Daily Commercial

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Title:
Daily Commercial
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Newspaper
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English
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Halifax Media Group
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Rod Dixon
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Leesburg, Floirda
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University of Florida
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University of Florida
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AA00019282:00146


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LAKE-SUMTER SLUGGERS IMPROVE TO 9-4, SPORTS B1POLICE: Man opens re at store after his bank card is refused for chips purchase, A3 MILITARY: Women get taste of combat duty in study, A5 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Thursday, February 27, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 58 3 sectionsINDEX CLASSIFIED B4 COMICS C5 CROSSWORDS B7 DIVERSIONS C4 LEGALS B4 BUSINESS A8 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A11 WORLD A6 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A12.61 / 42Mostly cloudy and cooler 50 LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writerlivi.stanford@dailycommercial.comEDITORS NOTE: This is Part 1 of a two-part series that looks at changes made at Lake County Animal Services since a critical audit took place as well as the signicance of spay and neutering programs.As the county grapples with a $7 million short fall in its budget, Lake County Commissioner Les lie Campione has proposed funding for a full-time rescue coordinator position at Lake County Animal Services to cut down on the costs of housing animals at the shelter while reducing the number of ani mals euthanized. This is a situation where by spending money, we will save money, she said. With this position, you are placing animals with rescue groups, who then nd homes for them. Campiones request was discussed at the county commission meeting this week. The coordinator would work full-time with rescue groups to get animals out of the shelter. They would solely be devoted to getting a hold of the rescue groups and getting them to see the animals, and get them placed, Campione added. It is estimated that it costs $15 a day to house an animal at the shelter, according to local ofcials. As of Wednesday, 150 animals were housed there. If the $36,000 yearly position is funded, Campione said there could be savings of about $150,000 per year to the county. Everyday we house an animal, we are increasing the odds the animal will be euthanized, she said. This is common sense government. It makes sense. Campione added: It is sometimes as little as three to ve days before an animal is euthanized. PERCENTAGE OF DOGS EUTHANIZEDLake County is euthanizing just over 15 percent of the dogs that come into its shelter, a sizable decrease from 2009, when 25 percent of dogs were being put down. WHITNEY WILLARD / STAFF GRAPHIC 26 24 22 20 18 16 14 2009 25.49% 16.44% 17.63% 15.98% 15.03% 15.03% 2010201120122013 ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writerroxanne.brown@dailycommercial.comClermont city ofcials say they could be on the hook for up to $28,000 a month if they decide to stop using the controversial new red light camer as to cite drivers for making illegal right turns. At a City Council meeting Tuesday, City Manager Darren Gray said eliminating the right-turn-onred violations would reduce the number of tickets so dramatically that there wouldnt be enough revenue to pay for the cameras on a monthly basis. We would be responsible for paying ATS, which means $4,750 per camera per month, Gray told council members. With just six of 24 camer as installed now, that payment could be as high as $28,500 per month, he explained. City Attorney Daniel Mantzaris said a contract is a contract. We entered into a contract agreement, and while stopping the right turns on red is not in breach of the contract, what enables the city to CLERMONTCutting out right-turn tix could cost big bucksTAVARESRescue post could save lives BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Veterinarian Boyd Harrell gives a dog a shot at Lake County Animal Services in Tavares on Monday. Animal Services uses spaying and neutering in conjunction with other initiatives to keep the number of euthanized animals as low as possible. A stray husky lies down in a kennel at Lake County Animal Services. GARY FINEOUTAssociated PressTALLAHASSEE Gov. Rick Scott, weighed down by lackluster poll numbers and a Republican Legislature intent on pursuing its own contentious re forms, appears content to keep it simple as he heads into the 2014 ses sion. Months before he will ask voters to reelect him for another term, Scott is choos ing to push ahead with a limited agenda that sidesteps ongoing debates on hot-button is sues such as expanding Medicaid or opening the door to Las Vegas casinos. Scotts pitch to legis lators this year centers primarily on tax cuts and increasing spend ing in key areas such as hiring more child protection workers or boosting the amount of money spent on Ever glades restoration. My goal is Lets get money back into Florida families hands; lets continue to build our THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comA downtown Leesburg building that once housed a gym, now is ex ercising a new life as the Kristin Michelle Mason Art Gallery on the Beacon College campus with a local familys support that allows the namesake artists legacy to live on. I call this a match made in heaven, Gail Strimenos said Wednesday of the gallery named after her artist daughter, LEESBURGNew gallery opens on Beacon campus Beacon College Art Professor Van Galyon stands by his most recent works are on display at the Kristin Michelle Mason Art Gallery in downtown Leesburg. THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIALFor Scott, its about tax cuts and budgetSEE PETS | A2SEE GALLERY | A5SEE SCOTT | A2SEE TICKETS | A5

