI in the opener. Hes another guy thats been struggling a bit offensively, Holt said. The middle of our lineup is going to have to get going more consistently. LSSC also had a huge third inning with a ve-run outburst. Like the start of the game, the leadoff hitter was walked to begin the at-bat, with Barnhard reaching rst base on the walk. Designated hitter Tanner Long then hit a triple that scored three runs to extend the lead to 7-1 with Barnhard, Curtis and Taylor Saris scoring. Saris reached on a successful bunt, which loaded the bases ahead of Long. Chris Blanton record ed an RBI on a ground er to rst base, which plated Long for an 8-1 lead. The second game was similar to the opener. LSSC once again started off the rst in ning on re with a four-run outburst. Hig don, Barnhard, Curtis and Sam Thomas each scored, due in part to two errors to give the Lakehawks the 4-0 lead. In the third, Thom as scored off of a mis played grounder and Blanton drove in Baziel Cabrera on a double to deep right-center eld, giving LSSC a 6-0 ad vantage. The nal scoring punch came in the sixth inning when Blanton hammered a solo home run. Saris also scored in the inning. From LSSCs per spective the biggest dif ferent between the rst game and the second was how Holt used his pitching staff. Unlike the opener, which fea tured a complete-game performance from Schackne, Holt used four different pitchers over the course of the game. Anthony Mazzur co got the start and pitched four shutout innings, while giving up just one hit. After the fourth inning, Steve McClellan, Evan Graves and Walker Shelk er pitched one inning apiece. Combined, the three pitchers did not give up a run and gave up only one hit over the remaining three in nings. This article appeared in the Feb. 20 edition of the Daily Commercial. Lake-Sumter baseball takes two from Dundalk Lake-Sumter State College sophomore pitcher Kyle Schackne throws during the rst game of Wednesdays doubleheader. PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Lake-Sumter State College sophomore Chris Blanton (5) tags out Community College of Baltimore County-Dundalk freshman Tyler Gorsuch (18) during the rst game of Wednesdays doubleheader between LSSC and CCBC-Dundalk at the LSSC baseball complex in Leesburg. More online For more on this story, see www.dailycommercial.com. LSSC defeats Webber Intl JV Staff Report Dakota Higdon threw out the tying run at the plate on Monday to lead visiting Lake-Sum ter State College to a 3-2 victory over Webber International Universi tys junior varsity. Mike Hennessey red 7.2 innings for the Lakehawks, allow ing just three hits while striking out 11. David Winn nished the game to pick up his rst win of the season without a loss. Kris Hodges led LSSC at the plate with a 2-for3 performance, includ ing a double. Higdon had a run-scoring base hit while Austin Sim mons drove in the goahead run with two outs in the ninth in ning, setting the stage for Higdons defensive heroics. This article appeared in the Feb. 18 edition of the Daily Commercial.

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A8 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, February 26, 2014 FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frankjolley@dailycommercial.com The Lake-Sumter State College softball team has reached one of its goals. It has a viable program capable of beating any team on any given day. The Lakehawks evened their record at 10-10 Thursday with a 17-9 win against South Flori da State College in the rst game of a double header at the National Training Center. The win marked the latest point that LSSC was at the .500 mark in recent memory. In the nightcap, the Lakehawks 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 fth. The Lakehawks put the game away with its best offensive outburst of the season 10 runs on 11 hits. Mackenzie Heggie led the outburst with a grand slam homer to left eld. 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, Michelle Breen, Zoe Hart, Taylor Dou glass, and Savannah LaLande. In the second game, Mellissa Webb was the winning pitcher. Douglass went 2-for-3 with an RBI and Full er was 1-for-3 with a home run and an RBI. This article appeared in the Feb. 21 edition of the Daily Commercial. 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. Lake-Sumter softball team hits .500 mark CLERMONT LEESBURG Lakehawks edge Broward College in 15 innings, 6-5 Staff Report The game was so close for so long that it wasnt su prising to see it decided by a pair of throwing errors in the 15th inning that gave Lake-Sumter State College a 6-5 win over visiting Bro ward College. Kris Hodges and Sam Thomas led the Lakehaws with three hits apiece, but it was Tanner Barnhards fth-inning three-run ho mer that gave LSSC the ear ly 4-2 advantage. Hodges began the inning the with a single to shallow right-center, then quickly stole second. With one out, Dakota Higdon reached base on a elders choice with Hodges advancing to third, setting the stage for Barn hard, who deposited Bro ward hurler Jamie Pozos rst pitch over the left eld fence. Broward tied the game in the top of the ninth on Aus tin Langhams run-scoring single, and the teams re mained deadlocked until the nal frame. Michael Howe picked up the win in relief for the Lake hawks while Ryan Gurerra was tagged with the loss. This article appeared in the Feb. 17 edition of the Daily Commercial.

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rfntnbrb rfntbnt frffnnn f f br rfrfrfnn ffff ffffnn f frf fnnn ff rfrfn ffr rffn ffrffn rf n f ff frrffn ffr rfrffnnnn f fffr ffrfffrf frffnn b f fff ffrfnfrf f n f f f r f n nfrfftr ff rfrffn f f rfrffn n f rfrfnrf fn fff ffnn fffr rffnnn fffrff nffrff b f f f f r f r f n f b rffrfbf rffrfrf b f r r fn b f f ffrfrfn f b f f f r f n r f ffrfrfnr f f b f f n n n tb f fff rfrf f frff rfnnn f f f frr fffrf rffrfrfnn rffrf frffn fffff rfrfnn ff fffnn frf rfffffn f fffr rfnrfffn n f fnrntffntf ntftrfrfn rftfrffrrfn rfrfn f f r r f n n nfrffff ffrfnrfnn fff ffrfrf bfffrf frfrfnn b f b fff rfrfnn b f f n f r f f r f ff r f n ffff rfrff ffffn f fff b f f f f r f n r f f b f f rfnfrfrffnn rffff rfnrffrf f r f r f r f f f r f n f bff ffrfrfn b b frff fnfrfrf b fff nrfrffnn b fffr frfffnn b ffr ffn f f f r f r f r f n tb f ffrf rfnf ffffrff ffffrfn f b f fr rfnnrf fffnffn n t b f bfffffnf fffrfrfn f tfff n n f b ffr n b b f fffr rfnnn rffrff rfrffnn f f ff fffrfr nnf ff frfrfn rf b f ffrff ffffrfrfn n nnffnfff frffffnn rffrfnn f f nnfff ffrfrf b f rff frffrf ffffr frfrfnn f f ff frfrfrfn fffr nf f nftffft frfnrfn b fffr nrffn b f rfnrffn f f f f f n n frfrf nn ffrfrf n f frf rfrrfrfnn f ffrr ntrfrfnn f fntfrfr frfnn f rftff rfrf f f fnntf rffrfrf n ffrfr nnn b nntff fffnrf ffrf rfrfnn frf rfffn f ffffn fnn t fn n nntfntf rfrfrf f f fnttrfff ffnrf r f f r r f f n n f f f f f f r f n n n b f fffr frfrfnnn f fff f nffrfbfr rfn t rff ff frfrfnn frfff rffrfn rffrff ffrfn f f f r r f n n n b f f b f n r n f f r f fn n f fffff rfrfn fff ffrfrfnn t n f fffrf rfrfn f ffrfrfnn bf rffnt frfrfnn fff frfrfnn ntfffr rfnn tffrfr fn f n t f frf ff f f f f f r f r f f f b f f n f f n n n f fff frfnrfn f f fffrf fffffrf rffnn b fffr ffn fff ffnn b rff frfff b f f rfffr fn fffrf frfff rffrff rffrfrf ffrfr rfrf frfrr fffn ffr ffrfrf f ff f f f f b f f f f f f t f f f f f f f f n n bf b f frf frfrfn ff rfrf f f fffr ffnnn t f f f f f r n r f n frffrfntrfrfn f f f rfrfn ffrffr rfnn f f rfr n f fffr frfnn nffffr ffrffn frffr rffnn frfrfn n f f n f b f r r f r f n n f tfff fffrff fffrfff f f f f frffnn b f ffr nffnn b f f ffrfrf b f f frffrf rffnn b ffrf rfrfn ff rfffn ffntb ttfrfn f f f r t r fn t r f r f n ffff frfrfnn frfnffr rf f frfffn tffrf f f frfr fn f f f frfrfrf n t f f t r f f n r f n n fffr rf b frffrf fnnnn b fffrf rfrfnn fr fffnn ff rfffn f f f f f rfffn b frfrffnn b n frf rfn fff ffrfrf f frfff rffrfnn f n f frfrf n f f f f f b f b f f f n f f f n f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f r f f f ffr frffrfnrf ffff ffrfrfn ffrfff frfrfn b ffrfrft rfffnn b f f f nnrfnn frfnnn fff rfrffnn f ffnfffnr rfrf f nff frfnfnnn tbf ffffr frfrfn ffn n b fff rfffn b rf rf f nffrfrffn n r frffr fn f rfrff tttfrfrfn rfffffr ffnnn b b f f ffrfr fnn b f frfrf ffrf f f f frf fffr fffrf ffnnnn f bnf f b b f f fbfff ffff rffff rfff r f f r b f ffffffff fffffff fff fffrfff ffrffrfff ffrff fr f f n f f f b f r b f f f r ff f f r f n f f b f b f f f f f f f f r f n n r f b f f r f f f f f r f f f f r f f f f f f f f r f f f r f f f f f n n b f f f r f r f f r f f f f r f f r n f f ffffrf ffffffff ffff ffffff ffrff fr f f f b f r f n f f fff ffr f ff nfn ffnf ffr ff b f f f f f f f f f f f f r f f r f f f n f f r f f f f f f f f f f f f r n f

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rfntrbtn rfnr trb br fnrn bbbr rbb rrfn b nn br rfnnrbnn nb rrfnnr bfnn rbn nrr rfnnrn bb rfnr nrfrb n n tbbrrfnrn n nnt brfnnn t t n rbrr fnnnrn brfrb rrf br rfnrr bb rr fnrfnnr t r b nrfnn ntf fnnbn t br fnrnn t br fnrnn t r f r n br rfb t r nnnb rbn b rrf f b tt bbnr rfr brfn rb b brbrfnr bn nrrr rfnnr t t nrnnr bbrfnnr nr nnrfnnr b b r f n n r t t r b b bb nt t t rr rbb rbrfnnr b f t fr t n brfr btf t tf rr rbr fnnrn t t nnb rb bbbrn bbbbrnr bbnnb bbbrfnnn b nn bbbrfnn rnr b bb frft bb f f rb rbbrb brfnnnb t b bbbr rrbrbr tbbr fnnnb br rbr brr rnnbrr fnnbn b nrfnnnr n t rb bb brfnnnfnr bbf f bbbrf f brbb bbb rb rrbr fnnrn b rf t t r r r f n t t t r b b n n r b r bf f bbff f t t t r b b n n r b r fn t bb bfnn rbn t t t r b b n n r b r r t r f n r b r r b r n t t t t t r b t b r f n r t r b n rf ff t b b r b r r r b b b r f n r t r f nf b rfn t r nnrbbr br fnnnfnnnrb n b r nf b f n r r n n bf f t rf rbrrr rn bf tf r t b b r r r b r f n n r b r f n n r r f n n r t t t r t t t t t r t r t t t t r bf tf t r b r b b t b t t r b b b r t b r r b b r b b b b n n n t f t f n n r f n r f n n r b b b b r b b b r b b r r f n b n fnnrr b bbb rfnr t t t b r f n r n t bbr rfnn brr bf tf bbrb bbrfn rbnn nbbr b rf fnnrbnn t t t t r t t t r n b b r b b b b b r f n n r n n n bbtb rrbbbr brb fnnfnnr brn r f n n n r bf tf bbff f t t b nrfnnb n t brfnr t t br fnrb bn brfnrn n rfnrbn brfrb nn t bbr bbbrfnr n rtf brr fnrbn brrr fnrbn t rfn bn frft t rb rbbbr bbbbrb rfrn r b b b r f n r n nrrfnnr n rrb rfnrbn nfnn bn bbr fnr brb brfnrn r bbrfrn rfnrnn frft br rrfnnr t t b rfnr t t rfnr n n n b brfnnrn n n n b brfnnrn rrfnnb t brfnrn tt rfnnbnnnn bb bbrfnr frtftf bnn bfrn b r f n r n rfnb btrf tf tf

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A12 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, February 26, 2014

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FORMER LHS STANDOUT SETS RECORD AT COLLEGE, SPORTS B1 FOOD: Want your garden to supply your table? Get moving, because time ies C1 CONSTRUCTION: Changes coming to Ferran Park in Eustis A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Wednesday, February 26, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 57 4 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED D1 COMICS C6 CROSSWORDS D1 DIVERSIONS C7 BUSINESS B5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A7 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A8. 73 / 53 Rain and thunderstorms 50 THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com Jane Graham was 22 when she board ed a bus from her former West Virgin ia home more than 70 years ago and head ed to Detroit, Mich., to become one of the Rosie the Riveter gals during World War II. On Tuesday, the eve of her 92nd birthday, the Leesburg resident sat in her walker seat underneath the wings of a B-29 bomber at the Leesburg Inter national Airport and recalled riveting the wings and tail gunner cabin on the B-29s. I really wanted to see this, Graham said. This is humon gous. When we were working in it, it wasnt that big, but it was just the wings that we worked on. Wed go around the holes that the rivets went in and ream it out and make sure it was clean, with no pieces of metal in it. Graham was one of many women who left the rural moun tain areas for the big city and lled the temporary industri al labor shortage cre ated by the men serv ing overseas. She rode a streetcar to work. It was really cold in the winter time, but I wanted to make a liv ing, Graham said. Woman, 92, was a Rosie who built planes like Fifi AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com W illiam Brins ley, who served in the U.S. Air Force from 1946 to 1968, remembers a few close calls with a B-29 Superfortress like the one currently on dis play at the Leesburg International Airport. Brinsley joined the service after World War II, starting off as a scanner and gunner on a B-29 and ending up as a ight engineer on the plane. Although the B-29 was primari ly used during WW II, with the last one com ing off the production line in 1946, some still served during the Ko rean War from 1950-53, which is where Brins ley caught some an ti-aircraft re from the ground that struck the center of his aircraft. It didnt hit any body... the gunners were on each side and it hit the center. It didnt get to the tail, Brinsley said. He also had a close call in Texas when a B-25 experiencing an emergency was under the wing of the B-29 that Brinsley was on board. I said dont drop your right wing, I said theres a B-25 there, Brinsley said. A B-29 nicknamed Fi was on display Tuesday at the airport, and will continue to be on display today from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., ac cording to the events organizers, the Com memorative Air Force. The B-29 Superfor tress is the last ying version of the plane and was restored in the 1970s. Its four engines were replaced from 2006 to 2010. Benjamin Staba, a World War II veteran who served from April 1942 to November 1945 who was on air craft carriers in the Pa cic was at the exhib it on Tuesday. He said he did not have any di rect experiences with the planes as they were the types of planes that would leave runways LEESBURG Last flying B-29 bomber on display at Leesburg airport THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresa.campbell@dailycommercial.com Floridas new lieu tenant governor at tracted attention Tuesday as he strolled around Lake Sum ter Landing Mar ket Square in The Vil lages with State Rep. Marlene OToole, a popular resident of the mega retirement community. Whos that man with OToole? some inquiring Villagers asked as media fol lowed the pair. Others like Cindy Moser and Sandee Lorzensen took time to meet and chat with Lt. Gov. Car los Lopez-Cantera, 40, who began his top post two weeks ago, replacing Jennifer Carroll, who resigned last year. He seems very per sonable. I was im pressed that he was with Rep. OToole, and that she felt that he was a good can didate for the bal lot, said Moser, a former schoolteach er, who noted seeing Lopez-Cantera with OToole carries a lot of weight. I agree with a lot of what she has to say. Lopez-Cantera will be on the Republican ticket with his boss, Gov. Rick Scott, when he runs for re-election in November against former Gov. Char lie Crist, a Republi can-turned Demo crat. Before the former Miami-Dade Coun ty property apprais ers meet-and-greet around the commu nity, Lopez-Cantera took time to meet with a gathering of lo cal Republican lead ers in The Villages. It is good to be back in government and working for a gov ernor as great as Gov. Scott, Lopez-Can tera said. In my time in the legislature, I served with three dif ferent governors. My rst years were with Gov. Bush, my next four years were with former Gov. Charlie Crist, and my last two years were with Gov. Scott. Gov. Scott is a results-oriented in dividual, and he really has a vision for where he would like for the state to be at the end of his term in 2019, assuming that he gets re-elected in Novem ber, which I believe that he will. Lopez-Cantera praised Scotts attri butes and noted un employment has dropped under the governors helm and education is a high BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL People wait in line to tour the B-29 bomber Fi at Leesburg International Airport in Leesburg on Tuesday. On the wings of history Jane Graham, 92, center left, and Benjamin Staba, 94, center right, stop to talk. During World War II, Graham helped assemble the tail section of B-29s and Staba served on the aircraft carriers USS Wasp and USS Princeton. Graham is accompanied by her daughter Denise Brewster, 60. With Staba is his son-in-law John Hoban, 70. Although the B-29 was primarily used during WW II, with the last one coming off the production line in 1946, some still served during the Korean War from 1950-53. THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL Rep. Marlene OToole, left, and Floridas new Lt. Gov. Carlos Lopez-Cantera meet Villagers Sandee Lorzensen and Cindy Moser on Tuesday while strolling around Market Square at Lake Sumter Landing in The Villages. States new lieutenant governor visits THE VILLAGES He seems very personable. I was impressed that he was with Rep. OToole, and that she felt that he was a good candidate for the ballot. Cindy Moser SEE PLANE | A2 SEE ROSIE | A2 SEE VISIT | A2

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 26, 2014 BRIDGE HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Wednesday, Feb. 26, 2014: This year you are more in touch with your feelings, especially when surround ed by friends. You are like ly to experience a range of emotions, so give yourself space to process them. Your creativity emerges, which will save situations from becoming too difcult. If you are single, you will nd that your sense of hu mor often is not the same as that of your date. If you are attached, the two of you often trigger each oth ers playfulness. You also become very feisty when youre together. AQUARIUS understands you. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Understand that some times your expectations might not be very realis tic. Your reaction to a situa tion where this proves true might be quite startling. Walk away from an angry friend or loved one. Give yourself time to calm down. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) You will be on top of a situation, as you know ex actly what to do. Others simply might not see the situation in the same light, which might make it dif cult to move forward. Opti mism surrounds a new pur chase or key conversation with a loved one. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Listen to news with your focus on your longterm goals. Be careful with money, as you could have an unexpected wind fall heading your way. Hold off on going on a shopping spree for now. Do not put off a key conversation. CANCER (June 21-July 22) If an associate, partner or loved one nally seems ready for a talk, and he or she seeks you out, seize the moment; this mood will not last forever. Youll want to be sure of yourself and make sound choices. Let a loved one express his or her point of view. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Youll want to do what you want to do, and youre like ly to jolt someone with your spontaneity. You have a way of startling others that allows you to see more of their personality. A conver sation cant be taken back, even if you apologize. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Your ability to get down to brass tacks could star tle a partner who might be used to the more easygo ing you. Use care with your nances, especially if hang ing out with big spenders. You easily could overspend or miscount your change. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) You might want to re think a personal matter, es pecially as the other party involved could act in an un predictable manner. Under stand what is happening rather than lose your tem per. Remain sensitive to a boss; this person could have some good news. 23Nov. 21) Be aware of the cost of proceeding as you have been, and assess the possible ramications. You will see more if you detach from the here and now. Have a conversation with a friend or loved one who can give you some insight. 22Dec. 21) You will be able to gain greater insight into a personal matter than you thought possible. You must be willing to hear the oth er side of the story. Imag ine being that person, as he or she explains it. You could be surprised at your change of heart. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) Once more, youll have an opportunity to ex press your knowledge of money. You have pushed hard to gain a reputation in this area, and your con dence will help others feel at ease. Be careful, as a po tential backre could occur. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20Feb. 18) You might regret a comment you recent ly made. Make an effort to clear the air, and do your best to get to the bottom of a problem. Others seem to respond well to you right now, so use some of that magic to get in their good graces. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Take your time when dealing with a key person. You might feel as if he or she is responsible for a lot of the uproar in your life. Remember, you could de cide to put an end to the uproar. Rethink who is re sponsible. HOROSCOPES HOW TO REACH US DATE CASH 3 ............................................... 1-2-5 Afternoon .......................................... 9-4-3 PLAY 4 ............................................. 9-2-1-1 Afternoon ....................................... 1-9-9-2 FLORIDA LOTTERY DATE FANTASY 5 ........................... 8-19-25-26-31 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. as opposed to aircraft carriers. Staba said the event was wonderful. I love this plane. Har ry Truman knew what to do, Staba said of the B-29 and its involvement in dropping the atomic bombs. It saved many, many lives because we were committed. Harry knew what to do. According to the press release, the stop in Lees burg is part of the Com memorative Air Forces AirPower History Tour which is visiting 11 cities in Florida. The Commemorative Air Force is a nonprof it educational associa tion with more than 150 planes and 8,000 mem bers, according to the organization. A C-45 was also on dis play Tuesday with the B-29, and a volunteer with the Commemora tive Air Force said he ex pected a PT13 Stearman to arrive Tuesday eve ning for Wednesdays display. PLANE FROM PAGE A1 She recalled that the pay was good at $1.32 an hour, and her work on the B-29 was the job she loved the most throughout her work ing career. I thought it was great that I got to work on it. Graham beamed as she showed the rivets underneath the wings to her daughters, Rose Stafford and Denise Brewster, and son-inlaw Dennis Brewster. Graham has outlived two sons who passed away one day apart in 2004. This might have been one of the very planes that you worked on, Mom, Rose said to her mother. Wouldnt that be something? Did you put your initials on anywhere? Graham chuckled. This is a part of his tory and it makes us a part of history, Denise said of seeing the B-29 and knowing that her mother had a vital part in the war effort during World War II. They were the greatest gen eration. ROSIE FROM PAGE A1 BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL People wait in line to tour the B-29 bomber Fi at Leesburg International Airport in Leesburg on Tuesday. priority. The state is now ranked No. 6 in terms of education. I dont think we could have found a better new lieutenant governor; he brings a fresh approach, said Marina Woolcock. Were really thrilled to have met him. Im very impressed; I think that he is going to do a great job with our governor, added Joanne Cooper. He is bright, clever, and he did an excellent job as a majority leader, and hes a no-nonsense kind of guy, said Rich Cole, chair of the Sum ter County Republican Party. I think he will do very well. VISIT FROM PAGE A1 MIKE STOBBE Associated Press ATLANTA Toddler obesity shrank sharply in the past decade, a new study suggests. While promis ing, its not proof that the nation has turned a cor ner in the battle against childhood obesity, some ex perts say. The nding comes from a government study con sidered a gold-standard gauge of trends in the pub lics health. The researchers found that obesity among children ages 2 to 5 decreased to 8 per cent, from 14 percent a decade ago. That would rep resent a 43 percent drop. But the only decline was seen in preschoolers, not in older children. And some experts note that even the improvement in toddlers wasnt a steady decline, and say its hard to know yet whether preschool er weight gures are permanently curving down or merely jumping around. It is enough of a decline to be optimistic, said Cyn thia Ogden, one of the studys authors. Theres a glimmer of hope, said Ogden, an epide miologist with the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. The report was published online Tuesday in the Journal of thecs American Medical Association. Health ofcials have long been hoping for more substantial evidence that theyve turned a corner in the ght against childhood obesity. Obesity is seen as one of the nations leading pub lic health problems health ofcials call it a long standing epidemic. A third of U.S. children and teens and more than two-thirds of adults are obese or overweight. National drop in obese toddlers, study suggests AP FILE PHOTO Oumou Balde, 4, left, plays with her teacher Jacqualine Sanchez, right, and pretend food in a pre-kindergarten class at the Sheltering Arms Learning Center in New York in a program to educate children about nutrition and health. LYNN ELBER AP Television Writer LOS ANGELES PBS science corre spondent Miles OBrien said Tuesday his left arm was amputated above the elbow after an apparently minor injury put his life in jeopardy. In a blog post on his personal web site Tuesday, which was veried by PBS, OBrien recounted the Feb. 12 blow to his arm he suffered while on assignment in Asia and the medical emergency that fol lowed. He was diagnosed with acute compart ment syndrome, OBrien said, in which blocked blood ow in an enclosed space in the body can cause life-threatening consequences. Part of his arm was removed in a choice between a life and a limb, OBrien said, quoting his doctor. He is grateful to be alive, the PBS reporter said. OBrien has continued working despite the ordeal, PBS spokeswoman Anne Bell said. The former CNN science and space cor respondent covers science for PBS New sHour and is a correspondent for public TVs documentary series Frontline and the National Science Foundations Science Nation online magazine. Reporter Miles OBrien recounts amputation