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 27, 2014 BRIDGE HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Thursday, Feb. 27, 2014: This year you often feel like your imagination could be your enemy, as you might have a difcult time focusing on conversations. You inadvertently could trigger your creative process, so keep a notebook handy to jot down your ideas. Use care around machinery, as you are likely to be distracted. If you are single, you suddenly might think that you have met the one. Avoid putting this person on a pedestal. If you are attached, your rose-colored glasses could add more magic to your bond. Forget long-distance vacations this year. AQUARIUS is your natural healer. ARIES (March 21-April 19) An important get-together or meeting will dene your mood, and therefore your plans, for the day. Unexpected developments might encourage you to be more spontaneous as well. You could have a lengthy conversation with a dear friend. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Know that all eyes are on you. As a result, people could get an indirect lesson in how to approach the boss. Stay centered when dealing with an associate or close loved one who seems to be even colder than usual. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Listen to news with an open mind. Seek out more information by nding people who are more knowledgeable or experienced. Make an appointment for a checkup at the dentist in the near future. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Remain playful. A discussion with a partner will point to a dramatic shift in activity. You need variety in terms of focus and energy; otherwise, you could become bored and moodier because of a lack of excitement. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Others will present unusual ideas that could force you to think past typical boundaries. Your sixth sense will come out when dealing with todays issues. How you see a friend or loved one could change as the result of these intense discussions. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You have high energy working with your solid focus. Meetings right now will be important in paving your path to success. Someone will push you hard; this person feels as if his or her ideas are better. Avoid a ght or a difcult interaction, if possible. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) You might want to understand what is happening around you, yet you could nd others to be evasive. Avoid getting angry with a loved one. Make a point to relax, and you will nd the answers youre looking for. Curb a tendency to be possessive. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Pressure seems to build around a family member or a domestic matter. Suppressing your irritation on a regular basis could backre, as you are likely to make yourself sick or so angry that you wont be able to speak in an effective manner. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) You will be full of energy. A conversation could start up out of the blue, and you might hear a lot more than you are ready for. It would be wise to think through a personal matter more deeply in order to understand what you want. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) Ask an important question regarding the results of a recent conversation. A partner or close friend will be full of facts and suggestions. Sometimes this person is a well of information. Listen carefully to what he or she has to say. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You have a lot to do, but you also have the energy to meet your responsibilities. Be careful with machinery and electrical equipment, as you could be distracted by the many thoughts in your mind. New information might lter through in a strange way. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Youll gain a new understanding because of recent conversations and new insights. Still, you might want to keep this to yourself, as your thoughts will continue to evolve. What you think now could change radically. HOROSCOPES HOW TO REACH US FEB. 26CASH 3 . ............................................... 1-2-2 Afternoon . .......................................... 8-3-1 PLAY 4 . ............................................. 0-4-1-1 Afternoon . ....................................... 3-3-8-1FLORIDALOTTERY FEB. 25FANTASY 5 . ......................... 14-16-20-32-34 MEGA MONEY . ...................... 2-22-27-4022 MEGA MILLIONS . ............ 12-18-25-35-6615 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.The shelter used to have a rescue coordinator who had other assigned duties. While the need for a full-time rescue coordinator is critical, according to ofcials, they also state increasing spay and neutering programs also will cut down on the number of animals that come through the shelter. Linda Coletta, a concerned citizen who is also president of Hound Haven, a dog rescue or ganization, said because there was nobody doing rescue coordinating at the shelter late last year, the number of animals sent to rescue organizations as a whole declined by 10 percent to 2,247. They desperately need a full-time rescue coordinator to help get these animals out to rescue so they are not put to sleep, she said. The coordinator, allows more animals to be adoptable by getting them out of the shelter before they become aggressive, sick or depressed, Coletta added. Without a full-time rescue coordinator, the communication is not as clear as it could be between rescue groups and the county, said Cyndi Nason, who manag es Lakes shelter. The rescue groups are vital to the shelter, Nason noted. Indeed, according to statistics from the Animal Services department, 22 percent of adoptable dogs in 2013 were sent to rescue organizations. They can put the animals in foster homes and out of the kennels, Nason said.Shelters are stressful. It is certainly expensive to keep dogs here. The number of non-adoptable pets increased by 616 in 2013, county ofcials said. We are holding dogs longer and they are getting sicker in the shelter, said Brian Sheahan, director of the Department of Community Safety and Compliance and Nasons boss. Several county commissioners said they understood the need for the full-time rescue coordinator position, but at the same time, were concerned about budget constraints this year. If the position were to be funded, County Manager David Heath said it would have to come out of reserves. Commissioner Welton Cadwell said he could point to several social services programs where you could fund positions that would also save the county money. If we are going to have the (coordinator) discussion, I am going to have trouble with all the other needs we have out there, he said. But Campione said these were two different situations. The reality is, it is something we could do today and we could save money on immediately, she said. Commissioner Sean Parks said while he supported Campiones request, at the same time, he said it is important to pursue more spay and neutering programs. He added that he wanted more information on the position and its impact. I certainly recognize animals are being euthanized on a daily basis as indicated earlier, he said. I dont want to see that happen. I think we should act as quickly as we can. In October 2013, the county implemented a spay and neutering rebate program, where residents can ll out the paperwork at animal services to receive a $50 rebate if they spay or neuter an animal. There were 884 animals euthanized in 2013, compared with 1,059 in 2012, according to Sheahan. Nason said the shelter is able to treat more illnesses, reducing the number of animals that have to be put down. Just because a dog starts to cough, doesnt mean it is going to be euthanized, she said. Just because it has heart worms, does not mean it will be euthanized. Overall, 15 percent of dogs were euthanized in 2013, while statistics were not available for the number of cats, according to animal ser vices ofcials. Further, the number of adoptable dogs euthanized have also been reduced substantially, from 25 percent in 2009 to 2 percent in 2013, according to Sheahan. Tyler Stover, community outreach coordinator director for the Halifax Humane Society, which handles animal services for most of Volusia County, said its full-time rescue coordinator has been vital at the organization. We have been able to reach out much further to nd homes for animals that we never could have before, he said. Bryan Williams, South Lake Community Foundation executive director, who previously served as chief nancial ofcer of Halifax Humane Society, agreed. With the full-time position, we saw a signicant increase in the number of animals that went to the rescue groups. PETS FROM PAGE A1 economy, Scott said. The GOP governor wants to use a projected budget surplus to pay for nearly $600 million in tax cuts, including a rollback in auto registration fees enacted under former Gov. Charlie Crist ve years ago. Crist is chal lenging Scott in the gov ernors race. Scott also wants legislators to revive a sales tax holiday for hurricane supplies as well as ex pand the popular backto-school sales tax holiday from its current three days to 10 days. But Scott also has a long list of ideas for the other side of the ledger as well. He wants to boost state spending on tour ism marketing by nearly 60 percent in an effort to attract 100 million tour ists next year. Scott has proposed raising public school spending by near ly 3 percent for each stu dent although part of the increased money relies on a rise in local proper ty values. Scott is backing a pro posal from his child welfare agency to hire more than 400 child protection investigators to reduce caseloads for those who investigate child abuse allegations. Scott has recommended boosting spending on environmental programs in cluding $130 million for Everglades restoration and $55 million to help restore and improve wa ter quality at the states freshwater springs. Scotts narrow focus for the 2014 session contrasts with the agenda he pursued when he was rst elected. When Scott rst came into ofce in 2011 he pushed for large spending cuts and tax cuts, while advocating proposals to drug-test welfare recipients and passage of an Arizona-styled measure on immigration. Although the gover nors moves won support from his tea party base, poll after poll in the past three years has shown a majority of Floridians dont approve of the job hes doing. The most re cent poll released last month found that a majority also of them dont consider him worthy of a second term. SCOTT FROM PAGE A1 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comA Sumter County woman has died after crashing her vehicle into a tree Tuesday. Shelia Stevens King, of Bushnell, died overnight at Bayonet Point Regional Medical Center in Pasco County, according to the Florida Highway Patrol. King was 69. According to a preliminary FHP report, the accident occurred just before 5 / p .m. as King was traveling south on County Road 623, about 1.5 miles south of Coun ty Road 476 in Bushnell. While going around a curve, she lost control of her 2000 Ford Expedition and collided with a barbed wire fence, then with a tree. Upon striking the tree, the Ford ipped and came to rest on its roof. The woman received critical injuries and was airlifted to the hospital. The report adds that King was wearing a seatbelt. Troopers do not believe alcohol was a factor, but the investigation is ongoing.BUSHNELLSumter woman dies in single-car crash

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Thursday, February 27, 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 EUSTIS Lake Dalhousie boat ramp closed for repairsThe Lake Dalhousie boat ramp, 37987 Burhans Rd., is closed for repairs through Wednesday. The boat ramp is maintained by the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission, and maintenance of the adjacent parking lot and property is managed by the Lake County Parks and Trails Division. For information, call 352-2534950 or email parksandtrails@lakecounty.gov.LEESBURG Saturday Morning Market to host Relay for Life DaySaturday is Relay for Life Day at the downtown market with teams from local relays on-site to raise funds for their events. A stretcher race and other activities are scheduled throughout the day. Market vendors will be on-site offering produce and other items, and live entertainment will be provided by Tommy Treadway. For information, go to www.leesburgsaturdaymorningmarket.com.UMATILLA FWC will hold meetings on managing bearsThe Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission will hold two local public meetings in the area throughout March to discuss the conservation and management of black bears. The meetings will allow