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Wednesday, February 26, 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 UMATILLA SportsFest Jam challenge coming to North Lake This biking challenge will cover a 50or 100-mile course for bikers in the Ocala National Forest, March 28-30. Other events include a youth girls fastpitch softball tournament, youth soccer and baseball and live music. For information about the event or to register, call the Umatilla Chamber of Commerce, at 352-6693511 or 352-589-5472. or go to www. umatillachambner.org. CLERMONT Harley-Davidson to host pre-Bike Week party Stormy Hill Harley-Davidson is hosting a pre-Bike Week party kickoff to prepare for the annual Hospice Ride for Angels in June. Events begin at 10 a.m. on Saturday and include food from Beef OBradys, models, a bike wash, live music and door prizes, at Stormy Hill Harley-Davidson, 2480 S. U.S. Highway 27. For information, call 352-243-7111 or go to www.stormyhillharley.com. THE VILLAGES Organization hosts We Bike for Kids event The Villages Bicycle Club will host the third annual We Bike for Kids Charity Bicycle Ride on March 15, presented by Parady Financial Group. The event will begin and end at the SeaBreeze Recreation Center and will feature three routes: metric century (62 miles) at 8:30 a.m., a 30mile route at 9:30 a.m. and a 10-mile route at 10 a.m. Riders of all abilities are welcome to participate. Proceeds from the ride benet the nonprot organizations Project Legacy and the Sumter County Youth Center. For information or to register, call Wally Kurz at 352-430-2189 or go to www.webikeforkids.com. APOPKA Charges pulled in wreck that killed cyclist A Florida Highway Patrol has re scinded charges led against an 81-year-old Mount Plymouth driver involved in a fatal bicycle accident last weekend, pending completion of an investigation. Austin Alfrey initially was charged with failing to yield to a pedestri an/bicyclist in a crosswalk after 17-year-old Apopka bicyclist Herman Aguilar was struck and killed near the intersection of Rock Springs Road and Faye Street near Apopka. After trafc homicide reviewed some of the facts in this case, troop ers have decided to complete their investigation rst before deciding on charges, FHP spokeswoman Sgt. Kim Montes said Tuesday. The ticket that was issued to (the) driver has been retrieved and charges will be pending the completion of the investigation. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com Work in Ferran Park, in cluding renovations to the parks south end restroom and the building of a new childrens playground, could start this summer and be completed in Oc tober. Joe LaPolla, director of the city of Eustis Parks and Recreation Department, said this is the rst phase of larger-scale changes to Ferran Park and the rest of the park works time frame is still undetermined, de pending on funding. Ultimately, when its done... its really gonna change the look of Ferran Park as we know it today, LaPolla said of the larger project. The consultant for the project is Bellomo Her bert, who created the master plan for the future of the park and is also de signing plans for the play ground and the bathroom improvements, according to LaPolla. LaPolla said the work on the restrooms will be mostly exterior aes thetics. According to LaPolla, an existing gazebo will have to be moved for the play ground. He said the changes to Ferran Park come from a need for an update. Theres an existing playground there thats very, very small and an tiquated, and cant han dle the amount of peo ple that are down there when theres a big event going on, LaPolla said. Were trying to make the park more special-event friendly, if you will, but we also have to keep in mind... 365 days out of the year, most of those days theres not a spe cial event going on. So we want to keep it with that community-type feel for the park. Richard Hoon, assistant to the city manager for community relations for the city of Eustis, wrote in an email, He added Ferran Park is approximately 4 1/2 acres. AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com The two people on board an RV9 kit plane when it crashed in Mount Plymouth on Sunday are out of the hospital. Pilot Victor Cordero said he spent one night in the hospital and his passenger, Marlene Re ichert, spent two days. No broken bones. No life threatening in juries. We have neck braces on for, I guess, what you would call se vere whiplash, Corde ro said Tuesday after noon. He added they consider themselves extremely, extremely fortunate that it wasnt as bad as it could have been. After the plane land ed upside down, Corde ro said, he and Reichert were trapped in the air plane and consumed in gas fumes and gaso line. The people I want to thank are the emer gency crews, but espe cially the helicopter pi lots who initially found us, (because) being trapped inside of the airplane with all this fuel all around us and the smell of gasoline... I wasnt comfortable, he said. Cordero said the ight had been normal and he was descending from 8,000 feet to 3,000 feet in order to land, before things started to go wrong and the plane began losing power. The only problem (is the plane) was approxi mately 12 miles from the end of the runway, which is maybe anoth er three minutes, (and) ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writer roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com The head of Floridas Democratic Black Cau cus told a group gathered in Clermont for Black His tory Month on Saturday to embrace their differ ences and to be fearless about ghting against in tolerance. Henry Crespo Sr. red up a crowd numbering about 200 when he re minded them that the promise of the civil rights movement has not been fullled 50 years after its birth. Crespo encouraged guests to throw away the African American ti tle, accept their identities aside from race and to challenge the system by standing up for what they believe. Sometimes we blame our young people for not knowing, but we have to teach them to push back. Sometimes things dont happen because there was no pushback, Cres po said. Dont be scared to challenge the system. The only reason we are here in the masses is be cause people were ght ing, people were strug gling. Never ne gate the blackness of who you are or the beauty it represents. The program, at Cler monts Community Cen ter, drew a number of inuential speakers, in cluding Pastor Mervin Morgan, Joan and Paul Johnson, Minister Nial Al varez and Elder Evadnie Watkis. The event also featured a fashion show highlight ing Afro-centric designs modeled by people from throughout the commu nity. I think this is one of the highlights of the night, said Dr. Soyini Ayan, an herbalist and doc tor of naturopathy who co-sponsored the event. Police Chief Charles Broadway, Clermonts rst black police chief, re ected on his own past as well as the story of base ball great Jackie Robin son, reminding everyone that results are achieved through perseverance, even in the toughest of times. His (Robinsons) life and the life of his fami ly were threatened, and because of that, he could have played (in the Negro Leagues) and been done, but he chose not to, Broadway said. He chose to stick it out, he chose to persevere through the tough times and at one time became the highest paid Dodger of that time and was inducted into the Baseball Hall of Fame. Lastly, Dee Lee, a Chris tian stand-up comedi an, took the microphone to deliver a message that was at once humorous and poignant. Racism is not born in you, its raised in you. Its taught to you, Lee said. But youve got to laugh at life. You cant let it get you down. You just have to get up every morning and thank your maker for another day to try to get things right. LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com With lawmakers looking at a sur plus in the states budget this year, and Gov. Rick Scott already plan ning to spend $185 million on wa ter issues in Florida, local of cials hope some money will trickle down from Tallahassee for a study to nd an alternative water supply in South Lake. County ofcials recently attend ed an annual event known as Lake County Days in Tallahassee, where they had the opportunity to meet with the Lake County Legislative Delegation to highlight key issues important to the county. One of those issues is funding a study to nd an alternative wa ter supply to groundwater in South Lake, as the projected demand for water continues to grow. There will be demand for 300 million gallons of water a day in 2035; currently the traditional source, the Floridan aquifer, can meet a demand of only 50 million gallons, according to wa ter experts. Im very hopeful for fund ing for the study based on sup port expressed by Rep. Larry Metz, R-Groveland, and Sen. Alan Hays, EUSTIS Changes coming to Ferran Park CLERMONT Black Caucus leader: Embrace your identity, battle injustice ROXANNE BROWN / DAILY COMMERCIAL A Black History Month presentation at Clermonts Community Center featured a fashion show modeled by local community members. CRESPO Funding eyed for South Lake water supply study SEE WATER | A5 PLYMOUTH Plane crash victims recovering SEE CRASH | A5

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 26, 2014 And much more . 1118 S. 14th St. (U.S. 27), Leesburg, FL Mobile Home Need Service? Call for our Service Department Central Florida Express CareAllergies to Ankle Sprains, No Appointment Needed!Walk-Ins Welcome or Call aheadWhen the unexpected happens, were here with quality medical care. We offer on-site lab services and prescriptions for your convenience.Pharmacy Coming Soon!URGENT CARE (352) 431-3743 501 West North Blvd. | Leesburg, FL | 352.431.3743WE OFFER CASH DISCOUNTS FOR UNINSURED PATIENTS. APPOINTMENTS ARE ALSO AVAILABLE. Ready and Willing Tell a firefighter today that their willingness to act in the face of danger is appreciated.Banks/Page Theus Funeral Home410 North Webster St., Wildwood, FL 34785 352-748-1000 www.bankspagetheus.com OBITUARIES Dovie Mae Bush Bush, Dovie Mae, age 81, of Mt. Juliet, TN, died February 23, 2014. Mrs. Bush was an active member of Mt. Juliet Church of Christ and was previously a mem ber of the Orange Ave nue Church of Christ in Eustis, FL. She was the daughter of the late, John and Nevada Rus sell Cantwell. She was also preceded in death by her husband, Ivan Bush; infant son, Ivan Douglas Bush and nine siblings. Mrs. Bushs life was centered around her commitment and service to Jesus. She is survived by: Daugh ter Pam (Curtis) Jor dan Sister Fairy Dell Brown Grandchildren Amanda, Andrew, Austin, Dylan, Ondria and Caleb Funeral ser vices will be conducted 1 p.m. Saturday, March 1, 2014 at Orange Ave nue Church of Christ, 1511 E. Orange Avenue, Eustis, FL. Interment will follow at Hillcrest Memorial Gardens in Leesburg, FL. Family will serve as pallbear ers. Flowers accept ed or memorials may be made to the Mount Dora Christian Home and Bible School, 301 W. 13th Ave., Mount Dora, FL 32757. Visi tation will be 11 a.m.1 p.m. Saturday at the church. Bond Memo rial Chapel, N. Mt. Ju liet Road and Weston Drive, Mt. Juliet, TN. (615)773-2663. Obit Line (615)641-2663, www.bondmemorial. com. Christopher C. Chase Christopher Charles Chase 1974-2014 Christopher passed peacefully, in his moth ers arms, February 19, 2014 from an acciden tal brain injury. He was the son of Charlene (Welcome) Phanstiel and stepson of William Phanstiel and David Chase. He is survived by his son Steven, moth er, brother Ched Chase, Grandfather Charles (Charlie) Welcome, Aunt Patrycia Welcome and Uncles Albert Be rube and Tim Smith. Christopher grew up in St. Johnsbury, Ver mont, with his brother and was a St. Johnsbury Academy wrestler and alumni of the Univer sity of Vermont, where he earned a Bachlors degree in English Lit erature. Chistopher lived in Tavares, Flori da, where he cared for his grandfather and was a choir member of the Union Congrega tional Church. Most of all Chris was a past res ident of Key West and thought of himself as a Conch. Christopher was a n independent thinker and a lover of all living things. He worked in the Tavares Parks Department, and in the community as a painter and handy man and was admired by all who knew him for his caring and respect. He is greatly missed by his family, his cousins, An gela and Danny Beru be, Billy and Ricky Wel come and their families and his special grand niece and nephews, Destiny, Chaunceey, Quinceey and Mon key. A Memorial Ser vice will be conducted at Union Congregation al Church, 302 St. Clair Abrams Street, Tava res, FL on Friday, Feb ruary 28, 2014 at 10:00 am. Condolences may be sent to Charles Wel come and Charlene Phanstiel, 1408 Schult Court, Tavares, FL 32778. Arrangements by Central Florida Cre mation, Tavares, FL. Robert G. Showalter Robert G. Bob Showalter, 84, of Yala ha, Fl and Leesburg, IN passed away on Friday, February 14, 2014 at his win ter home in Flori da. He was born on Septem ber 8, 1929 in Fort Wayne, IN to Wilbur H. Nickand Helen (Guild) Showalter. He is survived by his loving wife of 60 years Mari etta Showalter, daugh ters Susan Marie Thur good of Centennial, CO and Julia Ellen (Larry) Ott of Lafayette, IN and his sons Daniel Guild (Kimberly) Showalter of Columbus, IN and Robert Andy Showal ter of Fort Wayne, IN. Other survivors include nine grandchildren as well as sisters Helen (late, Claude) Hewitt of Marion, IN and Margaret (late, William) Keith of Tallahassee, FL and a brother Richard (Bunny) Showalter of Grand Ledge, MI. He graduated in 1947 from Marion High School, in 1952 from Ball State in Muncie, IN with his Bachelors Degree and in 1955 from Ball State with his Masters De gree. He was a United States Army veteran of the Korean War. He re tired in 1998 as Pro fessor Emeritus from Purdue University in West Lafayette, IN af ter 33 years in the Au diology and Speech Science Department where he was a recipi ent of the Sagamore of the Wabash Award. He formerly worked for 8 years at Peru Com munity School Corpo ration in Indiana. He retired to Lake Tippe canoe in 1998 from West Lafayette, IN. He was a member of the Morrison United Meth odist Church in Lees burg, FL and United Methodist Church in North Webster, IN. The memorial service will be at 11:00 a.m. on Sat urday, March 1, 2014 at Morrison United Meth odist Church, 1005 W. Main St, Leesburg, FL 34748-4924, with Rev erend John W. Har rington, Senior Pastor, and Reverend Karen M Burris, Associate Pastor of the church, ofciat ing. Memorial bequests may be given to Mor rison United Method ist Church or scholar ships for students with nancial need in the SHOWALTER IN MEMORY SEE OBITS | A5

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Wednesday, February 26, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 Wednesday, February 19, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 started the second week of the Lake Coun ty courthouse re-hear ing, the testimony of Dr. Michael Cunning ham, an alleged expert in clinical and forensic psychology, took up most of the day. He pre sented a slideshow 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. One family member allegedly sexually assaulted a farm animal. Cunningham also testied that as a sleep ing child, Simmons be came tangled in some blankets and was taken to a doctor, who said he had been deprived of oxygen during the incident. As a result, Simmons displayed slower cognitive abilities and had difculty controlling his moods, Cunningham said. Simmons, a high school dropout, was always behind in school, including reading at a second-grade level at the age of 13, Cunning ham testied. He said while Simmons IQ was tested at 72, it was probably more like 68. Thats in the men tal retardation range, Cunningham said. Cunningham noted that Simmons fam ily has had a history of alcohol abuse, includ ing his father, who was convicted for a shooting death that stemmed from a 1981 bar ght. Simmons himself start ed substance abuse at an early age, stealing sips of alcohol from his fathers beer and mar ijuana from an uncles stash, Cunningham said. It got to a point where, as an adult, Simmons started drinking more and would even take beer with him in the shower, the doctor testied. If not at work, he had a quart of beer in his hands, Cunningham said. The jury was sent home for the day about 5 p.m. Tuesday and prosecutors are expected to start their cross examination of Sim mons sometime this morning before recalling one of their radiol ogy expert witnesses. It is not clear if Sim mons will take the stand in his defense, but closing arguments are expected to start this afternoon. HEARING FROM PAGE A3 and raised a shotgun or some thing that looked like one after he asked the teens to turn down their rap music. No shotgun was found in the SUV. Dunn is facing 60 years in pris on when sentenced and State Attorney Angela Corey says she will retry him on the murder charge, which carries a potential life sentence. A phone message left for Dunns attorney, Cory St rolla, was not immediately re turned. In a December 2012 phone call with his ancee, Rhonda Rouer, Dunn compares himself to a rape victim, saying the detectives wanted to blame him for the shooting, not Davis and his friends. Inmates at the Du val County Jail are warned that all phone conversations and vis its will be recorded and can be shared with prosecutors except for those with their attorneys. So not to wallow in, you know, despair or anything, but you know I was thinking a lot about this today and I was like Im, Im the victim here, Dunn told Rouer. I was the one that was being preyed upon and I fought back. And then, you know, its not quite the same, but it made me think of like the old TV shows and movies where, like, how police used to think when a chick got raped, Oh, its her fault because of the way she was dressed. Yeah, and Im like, so its my fault because I asked them to turn their music down, he said in a laughing voice. I got attacked and I fought back because I dont want to be a vic tim and now Im in trouble. I re fuse to be a victim and now Im incarcerated. Dunn then told Rouer that he had no motive to shoot Da vis other than self-defense. Apparently referencing his en gagement to Rouer and his sons wedding, which he had attend ed right before the shooting, he said his life had been perfect. SUSPECT FROM PAGE A3 TRAVIS LOLLERAssociated PressKNOXVILLE, Tenn. An 84-year-old nun was sentenced Tuesday to nearly three years in prison for breaking into a nuclear weapons complex and defacing a bun ker holding bomb-grade uranium, a demonstration that exposed serious security aws at the Tennessee plant. Two other peace ac tivists who broke into the facility with Megan Rice were sentenced to more than ve years in prison, in part because they had much longer criminal histories of mostly non-violent civil disobedience. Although ofcials said there was never any danger of the protesters reaching materials that could be detonated or made into a dirty bomb, the break-in raised questions about safekeeping at the Y-12 Na tional Security Complex in Oak Ridge. The facility holds the nations pri mary supply of bombgrade uranium and was known as the Fort Knox of uranium. After the break-in, the complex had to be shut down, security forces were re-trained and contractors were replaced. In her closing state ment, Rice asked the judge to sentence her to life in prison, even though sentencing guidelines called for about six years. Please have no leni ency with me, she said. To remain in prison for the rest of my life would be the greatest gift you could give me. She said the U.S. government was spend ing too much money on weapons and the mil itary, and she told the judge about the many letters of support she had received, including one from youth in Af ghanistan. This is the next gen eration and it is for these people that were willing to give our lives, she said. Rice, Greg Boert je-Obed and Michael Walli all said God was using them to raise awareness about nu clear weapons and they viewed the success of their break-in as a miracle. Their attorneys asked the judge to sentence them to time they had already served, about nine months, because of their record of good works throughout their lives. Rice is a sister in the Society of the Holy Child Jesus. She became a nun when she was 18 and served for 40 years as a missionary in western Africa teaching science. Wallis attorney said the activist served two tours in Vietnam before returning to the U.S. and dedicating his life to peace and helping the poor. Walli said he had no remorse about the break-in and would do it again. I was acting upon my God-given obligations as a follower of Jesus Christ, he told U.S. Dis trict Judge Amul Thapar.Nun imprisoned for nuke protest AP FILE PHOTOAnti-nuclear weapons activists, from left, Michael Walli, Sister Megan Rice and Greg Boertje-Obed arrive for their trial in Knoxville, Tenn. the Audiology and Speech Science depart ment at Purdue Uni versity Foundation, 403 West Wood Street, West Lafayette, IN 47907 or Ball State Univer sity Foundation, P.O. Box 672, Muncie, IN 457308. To send condo lences to the family in Bob Showalters mem ory please visit: www. owenfamilyfuneral home.com. DEATH NOTICES Jean P. Jaroch Jean P. Jaroch, 85, of Wildwood, died Sun day, February 16, 2014. Page-Theus Funerals & Cremations. OBITS FROM PAGE A4 R-Umatilla, Coun ty Commissioner Sean Parks said. I am look ing forward to getting that (study) project list ed as an appropriation. The South Lake Re gional Water Initia tive consisting of the South Lake Cham ber of Commerce, the county and the munic ipalities of Clermont, Groveland, Minneo la, Mascotte and Mont verde agreed in Jan uary to equally share in the cost of hiring a con sultant to help nd an alternative water source for south Lake County. Working in conjunc tion with the Central Florida Water Initia tive, which is develop ing a unied process to address Central Flori das current long-term water supply needs, the South Lake Region al Water Initiative must come up with $300,000 to fund a study to ex plore alternative water sources in the region. Hays said he did not know of any higher pri ority statewide than the protection of water re sources. Water has been an is sue in Florida for years, he said. Now, we have more revenue and are able to do more than we previously could. Metz agreed. We are going to be addressing water issues on some level, he said. What you are going to see most of is the abili ty to fund water projects that havent been fund ed previously because we were in budget-cut ting mode the last cou ple of years. I think some of the water projects will be funded this year. Scott already has said he wants to spend $130 million this year for Ev erglades and other wa ter projects, plus an other $55 million for springs protection. WATER FROM PAGE A3 another three minutes, (and) we would have been on the ground, he said. The plane was enroute from Marsh Harbor in the Bahamas to Orlando Sanford International Airport when it crashed, according to a statement from the FAA. When he made a mayday call, Corde ro said, he was directed to Apopka but could not make it to that airport. We didnt have anywhere to land, so we just picked a spot in the woods, he said. Bott the FAA and the National Trans portation Safety Board are investigat ing the crash. CRASH FROM PAGE A3 Associated Press KING CITY, Calif. Au thorities say police of cers in a Central California town took part in a scheme to steal more than 200 cars from poor Hispanic people. Monterey County Dis trict Attorney Dean Flippo said in a statement Tues day that the vehicles were impounded and towed, but when the owners were unable to pay the fees, their cars were sold or giv en for free to some ofcers. Flippo says four ofcers including the recently retired police chief and the acting chief have been arrested, and two other ofcers were also arrest ed Tuesday on unrelated charges. The ofcers ac count for more than a third of the 17-member force in King City, an agricultural town 150 miles southeast of San Francisco. The operator of a towing company who is also the brother of an ofcer has also been arrested in the case. Officers arrested in car impound scheme