the public to offer input on local bear issues. Interested parties may sign up to be active members of the Central Bear Stakeholder Group. Meetings will be held from 6:30 to 8 / p.m. at: Olde Mill Stream RV Resort, 1000 N. Central Ave., in Umatilla, on March 6 and Howard Middle School cafetorium, 1655 N.W. 10th St., in Ocala, on March 11. For information, go to www. myFWC.com/Bear or call 352-620-7335.MOUNT DORA Library to host Downton Abbey dessert teaDownton Abbey fans are welcome to take part in the Downton Abbey Dessert Tea event at the W.T. Bland Public Library at 1 / p .m. on Saturday. Guests can chat with other fans and participate in a test to see what character they are most like. A prize will be awarded for best hat of the era, 1912-1920s. Tickets are $5 each and can be purchased at the library circulation desk, at 1995 N. Donnelly St. Seats are limited. Call 352-735-7180, option 5 for information.LEESBURG Partnership offers February Free Movie NightThe Leesburg Partnership will offer its monthly free family feature lm under the stars at 7:30 / p.m. on Friday, with Pearcy Jackson: Sea of Monsters. Concessions will also be available. For information, go to www.movienight.leesburgpartnership.com.State&RegionNEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 TAMARA LUSHAssociated PressTAMPA The parents of slain teen Jordan Davis said Wednesday they will join the parents of slaying victim Trayvon Martin and the widow of a man shot to death in a Florida movie theater to talk with legis lators in Tallahassee about the states so-called stand your ground law. Ron Davis and Lucia McBath said they plan to visit Tallahassee on March 10 for a rally to protest the law. Their son was shot by Michael Dunn, a white software developer, in Jacksonville in November 2012. Dunn was convicted earlier this month on mul tiple counts of attempted murder for shooting into a carful of teenagers outside a convenience store. Jordan Davis, a black teen, was killed in the shooting, but the jury couldnt reach a verdict on the rst-de gree murder charge against Dunn. A mistrial was declared on that count. Davis and McBath say they will be joined by the parents of Trayvon Martin, AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writeraustin.fuller@dailycommercial.comCarnival gates open this afternoon in Eustis as part of this weekends George Fest celebration. The carnival kicks off in the down town area at 5 / p .m. The gates open at 5 / p.m. Friday as well, with a 7 to 10 / p .m. performance by a Billy Joel tribute band called Turnstiles in the Alice B. McClelland Memorial Bandshell. On Saturday, a dog jog is slated for 9:30 / a.m. follo wed by a parade at 10 / a.m. Events are scheduled throughout the day, with entertainment from 1 to 10 / p.m. on two stages in downtown Eu stis, according to a listing provided by the Lake Eustis Area Chamber of Com merce. Having two stages is something new for the second oldest festival in the nation celebrating George Washingtons MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comA seven-hour search in a Sumter County swamp for a man wanted in Pas co County ended late Tuesday after a resident spotted the suspect in her heated greenhouse. Herbert Haley Boltin III, 37, remained in the Sum ter County jail Wednes day morning on charges of eeing and eluding, re sisting arrest and violating probation. He is be ing held without bond. A spokeswoman for the Hernando County Sheriffs Ofce said deputies there were trying to make contact with Boltin on Tuesday regarding active warrants from Dixie County. He allegedly ran from deputies, jumped in a car and refused to stop when they tried to pull him over. The pursuit went into Sumter County. According to Lt. Bobby Caruthers, spokesman for the Sumter County Sheriffs Ofce, at some point Boltin got out and ed on foot. Afterward, a resident reported that a man stopped by their home to use the phone to call someone to pick him up. Caruthers said that call led to a search of the Green Swamp, just south of Tarrytown. A sixto seven-hour search which included K-9s, multiple law enforcement ofcers and at least one heli copter failed to turn up the suspect. How ever, about 10 / p .m., Caruthers said anoth er resident reported Staff ReportTwo Lake County re ghters and a lieutenant recently were honored for their service in rescu ing dozens of people from a resort building that collapsed into a Clermont-ar ea sinkhole last year. Lake County reghters Carlos Herrera and Mat thew Barton, and Lt. Jer emy Hendrix, received plaques at Eustis Elks Lodge 1578 during its an nual banquet recognizing top local law enforcement and re rescue personnel. The three were stationed at Fire Station 112 in Four Corners on Aug. 11 and were rst on the scene helping residents evacuate a three-story structure at the Summer Bay Resort as it partially collapsed into a large sinkhole. Their actions that evening rose to the highest standards of Lake County reghters, Lake Coun ty Public Safety Fire Chief John Jolliff said in a press release. I am proud of each of them. About 30 percent of CLERMONTFirefighters honored for sinkhole rescues PHOTO COURTESY OF LAKE COUNTY From left are Lake County Fireghters Carlos Herrera and Matthew Barton, Lt. Jeremy Hendrix and Lake County Public Safety Fire Chief John Jolliff. EUSTISGeorgeFest set for this weekend BUSHNELLLong police chase ends in swampFla. stand your ground law focus of March rally MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comA Mount Dora man, allegedly armed with a ri e and upset with a store clerk for refusing to accept his bank card for the pur chase of a bag of chips, was arrested after being ac cused of ring shots at the business. Paul Levi Moore, 26, was charged with two counts each of shooting into an oc cupied building and crimi nal mischief. He remained in the Lake County jail Wednesday afternoon in lieu of $52,000 bail. According to Mount Dora police, a store clerk at Rightway Foods on State Road 19A in Mount Dora reported that a man came into the store just af ter 9 / p.m. Fri day night and wanted a bag of chips. It not clear how much the chips were, but the clerk said the man got upset when he was told he need ed a minimum purchase of $5 to use his bank card. The two got into an ar gument, and afterward the man allegedly threw a rock through the stores win dow and left. The store clerk added around 11 / p .m. he heard gunshots. When he came out the door, he noticed the outside light had been shot MOUNT DORAMan accused of firing rifle at store MOORE AP PHOTO Protesters observe ve minutes of silence with their sts in the air during a Day of Outrage and Remembrance for Trayvon Martin and Jordan Davis near the Five Points MARTA station on Wednesday in Atlanta. SEE SHOOTING | A4SEE HONORS | A4SEE FEST | A4SEE CHASE | A4SEE RALLY | A4

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 27, 2014 Army ~ Navy~ Air Force ~ Marines ~ Coast GuardActive Duty/Veterans Thank you for serving our country.Hamlin Hilbish Funeral Directors326 East Orange Ave., Eustis, FL 32726 352-357-4193 www.hamlinhilbish.com CROWNS$399Each(3 or more per visit) D2751/Reg $599 ea. Porcelain on non Precious metal DENTURES$749EachD05110 or D05120DENTAL SAVINGSThe patient and any other person responsible for payment has the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for payment for any other services, examination which is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the discounted fee or reduced fee service or treatment. Fees may vary due to complexity of case. This discount does not apply to those patients with dental plans. Fees are minimal. PRICES ARE SUBJECT TO CHANGE. LEESBURG MT. DORASunrise DentalTri-DentalConsultation and Second Opinion No Charge! NEW PATIENT SPECIAL COMPLETE SET OF X-RAYS (D0210) CLEANING BY HYGIENIST (D110) EXAMINATION BY DOCTOR (D0150) SECOND OPINION$49Reg. $155(IN ABSENCE OF GUM DISEASE) DEATH NOTICESMaxinia EdwardsMaxinia Edwards, 63, of Orlando passed away on February 19, 2014. Anderson-Hence Funeral Home, Wildwood.Robert J. GrayfordRobert J. Grayford, 80, of Clermont, died Tuesday, February 25, 2014. Harden/Pauli Funeral Home.Max E. LoveMax E. Love, 79, of Fruitland Park, died Tuesday, February 25, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home and Crematory, Leesburg, FL.Alvin James NesbittAlvin James Nesbitt, 71, of Tavares, FL passed away on Tuesday, February 25, 2014. Steverson, Hamlin & Hilbish Funerals and Cremations, Tavares, FL.IN MEMORY out by who he believed was the same customer. Police added a witness said he heard between ve and six shots and then noticed a man with a rie come from behind the store. The witnesses said he checked the store, but found the doors were locked. The store clerk and witness gave police a description of the sus pect, the sports utility vehicle he was in, as well as a description of the woman driving the vehicle. Police were able to track down the SUV and arrested Moore. The woman was not charged. SHOOTING FROM PAGE A3 the three-story struc ture collapsed into the 100-foot sinkhole, Lake County Fire Rescue Bat talion Chief Tony Cuellar said at the time. The resort is at 17805 U.S. Highway 192, a half-mile east of U.S. Highway 27 and about 10 miles west of Disney World. It was like crack, crack, boom, guest Alma Villa Nueva told reporters on the scene of the building col lapse. Then the building started sinking a little. Then again, a crack, crack, boom and it sink ing lower. All 105 guests staying in the villa were evac uated, as were those in the neighboring buildings. No injuries were reported. Randy Jones, battalion chief with Lake County Fire Rescue, called the sinkhole the worst hed seen in Florida in his more than 30 years in emergency services. This ranks right up top as far as sinkholes Ive ever had to deal with, he said. HONORS FROM PAGE A3 birthday. Having stages in the downtown this year will increase pe destrian presence to the downtown mer chants as well as the vendors, allow ing more connectivity between the carni val and the downtown core, Richard Hoon, assistant to the city manager for community relations, said in an email. There are six musi cal performers scheduled on the two stages, including Bobby Blackmon, Liquid Jade, Garrett Miles, 360, The Malones and Black Canvas. A service by Epiph any Celebration An glican Church is scheduled for 10 / a.m. Sunday. The carnival gates open again at noon on Sunday and close at 5 / p.m. Hoon said the city is proud of hosting the oldest George Washington birthday bash in Florida. It means a lot in terms of tradition, historic value and home town pride, he said. This years festival theme is Its a Grand Old Flag. The Lake Eustis Area Chamber of Commerce and the city of Eus tis are sponsoring the event, which is free to the public, with the exception of carnival rides and vendor items. FEST FROM PAGE A3 seeing Boltin in his hot house, a heated green house, citing he was there because it was cold. Law enforcement was able to arrest Boltin at the home. CHASE FROM PAGE A3 a 17-year old black teen who was shot and killed by George Zim merman in Sanford in February 2012. Zimmerman was acquit ted in 2013. Like Zimmerman, Dunn said he felt his life was in danger when he red the shots. Flor idas stand your ground law was technically not part of either trial, but Davis and McBath say the grey areas in the law, and in the self-defense law, should be claried and thats why they are marching in Tallahassee. Also joining the par ents will be Nicole Oulson, the widow of a man shot and killed in a Tampa movie the ater in January, Davis said. The man accused of killing Chad Oulson is a retired Tampa Po lice captain who said he feared for his life. RALLY FROM PAGE A3