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NEW PATIENT SPECIAL COMPLETE SET OF X-RAYS (D0210) CLEANING BY HYGIENIST (D110) EXAMINATION BY DOCTOR (D0150) SECOND OPINION$49Reg. $155(IN ABSENCE OF GUM DISEASE) BRADLEY KLAPPER Associated Press WASHINGTON Law makers signaled a difcult battle ahead for the Obama administrations plan to dra matically overhaul the na tions military, voicing oppo sition Tuesday to proposed cuts in benet packages, weapons programs and bas es that mean money and jobs. The skepticism from both Republicans and Democrats augured poorly for Defense Secretary Chuck Hagels vi sion of shrinking the Army to its smallest size in three-quar ters of a century and creating a nimbler force more suit ed to future threats than the large land wars in Iraq and Afghanistan over the last de cade. Tuesdays advance of a new veterans bill also sug gested Congress may be more interested in increasing mili tary spending in a midterm election year. The cuts will weaken our nations security while the threats we face around the world are becoming more dangerous and complex, Sens. John McCain and Lind sey Graham said in a joint statement. Now is not the time to embrace a defense posture reminiscent of the years prior to World War II, they said, without outlining substitute cost reductions. Although Congress has agreed on keeping next years military budget just under $500 billion, major tradeoffs must still be made. Tensions exist in both par ties. GOP hawks are lining up against tea party supporters keen to rein in spending, while Democrats backing the ad ministration must deal with colleagues from military-heavy districts and states fretful about the fallout. Automatic spend ing cuts that landed heavily on the military were only eased somewhat by a budget agree ment two months ago. ADAMU ADAMU and MICHELLE FAUL Associated Press DAMATURU, Nige ria Islamic militants set re to a locked dor mitory at a school in northern Nigeria, then shot and slit the throats of students who tried to escape through win dows during a predawn attack Tuesday. At least 58 students were killed, including many who were burned alive. They slaughtered them like sheep with machetes, and gunned down those who ran away, said one teacher, Adamu Garba. Soldiers guarding a checkpoint near the coed government school were mysteriously with drawn hours before it was targeted by the mil itants, said the spokes man for the governor of northeastern Yobe state. Female students were spared in the attack, said the spokesman, Abdul lahi Bego, though girls and women have been abducted in the past by militants of the Boko Ha ram movement, whose name means Western education is forbidden. This time, the insur gents went to the fe male dormitories and told the young wom en to go home, get mar ried and abandon the Western education they said is anathema to Is lam, Bego said. All of the dead were teenage boys or young men. The militants, whose struggle for an Islam ic state has killed thou sands and made them the biggest threat to se curity in Africas top oil producer, have increas ingly preyed on civil ians, both Muslim and Christian. Some 300 people have died in at tacks this month alone. Local ofcials buried the bodies of 29 victims and another 29 were taken to Damaturu Spe cialist Hospital, accord ing to the hospital re cords and an Associated Press reporter who went to the mortuary. Most of the victims appeared to be between 15 and 20 years old, Bego said. Eleven wounded sur vivors of the attack were being treated at the hospital. Touring the smolder ing ruins Tuesday at the Federal Government College of Buni Yadi, Gov. Ibrahim Gaid am decried the federal governments failure to protect the population. It is unfortunate that our children in schools are dying from lack of adequate protection from the federal govern ment, Gaidam said. He called on Presi dent Goodluck Jona than to deploy more troops to the region. Jonathan, who rare ly comments on indi vidual attacks, said in a statement that he felt immense sadness and anguish by the loss of life at the school, and vowed that the mili tary would continue to prosecute the war against terror with full vigor, diligence and de termination. Congress signals tough fight for Pentagon plan Dozens killed in attack on Nigerian school

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Wednesday, February 26, 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 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 A fter much criticism from conservative quarters, the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) has decid ed, at least for now, to withdraw plans for its proposed study of how media organizations gather and report news. The expressed goal of the survey was to deter mine if the critical information needs of the public are being met. In making the announce ment on Friday, FCC Chairman Tom Wheeler indicated the sur vey would be revised and that the government agency had no intention of regulating politi cal speech of journalists or oth er broadcasters. You couldnt prove that from reading the initial study. The obvious question is: Who gets to dene my or your in formation needs? The answer begins with two universities commissioned by the FCC to conduct the study: the Univer sity of Wisconsin-Madison Cen ter for Communication and De mocracy and the Annenberg School for Communication and Journalism at the University of Southern California. Both as sociated with a liberal political philosophy. The reasoning behind this proposed newsroom intrusion is that certain categories of the public (underserved consum ers in multiple media ecolo gies in the bureaucratese of the study) may not be getting enough balance in its news diet. FCC Commissioner Mignon Clyburn, daughter of Rep. James Clyburn (D-SC), says the FCC must emphatically insist that we leave no American behind when it comes to meeting the needs of those in varied and vi brant communities of our na tion be they native born, im migrant, disabled, non-English speaking, low-income, or oth er. But not, apparently, political conservatives, regular church goers, or patriotic Americans who believe their beliefs are underserved by most journal ists. Seemingly, no one at the FCC cares overmuch if this par ticular constituency is under served. That there has been little more than a low decibel outcry from mainstream media about the FCC study is instructive. It is dif cult to imagine Ms. Clyburn and her minions storming into network newsrooms, demand ing to know how many conser vatives are reporting the news. I once asked Lesley Stahl of CBS News if she could name a sin gle conservative colleague. She could not. Maybe those con cerned with our supposed news malnutrition can start at CBS. This study and possibly its revised edition is a form of intimidation designed to tar get not the broadcast networks (which is why they seem uncon cerned), or even mainstream newspapers. Fox News execu tives feared they were the ulti mate target of this exercise, and who can blame them for this suspicion? writes RealClearPol itics.com. From the beginning of the Obama presidency, White House communications of cials and Obama political advis ers have leveled attacks on Fox, even going so far as to proclaim that it is not a legitimate news organization. Is it so far-fetched to think that the FCC would not try to monitor conservative news outlets? There is a reason Americas Founders selected only one pro fession the press for spe cial protection in the Bill of Rights. As expressed by Thom as Jefferson in a letter to John Jay in 1786: Our liberty cannot be guarded but by the freedom of the press, nor that be limited without danger of losing it. Politicians throughout Ameri can history, including Jefferson, have been targets of press criti cism, sometimes unfairly, even inaccurately, but still the press has remained free, or was al lowed to regain its freedom after wartime censorship. The organization Reporters Without Borders recently ranked the United States 46th in the world when it comes to press freedom, just one spot ahead of Haiti. Why the low ranking? The Atlantic.com, citing the report, writes, ...the heritage of the 1776 constitution was shaken to its foundation during George W. Bushs two terms as president by the way journalists were ha rassed and even imprisoned for refusing to reveal their sources or surrender their les to federal judicial ofcials. There has been little improvement in practice under Barack Obama. ... No few er than eight individuals have been charged under the Espio nage Act since Obama became president, compared with three during Bushs two terms. If the FCC moves forward with even a revised agenda that is in trusive and unconstitutional, that ranking is likely to decline even further. Readers may email Cal Thom as at tcaeditors@tribune.com. OTHER VOICES Cal Thomas TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE The separation of government from press must be secured 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. H eres how President Barack Obama explained his policy in Libya: In this particular country Libya at this particular moment, we were faced with the prospect of violence on a horric scale. We had a unique ability to stop that violence. Judging by the administrations tepid re sponse to even ghastlier violence in Syria, this unique ability was the critical deter minant in Libya not the moral impera tive to prevent more bloodshed. An international coalition that included the Arab League was in favor of airstrikes in Libya, the rebels were united and it was a relatively low-risk, high-yield engage ment. Conversely, Syria has more robust air defenses and its religious makeup as well as the opposition is dangerous ly stratied. But Syria is more troubling than Libya in every conceivable way. There are more than 8 million internal and external refu gees and almost 140,000 people have per ished, compared with 1.5 million refugees and 30,000 deaths in Libya. Beyond the revolting human cost, there are serious strategic concerns. Al-Qaida is becoming more entrenched and intends to use Syria as a base for future operations. The entire region is being destabilized by the worst refugee crisis in recent history. Sectarian tensions have been inamed by Saudi and Iranian proxies, spurring vio lence in other parts of the region. Yes, Syria is a more difcult situation, but theres a lot more to lose. Obama sounded impressively authorita tive when he declared to the American and Libyan people, As president, I refuse to wait for the images of slaughter and mass graves before taking action. Theres no shortage of excruciating images from Syr ia, either, but Obama continues to wait. As sads chemical weapons may be neutral ized, but the regime is happy to go about the business of slaughter with convention al weapons (clever ones, too, such as barrel bombs lled with shrapnel and hot oil). Blatant rhetorical inconsistency serves as a good warning never take high-mind ed presidential reassurances at face value. This goes for rejecting the forces of tyran ny or anchoring global security as well, comments Obama made in his speech last September about chemical weapons in Syria. Yes, the canisters, shells and gas are now secure. The people of Syria and our interests in the Middle East, on the other hand, arent. Lets be honest about it. Provided by MCT Information Services. A VOICE Being honest about inaction in Syria

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 26, 2014 2 CONVENIENT LOCATIONS Immediate Appointments AvailableBassin Center 1004 N. 14th St., Leesburg, FL 1580 Santa Barbara Blvd., The Villages, FL(Next to Wolfys & McDonalds)Podiatry Institute of Central FloridaDr. Chan PodiatristDouble Board Certified Orthopedics & Podiatric MedicineTwenty-eight foot bones held together by ligaments and muscles and nourished by an intricate system of neurovasculature, are a fascinating wonder to the uninitiated as well as to the most experienced of doctors. Every patient who walks in affirms the intricacy and vulnerability of this magnificent design.Delivering competent and premier podiatric care with compassion. Welcome Dr. Chanrfrntrbrtrfnr rbrrbrnDiabetic Foot Care, Arthritic Disorders, Common Foot & Ankle Problems, Broken Foot, Ankle and Leg, Orthotics, Arch Disorders, Heel Pain, Laceration Trauma, Bone Spurs, Plantar Fascitis, Warts, Ingrown Nails, Hammertoes, Bunions, Corns, Callouses, Fungal Infection.rfffntbt rffrrfrf rYale University rffff rb frfffrffrrfffrr ffrff nttfRosalyn Franklin University fffrffff ffr ffWheaton College ffr Your feet are in good hands with Dr. Chan!Traumatology, Sports Medicine, Deformity Correction are his passion. Helping patients compassionately and completely is his goal.

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SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 26, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com MLB: BoSox begin process to replace Elsbury / B3 MINNEOLA FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com L ake Minneola High School is preparing for the biggest basketball game in school history. To give students the chance to witness the landmark game, of cials at the school have made arrangements to offer transportation to and from the game. Lake Minneolas boys basketball team will play Ruskin Lennard at 4 p.m. Friday in the Florida High School Athletic Association Class 6A State Semi nals the Final Four at The Lakeland Center. The Hawks have run roughshod through their oppo nents this season, com piling a 27-3 record and winning by more than 25 points per game. Students at Lake Minneola can make the trip to The Lake land C e nter on Spir it Buses for $15. Tick ets can be purchased in the lunchroom at Lake LMHS set for biggest game FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com Six Leesburg High Sch ool girls soccer players were select ed by area coaches to the Daily Commercial All-Area First Team. In addition, Lees burg forward Chel sea Mudd was named Player of the Year and Yellow Jackets coach Israel Ramos earned Coach of the Year honors. The Yellow Jackets had the most players on the First Team, fol lowed by Eustis with four and East Ridge and Umatilla with three players apiece. Lake Minneola and Tavares had two play ers on the team. South Lake and Mount Dora had one representa tive each. Coaches from all ar ea teams were in vited to a meeting in early February, where they selected the team based on statistics and the recommendation of coaches. Those who were unable to attend could send represen tatives or submit rec ommendations. In addition, coach es selected a Second Team and Honorable Mention. The areas annu al Senior All-Star game is scheduled for 6:30 p.m. on March 14 at Leesburgs H.O. Dabney Stadium. Blount Honda has stepped up as a game sponsor. DAILY COMMERCIAL ALL-AREA GIRLS SOCCER TEAM First Team Goalkeeper Sarah McKinney, senior, Leesburg Cassandra Emelianchi, sophomore, South Lake Defense Paige Miller, freshman, Lake Minneola Kristi Vidler, senior, Eustis Sarah Englehardt, senior, Leesburg Chase Heckathorne, freshman, Umatilla Rebecca Britton, sophomore, Leesburg Mideld Morgan Shafer, senior, Leesburg Jasmine Kasch, junior, Leesburg Sidney Bronson, senior, Tavares Kayla Curatolo, sophomore, East Ridge Jasmine Strewfulcher, freshman, East Ridge Forward Kristin Turner, senior, Mount Dora Kim Bovard, Eustis Chelsea Mudd, senior, Leesburg Natalie Pack, freshman, Lake Minneola Kassandra Rincon, junior, Umatilla Utility Karina Chico, senior, Eustis Elizabeth Hackney, senior, Tavares Irsivette Ramos, sophomore, East Ridge Nadine Siddons, junior, Umatilla Player of the Year Chelsea Mudd, senior, Leesburg Sportsman of the Year Karina Chico, senior, Eustis Coach of the Year Israel Ramos, Leesburg Second Team and Honorable Mention listed in Scoreboard on page B2. LHS girls tops All-Area soccer PHOTO COURTESY OF LIMESTONE COLLEGE Former Leesburg High School and current Limestone College standout P.J. Foster drains a three pointer late in the second half of a game on Saturday against Mount Olive College in Gaffney, S.C. The basket gave Foster, a senior, a school single-season record with 131 three pointers. He had 132 three-point eld goals this season heading into Tuesdays game against Lees-McRae. FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com Its likely that P.J. Fos ters accomplishments on the basketball court at Lime stone College wont soon be for gotten. Foster, a former Leesburg High School standout, secured his place in history Satur day when he drained his 131st three point er of the season and es tablished a new school record for long-range shots. The senior sharp shooter netted four three pointers in Sat urdays 80-75 loss against Mount Olive, adding on to his NCAA Di vision II lead in 3 pointers made and attempted. Foster entered Tuesdays game against LeesMcRae with 132 three pointers on the season. Following Saturdays game, Foster leads all three NCAA divisions in made 3-point shots. NCAA all-time record holder, Travis Bader of Oakland University, an NCAA Divison I school, who had two fewer three pointers despite having played in ve more games. Foster established the new mark with 6 minutes, 52 seconds left in the game on jumper from the left wing. With the bas ket, Foster surpassed Chuckie Scotland, who set the school mark of 130 in the 1989-90 sea son. Foster nished with 18 points in 38 min utes. He was 7-of-18 from the eld and went 4-for-15 from 3-point range. Limestone College, located in Gaffney, S.C., is a member of Con ference Carolinas. The Saints have a 17-8 over all record an 9-6 mark in Conference Caroli nas, not counting Tues days game. Ex-Jacket Foster in record books FOSTER SEE FOSTER | B2 FLORIDA HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Class 6A State Seminals Fridays Games At The Lakeland Center 2:30 p.m. Jacksonville Ed White vs. Miami Norland 4 p.m. Lake Minneola vs. Ruskin Lennard SEE LMHS | B2

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 26, 2014 TV 2 DAY GOLF 10:30 p.m. TGC LPGA, HSBC Womens Champions, rst round, at Singapore MENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 7 p.m. ESPN2 Georgia Tech at Notre Dame ESPNU Rutgers at UCF WRBW Tennessee at Mississippi State CBSSN Connecticut at USF 8 p.m. FS1 Butler at Villanova 9 p.m. ESPN2 California at Arizona ESPNU Baylor at Texas CBSSN Boise State at Fresno State 11 p.m. ESPNU Stanford at Arizona St. CBSSN Colorado State at UNLV NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 7 p.m. FS-Florida Orlando at Philadelphia 8 p.m. ESPN New Orleans at Dallas 10:30 p.m. ESPN Houston at L.A. Clippers NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE 7:30 p.m. NBCSN Boston at Buffalo 10 p.m. NBCSN Los Angeles at Colorado PREP BASKETBALL 4:30 p.m. BHSN Class 3A State Final 8 p.m. BHSN Class 4A State Final Note: BHSN is available to Bright House cable subscribers. SOCCER 2:30 p.m. FS1 UEFA Champions League, Chelsea at Galatasaray 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 AUTO RACING NASCAR Sprint Cup Schedule-Winners Feb. 15 x-Sprint Unlimited (Denny Hamlin) Feb. 20 x-Budweiser Duel 1 (Matt Kenseth) Feb. 20 x-Budweiser Duel 2 (Denny Hamlin) Feb. 23 Daytona 500 (Dale Earnhardt Jr.) Sunday The Prot on CNBC 500, Avondale, Ariz. March 9 Kobalt 400, Las Vegas March 16 Food City 500, Bristol, Tenn. March 23 Auto Club 400, Fontana, Calif. March 30 STP 500, Ridgeway, Va. April 6 Duck Commander 500, Fort Worth, Texas April 12 Bojangles Southern 500, Darling ton, S.C. April 26 Toyota Owners 400, Richmond, Va. May 4 Aarons 499, Talladega, Ala. May 10 Kansas 400, Kansas City, Kan. May 16 x-Sprint Showdown, Concord, N.C. May 17 x-NASCAR Sprint All-Star Race, Con cord, N.C. May 25 Coca-Cola 600, Concord, N.C. June 1 Dover 400, Dover, Del. June 8 Pocono 400, Long Pond, Pa. June 15 Quicken Loans 400, Brooklyn, Mich. June 22 Toyota/Save Mart 350, Sonoma, Calif. June 28 Quaker State 400, Sparta, Ky. July 5 Coke Zero 400, Daytona Beach July 13 Camping World RV Sales 301, Loudon, N.H. July 27 Crown Royal Presents The Your Heros Name Here 400 at The Brickyard, Indianapolis Aug. 3 GoBowling.com 400, Long Pond, Pa. Aug. 10 Cheez-It 355 at The Glen, Watkins Glen, N.Y. Aug. 17 Pure Michigan 400, Brooklyn, Mich. Aug. 23 Irwin Tools Night Race, Bristol, Tenn. Aug. 31 Atlanta 500, Hampton, Ga. Sept. 6 Federated Auto Parts 400, Richmond, Va. Sept. 14 Chicagoland 400, Joliet, Ill. Sept. 21 Osram Sylvania 300, Loudon, N.H. Sept. 28 AAA 400, Dover, Del. Oct. 5 Hollywood Cas ino 400, Kansas City, Kan. Oct. 11 Bank of America 500, Concord, N.C. Oct. 19 GEICO 500, Talladega, Ala. Oct. 26 Goodys Headache Relief Shot 500, Ridgeway, Va. Nov. 2 AAA Texas 500, Fort Worth, Texas Nov. 9 Quicken Loans 500, Avondale, Ariz. Nov. 16 Ford EcoBoost 400, Homestead x-non-points race Sprint Cup Points Leaders Through Sunday 1. Dale Earnhardt Jr., 48. 2. Denny Hamlin, 43. 3. Brad Keselowski, 42. 4. Jeff Gordon, 40. 5. Jimmie Johnson, 40. 6. Matt Kenseth, 38. 7. Ricky Stenhouse Jr., 37. 8. Greg Bife, 37. 9. Austin Dillon, 36. 10. Casey Mears, 34. 11. Joey Logano, 34. 12. Kevin Harvick, 31. 13. Jamie McMurray, 30. 14. Bobby Labonte, 29. 15. Reed Sorenson, 28. 16. Carl Edwards, 28. 17. Marcos Ambrose, 26. 18. Kyle Busch, 26. 19. Terry Labonte, 24. 20. Kurt Busch, 24. 21. Ryan Newman, 22. 22. Alex Bowman, 21. 23. Josh Wise, 20. 24. A J Allmendinger, 19. 25. Justin Allgaier, 18. 26. Cole Whitt, 16. 27. Parker Kligerman, 15. 28. Brian Vickers, 14. 29. Kasey Kahne, 14. 30. Paul Menard, 13. 31. David Ragan, 10. 32. Tony Stewart, 9. 33. David Gilliland, 8. 34. Michael Annett, 7. 35. Kyle Larson, 6. 36. Aric Almirola, 6. 37. Danica Patrick, 5. 38. Michael Waltrip, 4. 39. Clint Bowyer, 2. 40. Martin Truex Jr., 1. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL Spring Training AMERICAN LEAGUE W L Pct Baltimore 0 0 .000 Boston 0 0 .000 Chicago 0 0 .000 Cleveland 0 0 .000 Detroit 0 0 .000 Houston 0 0 .000 Kansas City 0 0 .000 Los Angeles 0 0 .000 Minnesota 0 0 .000 New York 0 0 .000 Oakland 0 0 .000 Seattle 0 0 .000 Tampa Bay 0 0 .000 Texas 0 0 .000 Toronto 0 0 .000 NATIONAL LEAGUE W L Pct Arizona 0 0 .000 Atlanta 0 0 .000 Chicago 0 0 .000 Cincinnati 0 0 .000 Colorado 0 0 .000 Los Angeles 0 0 .000 Miami 0 0 .000 Milwaukee 0 0 .000 New York 0 0 .000 Philadelphia 0 0 .000 Pittsburgh 0 0 .000 San Diego 0 0 .000 San Francisco 0 0 .000 St. Louis 0 0 .000 Washington 0 0 .000 NOTE: Split-squad games count in the standings; games against non-major league teams do not. Todays Games Detroit vs. Atlanta at Kissimmee, 1:05 p.m. N.Y. Yankees vs. Pittsburgh at Bradenton, 1:05 p.m. Toronto vs. Philadelphia at Clearwater, 1:05 p.m. Oakland vs. San Francisco at Scottsdale, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Cincinnati vs. Cleveland at Goodyear, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers vs. Arizona at Scottsdale, Ariz., 3:10 p.m. Thursdays Games Philadelphia vs. Toronto at Dunedin, 1:05 p.m. Pittsburgh vs. N.Y. Yankees at Tampa, 1:05 p.m. Atlanta vs. Detroit at Lakeland, 1:05 p.m. Arizona (ss) vs. L.A. Dodgers at Glendale, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Cleveland vs. Cincinnati at Goodyear, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. San Diego vs. Seattle at Peoria, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Milwaukee vs. Oakland at Phoenix, 3:05 p.m. Texas vs. Kansas City at Surprise, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Arizona (ss) vs. Chicago Cubs at Mesa, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. BASKETBALL NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Toronto 32 25 .561 Brooklyn 26 28 .481 4 New York 21 36 .368 11 Boston 19 39 .328 13 Philadelphia 15 42 .263 17 Southeast W L Pct GB Miami 40 14 .741 Washington 29 28 .509 12 Charlotte 27 30 .474 14 Atlanta 26 29 .473 14 Orlando 17 42 .288 25 Central W L Pct GB Indiana 43 13 .768 Chicago 29 26 .527 13 Detroit 23 34 .404 20 Cleveland 22 36 .379 22 Milwaukee 11 45 .196 32 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB San Antonio 40 16 .714 Houston 38 18 .679 2 Dallas 35 23 .603 6 Memphis 31 24 .564 8 New Orleans 23 33 .411 17 Northwest W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 43 14 .754 Portland 38 18 .679 4 Minnesota 27 29 .482 15 Denver 25 30 .455 17 Utah 20 36 .357 22 Pacic W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 39 20 .661 Golden State 35 22 .614 3 Phoenix 33 22 .600 4 Sacramento 20 36 .357 17 L.A. Lakers 19 38 .333 19 Mondays Games Milwaukee 130, Philadelphia 110 Golden State 104, Detroit 96 Dallas 110, New York 108 L.A. Clippers 123, New Orleans 110 Utah 110, Boston 98 Tuesdays Games Indiana 118, L.A. Lakers 98 Washington 115, Orlando 106 Toronto 99, Cleveland 93 Chicago at Atlanta, late Minnesota at Phoenix, late Portland at Denver, late Houston at Sacramento, late Todays Games Orlando at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. Atlanta at Boston, 7:30 p.m. Golden State at Chicago, 8 p.m. New Orleans at Dallas, 8 p.m. Cleveland at Oklahoma City, 8 p.m. L.A. Lakers at Memphis, 8 p.m. Detroit at San Antonio, 8:30 p.m. Phoenix at Utah, 9 p.m. Brooklyn at Portland, 10 p.m. Houston at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m. Thursdays Games Milwaukee at Indiana, 7 p.m. Washington at Toronto, 7 p.m. New York at Miami, 8 p.m. Brooklyn at Denver, 10:30 p.m. College Tuesdays Scores Men EAST LIU Brooklyn 80, Sacred Heart 75 Saint Josephs 79, Dayton 53 SOUTH Duke 66, Virginia Tech 48 Florida 57, Vanderbilt 54 Women EAST DePaul 71, Villanova 56 MIDWEST Butler 57, Xavier 52 HOCKEY NHL EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Boston 57 37 16 4 78 176 125 Tampa Bay 58 33 20 5 71 168 145 Montreal 59 32 21 6 70 148 142 Toronto 60 32 22 6 70 178 182 Detroit 58 26 20 12 64 151 163 Ottawa 59 26 22 11 63 169 191 Florida 58 22 29 7 51 139 183 Buffalo 57 15 34 8 38 110 172 Metropolitan GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 58 40 15 3 83 186 138 N.Y. Rangers 59 32 24 3 67 155 146 Philadelphia 59 30 23 6 66 162 167 Columbus 58 29 24 5 63 170 161 Washington 59 27 23 9 63 171 175 Carolina 57 26 22 9 61 144 158 New Jersey 59 24 22 13 61 135 146 N.Y. Islanders 60 22 30 8 52 164 200 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central GP W L OT Pts GF GA St. Louis 57 39 12 6 84 196 135 Chicago 60 35 11 14 84 207 163 Colorado 58 37 16 5 79 174 153 Minnesota 59 31 21 7 69 145 147 Dallas 58 27 21 10 64 164 164 Winnipeg 60 28 26 6 62 168 175 Nashville 59 25 24 10 60 146 180 Pacic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Anaheim 60 41 14 5 87 196 147 San Jose 59 37 16 6 80 175 142 Los Angeles 59 31 22 6 68 139 128 Phoenix 58 27 21 10 64 163 169 Vancouver 60 27 24 9 63 146 160 Calgary 58 22 29 7 51 137 179 Edmonton 60 20 33 7 47 153 199 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for over time loss. Mondays Games No games scheduled Tuesdays Games Carolina at Buffalo, late Todays Games Boston at Buffalo, 7:30 p.m. Detroit at Montreal, 7:30 p.m. Los Angeles at Colorado, 10 p.m. St. Louis at Vancouver, 10:30 p.m. Thursdays Games Columbus at New Jersey, 7 p.m. Toronto at N.Y. Islanders, 7 p.m. Chicago at N.Y. Rangers, 7 p.m. San Jose at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. Montreal at Pittsburgh, 7 p.m. Detroit at Ottawa, 7:30 p.m. Washington at Florida, 7:30 p.m. Tampa Bay at Nashville, 8 p.m. Phoenix at Winnipeg, 8 p.m. Carolina at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. Los Angeles at Calgary, 9:30 p.m. Minnesota at Edmonton, 9:30 p.m. SOCCER Daily Commercial All-Area girls team Second Team Goalkeeper Kailie Fuchs, East Ridge Goalkeeper Kristine Davis, Mount Dora Defense Logann Lund, Mount Dora Defense Nikki Peterson, Leesburg Defense Miranda McManus, South Lake Defense McKayla Richason-Bugg, Eustis Defense Daniela Miranda, East Ridge Midelder Carley Boswick, Eustis Midelder Morgan Shaver, South Lake Midelder Sarah Morningstar, South Lake Mide lder Katie Whiffen, Lake Minneola Midelder Melody Smalley, Leesburg Midelder Ashley Jacobsen, Lake Minneola Forward Jayne Morel, Tavares Forward Jordan Peterson, Leesburg Forward Dakota Ushko, Eustis Forward Alex Emelianchik, South Lake Forward Valeria Baez, Mount Dora Utility Isabella Glessner, Umatilla Utility Sarah Hoffman, East Ridge Utility Adline Hernandez, Eustis Utility Sidney Williams, Leesburg Honorable Mention Goalkeeper: Annette Thompson, Lake Minneola; Danielle Franquiz, Umatilla. Defense: Hannah Sears, Tavares; Ariana Anderson, South Lake; Kristen Sullivan, Leesburg; Alexis Par liament, Mount Dora; Alexa Bernhoft, East Ridge; Chyanne Thornburg, Umatilla. Mideld: Shelby Zahurak, Tavares; Sara Langer, South Lake; Paxton Dufeld, Mount Dora; Aubrey Yost, East Ridge; Meg Grifn, South Lake. Forward: Kimi Piazza, Tavares; Nicole Barnett, Lake Minneola; Melissa Hernandez, Eustis; Mindi Bush, Umatilla; Selena Heckathorn, Umatilla. Utility: Kaitlyn Clark, South Lake; Sydney Bagwell, Eustis; Sharaya Striker, Tavares; Lauren Gibson, East Ridge. 2014 WINTER OLYMPICS Final Medals Table At Sochi, Russia Final (98 events) Nation G S B Tot Russia 13 11 9 33 United States 9 7 12 28 Norway 11 5 10 26 Canada 10 10 5 25 Netherlands 8 7 9 24 Germany 8 6 5 19 Austria 4 8 5 17 France 4 4 7 15 Sweden 2 7 6 15 Switzerland 6 3 2 11 China 3 4 2 9 South Korea 3 3 2 8 Czech Republic 2 4 2 8 Slovenia 2 2 4 8 Japan 1 4 3 8 Italy 0 2 6 8 Belarus 5 0 1 6 Poland 4 1 1 6 Finland 1 3 1 5 Britain 1 1 2 4 Latvia 0 2 2 4 Australia 0 2 1 3 Ukraine 1 0 1 2 Slovakia 1 0 0 1 Croatia 0 1 0 1 Kazakhstan 0 0 1 1 TRANSACTIONS BASEBALL American League HOUSTON ASTROS Named Amanda Rykoff social media manager. SEATTLE MARINERS Agreed to terms with RHPs Blake Beavan, Danny Farquhar, Yoervis Medina and Tom Wilhelmsen; OF Ji-Man Choi; and OFs Abraham Almonte, Xavier Avery and James Jones. National League ATLANTA BRAVES Agreed to terms with RHPs David Carpenter, Cory Gearrin, David Hale, Juan Jaime, Aaron Northcraft, Wirn Obispo and Anthony Varvaro; LHPs Luis Avilan, Ryan Buchter, Carlos Perez and Alex Wood; INFs Ernesto Mejia, Tyler Pastornicky and Elmer Reyes; OFs Jose Constanza, Todd Cunningham and Joey Terdoslavich; and Cs Christian Bethancourt and Evan Gattis on one-year contracts. American Association KANSAS CITY T-BONES Traded RHP Shaun Garceau to Long Island for future considerations. LINCOLN SALTDOGS Acquired RHP Michael Click from Windy City for cash and a player to be named. SIOUX CITY EXPLORERS Signed INF Andres Perez. WICHITA WINGNUTS Signed RHPs Daniel Ben nett, Jon Link and Matt Nevarez. Can-Am League NEW JERSEY JACKALS Signed RHP Corey Vogt. QUEBEC CAPITALES Signed RHP Chris Cox. Frontier League FRONTIER GREYS Named Kyle Haines manager. Acquired RHPs Josh Hildebrand and Keith Picht from Kansas City (AA) for future considerations. TRAVERSE CITY BEACH BUMS Named Dan Rohn manager. WINDY CITY THUNDERBOLTS Signed RHP Jor dan Mejia. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association MIAMI HEAT Signed G DeAndre Liggins to a 10day contract. ORLANDO MAGIC Signed C Dewayne Dedmon and G-F Adonis Thomas to 10-day contracts. NBA Development League RIO GRANDE VALLEY VIPERS Acquired F Jamelle Hagins. FOOTBALL Canadian Football League WINNIPEG BLUE BOMBERS Signed DB Dono van Alexander. HOCKEY National Hockey League ANAHEIM DUCKS Reassigned D Sami Vatanen to Norfolk (AHL). DETROIT RED WINGS Recalled D Ryan Sproul from Grand Rapids (AHL). NEW YORK RANGERS Recalled C J.T. Miller from Hartford (AHL). SAN JOSE SHARKS Reassigned F Bracken Ke arns to Worcester (AHL). WASHINGTON CAPITALS Reassigned D Jack Hil len to Hershey (AHL) on a long-term injury/illness exception conditioning loan. American Hockey League AHL Suspended Hershey RW Brandon Segal two games. ABBOTSFORD HEAT Returned G Aaron Dell to Utah (ECHL). WILKES-BARRE/SCRANTON PENGUINS Recalled F Denver Manderson from Wheeling (ECHL). ECHL CINCINNATI CYCLONES Released G Tony Tabisz. ELMIRA JACKALS Released G Russ Stein as emergency backup. ORLANDO SOLAR BEARS Released G Brooks Ostergard. SOUTH CAROLINA STINGRAYS Added G John Havrilack as emergency backup. STOCKTON THUNDER Loaned F Joey Martin to Bridgeport (AHL). Central Hockey League ALLEN AMERICANS Signed F Anthony Maiani and G Eric Levine. WICHITA THUNDER Signed D Jarkko Leppanen. Waived F Ryan Hand. Southern Professional Hockey League PEORIA RIVERMEN Signed D Ben Oskroba. SOCCER Major League Soccer PORTLAND TIMBERS Signed Ms George Fochive and Aaron Long. COLLEGE SAINT MARY (NEB.) Named Derek Fey cross country coach. WEST ALABAMA Named Max Thurmond lineback ers and special teams coach. FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com Local boys basketball players fared well re cently when the Florida Athletic Coaches As sociation announced its postseason awards for District 8. Mount Dora Bibles Zac Ward and Eustis Kiron Williams earned three honors apiece among players, Mount Dora Bible coach Ste ven Hayes and Eustis Mike Bowe earned Coach of the Year accolades. Ward was named the Districts Class 3A Player of the Year. The senior averaged 23.5 points per game for the Bulldogs. Williams, one of four seniors in the Pan thers starting lineup, averaged 16.4 points per game en route to being named the Class 5A Player of the Year. He also grabbed 3.2 rebounds and led Eustis with 3.8 steals per game. In addition, Ward was the districts Most Valuable Player and Williams was the run ner-up. Ward and Williams also earned dis trict nominations for All State. Hayes was the Class 3A coach of the Year. He paced Mount Dora Bible to a 21-7 record and won the Class 3A-District 5 champion ship. The Bulldogs reached the regional quarter finals. Bowe, whose daughter Brittany represent ed Team USA in speedskating at the 2014 Winter Olympics in Sochi, Russia, led Eustis to a 22-8 record. He had in the Class 5A Elite Eight for the second straight year. In addition to the Class 5A award, Bowe was named the Districts All Classification Coach of the Year and was nominated to coach in the District All-Star Game. Other awards handed out included East Ridges Isaiah Matthews earning Class 7A Player of the Year. Three local players also earned Academic All-State nominations Mount Dora Bibles Daniel Johnson in Class 3A, Eustis Coy Patterson in Class 5A and East Ridges Josh Click in Class 7A. Area players, coaches earn postseason honors Foster leads the team with a 20.4 scoring av erage on 45 percent shooting. He is shoot ing 43 percent behind the 3-point line. Foster began his col lege career at Brevard Community College in Melbourne in 2009 and scored 20 points in the rst game. He averaged 9.8 points per game and hit 39 three pointers in his only season at BCC. From there, Fos ter transferred to Pas co-Hernando College in New Port Richey in 2010 and raised his scoring average to 15.3 points per game with a career high of 37 points. He was sixth in the Nation al Junior College Athlet ic Association in threepoint percentage. After being redshirt ed his rst year at Lime stone, Foster stepped up as a redshirt junior to average 11.5 points per game and shot 42 per cent from behind the three-point line. FOSTER FROM PAGE B1 Minneola during stu dent lunch hours. To ride the Spirit Buses, students must also purchase a game ticket, which is includ ed in the $15 fee. We dont want any one going down there on the bus and not having a game tick et, said Lake Minneola Athletic Director Sam my Skinner. So far, we have reserved two bus es for the trip and can get more if we have enough students who want to go the game. We would love to have to 200 or 300 students make the trip with us. Its the biggest sport ing event weve ever been part of. Skinner said tickets for the Spirit Bus and Fridays game will be sold today and Thurs day. Parents are not permitted to ride the buses, Skinner said. Ofcials will let the student body know when the buses will leave Lake Minneola for the approximate ly 40-mile trip to The Lakeland Center. Ruskin, a community in Hillsborough Coun ty, also is expected to provide transportation for students wishing to attend the game to support Lennards run to a potential state ti tle. Lennard enters the game with a 25-4 re cord. Both teams sport high-powered offenses and swarming, smoth ering defenses. Lake Minneola will head into Fridays game averaging nearly 74.9 points per game and Ruskin Lennard is av eraging 74.4 points. The Hawks have allowed 70 points or more in a game on just two occa sions this season and allow an average of 52.0 points per game, while the Longhorns have surrounded at least 70 points in seven games and 57.7 points per game. Avery Brown is Lake Minneolas leading scorer at 16.3 points per game, followed by twin brother Anthony Brown at 15.8 points per game. Ruskin Lennard is led by Caelen Watts with 18.3 points per game. If Lake Minneola wins on Friday, the Hawks will play at 1:35 p.m. Saturday for the Class 6A state champion ship against the winner from the second semi nal game between Jack sonville Ed White and Miami Norland. Miami Norland has won the last two Class 6A state titles, including a 64-36 win against Leesburg in 2012. Lake Minneola reached the Final Four with a 72-61 win Satur day at Lake Wales in the Class 6A-Region 2 nals, where the Hawks over came a raucous capacity crowd. The Hawks will be vying to become the rst Lake County team to win a state champi onship since the Lees burg boys team won the Class 4A title in 2011. Skinner said the school and the commu nity are buzzing with ex citement about Fridays game. The kids are pretty worked up about play ing in Lakeland, Skin ner said. I think they want to go and be loud and support the team. Our booster club has bought a half-page ad vertisement in the of cial game program to show their support for the team. Our admin istration has been pro moting the game with emails and announce ments. Its a good time to be a student at Lake Minneola. LMHS FROM PAGE B1

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Wednesday, February 26, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL HOWARD ULMAN Assocaited Press FORT MYERS Now batting rst for the Bos ton Red Sox? Good question. The departure of Jacoby Ellsbury left a vacancy at the top of the lineup. Daniel Nava and Shane Victori no were manager John Farrells rst two candi dates to ll it and he re cently mentioned Jon ny Gomes as another possibility. None of them will lead the majors with 52 stolen bases as Ells bury did last season If I can start halfway between rst and sec ond, maybe Ive got a shot, Nava said but all have a knack for get ting on base so the big hitters can drive them in. Navas .385 on-base percentage was fth in the AL last season and Victorinos .351 was 23rd. Ellsbury nished 19th at .355 then signed a seven-year contract with the New York Yan kees. Gomes, at .344, pla toons with Nava in left eld and could hit rst when he plays, despite having more power and less speed than the typical leadoff batter. I hit rst a lot in the minor leagues, Gomes said Monday. When you look at the num bers without names being next to them you say, OK, this guy bats rst. And then the name pops up and, Oh, no, we cant have this guy. Why not? What happened? None of the three candidates would have to change their ap proach much, if at all. But they didnt bat rst much last year when Ellsbury had that spot for 134 games for the World Series champi ons. Dustin Pedroia led off 11 times, Nava nine and Victorino eight It doesnt matter where I hit, Victorino said. It doesnt matter where I play. The Red Sox also must replace Ellsbury in center eld, where his speed helped him race to catch balls in the gaps. Jackie Brad ley Jr. takes over after an inconsistent rst year. Victorino could shift from right eld to play there. And Grady Sizemore, sidelined the past two seasons after some outstand ing years in Cleveland, could see time in cen ter. It was denitely dif ferent, Bradley said of last season, when he won a roster spot with a strong spring train ing only to falter after that. I learned a lot. You know what youre getting into now and I leave last year (be hind). Im excited and Im ready for the op portunity to show what Ive got. Bradley likely will hit near the bottom of the order, so the more he produces, the more chances the leadoff hit ter will have to drive him home. The No. 1 hitter is guaranteed to lead off only the rst inning. Theres a really good chance that in the fth inning your leadoff guy is coming up with the bases loaded, Gomes said. So he may hit rst one at bat a game. Still, the lineup is based on getting run ners on base before the best hitters start bat ting in the third, fourth and fth spots. So that ability to reach base is critical. Last year those spots were lled most of the time by Pedroia, David Ortiz and Mike Napoli. Youre the table set ter, Nava said. Weve got a bunch of guys who can do a lot of damage. Thats what Ells did such a good job of last year. He got on base. He disrupted the throwing game. Navas .303 batting average last season was higher than Ellsburys .298. But whoever re places Ellsbury, in the lineup, on base and in the eld, cant match his overall accomplish ments. We all know what he brought to the ta ble in all facets of the game, especially how much he meant on the defensive end. Hell be missed, right-hander Jake Peavy said. At the same time, we certain ly believe in the guys that we have out there. Theres not a better right elder than Shane Victorino. We believe in Jackie, Grady Sizemore. We have no problems in believing that theyll hold their own. Of course, theres one area where the differ ence will be dramatic. Victorino was sec ond on the team with 21 steals, still less than half of Ellsburys total. Gomes stole one base and Nava none. Fifty-two bags is tough to make up for, but if you pick six guys and you ask them to steal six bags more than they did last year its one a month its (al most) going to cover it. One person doesnt have to steal 50. Certainly not Gomes, right? Just watch, he said with a grin. Red Sox need leadoff hitter to replace Ellsbury PAUL SANCYA / AP Bostons Jacoby Ellsbury dives for a ball hit by Detroit Tigers Omar Infante during Game 5 of the 2013 American League Championship Series in Detroit. The Red Sox will have to ll the void left by Ellsbury, who signed in the offseason with the New York Yankees. GARY SCHATZ Associated Press GOODYEAR, Ariz. Trevor Bauer is going to get a chance to show off his new delivery with the Indians rst pitch of spring training. The right-hander made some adjust ments in the offsea son and is scheduled to start Clevelands rst exhibition game today against the Cincinna ti Reds. I put in a lot of work, Bauer said. Im looking forward to get ting out there. The 23-year-old pitcher was out of sync last season. A groin in jury with Arizona in 2012 forced him to change his delivery. He spent a lot of time in the past offseason try ing to get it right again. Bauer is among a group of pitchers com peting for the fth spot in Clevelands rotation. The competition in cludes Carlos Carras co, Josh Tomlin, Shaun Marcum and recent ly signed Aaron Ha rang, who will follow Bauer to the mound on Wednesday. Bauer has had two bullpen sessions during spring training and gotten mixed re sults. The rst bullpen, I felt bad, Bauer said. I looked at the video and it wasnt that bad. The second one was disconcerting. His rst bullpen was pretty good, manag er Terry Francona said. The second was a bad one. He was frustrated. If it is going to happen, its good that it is hap pening now. Bauer split last sea son between Triple-A Columbus and Cleve land. He started four games for the Indians and went 1-2 with a 5.29 ERA, giving up 15 hits in 17 innings. Bau er started 22 games at Columbus, where he was 6-7 with a 4.15 ERA. They have been pa tient with me, Bauer said. Coming off my worst year, it is good to be here and have some fun again. Harang, a 12-year veteran, could give the Indians another option for the rotation. Harang is a veter an that knows how to pitch, Francona said. I think he feels good about himself. We are looking forward to this. We were almost to the point of being too hon est with him. You al most want to paint the picture a little bleaker than it is because the last thing you want to do is manipulate a guy to get him into camp. That doesnt work. What we did prom ise him was that he would get his innings because thats import ant, Francona add ed. We will kind of see where it leads. Bauer is a less-expen sive option to cover the loss of Ubaldo Jimenez and Scott Kazmir to free-agency. The price of pitch ing can be a little cra zy, Francona said. There are guys within our organization that we can win with. You see a lot of non-ros ter invitees that have a denite chance to make our ballclub. It is not so much the economics of the game but the way the winter plays out, he added. Trevor Bauer to start in Indians first spring game PAUL SANCYA / AP Cleveland pitcher Aaron Harang throws during a spring training workout on Friday in Goodyear, Ariz. Associated Press NEW YORK Ozzie Smi th wants the federal govern ment to make opening day of the major league baseball season a national holi day. The Hall of Fame short stop is leading a campaign to collect 100,000 signatures within 30 days un der the We the People petitioning program, w hich would trigger a review by the Obama administration. The effort is be ing backed by Anheuser-Bus ch InBevs Bud weiser brand. Coming from St. Louis, of course be ing such as baseball town, its sort of an un ofcial holiday, open ing day, so they thought it would be a good idea for Mr. Smith to just take a trip to Washing ton, Smith said Tues day during a telephone interview. The 59-year-old Smith, known as the Wizard of Oz for his great glove, played for the St. Louis Cardi nals from 1982-96 after spending his rst four big league seasons. He was inducted into the Hall of Fame in 2002. I dont know exact ly what the odds of suc cess are, Smith said. With the Budweiser machine behind it, Im sure that well get the 100,000 signatures. Anheuser-Busch In Bev said 10 percent of respondents said they had skipped work to at tend or watch an MLB opener, according to a survey by KRC Re search. The online sur vey of 1,004 Americans 21 or older was con ducted from Feb. 1316, and there was a 95 percent level of con dence the error margin was plus-or-minus 3.09 percent. As for the current hot topic in baseball, Smith has reservations about any attempt by MLB to ban home plate colli sions. Im not so sure that it was broken, and Im of the belief that if it aint broke, dont x it, he said. I think most of the concussions that come from baseball dont come from colli sions, they come from foul balls off the mask of the catcher. Smith leading drive to make opening day holiday SMITH