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Thursday, February 27, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 Aching Feet?Step right into our office. We specialize in quality medical care for all types of foot problems.Walk-InsWelcome.Call now to schedule your appointment. 923 WestDixieAvenueSuiteB| Leesburg, FL34748352-435-7849 | NexttoDr. TatroDr. Erik ZimmermannPodiatristYour feet are in good hands with us! MostMajor Insurances Accepted & Tax Preparation CustomersIIts not too late to file for 10, 11 and 12!2468 Hwy. 441/27, Suite 403 (Near Boot Barn) Fruitland Park, FL 34731Walk-Ins Welcome Open Monday-Saturday 9am to 9pmToms Tax ServiceFruitland Park787-1040The Villages753-1040 $4000OFFReceive refund as soon as 8 days Coupon required. Limited time offer. Some restrictions apply. See preparer for details. ensure they arent losing money will go away, Mantzaris said. There may or may not be enough money at the end of the contract to pay for the cameras, so it adds that risk element. The six red light cam eras went live in ear ly January at troublesome intersections in the city. But, almost im mediately, motorists began to complain that they were being unfair ly ticketed for making right turns on red. City ofcials ex pressed concerns as well, noting that about 90 percent of all the 3,000-plus citations issued have been for right turns. Their concerns only grew when Police Chief Charles Broadway reviewed 59 right-turn violations and overturned 51. Gray said he thinks he can convince ATS to de lay installing any other cameras until the city resolves its concerns. He added that ATS rep resentatives agreed that the percentage of tickets being issued for right-turn violations is kind of high. Its only in its rst month, so well have to wait and see how it goes from here, but they (ATS) did express to me that the 80-90 percent (of tickets issued for right turns) was a high amount for a city, he said. Gray also reiterated that he has asked Broadway to review ev ery right-turn violation approximately 3,000 sent out from Jan 3. to Feb. 11. As the city wrestles with implementing the cameras success fully, the Florida Leg islature is expected in the upcoming session to consider limiting or banning red-light cam eras statewide. Gray be lieves a clause in the citys contract would let them out of it. Mantzaris, however, voiced some doubt. Theres concern whether the new legis lature can legally affect existing contracts that would otherwise be le gal without the new laws, he said. Councilman Ray Goodgame said hed talked to Senator Alan Hays and understood that any legislation would be specical ly directed toward right turns on red. Matthew Modica, a longtime resident of Clermont, expressed concern that the city is bound to the contract for three years and may even have to install the additional cameras as originally agreed. I dont know what we can do about this. Im concerned about adding 18 more camer as, and so I dont see a solution for this, Modica said. Suzy Gibson, another local resident and businesswoman, told the council she believes the city and citizens were bamboozled by ATS. I understand the City of Clermont needs to make a prot, but I urge you to do your re search in the future. Right now, were kind of stuck with it (con tract) and we all got bamboozled and left asking, What are the consequences of our actions? Gibson said. TICKETS FROM PAGE A1 who passed away in 2007 at age 33. Ma son owned a home d cor art gallery in Mount Dora and rented an adjacent building to teach art and art history to kids. I think she would be proud, Strimenos said of the gallerys inaugu ral opening last week at 103 E. Main St. The rst exhibit features the cre ative works of Van Ga lyon and Russ Bellamy, both art professors at Beacon, known as the nations only accredit ed four-year college for students with learning disabilities and ADHD. The art professors works will remain on display during the Leesburg Art Festival, March 8-9, and visi tors also may tour the gallery from 9 / a.m. to 5 / p.m. weekdays and 10 / a.m. to 3 / p .m. Sun days. Galyons bold paint ings hang on the walls of the new gallery, while Bellamy has striking metal sculpture pieces and glassworks. Back rooms of the building feature classrooms and art studios for students. Strimenos recalled hearing that Beacon Colleges art program needed nancial support a few years back and, while meeting Ga lyon, she was awestruck by a Beacon students painting that resembled her daughters artwork. Here was this big eye with owing red hair, Strimenos said of the piece, noting her daughter had long, dark auburn hair. The moth er said she had chills when she learned the Beacon art student was also named Kristin. From that moment, a bond with Beacon College was formed. The Gail and Peter Strimenos family in Leesburg has been very instrumental in helping us get the art de partment going, said Galyon, praising their support. They have dedicated their energy and money to the pro gram over the last few years. We built the gallery as an educational tool to show students and the community kind of current trends in con temporary art, added Bellamy. This is the rst exhibition and it has been great. We had a huge turnout at the reception and every body seems real excited about what we are do ing. Future exhibits at the gallery will feature works by Beacons art students. Galyon is thrilled Bea con now offers an arts major, a signicant sign of growth from when he came to the college in 1990 and taught the only art class art ap preciation once a week. This has been slowly building over time, and now we have the num bers to where we can sustain a major, Galyon said. And within the population of learning disabled individuals, you will nd that there is a high cor relation with people who are talented and really high functioning in the arts. The professor is pleased gifted art stu dents will be able to showcase their talent. Now they will be able to be fully engaged and a part of the commu nity that is larger than themselves, Galyon said. I am happy and excited to be a part of this. I think that it is go ing to grow. We want to be highly competitive as a place of art and be competing with larger colleges and universi ties as far as quality and the like. The college has nine art majors and will have its rst graduating art student at the end of this semester with a degree in ne arts a bachelors in studio arts and the school will have an end-of-theyear show featuring the art students. We werent able to say until a few months ago that we actually had a major, because we had to wait for accredi tation to come through, and until that point, we couldnt even announce it, Galyon said. The art major isnt the only thing new at Beacon. Dr. George Ha gerty on Friday was inaugurated as the colleges new president and said he not only wants to double en rollment in the next 10 years from 185 students to between 400 and 500 but also has plans for some new and renovated buildings in Leesburg like the gym turned art gallery. Galyon believes the art program will continue to grow. Well invite folks in who are doing high-caliber works so that our students are exposed to it and get to meet those people and inter act with them and see their arts, Galyon said. We havent been able to do that at this level before. GALLERY FROM PAGE A1 THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL One of the art classrooms for Beacon College art students in the building of the new Kristin Michelle Mason Art Gallery in downtown Leesburg. BOB CHRISTIEAssociated PressPHOENIX Gov. Jan Brew er on Wednesday vetoed a Republican bill that set off a na tional debate over gay rights, religion and discrimination and subjected Arizona to blistering criticism from major corporations and political leaders from both parties. Loud cheers erupted outside the Capitol building im mediately after Brewer made her announcement. My agenda is to sign into law legislation that advances Arizona, Brewer said at a news conference. I call them like I seem them despite the tears or the boos from the crowd. After weighing all the arguments, I have vetoed Senate Bill 1062 moments ago. The governor said she gave the legislation careful delib eration in talking to her law yers, citizens and lawmakers on both sides of the debate. But Brewer said the bill could divide Arizona in ways we could not even imag ine and no one would ever want. The bill was broadly worded and could result in unintended negative consequences, she added. The bill backed by Repub licans in the Legislature was designed to give added pro tection from lawsuits to peo ple who assert their religious beliefs in refusing service to gays. But opponents called it an open attack on gays that invited discrimination. The bill thrust Arizona into the national spotlight last week after both chambers of the state legislature approved it. As the days passed, more and more groups, politicians and average citizens weighed in against Senate Bill 1062. Many took to social media to criticize the bill, calling it an at tack on gay and lesbian rights. Prominent Phoenix business groups said it would be another black eye for the state that saw a nation al backlash over its 2010 im migration-crackdown law, SB1070, and warned that businesses looking to expand into the state may not do so if bill became law. Companies such as Ap ple Inc. and American Air lines and politicians includ ing GOP Sen. John McCain and former Republican presidential nominee were among those who urged Brewer to veto the legislation. Brewer was under intense pressure to veto the bill, in cluding from three Republi cans who had voted for the bill last week. They said in a letter to Brewer that while the intent of their vote was to create a shield for all citizens religious liberties, the bill has been mis characterized by its oppo nents as a sword for religious intolerance. SB 1062 allows people to claim their religious be liefs as a defense against claims of discrimination. Backers cite a New Mexico Supreme Court decision that allowed a gay couple to sue a photographer who refused to document their wedding, even though the law that allowed that suit doesnt exist in Arizona.Arizona governor vetoes religious freedom bill

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 27, 2014 LOLITA C. BALDOR and RUSS BYNUMAssociated PressFORT STEWART, Ga. Standing just over 5 feet, Army Spc. Karen Arvizu is barely a foot taller than the anti-tank missile she carries in both arms and loads into an armored vehicle. She stands on her tiptoes to wrestle open the 300-pound top hatch. I have to step on the seat to get the missile into the launcher, said Arvizu, a 24-year-old soldier from Los Ange les. Its half my body weight. Arvizu typically drives Humvees or transport trucks at Fort Stewart in Georgia, but for the past three weeks, she and 59 other women soldiers have been getting a taste of what it takes to serve in com bat. By spending their days lifting 65-pound missiles and .50-caliber machine guns, all while wearing 70 pounds of body armor, theyre helping make history as part of an Army study that will determine how all soldiers includ ing women, for the rst time will be deemed t to join the front lines. The Pentagon ordered last year that women must have the same op portunities to serve in combat jobs as men, with thousands of posi tions slated to open to both genders in 2016. And while an Army sur vey shows only a small fraction of women say they want to move into combat jobs, it also revealed soldiers from both genders are ner vous about the change. With roughly one in ve Army positions considered combat-related, commanders are turning to science to nd a unisex standard to judge which soldiers physically have the right stuff to ght wars. Testing at Fort Stewart and other U.S. bases is breaking away from the Armys longtime stan dards for physical tness pushups, situps and 2-mile runs to focus instead on battleeld tasks, such as dragging a wounded comrade to safety or installing and removing the heavy barrel of the 25 mm gun mounted on Bradley vehicles. David Brinkley, deputy chief of staff for operations at the Armys Training and Doctrine Command at Fort Eus tis in Virginia, said some people think the Army is coming up with unreal istic requirements while others believe standards will be lower to let women ght on the front lines. We intend to do nei ther. Thats why we based this on the actual thing you have to do, he said. At Fort Stewart, a volunteer group of soldiers 100 men and 60 women are spending a month drilling on the most physically challenging tasks demanded of infantrymen, cavalry scouts, mortar launch ers and tank crews. In March, scientists from the Armys Research Institute for Environmen tal Medicine will have the troops perform those tasks while wear ing heart rate monitors, masks that monitor ox ygen intake and other equipment to study the effects of their physical exertion. One of the volunteers, Spc. Artrice Scott, said she has no intention of trading in her job as an Army cook to join an in fantry platoon or an ar mor unit. But she sees the testing as a great opportunity to lead the way for women in the U.S. military. The heaviest thing we lift in the kitchen is boxes of frozen chicken, 45 pounds, said Scott, 29, of Mobile, Ala. And you dont have to lift those over your head. During a training session Tuesday, Scott shaved 45 seconds off her previous