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North of K-Mart on Hwy. 441)(352) 347-0403/fx (352) 347-2034CDRX441@gmail.com NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION STEVEN WINE Associated Press MIAMI LeBron James stood in the cor ner of the Miami Heat practice gym, cursing but grinning after miss ing another 3-point shot, then opped to the hardwood and did a push-up as self-im posed punishment. Teammates watched and laughed as the se quence repeated sev eral times, a sure sign their MVP is feeling better. James took part in non-contact drills Tuesday and said he should be able to re join the lineup Thurs day against the New York Knicks. He missed Sundays victory over the Chicago Bulls after breaking his nose in the previous game. James dispensed with the bandage he wore late last week and said his headaches have subsided. But hes not yet ready for contact drills and still in a lit tle pain while the nose heals. Every day is better, he said. I havent been hit on it either. That denitely helps. James may try out a new protective mask in practice Wednes day and will wear it in games. He did a lot of run ning and other con ditioning Tuesday, worked with his team mates on offensive sets and shot baskets. How did he look? The same, Chris Bosh said. He can break anything, and hell still look the same. Thats why hes LeBron. Sundays game was only the second James has missed this season. The Heat improved to 2-0 without him, but he didnt enjoy watching from the bench. It was terrible, he said. I was happy we got the win, but I hate sitting out. Hes not looking for ward to wearing a mask, either. He has experi ence, because he broke his cheek while with the Cleveland Cavaliers 10 years ago and wore a mask then. Its a difcult chal lenge, James said. Its like somebody con stantly has a hand in your face. Its like an added defender you denitely dont want. Despite hindered vi sion and the possibili ty of aggravating the in jury by taking another blow to the face, James said hell still drive to the basket. I wont change my game becaus e of the mask, he said. Ill probably be a little ten tative when I rst get out there, but I think Ill get used to it. James said his nose is most bothersome early in the morning and late at night, but feels better during the day. Does it hurt when he does the push-ups? Nah, he said with a laugh. My arms hurt when I do push-ups. James expects to rejoin Heat lineup Thursday LYNNE SLADKY / AP Miamis LeBron James, right, high-ves Dwyane Wade (3) during a time out in the second half of Sundays game against Chicago in Miami. COLLEGE BASKETBALL DAVE SKRETTA Associated Press LAWRENCE, Kan. Winning conference ti tles has become so com monplace at Kansas that there were no scis sors or celebrations after the Jayhawks wrapped up a share of their 10th straight championship. No cutting down nets. No confetti falling from the rafters. You see, the fthranked Jayhawks can win the Big 12 outright with one win in their nal three games, per haps as soon as Satur day at Oklahoma State. And as tempting as it was to throw a party with 16,000 friends in Al len Fieldhouse on Mon day night, theres a lot to be said for standing all alone on the top step of the podium at the end of the season. So the trophy stayed in the box, at least for a bit, and the celebration began and ended with a brief message in the locker room from coach Bill Self. Its kind of anticli mactic, he told his play ers, because the season has so much left in it, you know? Three games left and youve already clinched a share of the league. But what you guys have done, nobody can take away from you that youve had a good year. Now, he said, if you guys really want to do something, we can make it a special year. Thats how seasons are measured at Kan sas. Winning a share of the Big 12 title is just the start, something thats been happening every year since star freshman Andrew Wiggins was 9 years old and playing pickup basketball with his older brothers at the park. In the decade since The Streak began, no other school from a power conference has won more than six league titles. Texas Tech is already on its fth coach. No other Big 12 school has made the Fi nal Four much less win a national champion ship, which Kansas did in 2008. Its something you know coming in, when you come here, thats the standard, said freshman guard Wayne Selden Jr. You know you have to come out and compete. Lest you be part of the team that nally allows the streak to slip. It hasnt always been this easy, wrapping it up with more than a week to go. There was a year that Kansas lost two of its rst three confer ence games then had to run off 10 straight wins to forge a tie for the ti tle. Just last year, the Jay hawks lost three straight in early February, yet bounced back to win their next seven games and a share of another championship. This will be the 18th year of the Big 12, and Kansas will have won at least a share of 14 regu lar-season crowns. Tex as is next with three, and Iowa State has two. It shouldnt be any pressure though, said junior guard Naadir Tharpe, whos been a part of three of them, because were all just playing basketball. At the end of the day, thats how we look at it. Just playing basketball and everything takes care of itself. Maybe thats why the success has been sus tained with a revolving door of players. More than once, the Jayhawks have won a championship with ve new starters, including his season. Some of the key contributors have been lost to graduation, but nearly as many left early for the NBA draft, putting Self in the posi tion of lling unexpect ed holes. Somehow, he man aged to do it every year. Thats just a phe nomenal accomplish ment, Oklahoma coach Lon Kruger said. Its not like youre doing that in a bad league. Theyve done it in very good league with a lot of good teams, and its certainly a tribute to Bill and the job he does and the pro gram in every way. In fact, Self now has more Big 12 title rings than losses in Allen Fieldhouse. To me, in a power conference, to do some thing where the whole key is consistency, you have to be blessed to have good players, Self said. Thats precisely what John Wooden would al ways say when folks asked him about the 13 straight Pac-10 titles that UCLA won, rst un der his watch and con tinuing under Gene Bartow and Gary Cun ningham in the 1960s and s. And its almost certainly what coach Mark Few would say if you asked him about the 11 straight West Coast ti tles that Gonzaga won from 2000-11. Ten straight Big 12 championships (and counting) for Kansas

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North Blvd., Leesburg, Fl 34788352-787-3273 CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 102.12 102.61 Euro $1.3762 $1.3713 Pound $1.6721 $1.6599 Swiss franc 0.8861 0.8909 Canadian dollar 1.1082 1.1082 Mexican peso 13.2490 13.2227 Business austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 16,179.66 -27.48 NASDAQ 4,287.59 5.38 S&P 500 1,845.12 2.49 GOLD 1,342.70 + 4.70 SILVER 21.96 0.088 CRUDE OIL 101.83 0.99 T-NOTE 10-year 2.70 0.05 www.dailycommercial.com Staff Report The Astor Area Cham ber of Commerce and local businesses are hosting an inaugu ral Astor Happy Crap pie Fishing Tournament on March 15 at Powells Campground. The event, which is open to the public at 25716 Powell Dr., will feature a weigh-in at 3 p.m. and a sh fry at 5 p.m. served by the AmVets, along with raf es, door prizes and entertainment by the Neon Truckers. The en try fee for anglers is $25 per person. Powells Campground features a bait shop, picnic area and camping. Lake County is a pre mier destination for an glers and is known for its excellent crappie and bass shing, Rob ert Chandler, director of Lake Countys Eco nomic Development and Tourism Depart ment, said in a press re lease. Fishing tourna ments like this one not only generate awareness about local waterways and the abundance of sh, but they also have a signicant impact on the local economy. For details about the tournament, contact James Powell at 352-6364161 or email fastcar19@ aol.com. To learn more about the Astor chamber, visit astorchamber.com. Astor chamber hosting Happy Crappie tourney PHOTO COURTESY OF POWELLS CAMPGROUND Powells Campground, 25716 Powell Dr., will be the site of an inaugural Astor Happy Crappie Fishing Tournament. KEN SWEET AP Markets Writer NEW YORK Stocks were unable to nd any momentum on Tuesday. The market drift ed between gains and losses through out the day, then head ed steadily lower in the last hour of trading. In vestors found some so lace in strong results from Home Depot and Macys. The enthusi asm was not enough, however, to offset an unexpectedly steep de cline in consumer con dence this month, due largely to bitter cold weather and win ter storms that affected much of the country. The weather is hav ing an impact on ev erything, from homes, vehicles to retail sales, but fortunately we ex pect that pent-up de mand to return later this year, said Joseph Tanious, a global mar ket strategist at J.P. Mor gan Funds. The Dow Jones indus trial average lost 27.48 points, or 0.2 percent, to 16,179.66. The Stan dard & Poors 500 index fell 2.49 points, or 0.1 percent, to 1,845.12 and the Nasdaq composite fell 5.38 points, or 0.1 percent, to 4,287.59. Even the retailers, who have a tendency to blame the weather for poor results, had a valid point this time around. Macys reported an 11 percent rise in fourth-quarter income that handedly beat an alysts expectations, but sales came up short due to the weather. The company said that at one time in January, 30 percent of its stores were closed because of in clement weather. Home Depot had a similar story. The nations largest home improvement retailer said prots fell 1 percent from a year ago, ham pered by bad winter conditions. RAPHAEL SATTER and YURIKO NAGANO Associated Press TOKYO One of the worlds largest bitcoin exchanges has seemingly disappeared, deliv ering a severe blow to the vir tual currency as it struggles to gain legitimacy. A coalition of virtual curren cy companies said Tuesday that Tokyo-based Mt. Gox went under after secretly racking up catastrophic losses. Mt. Goxs website was return ing a blank page Tuesday. The disappearance of the site fol lows the resignation Sunday of Mt. Gox CEO Mark Karpeles from the board of the Bitcoin Foundation, a group seeking legitimacy for the exotic new form of money. The exchange had imposed a ban on with drawals earlier this month. Prominent supporters of bit coin including San Francis co-based wallet service Coin base and Chinese exchange BTC China sought to shore up condence in the curren cy by saying Mt. Goxs collapse was an isolated case of mis management. They said it had abused users trust, but did not offer details. As with any new industry, there are certain bad actors that need to be weeded out, and that is what we are seeing today, the statement said. Since its creation in 2009, bitcoin has become popular among tech enthusiasts, liber tarians and adventurous inves tors because it allows people to make one-to-one transactions, buy goods and services and ex change money across borders without involving banks, credit card issuers or other third par ties. Criminals like bitcoin for the same reasons. For various technical reasons, its hard to know just how many people around the world own bitcoins, but the currency has attracted outsize media atten tion and the fascination of mil lions as an increasing number of large retailers such as Over stock.com begin to accept it. Speculative investors have jumped into the bitcoin fray, too, sending the currencys val ue uctuating wildly in recent months. In December, the val ue of a single bitcoin hit an alltime high of $1,200. In the af termath of the Mt. Gox collapse Tuesday, one bitcoin stood at around $470. Central banks across the globe have been hesitant to recognize bitcoin as a legiti mate form of money, and Mt. Goxs virtual vanishing isnt helping. Bitcoin site may be insolvent Stocks end lower after an up-and-down day

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.78e25.23+.13 ACE Ltd2.14e96.53-.26 ADT Corp.80f31.70+.43 AES Corp.2014.29+.02 AFLAC1.4862.52+.22 AGCO.44f51.25-.44 AGL Res1.96f46.44-.15 AK Steel...6.13-.20 AOL...43.80+.10 AU Optron...3.31-.01 AVG Tech...18.55+.11 Aarons.0830.68+.10 AbbottLab.88f39.25+.27 AbbVie1.68f50.72-.13 AberFitc.8035.99+.57 AbdAsPac.426.03... Accenture1.74e83.41-.54 AccoBrds...5.81-.19 Actavis...u225.00+2.63 Actuant.0434.63-.14 AMD...3.69-.02 AdvSemi.18e4.92-.05 AecomTch...30.38-.18 Aegon.30e8.97-.04 AerCap...41.67-.15 Aeropostl...6.94+.13 Aetna.90f71.14-.66 Agilent.53f56.89+.14 Agnico g.32m33.59-.71 Agria Cp...1.56+.03 Agrium g3.0091.36+.36 AirLease.12f35.14-.16 AirProd2.84u119.67+.94 Aircastle.80u20.02+.94 Airgas1.92105.65+.93 AlaskaAir1.00fu85.09+1.59 Albemarle1.10f64.28+.44 AlcatelLuc.18e4.30+.01 Alcoa.1211.62-.15 Alere...35.75-.30 AllegTch.7231.04-.41 Allegion n.32u54.56+1.70 Allergan.20125.54+1.04 Allete1.96f50.91-.13 AlliData...u285.48-.82 AlliBInco.41a7.33-.01 AlliantEgy2.04f53.79+.28 AlliantTch1.28f133.54-2.81 AlldNevG...5.26-.54 AllisonTrn.4829.41-1.09 Allstate1.12f53.65-.21 AlonUSA.24a14.56+.08 AlphaNRs...5.19-.08 AlpAlerMLP1.09e17.40... AltisResid.43e28.85+.86 Altria1.9235.57+.19 Ambev n...7.02-.01 Ameren1.6040.49-.41 AMovilL.34e19.76-.08 AmApparel....73+.03 AmAxle...19.24-.30 AmCampus1.4436.73+.53 AEagleOut.5014.15+.36 AEP2.0050.06-.01 AmIntlGrp.50f49.01-.44 AmTower1.16f80.16-2.82 AmWtrWks1.1243.95+.08 Ameriprise2.08107.37-.91 AmeriBrgn.9468.72+.14 Ametek.2452.89+.03 AmiraNatF...19.06-4.11 AmpioPhm...8.47-.45 Anadarko.7283.51+.12 AnglogldA.10e17.97-.19 ABInBev3.03e102.17-.98 Ann Inc...35.00+.62 Annaly1.50e10.87+.09 Annies...36.95-.09 AnteroRs n...58.61+.34 Anworth.50e5.10+.04 Aon plc.7086.16-.52 Apache1.00f83.09-1.24 AptInv1.04f29.80+.23 ApolloGM3.98e31.63-.08 AquaAm s.6124.74-.02 Aramark n.3028.46+.20 ArcelorMit.2015.74-.43 ArchCoal.04m4.14-.04 ArchDan.96f40.39+.23 ArcosDor.248.94+.06 ArmourRsd.604.32+.03 ArmstrWld...53.87+.01 ArrowEl...55.76-.26 AshfordHT.4810.73-.03 Ashland1.3693.92-.24 AsdEstat.7617.18-.11 Assurant1.0063.67-.43 AssuredG.44f23.65-.03 AstraZen2.80eu67.79-.26 AthlonEn n...u35.29-.66 AtlPwr g.402.71+.06 AtlasPpln2.4830.89-.12 ATMOS1.4845.83+.17 AtwoodOcn...47.34-1.20 Augusta g...3.08-.09 AuRico g.165.09-.09 Autohme n...36.13+1.68 Autoliv2.08u95.80+.24 AvalnRare....64+.06 AvalonBay4.64f129.23+.01 AveryD1.1648.84+.05 AvinoSG g...2.08-.11 Avnet.6042.55-.28 Avon.2415.46+.16 Axiall.64f39.99-.62 AXIS Cap1.0843.25+.29 B2gold g...2.92+.05 BB&T Cp.9237.55-.15 BHP BillLt2.32e69.56-1.26 BHPBil plc2.32e63.85-1.23 BP PLC2.28u50.67+.40 BP Pru9.26e83.16-.04 BRF SA.39e17.09-.01 BabckWil.4035.23+.37 BakrHu.6062.30-.78 BallCorp.5254.70-.18 BallyTech...67.77-.83 BalticTrdg.05e6.47-.05 BanColum1.62e47.92-.43 BcBilVArg.42e12.48-.03 BcoBrad pf.23e11.47-.18 BcoSantSA.81e9.08-.03 BcoSBrasil.95e5.03+.04 BcpSouth.2023.48-.30 BkofAm.0416.34-.19 BkIreland...u21.25-.13 BkNYMel.6031.45-.35 Bankrate...19.86+.34 BankUtd.8432.80-.09 Banro g....60+.00 BarcUBS36...39.28+.01 BiP Coff...u34.79+.38 Barclay.42e17.22-.08 B iPVix rs...42.69-.01 Bard.84u141.96-.48 BarnesNob...17.72+.17 Barnes.4436.43-.56 BarrickG.2021.08-.15 BasicEnSv...23.10-.41 Baxter1.9668.66-.82 Beam Inc.9083.22... BeazerHm...22.30+.35 BectDck2.18114.53-.47 Bemis1.08f39.15+.50 Berkley.4040.57-.04 BerkH B...113.94+.74 BerryPlas...23.91+.07 BestBuy.6825.31+.14 BigLots...28.41+.40 BBarrett...24.46-.20 BioMedR1.00f20.68+.10 BitautoH...34.38-.59 BlackRock7.72f300.20-2.39 BlkDebtStr.30a4.07-.02 BlkEEqDv.567.84-.01 Blackstone1.34e32.93+.06 BlockHR.80u32.19+.64 BdwlkPpl.40md12.50-.13 Boeing2.92f126.78-2.81 BonanzaCE...47.04-.40 BoozAllnH.40a20.28-.16 BorgWrn s.5061.01-.29 BostProp2.60a112.10+1.47 BostonSci...13.39+.31 BoydGm...11.12+.01 Brandyw.6014.54+.13 BrigusG g...1.12-.05 Brinker.96u52.69+.92 BrMySq1.44f53.68-.63 BroadrdgF.8437.06+.05 Brookdale...31.49+.04 BrkfldAs g.80f40.22-.46 BrkfInfra1.7237.22+.04 BrkfldOfPr.5619.15+.10 BrownFB1.16u83.90+.79 Brunswick.4043.70+.09 Buenavent.31e12.99-.48 BungeLt1.2080.01+.13 BurgerKng.28u26.40-.10 C&J Engy...25.18-.03 CBL Asc.98f18.62+.06 CBRE Grp...27.86+.41 CBS A.4866.09-.32 CBS B.4865.76-.70 CF Inds4.00242.93+.14 CIT Grp.4047.56-.34 CMS Eng1.08f28.60+.26 CNO Fincl.1218.20+.03 CPFL Eng.80e13.71-.23 CST Brds n.2531.42-.12 CSX.6027.31-.38 CVR Engy3.00a42.13+.64 CVR Ptrs1.98e20.36-.18 CVS Care1.10fu72.16+.79 CYS Invest1.28m8.69+.04 Cabelas...64.80+.56 CblvsnNY.6016.62+.21 CabotOG s.0835.53-.12 CACI...78.16+1.80 Calgon...19.30+.44 Calix...8.11-.06 CallGolf.048.31-.07 Calpine...19.40-.42 CAMAC s....63-.05 Cambrex...21.20-.08 CamdenPT2.64f65.85+.58 Cameco g.4022.92+1.73 Cameron...63.21+.55 CampSp1.2543.94-.25 CdnNR gs1.00f55.73-.50 CdnNRs gs.80f36.86-.19 CP Rwy g1.40156.00-1.95 CapOne1.2071.04-.69 CapitlSrce.0413.90+.03 CapsteadM1.24e12.75-.01 CardnlHlth1.2172.00+.23 CareFusion...40.66-.44 CarMax...48.18+.29 Carnival1.0040.08+.39 Carters.6468.75+.76 CashAm.1441.26+.10 Caterpillar2.4096.41-.91 CedarF2.80fu54.10+.30 CelSci rs...1.09-.03 Celanese.7252.34-.22 Celestic g...9.50-.08 Cemex.45t12.95-.28 Cemig pf s2.02e5.57-.09 CenovusE1.06f25.80-.28 Centene...62.56-.82 CenterPnt.95f24.19-.19 CenElBras.20e2.13+.05 CFCda g.0115.13+.06 CntryLink2.1631.14-.05 ChambSt n.507.97-.02 ChanAdv n...41.90+1.10 Chemtura...24.80-.05 CheniereEn...49.90-.10 ChesEng.3526.94-.35 Chevron4.00114.97+.82 ChicB&I.28f79.52-.78 Chicos.30f17.60+.49 Chimera.36a3.13+.04 ChinaDigtl...3.40-.06 ChiMYWnd...2.70+.03 ChinaMble2.24e47.08-.58 ChinaUni.19e12.77-.18 Chubb1.7687.04+.48 ChurchDwt1.24fu67.32-.12 CienaCorp...24.84-.34 Cigna.0478.16-1.03 Cimarex.56112.55-1.50 CinciBell...3.47-.01 Cinemark1.0028.83+.20 Citigroup.0448.40-.58 CleanHarb...53.94+.39 CliffsNRs.6020.32-1.02 Clorox2.8486.81-.25 CloudPeak...18.02-.40 Coach1.3548.27+.32 CobaltIEn...18.44+.41 CocaCE1.00f46.99-.26 Coeur...10.97-.61 Colfax...u70.53-.09 ColgPalm s1.3662.07+.12 ColonyFncl1.4023.11-.15 ColumPT n1.20u26.19+.47 Comerica.76f47.53-.01 CmclMtls.4818.70-.32 CmwREIT1.0026.43-.16 CmtyBkSy1.1234.72-.31 CmtyHlt...41.03-1.83 CompSci.8063.30-.10 ComstkRs.5020.41+.10 Con-Way.4037.60+.01 ConAgra1.0028.43-.11 ConchoRes...119.00+.45 ConocoPhil2.7666.52+.10 ConsolEngy.25m39.57-.73 ConEd2.52f56.11+.36 ConstellA...u82.07+.99 ContainSt n...33.31-.80 CntlBldg n...18.25+.33 ContlRes...123.40-.72 Cnvrgys.2420.37+.19 CooperTire.4224.18+.32 CopaHold3.84136.37-1.21 Copel.25e10.27-.15 CoreLogic...34.30-.38 Corning.4019.28-.03 CorpOffP1.1026.95+.06 CorrectnCp2.04f33.31+.42 Cosan Ltd.30e11.97-.18 Coty n.2014.83+.14 CousPrp.30f11.41-.04 CovantaH.6617.42-.31 Covidien1.2870.36-.46 Crane1.2066.62+.31 CSVInvNG...3.35+.13 CSVLgNGs...28.24-1.03 CrestwdEq.55f13.32+.04 CrstwdMid1.64f23.05-.17 CrwnCstle1.4074.26-.46 CrownHold...44.50+.15 CubeSmart.5217.35+.11 Cummins2.50145.63-.38 CurtisWrt.52fu66.53+.93 Cvent n...39.27+.53 D-E-FDCT Indl.287.72+.03 DDR Corp.62f16.49+.12 DNP Selct.789.82+.01 DR Horton.1524.14+.43 DSW Inc s.5038.24+.85 DTE2.6271.83-.03 DanaHldg.2021.15-.11 Danaher.40f76.82+.26 Darling...20.06-.09 DaVitaH s...66.95-.55 DeVryEd.34u41.97+.46 DeanFds rs...14.56+.06 Deere2.0484.05-.75 DejourE g....15... Delek.60a30.52+.32 DelphiAuto1.00fu66.44-.07 DeltaAir.24u33.24+.79 DemndMda...5.55-.05 DenburyR.2516.32+.07 DenisnM g...1.51+.13 DeutschBk.97e48.44-.44 DBGoldDS...6.06-.03 DevonE.8863.91-.46 Diageo3.09e126.67-.37 DiaOffs.50a47.99-.36 DiamRk.34u12.58+.14 DianaShip...12.52-.02 DicksSptg.5052.66+1.30 Diebold1.1536.30-.15 DigitalRlt3.32f53.55-.59 DigitalGlb...41.12-1.26 Dillards.2490.17+6.57 DirSPBr rs...32.55-.05 DxGldBll rs...50.00-2.00 DxFinBr rs...21.71+.21 DxEBear rs...20.13+.01 DxEMBr rs...46.90+1.45 DxSCBr rs...15.94+.02 DirGMnBull...35.00-2.96 DxEMBll s...22.76-.75 DxFnBull s...86.31-.84 DirDGdBr s...19.82+.78 DxSCBull s1.19e78.69+.08 DxSPBull s...63.24+.01 Discover.8056.96-.48 DollarGen...58.02-.01 DomRescs2.40f71.26-.03 Dominos1.00fu75.03+.34 Domtar g2.20107.20-.85 Donaldson.5642.10+.59 DoubIncSol1.8021.18+.03 DEmmett.80f26.61+.22 Dover1.5090.00+.53 Dover wi...u75.49+.45 DowChm1.48f47.22+.27 DrPepSnap1.64fu52.48+.73 DresserR...54.47-.45 Dril-Quip...98.11-1.90 DuPont1.8064.92+.34 DukeEngy3.1271.03-.08 DukeRlty.6816.54-.04 DunBrad1.76f98.71-1.01 E-CDang...9.98-.11 E-House.15e12.26-.33 EMC Cp.4025.68-.01 EMCOR.32fu44.85+1.32 EOG Res1.00f184.00+3.60 EPL O&G...30.14-.71 EQT Corp.12101.25-.54 EagleMat.4083.86+.24 EastChem1.40u85.78+1.69 Eaton1.6875.36+.38 EatnVan.8836.78-.34 EV TxDiver1.0111.18-.03 EVTxMGlo.9810.24+.01 Ecolab1.10f104.58+2.19 EdisonInt1.42f51.24-.26 EducRlty.449.68+.03 EdwLfSci...67.86-1.04 ElPasoPpl2.6030.28+.33 EldorGld g.06e7.08+.06 ElephTalk...1.33+.11 Embraer.48e34.13+.06 EmeraldO...7.49-.04 Emeritus...30.14+.45 EmersonEl1.7264.55+.23 EmpIca...6.87-.22 Emulex...7.37-.03 EnbrdgEM2.17t26.45+.03 EnbrdgEPt2.1727.20+.52 Enbridge1.40f42.75-.15 EnCana g.2819.10-.29 EndvrIntl...4.90-.35 EndvSilv g...5.48-.35 Energen.60f80.69+.03 Energizer2.0095.96+.45 EngyTEq s1.39f43.49-.04 EngyTsfr3.68f53.78+.15 Enerpls g1.08u20.14+.22 Enersis.46e14.00+.01 EnerSys.5067.28-1.31 ENSCO3.00f53.35+.06 Entergy3.3264.11-.01 EntPrPt2.80f65.87+.26 Envestnet...41.71-.42 Equifax1.00f69.52-.31 EqtyRsd1.85e58.79+.24 EsteeLdr.8067.48-.42 EverestRe3.00f146.04-.69 ExcoRes.204.78-.13 Exelis.4120.45-.19 Exelon1.2430.36-.03 Express...18.12+.42 ExtStay n...26.45-.12 ExterranH.60u38.24+1.74 ExtraSpce1.6047.77+.22 ExxonMbl2.5296.31-.13 FMC Corp.60f72.67+.35 FMC Tech...50.10-.56 FNBCp PA.4812.00+.01 FTI Cnslt...d28.51-.47 FamilyDlr1.24f65.86-.30 FedExCp.60132.84-2.03 FedInvst1.0027.36-.33 FelCor.088.29+.18 Ferrellgs2.0025.00+.02 Ferro...13.21+.01 FibriaCelu...10.71-.27 FidlNFin.7232.53-.55 FidNatInfo.96f54.95+.05 Fifth&Pac...u35.24+3.78 58.com n...38.45-.21 FstAFin n.4826.59-.17 FstBcpPR...5.00+.10 FstCwlth.28f8.20-.05 FstHorizon.2011.47-.05 FstInRT.3418.75... FMajSilv g...11.68-.37 FstRepBk.4851.15-.49 FT Engy.21e25.37-.01 FirstEngy1.44m30.80-.90 500.com n...43.80-1.97 FleetMatic...36.23-.97 Fleetcor...u127.28+2.84 Flotek...24.97-.25 FlowrsFd s.4520.60-.11 Flowserv s.64f81.09-.41 Fluor.84f77.76-1.17 FEMSA1.60ed86.00-2.88 FootLockr.88f41.37+.91 FordM.50f15.15-.03 ForestCA...19.26-.09 ForestLab...u99.55+1.30 ForestOil...3.23+.06 Fortress.248.49+.05 FBHmSec.48f44.81+.08 FrancoN g.7251.60-1.64 FrankRes s.48f52.78-.74 FranksInt n.3022.85+.35 FMCG1.25a32.77-.44 Freescale...22.46+.05 Frontline...4.20+.03 Fusion-io...10.74-.06 G-H-IGNC.64f48.37+1.77 Gafisa SA...2.62+.03 Gallaghr1.44f45.62+.16 GamGldNR1.0810.15-.04 GameStop1.1038.47+2.42 Gannett.8029.77+.29 Gap.8043.81+.89 GastarExp...6.67... GencoShip...1.48+.01 Generac5.00e56.00+.64 GnCable.7231.13+.07 GenDynam2.24108.27-.49 GenGrPrp.56f22.36-.05 GenMotors1.2036.10-.45 Genpact...16.36+.36 GenuPrt2.30f86.71-.41 Genworth...15.15-.20 GeoGrp2.28f33.24+.57 Gerdau.10e6.42-.07 GiantInter.65eu11.49+.16 Gigamon n...32.71+.83 GlaxoSKln2.47e55.70-.05 GlimchRt.409.48-.07 GlobPay.0868.31-.53 GbX Uran rs.08e17.28+1.16 GblXGuru.03e25.12-.15 GbXGreece.03e23.53+.84 GlblScape.05e2.21-.06 GolLinhas...4.89-.12 GoldFLtd.02e3.86-.13 Goldcrp g.6027.25-.38 GoldStr g....76-.02 GldFld...2.18+.12 GoldmanS2.20163.48-3.06 GoodrPet...12.79-.15 GrafTech...9.38-.15 Graingr3.72250.14-1.47 GranTrra g...7.60-.01 GraphPkg...10.29+.01 GtPanSilv g...1.25-.04 GtPlainEn.9225.68+.03 GreenDot...20.07-.12 GreenbCos...u40.71-.49 GpFnSnMx.96e11.16-.15 GpTelevisa.14e28.73-.58 Guess.8029.48+.02 GugSPEW.91e72.24-.06 GugSolar1.45e44.56-.27 GulfMrkA1.0045.35+2.85 HCA Hldg...49.56-.81 HCP Inc2.18f37.44-.38 HDFC Bk.31e33.60-.18 HSBC2.40e52.39-.65 HalconRes...4.11+.11 Hallibrtn.6055.58-.79 Hanesbrds1.20fu74.65+.30 HarleyD1.10f63.99-.79 Harman1.20u105.57-.19 HarmonyG.05e3.34-.02 Harsco.8225.12+.43 HartfdFn.6034.38-.26 HatterasF2.60e19.38+.06 Haverty.3229.67+2.52 HawaiiEl1.2425.07-.10 Headwatrs...12.76-.05 HltCrREIT3.18f57.66-.37 HlthcreTr.5710.86-.04 HealthNet...33.00-.33 HeclaM.01e3.46-.11 HelixEn...23.46+.06 HelmPayne2.50f97.19+.79 Hemisphrx....42-.01 Herbalife1.2068.35+1.34 HercTGC1.24f16.09-.47 Hersha.245.39+.04 Hershey1.94106.77-1.30 Hertz...28.02+.51 Hess1.0080.30-1.15 HewlettP.5829.88-.04 hhgregg...10.54+.36 Hillshire.7037.11+.29 Hilton n...22.37+.11 HollyFront1.20a48.21+.82 HomexDev...1.83-.11 Honda.79e36.24+.12 HonwllIntl1.8093.87+.56 Hormel.80f46.89-.06 Hornbeck...41.07-.01 Hospira...42.70+.20 HospPT1.9226.37+.08 HostHotls.56f19.62... 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WestarEn1.3634.62-.11 WstnAlliB...22.39+.09 WstnRefin1.04f40.38+.72 WstnUnion.5016.12-.23 WestlkChm1.01f130.65-1.28 Weyerhsr.8829.92-.29 Whrlpl2.50140.73-.14 WhiteWave...u28.68-.50 WhitingPet...63.96-.38 WmsCos1.61f41.54-.23 WmsPtrs3.57f49.15+.28 WmsSon1.2455.27-.13 WillisGp1.20f42.00-.19 Wipro.14r13.76+.06 WiscEngy1.56f43.81+.05 WTJpHedg1.24e47.80-.36 WT EmEq2.10e47.39-.67 WT India.13e16.66-.12 WolvWW s.2426.05-.08 Workday...u98.75-1.61 WldW Ent.4823.71-.28 Worthgtn.6038.31-.29 WuXi...u39.27-.59 Wyndham1.40f71.12+.47 XL Grp.64f29.57-.16 XPO Logis...30.30+2.61 XcelEngy1.20f30.00+.02 Xylem.51f38.76-.64 YPF Soc.15e27.30-.99 Yamana g.15m10.31-.07 Yelp...94.70+.03 YingliGrn...6.12-.02 YoukuTud...29.94-.43 YumBrnds1.4873.28+.31 ZaleCp...u21.39+.21 Zimmer.8095.08-.51 Zoetis.29f30.13+.43 Stocks in bold changed 5% or more in price from the previous day. Stock Footnotes:g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf Late filing with SEC. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferre d. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus st ock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange A better read?Barnes & Noble returned to a profit in its second fiscal quarter as cost cuts offset lower sales. Wall Street predicts the bookseller repeated the performance in its third fiscal quarter, reversing a prior-year loss caused by weak sales of its Nook e-book reader. Financial analysts expect Barnes & Noble to report today that its sales declined from a year ago.Turnaround signs?Investors will be looking at J.C. Penneys latest quarterly report card for signs that the companys fortunes are improving. The struggling retailer, which is due to report financial results for its fourth fiscal quarter today, is trying to recover from a botched transformation plan aimed at wooing more affluent, younger shoppers. Penney is now bringing back more frequent sales and basic merchandise. In November the company reported that sales and margins were improving.Home sales monitorThe Commerce Department reports January figures for new home sales today. Severe weather and freezing temperatures have dampened U.S. sales of new homes this winter. Sales slid to a seasonally adjusted annual rate of 414,000 in December from the previous month. Economists expect that the winter onslaught got sales off to a slow start last month.Source: FactSet370 425 480 J D N O S A est. 407 414 463 403 388 445New home salesseasonally adjusted annual rate, in thousands Today 1,600 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 F SONDJ 1,800 1,840 1,880 S&P 500Close: 1,845.12 Change: -2.49 (-0.1%) 10 DAYS 14,500 15,000 15,500 16,000 16,500 17,000 F SONDJ 15,800 16,060 16,320 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,179.66 Change: -27.48 (-0.2%) 10 DAYS Advanced1419 Declined1650 New Highs133 New Lows19 Vol. (in mil.)3,409 Pvs. Volume3,648 2,062 2,101 1019 1549 148 20NYSE NASDDOW16254.2616147.2516179.66-27.48-0.17%-2.39% DOW Trans.7346.137270.357291.66-48.91-0.67%-1.47% DOW Util.525.56519.84520.79-1.26-0.24%+6.16% NYSE Comp.10397.4210330.4310353.78-15.74-0.15%-0.45% NASDAQ4307.514275.804287.59-5.38-0.13%+2.66% S&P 5001852.911840.191845.12-2.49-0.13%-0.18% S&P 4001366.541357.121361.05-2.24-0.16%+1.38% Wilshire 500019878.4119745.1319795.79-16.79-0.08%+0.46% Russell 20001179.341171.171173.95-0.60-0.05%+0.89%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74139.00 32.17-.30 -0.9ttt-8.5-3.9101.84f Advance Auto Parts AAP75.620129.10 125.50-1.00 -0.8tss+13.4+60.0220.24 Amer Express AXP61.51993.62 89.91-.01 ...sst-0.9+45.1180.92 AutoNation Inc AN40.30954.49 52.05+.88 +1.7sss+4.7+14.917... Brown & Brown BRO27.76335.13 29.61-.10 -0.3ttt-5.7+1.4200.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83243.43 37.77+.27 +0.7stt-8.6+0.3201.22f Comcast Corp A CMCSA38.75855.28 50.77-.38 -0.7ttt-2.3+30.1200.90f Darden Rest DRI44.78655.25 50.59-.42 -0.8tst-7.0+15.0192.20 Disney DIS53.59081.59 80.21-.52 -0.6sss+5.0+50.4220.86f Gen Electric GE21.11628.09 25.27-.02 -0.1stt-9.8+11.6170.88 General Mills GIS45.42753.07 50.05+.20 +0.4sss+0.3+12.4191.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08074.22 72.27-.40 -0.6tss+3.5+54.8191.68 Home Depot HD63.82082.57 80.98+3.11 +4.0sst-1.7+21.1221.88f IBM IBM172.193215.90 183.23-.22 -0.1sst-2.3-6.9123.80 Lowes Cos LOW35.86852.08 48.11+.89 +1.9sst-2.9+27.2230.72 NY Times NYT8.71016.14 15.86+.09 +0.6sst-0.1+72.7400.16 NextEra Energy NEE71.42994.04 91.64-.14 -0.2tss+7.0+29.8222.90f PepsiCo PEP74.53487.06 79.23+.35 +0.4stt-4.5+7.3192.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.93840.21 37.30-.29 -0.8sts+1.3+36.0140.40 TECO Energy TE16.12219.22 16.72+.02 +0.1stt-3.0+2.7180.88 WalMart Strs WMT70.44381.37 73.35... ...stt-6.8+6.9151.92f Xerox Corp XRX7.84612.65 10.67-.11 -1.0ttt-12.3+35.6110.25f52-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 26, 2014

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Wednesday, February 26, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B7 BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.28-.01+12.2 SmallCap d 37.15-.18+37.3CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 21.42+.03+33.5 LgCapVal 12.28-.03+24.1CGMFocus 40.11+.19+30.1CRMMdCpVlIns 34.72+.09+28.0CalamosGrIncA m 33.70-.02+16.2 GrowA m 48.83+.05+35.6 MktNeuI 12.85-.01+5.4 MktNuInA m 12.97-.01+5.0CalvertEquityA m 48.05+.08+26.0CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.32+.04+25.3Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 16.24-.14+24.1ClipperClipper 90.81-.05+24.0Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.28+.02+4.4 Realty 68.11+.23+8.1 RealtyIns 44.19+.15+8.4ColumbiaAcornA m 36.11-.02+26.1 AcornIntZ 46.93...+19.7 AcornUSAZ 36.64+.03+29.9 AcornZ 37.68-.02+26.5 CAModA m 12.30+.01+12.7 CAModAgrA m 13.40+.01+15.8 CntrnCoreA m 20.37-.04+27.4 CntrnCoreZ 20.49-.03+27.8 ComInfoA m 51.90-.19+24.6 DivIncA m 18.15...+20.6 DivIncZ 18.16...+20.9 DivOppA m 10.14-.02+19.6 DivrEqInA m 13.66-.03+24.2 HiYldBdA m 3.03+.01+7.3 IncOppA m 10.19+.02+6.4 IntmBdA m 9.08+.02-0.7 IntmBdZ 9.08+.02-0.5 IntmMuniBdZ 10.63+.01+0.1 LgCpGrowA m 34.07-.01+28.3 LgCrQuantA m 8.37...+27.6 MdCapGthZ 33.15+.10+33.0 MdCapIdxZ 15.27-.02+27.4 MdCpValZ 18.54+.01+32.6 SIIncZ 9.99+.01+0.7 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.50...+0.8 SmCaVaIIZ 18.47-.05+31.4 SmCapIdxZ 23.36-.02+32.9 StLgCpGrA m 20.21+.14+45.5 StLgCpGrZ 20.53+.14+45.9 StratIncA x 6.07...+1.8 TaxExmptA m 13.55+.02-1.4 ValRestrZ 48.78-.09+27.9Community ReinvestQualInv b 10.65+.02-2.0ConstellationSndsSelGrI 19.01+.01+46.1 SndsSelGrII 18.57+.01+45.6DFA1YrFixInI 10.32...+0.3 2YrGlbFII 10.02...+0.5 5YearGovI 10.69+.01+0.1 5YrGlbFII 10.97+.01+0.8 EmMkCrEqI 18.69-.11-5.4 EmMktValI 26.14-.23-7.7 EmMtSmCpI 19.87-.07-3.7 EmgMktI 24.73-.14-6.0 GlAl6040I 15.58-.01+14.3 GlEqInst 18.01-.03+24.7 GlblRlEstSecsI 9.42+.03+6.0 InfPrtScI 11.72+.04-6.6 IntCorEqI 13.06-.01+23.5 IntGovFII 12.49+.03-1.6 IntRlEstI 5.20+.01+4.9 IntSmCapI 21.20...+32.0 IntlSCoI 19.88+.01+27.6 IntlValu3 17.75-.04+25.1 IntlValuI 20.16-.05+24.8 LgCapIntI 22.79-.03+20.2 RelEstScI 28.17+.08+6.6 STMuniBdI 10.24...+0.7 TMIntlVal 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NA not available. p previous days net asset value. s fund split shares during the week. x fund paid a distribution during the week.Source:Morningstar and the Associated Press.

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B8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 26, 2014

PAGE 29

O nce again Ive escaped more than my fair share of grey wintery days by dreaming happily over the seed catalogs, and once again I suddenly real ize that Ive been ambushed by springtime. So, much as I love the ex citement of seeing orna mentals or edibles spring into being from tiny, mys terious seeds, its only pru dent to re-juggle my agri cultural budget for this year and go shopping for vegeta ble plants. Yes, I realize that this means Ill be spending as much for a single toma to plant as I would pay for a whole packet of seed, but times a-wastin, and its not much of a bargain if your garden gets smacked down by the summer heat just about the time things are al most ready to pick and eat. Lets see. Got to have at least three tomato plants. Ev ery housewife-gardener de serves at least one cher ry tomato in the garden for on-the-spot snacking, and a good, sweet cherry tomato is perfect for that. I particular ly like the Sweet 100 variety. And every year, I like to try some sort of heirloom toma to. You know, the heirlooms are the ones the advertise ments like to describe as hav ing the genuine, old-fash ioned tomato avor. Im thinking seriously of trying Mortgage Lifter this year, al though the old Beefsteak has a avor to die for. And that third plant, well, Im a suck er for descriptions like heat and disease resistant, or thrives in hot climate. Ill probably invest in a dill plant, or maybe even a cou ple of them. Dill sort of gives up the struggle when sum mer really heats up, so I wont depend on starting it from seed. Dill is one of those things that people either like or dislike. It has its own rath er odd avor, but I like it in r frnttbbr nntt ntt tntt nft f nt Children ages 4 to 94 Belly up to our Bars! nn t tnb bbf t tbttftfb nttt tt tb tb ttnb tbrtr trt From the Kitchen Send your food news to features @dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 26, 2014 ZE CARTER: The difference between gumbo and jambalaya / C3 www.dailycommercial.com MARY RYDER PRACTICAL POTWATCHER Time is flying have you planted your garden yet? HELPFUL HINTS When you buy vegetable seeds such as tomatoes or squash, check the information on the packet to see whether they are marked determinate or indeterminate. Determinate plants are nice for the smaller garden, since you can usually expect them to stop growing when they reach a particular size. Indeterminate plants lack this pleasant predictability, and may need more space than you have available. If youre an adventurous gardener and intend to plant seed for vegetables you have never before seen growing, it makes sense to use name tags. Some gardeners use markers made from tongue depressors or popsicle sticks and one gardening friend saved the slats from old Venetian blinds, and cut them into gar den markers. SARA MOULTON Associated Press With St. Patricks Day near ly upon us, our minds often turn to corned beef and cab bage. This recipe was inspired by that tradition, but swaps out the corned beef in favor of smoked sh (also incredibly popular in Ireland) in a richly satisfying savory broth. Smoked sh happens to be one of my favorite cheating ingredients. Like bacon, it is a single ingredient that adds outsized oomph to any dish. Unlike bacon, smoked sh has no saturat ed fat. Add even a little bit of it and suddenly the dish becomes the essence of comfort food and your guests think youre a culinary genius. In Ireland, they like to smoke mackerel, whitesh, salmon and haddock. Smoked haddock actually originates in Scotland, not Ireland, but the Irish have pulled it into the family circle. Me, too. As the child of New Englanders, I grew up with it, which is probably why its my favorite smoked sh. My cabbage of choice here is either Napa or savoy. Both are relatively light with a del icate texture. Of course, regu lar green cabbage also works, as will red cabbage (assuming you dont mind a pink soup), but you want to be careful not to overcook whichever cabbage is in the Recipe for hearty potato, cabbage and smoked fish soup Hearty potato, cabbage and smoked sh soup is served in a bowl. MATTHEW MEAD / AP Like bacon, it is a single ingredient that adds outsized oomph to any dish. Unlike bacon, smoked fish has no saturated fat. Add even a little bit of it and suddenly the dish becomes the essence of comfort food and your guests think youre a culinary genius. DEREK GATOPOULOS Associated Press SIMIZA, Greece In the olive groves around Ancient Olympia, sanc tuary of the Greek gods, the trees were once con sidered sacred, and in many ways they still are. Carefully pruned and pampered, they are de scribed by farmers with a reverence that could match the language used by makers of champagne or single malt whisky. So plans to extend a brutal efciency drive to olive oil production have been met with an ger and disbelief. If pro posals from a govern ment funded study are adopted, olive oil blend ed with cheaper vegeta ble oils will soon go on sale as part of an effort to modernize Greeces economy, which was rescued from near bank ruptcy four years ago. One pro-government lawmaker called the pro posal a cause of war, while olive producers in the fabled hills of the southern Peloponnese region worry that Greece could spoil its own sig nature product. Illegal under current Greek law, the new prod uct would need to prom inently carry the label: blended olive oil. EU law does not prohibit blends, which are some times used in canned food, including in Spain, Greek olives face squeeze in efficiency drive PETROS GIANNAKOURIS / AP Greek Orthodox Priest Dimitris Vlasopoulos collects olives from a canvas tarp in Kalo Pedi village, about 210 miles west of Athens. SEE OLIVES | C2 SEE SOUP | C2 SEE RYDER | C3

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 26, 2014 the worlds largest olive oil producer. Greece would lose its monopoly on qual ity, olive grower Aris Kolotouros said. It would create a faceless product. Kolotouros, 38, stud ied plant science in It aly before returning to look after the olive trees planted by his grandfa ther 80 years ago. His 3,000-tree grove lies in Greeces ol ive belt that stretches from north of Olympia home of the origi nal Olympic games southward past the city of Kalamata, nestling among ancient temples and mountains that were the landmarks of Greek mythology. Mountain villages in this area didnt have electricity until the ear ly 1970s, and older res idents still remember operating horse-pow ered stone mills to crush olives. I dont agree with this proposal because our effort is based on a quality product, Ko lotouros said, standing next to an enormous pile of pruned olive branches. This is our legacy. Greece is the worlds No.3 olive oil produc er but has been losing ground to leaders Spain and Italy where farm land is atter and in creasingly mechanized. The government commissioned the ef ciency study from the Paris-based Organiza tion of Economic Co operation and Devel opment, or OECD, and it came back with a 328-page report of de tailed recommenda tions to change regu lations for commonly used products from books to milk. Its part of a relent less campaign to slash spending and boost competitiveness that has seen wages and benets cut severely in a struggle to deal with decades of accumulat ed debt. Olive oil, the OECD recommended, should be made available for re tail in larger containers, while cheaper blends should be allowed for frying and for use by low-income families. Im against the idea, because olive oil is to tally different from oth er oils and its good for you. So I dont real ly see the reason, said Anna Chrysadou, 50, who runs a small gro cery store in central Athens, selling olive oil from Crete and prod ucts made by small producers. Its hard to say if con sumers would go for it. Some people just buy whats on the shelf, oth ers check. And it would depend on how it was marketed. Maybe theyd present it as some great new product. Despite six years of recession, Greeks still consume more olive oil per capita than anyone else on earth, a stagger ing 4 gallons per per son each year, using up two-thirds of domestic production that aver ages an annual 300,000 tons, or 10 percent of the global total. A bottle of oil is seen on most Greek dinner tables, and family con nections to a good rural supplier are a source of pride for dwellers of the countrys overcrowded cities. Weak export brand ing, however, means most of Greeces sur plus much of it topgrade extra virgin oil is pumped into con tainer trucks and sold cheaply in bulk to near by Italy to be bottled and branded there. At Gaea Products, a high-end olive oil ex porter in Agrinio, west ern Greece, production manager Thanasis Ker asiotis inspects opera tions at a bottling plant in a white coat and hairnet. He argues that allow ing the sale of blended oil would undermine an effort to build stron ger Greek brands with this compelling sell ing point: most grow ers operate on a small scale and can keep a closer eye on quality. We think extra virgin olive oil has a market and can claim a larger share of (international) sales. Greeces compet itive advantage com pared to Spain or Ita ly ... is our quality, he said. If we blend our olive oil, that advan tage will be lost. Not everyone is so pessimistic. Financial analyst Vangelis Agapitos said the idea could work as long as labeling is clear, and could even help Greek companies reach markets such as China where consumers are becoming more famil iar with Western goods. Were in a situa tion where the market for olive oil is expand ing dramatically, and I dont think the current supply of olive trees can match the addi tional demand for olive oil in the foreseeable future. So if that means blending it, thats not a problem providing its properly labeled and priced, he said. rfff ntbnrf f r r Family Owned Lighting Centerwww.bescolights.comVISIT OUR SHOWROOM352-787-4542 EleganceandValueWe are a decor store! 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Please give us a call 352-508-5076 OLIVES FROM PAGE C1 PETROS GIANNAKOURIS / AP Olive mill worker Sakis Vasilopoulos lls a can of olive oil at his family business in Velanidi village. pot. Otherwise, things tend to get very funky very quickly. Now on to the pota toes and the leeks. Easy and cheap to grow, high in minerals and vitamins, and delicious no matter how theyre cooked, potatoes have been a staple in Ireland for hundreds of years. In this recipe, the pota toes absorb the smoki ness of the sh and also provide bulk. The leeks add a distinct and sub tle avor all their own, but you can swap in onions the leeks ubiquitous cousin if you have trouble nd ing leeks. The liquid is a com bination of low-fat milk and chicken stock. Why use chicken stock in a sh soup? Because Ive never found a com mercial sh stock to my taste. Likewise, Im no fan of commercial clam juices, which are too high in sodium. In any case, the liquid re quired some kind of stock because those soups made only with dairy are too rich for me. Then again, I dont like a soup thats too thin either, which is why this one is thick ened into creaminess the old-fashioned way with just a touch of our. In the end all of the ingredients come to gether beautifully, if I do say so myself. Add a tossed green salad and a pint of Guinness, and you can call it a meal. HEARTY POTATO, CAB BAGE AND SMOKED FISH SOUP Start to nish: 50 min utes (25 minutes active) Servings: 4 INGREDIENTS: 2 tablespoons unsalt ed butter 1 large leek, white and green parts, medium chopped (about 2 cups) 3 tablespoons all-pur pose our 3 cups low-sodium chicken broth 1 pound Yukon gold po tatoes, peeled and cut into 1/2-inch dice 2 cups 1 percent milk 1/2 teaspoon dried thyme 4 cups shredded Napa or savoy cabbage 1/2 pound smoked sh llets (trout, whitesh, had dock or mackerel), skin discarded, sh coarsely chopped 1 tablespoon lemon juice Kosher salt and ground black pepper Thinly sliced scallions, to garnish Smoked paprika, to gar nish DIRECTIONS: 1) In a large saucepan over medium-low heat, melt the butter. Add the leek and cook, stirring until very soft but not colored, about 10 minutes. Add the our and cook, stirring for 2 minutes. Increase the heat to high, add the broth in a stream, whisking, and bring to a boil. 2) Add the potatoes, milk and thyme, then bring the mixture to a simmer. Cover partially and simmer, stir ring occasionally, until the potatoes are just tender, 10 to 15 minutes. Stir in the cabbage and simmer until tender, about 3 min utes. Add the sh and lem on juice and cook just until the sh is heated through. Season with salt and pep per. Ladle into bowls and garnish with scallions and a sprinkle of paprika. Nutrition information per serving: 360 calories; 100 calories from fat (28 percent of total calories); 11 g fat (6 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 70 mg choles terol; 38 g carbohydrate; 4 g ber; 9 g sugar; 26 g pro tein; 380 mg sodium. SOUP FROM PAGE C1

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Wednesday, February 26, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 Count on us for a comprehensive range of quality services to meet the unique healthcare needs of you and your family. Abu Azizullah, M.D. Board Certified Internal Medicine Maria A. Crystal, M.D. Board Certified Internal Medicine Joan De Riggs P.A.-C.(Three Locations To Serve You )TAVARES 2736 Dora Ave., Tavares, FL 32778 LEESBURG 26218 US Hwy 27, Suite 103 LADY LAKE ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTS. CALL FOR AN APPOINTMENT.Internal Medicine Practices D ear Roaming Gourmet, Is it true that you an swer readers ques tions about food? You know, a cross of Dear Abby and Cooking with Julia. If so, can you help me? What is the difference between gumbo and jamba laya? Could you also share your favorite recipe for both? CRA ZY FOR CAJUN, D.W. IN LEESBURG Dear Crazy for Cajun, Yes, I do answer read ers questions as often as possible. I like the analogy both wom en helped solve quite a few problems. I can hear both of them in my head. Thanks for the inspiration. It is safe to say that you do have a problem. Gumbo and jamba laya are not to ever be confused. A real Cajun would set you straight. Gumbo is a thick soup or stew. It contains a variety of vegetables that are bountiful in the South, such as okra and sweet bell pep pers. This culinary de light can be made with your choice of meat I prefer chicken, An douille sausage and shrimp. The choice is totally yours. While I do like a little kick of chili and my daugh ter loves it extra spicy. I usually serve it with chili sauce on the side so everyone can add their own heat. While gumbo is a thick soup that is served over rice, jam balaya is a rice dish that contains the pro tein and vegetables. Think of it as the Ca jun version of paella. Jambalaya and gum bo have many differ ent versions, and there is no true way to make either. Many Cajuns will say that both rec ipes should include Tasso, a Cajun sausage and seafood, especial ly crawsh to make the dish authentic. In my opinion, it is all about the seasoning and the roux. Here are my two favorite go-to reci pes for jambalaya and gumbo. Feel free to ad just ingredients to your taste and like the Ca juns say, Laissez les bons temps rouler or let the good times roll! GOOD TIMES GUMBO INGREDIENTS: 1/3 cup all-purpose our 1/3 cup vegetable oil 1 cup chopped yellow or sweet onion 1 cup chopped sweet pepper (red, green or yel low) 1/2 cup chopped celery 3 cloves minced garlic 2 teaspoons Cajun Sea soning 16 oz. beef broth (use carton packed broth not canned) One 10 oz. package of frozen cut okra or 1/4 lb. fresh okra 2 cups cooked sea soned boneless chicken thighs torn into pieces 1 cup Chorizo sausage 3 cups of cooked short or broken long grain rice 1 lb. medium shrimp, shelled and deveined DIRECTIONS: 1) For roux, in a 3-quart saucepan combine our and oil until smooth. Cook over medium-high heat for 5 minutes, stirring con stantly. Reduce heat to me dium. Cook and stir con stantly for 8 to 10 minutes more or until the roux is a milk chocolate brown. 2) Stir in onion, sweet pep per, celery, and garlic. Cook 5-10 minutes or until veg etables are tender, stir ring frequently. Stir in Ca jun seasoning. Stir in broth and 3/4 cup water. Add okra. Bring to a rapid boil; reduce heat. Simmer, cov ered for an additional 15 minutes. Stir in chicken and sausage; let simmer for 5 additional minutes, turn off heat add shrimp and stir until shrimp be come pink. To serve, ladle gumbo into bowls with rice. If desired, top each serv ing with sliced green onion diced tomatoes and bot tled hot pepper sauce. This recipe serves 6 as a maindish. JAMIN JAMBALAYA INGREDIENTS: 2 tbsp. vegetable oil 1 cup sweet onion, chopped 1 cup green bell pepper, chopped 1 cup celery, sliced 4 cloves garlic, minced 3/4 lb. chicken breast, cubed 1-2 teaspoons Cre ole seasoning, to season chicken 2 cups uncooked rice 3/4 lb Andouille or any smoked sausage, quar tered and sliced 1/4 lb Tasso, diced 14-1/2 oz can diced to matoes 3 cups water DIRECTIONS: 1) Saut onion, green pep per, and celery in oil in 5-quart Dutch Oven or stock pot on medium high heat, add garlic, chicken (coated with seasoning), and uncooked rice. Stir rice mixture for 5 minutes and add sausage, Tasso, toma toes and water. Bring to a rapid boil. 2) Cover, reduce to a sim mer, and c ook 30-45 min utes, stirring occasionally to keep rice from sticking, until rice is cooked and wa ter is absorbed. Note: If you do not have Tasso, it can be left out of the recipe this will not change to the avor a great deal. Different rice types have different cooking times test doneness of rice with a fork before turning off heat. Rice grain should cut easily with fork. If using brown rice double up on liq uid and add an additional 20-30 min cooking time. There are plenty of Ca jun blend spices on the market and many of them are spicy so do a taste testing for heat before you use the full amount of the mix. Share your favorite recipe and story and you could win a prize. Send your recipe and story to zecarter@aol.com, or Ze Carter c/o The Roam ing Gourmet, 408 N. Tremain St., Mount Dora 32757. Whats the difference between gumbo and jambalaya? ZE CARTER ROAMING GOURMET potato salad, and to sea son sh, in tuna salad, and especially in dev illed eggs or egg salad sandwiches. Its really late to be putting in strawber ry plants, but if I nd a few of the Ozark Beau ties, Ill gamble on them. It has an incred ible avor, the sort of taste that spoils you for store-bought strawber ries, even if the store has them at an incredi ble bargain price. Ill have to order the squash seeds. Zuc chini seed are easi ly available, the plants are long and rambling vines, and with limited garden space, I need the bush-type squash. Theres the little white Patty Pan squash thats been around since the late 1500s. Its a bush squash, and Ive grown them before in very large pots. Then theres another bush variety that looks like the Patty Pan, except thats its yellow. And then theres the Pool Ball Hybrid, a bush squash with spherical fruits about the size of pool balls, and they come in yel low, pale green, and dark green. Id like to have half a doz en plants, and steam a mixture of colors when they get to be the size of large marbles. One year I grew ji cama, and it was easy enough to grow, ex cept that I had nev er seen it growing be fore. That summer we had heavy rains that washed the seeds out of the straight, tidy row where I had planted them, and when they came up, they strong ly resembled a weed that was popping up all over the garden. So I diligently eradicated most of the crop before I realized what it was. Mary Ryder of Mascotte can be reached at PlainCook@aol. com, or by regular mail at P.O. Box 460, Mascotte, FL 34753. RYDER FROM PAGE C1 SUZETTE LABOY Associated Press MIAMI BEACH Chef and restaurateur Scott Conant is known for brash reimaginings of Italian food, but at the moment hes hankering for something smaller and simpler. Three-in gredient simple, in fact. As the chef behind the highly regard ed Scarpetta restau rants which dot the country from Miami to Los Angeles to New York contemplates his next move, Conant says he nds himself mulling concepts that drill d own to the es sence of the ingredi ents he works with. And he loves the idea of a restaurant at which each plate would be assembled from just three ingredients. I love that idea, he said recently during an interview at the South Beach Wine and Food festival. The art of making the elegant nonchalant, thats my approach. Conant hopes to open spot with 3-ingredient plates

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 26, 2014 rfntb ntntttntbrbbnbb rntbt bbrbtbntbrnntnbtbbnbbn nnbbtb bnbntbbnnbbnnt bbtfff tn ntbntt ttbbn f nbbtbtnn btbb bnbn bbftntttntb b bbnt bn b bbntnt bntbb bttbb bntbnt bbbtbbb ntbnnbn n bbnbtb bbbb nt ntbn bnttntb nnb fWORLD WIDE EXPOSURE!fHow to place an ad:fDirections to a Successful Garage Sale352-314-3278ntbbrbbwww.dailycommercial.com rbbf NAME ADDRESS CITY STATE ZIP DAYTIME PHONE HOME PHONE SIGNATURE VISA # MASTERCARD # EXPIRATION DATE CHECK OR MONEY ORDER CLASSIFICATION1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8Include spaces between words HOW TO PLAY1. Find the hidden Bingo chips within the advertisements in this section that spell Bingo 2. Mark an X on the matching numbers on your entry form. 3. Fill out your name, address, daytime phone and home phone numbers and mail the entry form and Bingo card to: The Daily Commercial c/o Bingo P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, Fl 34749-0007Contest rulesrfnntfbttf ntnfnf rfnntfnnnft ttrfnntfffr ffftnnt ffftrfnntf fbnffb tfnn nntfffrfn ntffftnrfnntf ffff ftff tn fnnb fttfttftnff fnnft ttrfnntfff tttftf bbfffft nnffrfnntf rfnntfbfft ttWIN$2500 BINGO B I N G O NEW GAME EVERY WEDNESDAY ENTRY FORMn n MARY ZACHHARIAS2/26/14 725344767 1318315974 9215372 216424863 529395268FREE SPACEBI N G O B 5 N 39 G 52 O 68 I 29

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Wednesday, February 26, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 TOUR for herSilver Mesh, White, Black or Dust Mesh$1500OFF ALL SHOES IN STOCKMust present coupon. Not to be combined with any other offer. One coupon per person. Good 2-18-2014 thru 3-3-2014. www.shopshoebiz.com J.M. HIRSCH AP Food Editor MIAMI BEACH Paula Deen con tinued maneuvering for a comeback Sunday, turning a beachside cooking demonstration into a public apology for the racist comments that deci mated her career last year. The former Food Network star took the stage to prepare chicken and dumplings at the South Beach Wine and Food Festival, but before beginning asked the crowd if they minded if she talked about some thing serious for a moment. Without ever explicitly discussing the allega tions or comments she has admitted making, she said she was glad to be back and that, I am not a quitter. We have come off of a very hard summer my family and I, my team, my partners, she said to a cheering crowd of several hundred fans. But you know, I have heard on more than one occasion ... that Ive never apol ogized. So if anybody did not hear me apologize, I would like to apolo gize to those who did not hear me. Deens career has been in shambles following a one-two punch of pub lic relations disasters. In 2012, she was criticized for announcing she had both diabetes and a lucrative en dorsement deal for a drug to treat the condition shed until then hidden. Then last summer, during a legal dispute with a former employee who accused her of racial discrimination and sexual harassment, she acknowl edged having used racial slurs in the past. Most of her endorsement, book and TV deals fell apart within days. Paula Deen turns cooking demo into public apology

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C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 26, 2014 Includes motor coach transportation, tip to driver, and Play Pass Booklet.TDEAR ABBY: Im incredibly fond of my friend Russell. He is always supportive, con siderate and kind to me. How ever, I know that he is into S&M and this worries me, as I cant reconcile the two dif ferent people a gentle per son with someone wanting to dominate and possibly hurt a woman in bed. Should I be worried that Russell is hiding a dark side that will eventually come out and ruin our friendship? WORRIED FRIEND IN AUSTRALIA DEAR WORRIED: You and Rus sell must be very close friends if he is describing his sexu al practices with you. My ex perts tell me that acting out on aggressive fantasies does not necessarily mean a per son IS aggressive. As long as your rela tionship remains platon ic, what he does in the bed room shouldnt affect it. But if youre considering taking your friendship with Rus sell to another level, its im portant that you talk further about this. If this isnt some thing youre interested in ex ploring and it isnt for ev eryone then draw the line or move on. DEAR ABBY: Im a 14-year-old girl, and my mother just got home from rehab. I have been living with my grandmother for a year and a half. I want to tell my mother my feelings, but I dont want to hurt her. I love her, but Im still not over what she has done. She is barely home. She has meetings, and she likes to stay with her boyfriend. I think its too soon. She came home only a week ago. What do I do, Abby? CONFUSED TEEN DEAR CONFUSED: You have my sympathy. I hope your moth ers rehabilitation will be suc cessful. Its good that she is going to meetings, and I agree with you that its too soon for her to be staying with her boyfriend. However, shes unlikely to ac cept hearing it from you or me, which is why you should talk to your grandmother about your feelings. Your mother might ac cept it if she hears from your grandmother that should there be any bumps in her relation ship with this man and there usually are a few that they could jeopardize her sobriety. DEAR ABBY: I have a 19-month-old son, Nicky. He stays at my in-laws house most days while my husband and I work. Lately, Ive noticed when I go to pick him up that Grandma and Grandpa like to give him kiss attacks, where they hold him hostage and give him several kisses. Sometimes he lets them, and its not a problem. Other times he squirms, whines and tells them no. Its painful to watch, especially when they respond with, I know youre not going to like this, but Im going to do it anyway. I think this is a huge vio lation of my sons boundar ies. It teaches him he should just give in because nobody cares that hes uncomfortable. My husband thinks Nicky is too young to understand, and that its not going to hurt him to have extra affection. Im an affectionate person who likes to hug and kiss my son, too, but if hes not in the mood, I let him be. Who is right? LOVING MOMMY IN COL ORADO DEAR LOVING MOMMY: You are. Affection is something wel come. If you dont want it, its not affection. The most sig nicant issues in child devel opment have to do with nur turing and building trust. However well meant, holding a child hostage is more a dis play of power than affection. If your in-laws stopped at tacking, your son would be more likely to seek their affec tion when he wants it. A bet ter way to demonstrate their love for him would be to do something creative, like draw a picture showing their affec tion for him. 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 Woman worries her gentle friend may harbor dark side

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Wednesday, February 26, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7 SNUFFY SMITH HAGAR THE HORRIBLE BEETLE BAILEY BABY BLUES BLONDIE PHANTOM PICKLES SHOE DILBERT DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizon tal row, vertical column and ninesquare sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puzzle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION

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C8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 26, 2014

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Wednesday, February 26, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D1 rfntbbfn brn r f n t b n n r t b n f r r t b n f t b r r r n f b b b b b f n r b b r n n b b f f t b b b b b b b r n r r n b t b f r n f f b b b r n n f t b b b b b r n n r r b b b t b b f n t b b r n b b r r n f n n n b r f n f r t b f r n n f b b r b b b r n f b r b r f b b b b n f b r b r f t b b b r r r b t b r b b b t b b f r r t b f n r r t b b r n r r n r t b r n t b r r f t b r n f n f t b r r f r t b r n f t b n r f n t b f r r r r r r t b n n r t b r f n f b b t b b n r t b b r f n t b t b r f n r b b t b b r n n t b b r f n t b r r b b b nr rr bbt t t tb tt t b nr nr bbt b rfr b b b b n f n b r b r f b b b b b b n f b r b r f t b b b b b b n f r r f b b b b b t b b f r n n t b b n b b f f r r n n b f n t b b f n f r f r n t b r f t b n r f b b b b t b b b n b b r r b f n n t b f f r t b b r f t b f f n t b n n f f t b f n f t b b n b b rrnn nr bb nbbb bn b bb bnbb bb bb bnnr b bb br b b r rfn rf fn nrr nfrnf nfrnff b r nrfrrrf rr rr rfnt rfntbrr rrrrrrrrrrrff ntbrrrrrrrrrff ntrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrff bbrrrrrrrrrrrrff nbrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrff rrrrff nrrrrff ttbrrrfff rrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrff rf rf ntrf brbtfrfrf nrtbrf rfnrtbntb nn rrfnf nfb nrrrb nfrnf rnbfn nnfb b frrfb n brtrtbtrrbbbtb bbrtrbbrrr tbbtbbtrbtbtbtrrfnt

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D2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 26, 2014

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Wednesday, February 26, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3

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D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 26, 2014 rfntnbrb r r f ntb nb f ff ttn f f frnb ttttt ntbbt bbtb tbbttf n ffff f fff ff ff fff f f r ff ffffffrff fft ttn ttbbnntb ttntbn tnbbttbbtnt bbbnttnftt tnbb tbbtnttbt nntbnft b f f f f f f f bttnbbn tttntbnt ttbtn ttntbbtb btttbtnt nbtbtbtbnbt tbtnttnt nn fftntbtb b nff tt btb ttb b ft tttt ttbt nt f r f ntb n frft ttn f f frnb ftbbtbnt trtttnt bbtbb tbt bbtt ntfrf fr fff ttttnntbt tntntbntn bbbtbbntttbb tntnftttn tbt btbbtnt btnntbnt b f r f f f tnb tt ntbtb n ntt b t t n b n b t t n b b b b t b t n b t t b t t t b b n b b b t b n b b t n n n t t n t b b t t t b b b t t b t b n b t b t t b f t t t n b t t b t t n n t b t b n t t b t t b t t b t t b b t t t b t t n t t t t n t n n n b t t b b t t nbt tnntnt bfb f ft btt bbnbnbb b t f r f f f n ttn f f r nb tbbtbntt tntbtbntntt tbtnt ntntbttntn tbntnbbbt tbbtnttb bbnttnftnb bt bbtntbt f f f f r f r f f b t t n n r f ff fff f fff ff b t t n b n b t t n b b b b t b t n b t t b t t t b b n b b b t b n b b t n n n t t n t b b t t t b b b t t b t b n b t b t t b f t t t n b t t b t t n n t b t b n t t b t t b t t b t t b b t t t b t t n t t t t n t n n n b t t b b t t ffbbt tbb nfbtn ttbb tb b t r r f fb ff ff fffff n rf ttn f f frnb tbttttnt btbb tbt bbtt ff ff fffff rf t tttnntbt tntbnttb bbnttnftn btbbb tbb tntbt f f f f tnbttnt nnbtntbtt btbtnbttbtn ttnntn ttnt nbt n tt b t t n b n b t t n b b b b t b t b t t b t t t b b n b b t b n b b t n n n t t n t b t b b b b t b n b n b b t t b b b t b t b t t n b t t nbt tnntnt bfb f ft btt bbnbnbb b t f r f ntb ff ff fffff n ffff fff ff fff ttn f f frnb ftbbtbnt trtttnt bbtbb tbt bbtttbt btbttbn nttbtttbtnbt fnnttttn fttnntf ffff ff ff fff ttttn ntbttntnt bntnbbbtbbnt ttbbtntn ftttnt btb tbbtntbtnntb ntb f f f f f f f r f tnb tt ntbtb nfbtn ntt b t t n b n b t t n b b b b t b t n b t t b t t t b b n b b b t b n b b t n n n t t n t b b t t t b b b t t b t b n b t b t t b f t t t n b t t b t t n n t b t b n t t b t t b t t b t t b b t t t b t t n t t t t n t n n n b t t b b t r r f nt rf tnb n nbtnbtb tnbnntnnb btnbt ntbttttn btbbbttbt ttnbtn ttnnfbnttntnttn ttnbtnb tnbnntnnb btnbt ntbttttn btbbbttbt ttnbtn ttnnfbnttntnttn ttnbtn ttn f frnb ttttt ntbbt bbt btbbtttnb nbt nbttttntb bttntbttn tntbnf frf fb tbbtnt btnntbnt b f f r f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f b t t n b n b t t n b b b b t b t n b t t b t t t b b n b b b t b n b b t n n n t t n t b t b b b t t b t b n b t n f t t b n t b t n b t t b t b b n b b t t b n b t b t t b b t t tt tb b n ff bttft bbb b fftntbtb b n tt btb ttb b ft tttt ttbt nt f f f b t t n b n b t t n b b b b t b t n b t t b t t t b b n b b b t b n b b t n n n t t n t b t b b b b t t t n n t b t b n t t b t t b t t b t t b b b t t t b t t n t t t t n t n n n b t t b b t t b t r r f ntb nb fff ffr f fr ttn f f frnb ttf tttntb btbbt btb btt fff ffr ffrn f ff fff ff f ff f f rf f ffffffrff fft ttn ttbbnntb ttntbn tnbbttbbtnt bbbnttnftt tnbb tbbtnttbt nntbnft b f f f f f bttnbbn tttntbnt ttbtn ttntbbtb btttbtnt nbtbtbtbnbt tbtnttnt nn r f f n t ttn f btntttnb tbbtbntbtt tttnt tt bbtbbtt fnt tttttnnt tbtnttbb tntn f f f ntbttntnt bnnttbbbt bbnttnftttn btb tnbttn tnnbtntbt tbtbtnbttbt nttnntn ttnt t tbtbb n bbtbnt btn ttftt ft tt btttn ntntnbnttbnt bbbbtn bttnnttnb bbttbtnt tbtbtbbbnt tnftttn ttbt bb tftt tbttnntn bbtt ntnbbbnbbbnt bnttb btbt btnbttb tbtbbbnt tnfttttbnt bt btn btftt bttbtntn ntntntnbtnttnb tbbbnttb ttnbttnbtn tnnbtttttt ttttbbbt nttbntt bbbnttnft tttbt b btftt ttbbtbbttbtbn tbnbttbnbn tnbntttntntbnt ttntbttb ttbttbbttn ttbttbbtntt bbbbnt bttbbbnttn ftt b rbtftt b t ntt b t t n b n b t t n b b b b t b t n b t t b t t t b b n b b b t b n b b t n n n t t n t b t b b b t t b t b n b t b b b n t b f t t t n b t t b t t n n t b t b n t t b t t b t t b t t n b b t t t b t t n t t t t n t n n n b t t b b t t btnbnft btnb btnnttft bb ttbt b t f r f f ffr ffr ffrff ff n t ttn f f frnb tbbtbntt tttb tbbt btbbtt ffr ffr ffrff ffnt ff ffttttnt tnttbtbnt bttntntbnt tbbbntfn tbbtntn b tbbtntbtnntb ntb f f f f f tnbttnt nnbtntbtt btbtnbttbtn ttnntn ttnt tnb tt ntbtb nff f ffff ff f fr ff rf fff rffffff fffffff f frff ff ff ttn f btntttnbt ftbbtbnt tttbftttt ttntbtbntftttt btnntt bbtbb nttbtnttb btntn b n n t b t b b t b t t b n t b t b b t n b t t b n b t b b f f ntbttntnt bnnttbbbbtt bttftt nbbtntb btttbbb tnbttnt nnbtntbtt btbtnbttbtn ttnntn ttnt ttnbnb t tt tbtb n tt f ff ff ttbtb b f f f f f r f f f f f f f f r b r r f ntb ff btttn n ffff t ttn b bb btbntbtbtbb tntbttbb f bbbbft tntbbbbt tbbbbttbn tbttbnbbt bttbnbtb bnttntttn bbtttbnttbb btttntnbn bttbnttnnn btbb tttbbb tbtnbtntb bbttbt tbnbtttbtnttb nbtbttttt btnttttttn bbttttttb bt tbtb nb ntt b t ft bttb ttbt nt btt ffr f b r r f ntb ffff fffff fff fff fff ff n fffff fffff f ttn f f frnb ttntbtbntfttt bttt ntbbtbb tbt bbttf ffff fffff ffff fff fffn tfff fff fffff tttnttbnbn ntbttntntbn tf ff tnbt btbbtnt btnntbnt b f f f r f f f f f f f f f f f f f b t t n b n b t t n b b b b t b t n b t t b t t t b b n b b b t b n b b t n n n t t n t b b b b t t b t b n b t n f t t b n t b t n b t t b t b b n b b t t b n t n t b t b t t b b t t tnb ttb n tt ft bttb ftt r r f ntb ff n frfff rft ttn f r f f f r f nbtnnr nbtt ff f f rf ttntt r f nbtnnf nbtt ff f r rf ttntt bb btbntbbtbtbb tntbt f r f f f f f ntttnbbt ttbnttbbbt ttntnbbbttb btbbnttnnn f f bbtbtt nnttn bbnbt ttbt tbnbtttbtnttb nbtbttttt btnttttttn bbttttttb bttnbnb ttnbbbbtb tnbttbt ttbbnbbbtbnbb tnnnttntbt bbbttbtb nbtnfttbn tbtnb ttbtb bnbbttbntnt btbttbbtt fftb ntbtb n ntt b t f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f tnbttnt nnbttnbtntbt tbtbtnbttbn nttnntn ttnt tnbt nf tt f b t

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Wednesday, February 26, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D5 rfntbbfn r fntbbbbb rfn f f f fr f btb tbbbbb r f fbf frft nbbttb n f f f t f b b f b f f f f f b b f b f f f f b f f f f f t f f f b f f f b f f t f b b f f t f f f f r t b t t t b t t r f b b ff tb n tb ttb bbbt tbbbt f f f f f t t b b r fnbbbtb rfn ff f rftbb fff fftbb r f f f fr f tb bbbtb f ff rf tbbff ffftbb rf rf ff f fb ffrf tnbb tb n b r f r f b f t f t f b ff tb nf tb ttb bttrr btt f f f f f t t b b b f b b t b b n t t b b b b b b b bbt ttb bff b r t b n b b bfbt bff ftbb f bbtb ttb r f f fn bbf fn btbnbb ff rtbnbbt ttb f f ff f fffbt r ff rt ff f n tb ftb bb b t nt n fn f ttbb ftbb nbbt ttb rf tbbbbb nf f f f rbtb tbbbbb bbt f ff bffr r f n tbt nf ff f ff ttb tbb ff fbf fr f f ff f fffbt r fff rt ff f n ttb ftttb n bt f tt ntbbb ntb f tt nbbt ttb ftbtt f n f f f f f f f b t f n t t b f f r f n f r r f f n t b b ff ttb n bbttt ttb fff rt ff f n ttb n ff b bff tttt n tf b bbtt ttb r f tb nf r f r btb b fbb t ff fbf fr f f ff f fffbt r f r f ftbbb ff r f r f r nr n f f f b fbb b ff tb nfff fff bfbb nbbt ttb ftbbb f f n ff n tbrfrft n t f f f t b f t b r f r f t rff t rfb t b tb t n n t t b b b b b ff tb fff bf nbbt ttb f f f b t b f f f b t bbttb ttb r r f fntbbbbb rfn ff fff frfff fffff fff f fff ff f ff ff r t f ff ff r ff ffffff rfff f n f f f f r f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f n f f f f f r f f f f f f f f r f f f f n f f f f f f f f t f r f f b t f b t f n b b b fbb t ff btb nf n bfbb t n n n fn ftbtbbb f f tt fr ffff f n b t r r f t f f f ttf fbtb b ff tb ttffb tb nbb nf tb bbt ttb f f f t t b bbt ttb

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D6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 26, 2014 rfntnbrb rfrrn tbtnbftrr r r b r n rr r tbrrt trrtrrt ttttrb rrtrrrrrrt rfr r t f r f r b t fbrbrtr frr fbrrr brfrttbtt tnff rrrrtn rrt r t f r n r r r r r t f r b r t r t r f r r r t r t r r t f r r r b t f t t t r r t f r t r r r t b r b r t f t r r f r t r r r r f t t r b r r n r r t f r r r t b r f r trrft rrrnrftn trtrbr frtbrr frr rrfr r t r r t f r r r r f b t n t r r f t fn r brrtrr trrrt r r r f n frrrr ffr r r r r n n n r t r r r t f r t r f r b r f r r t t b r r t f t b r r r t n r t r t r t r r t n r t n t b r f t r t t n fn b n r r t f r f r t n r b r r t f r t b r t f tb b rbr ftrtrrrr tttrbtn frtntrtrtntbrf ftrrrrn frftf ttrtrrrrrrb rrrftrtt r r t f r r r r r t t f t r t t r r t f n fb b r r r r t r r t r r n f fbrbnttr rfrnrrtfn rrnrrnbrbtn bt r r t ttrrtttt rbrtrr rr b r t f r b r b r b r t r t r r r t b r t r f t r t n rrrr bbtr frrft rrftrtrr t ftrrrrnr rtt rr ftt r r r r r t n f r r n b r t r r t f r r r r r r ftbb frtrrrrr rrtfnftrr rrr rrtrft rrrtft brtftrr ftttrfr rnrntn t f r t f r r t r f r f r r r f r f r f r r r r t f r rrbb rrr rrftrtrrttn trfrrrr btttnn rrtfrbrnr tnrnfr rr rrt r t f r n f r r r f rn rrrrn r r t f r r t t r t t t r r n f t r r r b n n r r r f t r r r b rbrrtftr rrrrtt rrrtrnn nr r r t f r r t r r t r r t t r r r r fr r r r f n frrrr ffr f rrrrrt rrrftrrtfrr rtrrfr rtrbrtbftttrttn rrrrbrr rfrttrfrtr brfrrtb brrrrrr btrrrr rtbrrr brf f f r t f r r r b b r t r r t r t t r r r f t r f t b r f r r r f r t r r b f r r r n r t t r t f t r r f t r r f t b r r t t r r r r r t f r f rnrft r t r r f t f t r n frtnbn brttt trrtfrf tftrtt rrf rrrrrrnrn rrrnrrrrr rrt r t f r f t r r t n f r ftbrftrr trrt r r t f r f t fb f rr n r b r b f n r r r n f t b t f r r r r r b f f r r t r t r t n r n r n b r t t r r t r r t t r t t f r r t b r t r r r t r r t t n f r r f r f r r f r r r r r br b r t f f t r r f t t r t t r r n r r r r r t t f t r t t r n r f b r r t n r r t n n n r r n r r t r r t r r ftfbtrr rrfrrbr rtrrrttt frttftr r t f f b n r r t f f r n b r f r r r t t r r r r r f r t r t n t t r r r t f n n r r r r r r r b r b f r t r b f r t r b b r r r n b b r r t r f r t r t n r t t b r t r b r b f f b t f b r t r r b r t r r r t r f r t f b b r t f r r t r b r b f r r b b r b r b b b n trbtftrtftt tnnb fr n t r t t r t b f b r f n f r r r br rttrtbtr rnrrtfn brrfrr rrtttrrt rrrrrr brrrrtfnr rtrttrr rttrt trtrrr tntttr rfnnbn r f t r f r f t f r n f r t br rtbrrrbbrfrtrn ftfbrftrfr frnnrtr bbrttnrr rnrnfrr fbtrbr ftrn b r f r t r t n r r rtrtrbrtftr rbrrrtt n n n bbrrrtrrtftrtt rrtrt rrfnbt n ttbrf rfn n nn n t nrn rrt ftf frrrtfrr rfnrrrtr brff brff fnbrr ntbr nn rbrrrtn brrbrftrbrbbrt rtrtb nn nn brnnbr rtrrttrbt fr n n n n n n n rtrrtbr tfftbrtrnnbrbbr rrtbrrbrt rrtftrbt trbrtr brtrbtf rfn rr rbrff tbr rfr rttrtn n rr r r r t b t r t f r r t b t b r r t r r r r n f r r r n t f n b r t r t t t r r t r b r b r f t r r t t r r f t b r f r f r r n r r f r r f b r r r r b r t b r f r r r t r t t b t f r b r r r n r t r r r n b r rfn r t t t r r t r b r b r r b r r f t n r t r r n t r n r t n n n r r b r n b t f r r b t r f r b r r n f r r r n n

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Wednesday, February 26, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D7 rfntbbfn r fntbb ttb b b fffb tb b b bfbb rff n tb ffb b b fffn bb b b b bffb tfb fbtfb ftb tff trbffb f t b fn btbb t ftbb tbfbb tf rtb b fttbnt b f n t t b b bbtrf ftbbb n rrbb t t f b b nft tnnftbbb tb b ftbb nffttffftbf bffbb ffn bb b rt tt frtffb b ftb rtbb b bb tbbbb bb f f f b b btttrf bb ttr tttbb tftb fnbbb b tb trfb ftbb frt fbb f t b b b tnttff fbb trb bb f t b b b f bbb b tbbb bntff ftnbb b b b f t b nf bb bn ffttbb ftftft bb ntfftb fffb fb ttbb n n f b b b fb b b tb tb bb tffb t b tb f tfftbrb b t fftbb tb tb b rbbb b bbtr bb nf ffbb tnt bb b fb fbb ttnt frtbb bt fbtnb fnb bb ftnnft bbb fnfb nbb b b tfrbb bb f t f ttt bb ttftnbb ttrbb bb ttrbb b bft tbbbb tn tfbbb tbb tr ttb tftbb tnb fbb fnbff fb bnnbtt tbb ttbtf bfnnr rbtb tbtbnbrb fftnft fnttrnftb b n n b f f t b r t f t b f b t f f n t b f b f t t f b t n n b f n f t f b r n f f f t f n b tbtbnnb fbff ffttfft ffttt ftffnffnb b n n b f f f f b b bnnb b rbfnbf tftbff fffttftb fff tn brft b n n b f f f n b f b t r b t b f f f f f f f f f f f t t n b t r b b f f b t b tbbnbf btftfnt tbtbff ff tbbnnb bffbff fftntrr fnftb tbbnffb bftf fftnnnnft tb btbnnb rbbtff ftb b fnt tff b n n b t r b t t f t b f f b n n b f b n n t f b t b n n b b n f f b b t f t t b f b f f t f b f n f f t t n t n r r t t f f b n b n b b b n t t t b t f f n f f n f f n b t n b r t t f t r n n n f t b fnnrtb nbtbff tbnftbtfb f t t f n n r n n t b t n n f t t t r r btnnb fft tb b tb ff bbb b b b b tfffb bb bb b tnb b tbn b tf ffbb tbt fbffb ffbb ftb b b b f t f b b b tff tbb tntf ftfbb b ftb nftbb n rbb n fnfbf ttbb t ffbb frftffb b n f f b b tffnbb f ftffb frtfb ffb nrb b fnnf b br ftb bfttb bnf ftffb bftb fftbftffbb bb nftbb tffbt fbfttfntb brtfbb nftbbb rft ftffb brtbfbb ttfb fttbb tttbb t t f t t f f f t r t t r t r f b bf tfbb fnnt bb nfnb fftf tfbbb t f t b b ftbftfbbb ff fbb tnbfb b bb tfffffb ffb rfffb ftfb frbfb b ntffbb nnftrfn ftbb tr fffb ffnfffb t ff tffbb bfbr b fftnbtr bb f fb ft tnfb b b b b b fnf ftftbb tbb b b tb tf tbb t bbb fffbttfb ffb tnftbbb fftb bb tfr fb fffff fb fb ttbb nb ffb rfn tffffbb bf bffb fbb f t r t r n t t f t f f f r f t f t r n n f n f t r f n r n f t t r b ffbb tb fbftbb ftr ttbb btrftf nbb bfb b ttn fbb ffttb tnbb bbb ff tfnb nf ffnfb bbbb ttftnb fffbb tff b bb b bb bfbfr bb bftfb tb

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D8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 26, 2014 rfntnbrb rfnr fnntbb bb rfrntbb rfntnrbntbn bfn rfrf bnnbrrfnfr fbrfnf fr fn tfrfn tbrfn n bn bfbn t t bb rb tt tnb bn rrf f b b r b n n ntbf t b r bntb bbn r b t bf rn nt nbn nr b f n nt nbnr b bnbfn b nn n nrrf f nbbt b rbn tn bnb b b bnr t n nn tbt nb nbr nbbbn n f tn nbtf b bf fn nr br nbtf b bf b bbfbrbr rfnnf nffn nfnb bn f bbn fbrrnn nbrf t fbbrf bbfb rnfn n nn frfbt nn f t f tbbnbf bnb bnn t fbbnf bnf b tbnfb bfnft ntb f t nb nrnfbn tbbb bn nnf f b n t b b b t b t b f n b b n t b f fbnb rtb fbbbn tbt nnf f nnntrf f n nnfnn fnfrn nbbbbr n trf t b b b r b b n f n r b b n b n n b t r n r t t t t n t n b b r r r n r n n b n f f nnff f t n t n b b r r r n r n n b ftt tbr nbt t n t n b b r r r n r n n b b n t b b b t b t b f n b b n t b f fbnb b b t b b b n n t n trf fft f n n t n b n n t t f t frb f bfnfnf b b r n r f n n b t n n f f tnb nt ttn bnn bnnrbbn btf tn b b r t tf b n t b b b t b t b f n b b n t b f fbnb nff t tnnnrb f n b n f t f t nf tf t bb bfnb bntnbr r b b b b t t t b t nft tbf n n b b n n b n n n b b b r b b b n b n b f b n t t t t t f t t t t f t n b b b f b f b b n f b t n t tn tbbrr nbt f n t t fb brff brb b n t b b b t b t b f n b b n t b f fbnb nft ttbf tbb bbbbtn n brf ftbn nfnfbrt n n b b b t t b b n t tbb nbn rbnt fntn rbf nf ttbf r t t t t b n t b b b t b t b f n b b n t b f fbnb nf ttbf nnff ft nbbnbn rb tnb br b nbr t rnnb f n nbn bnbr b nbn tnfb rbtf bnrb bnn nrbn nn bnbr nnbb bnfb bnn f r n b n b fbbn nr fbbn nr fbbn nr bnrnnb nrnn nb rb tnn n brnbn nbr brnnbr n frfbt nn bn n bnn tbn b r r b frbfbft

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Wednesday, February 26, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL 1 MOISTURE MANAGEMENT SERVICE AERATION SERVICE SPRINKLER QUALITY CHECK PRESSURE WASHING SERVICE$195(Most Homes)2X per year(1X Every 6 Months)$195(Most Homes)2X per year(1X Every 6 Months)$195(Most Homes)2X per year(1X Every 6 Months) $195(Most Homes) QUALITY MOWING SERVICE TRIMMING / WEEDING QUALITY SERVICE$695up to 1/4 acre lot$595Most HomesQUALITY SERVICE CALLS ARE ALWAYSFREE! (Walk Behind Mowing Services or Push Mowing is available for a slightly higher premium.)QUALITY SERVICE CALLS ARE ALWAYSFREE! *(Every visit for mowing customers)BUY 4SERVICES GET$200 OFFBUY 5SERVICES GET$300 OFFBUY 6SERVICES GET$350 OFFBUY 3SERVICES GET$100 OFFBUY 2SERVICES GET$50 OFFBUY 1SERVICE GET$25 OFF

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2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, February 26, 2014