best time carry ing two anti-tank missiles into a Bradley armored vehicle and loading them into the turret. Army commanders say there are no doubts that women have the men tal and technical abilities needed. Only their ability to perform the most ar duous physical tasks has been questioned. The survey released Tuesday found there were nagging stereotypes. Male soldiers fret ted that their units read iness will be degraded because of what they term women issues, such as pregnancy and menstrual cycles. Or they worried that wom en incapable of the phys ical demands would be brought in anyway.Army study gives women taste of combat tasks PHOTOS BY STEPHEN B. MORTON / AP U.S. Army Pfc. Amy Alexanders dresses in her Marne Standard battle gear before taking part in a physical demands study in Ft. Stewart, Ga. U.S. Army PFC Amy Alexanders lifts a 65-pound T.O.W. missile through a hatch into a Bradley Fighting Vehicle. JOSEF FEDERMANAssociated PressJERUSALEM Israel has opened a new front in its attempts to halt weap ons smuggling to Hezbollah, striking one of the groups positions inside Lebanon for the rst time since the sides fought a war eight years ago. This weeks airstrike, meant to prevent the Islamic militant group from obtaining sophisticated missiles, is part of a risky policy that could easily backre by triggering retaliation. But at a time when the Syrian opposition says Hezbollah has been striking major blows for President Bashar Assads govern ment in neighboring Syria by am bushing al-Qaida-linked ghters there, it shows the strategic impor tance for Israel of trying to break the Syria-Hezbollah axis. While Israeli experts agree that Israel would never want to help al-Qaida, in this case Israel and the al-Qaida-linked ghters have as a common goal opposing Hezbollah and its alliance with the Syrian gov ernment. This puts them at least in directly on the same side. For now, the odds of a direct cona gration between Israel and Hezbol lah appear low. The group has sent hundreds of ghters to Syria and is preoccupied with saving Assads em battled regime. Syrian state media reported that army troops killed 175 rebels, many of them al-Qaida-linked ghters, near Damascus on Wednes day, but the Britain-based Syrian Observatory for Human Rights, a prom inent opposition group, said it was Hezbollah forces that carried out the dawn ambush. Israel considers both Hezbollah and the al-Qaida-linked Nusra Front to be grave threats. With a lack of good choices, Israel has avoided taking sides in the Syrian war, and in the short term, is content watching the two sides beat each other up.Israel takes risk with airstrike on Hezbollah

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Thursday, February 27, 2014 DAIL Y COMMERCIAL A7 Unique home accessories and gifts.144 W. 4th Ave. Mount Dora (352) 735-2200www.pieceofminehome.comThe Candleberry Co. Candles Spring Scents Aromatherapy for your home. Eliminates all odors.352-735-8989 216 Highland St Mount Dora, FL 32757 KARL RITTER and VLADIMIR ISACHENKOVAssociated PressKIEV, Ukraine Russia or dered 150,000 troops to test their combat r eadiness Wednesday in a show of force that prompted a blunt warning from the Unit ed States that any military inter vention in Ukraine would be a grave mistake. Vladimir Putins announce ment of huge new war games came as U kraines protest lead ers named a millionaire former banker to head a new go vern ment after the pro-Russian president went into hiding. The new go vernment, which is expected to be formally ap proved by parliament Thursday, will face the hugely complicat ed task of restoring stability in a countr y that is not only deep ly divided politically but on the v erge of nancial collapse. Its fugitive president, Viktor Ya nukovych, ed the capital last w eek. In Kievs Independence Square, the heart of the protest movement against Yanukovych, the interim leaders who seized control after he disappeared proposed Arseniy Yatsenyuk as the countrys new prime min ister. The 39-year-old served as economy minister foreign min ister and parliamentary speak er before Yanukovych took ofce in 2010, and is widely view ed as a technocratic reformer who en joys the support of the U.S. A cross Ukraine, the divided allegiances between Russia and the West were on full dis play as stghts broke out be tween proand anti-Russia protesters in the strategic Crimea peninsula. Amid the tensions Putin put the military on alert for massive exercises involving most of the military units in western Rus sia, and announced measures to tighten secur ity at the headquar ters of Russias Black Sea Fleet on U kraines Crimea peninsula. The maneuvers will involve some 150,000 troops, 880 tanks, 90 aircraft and 80 navy ships, and are intended to check the troops readiness for action in crisis situations that threaten the nations military security, Defense Minister Sergei Shoigu said in remarks carried by Rus sian news agencies. The mo ve prompted a sharp rebuke from U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry, who warned Russia against any military in tervention in Ukraine. Any kind of military inter vention that would violate the so vereign territorial integri ty of Ukraine would be a huge, a grave mistake, Kerry told re porters in Washington. The terr itorial integrity of Ukraine needs to be respected. In delivering the message, Kerry also announced that the Obama administration was planning $1 billion in loan guar antees for Ukraine and would consider additional dir ect assis tance for the former Soviet re public. S till, Kerry insisted that U.S. policy was not aimed at re ducing Russias inuence in U kraine or other former Soviet republics, but rather to see their people realize aspirations for freedom in robust democracies with strong economies. This is not Rocky IV, Kerry said, referring to the 1985 Syl vester Stallone lm in which an aging American boxer takes on a daunting Soviet muscleman. It is not a zero-sum game. We do not view it through the lens of East-West, Russia-U.S. or anything else. We view it as an example of people within a sov ereign nation who are express ing their desire to choose their futur e. And thats a very power ful force.Russia holds war games near Ukraine DARKO VOJINO vV IC / A A PCrimean Tatars shout slogans during a protest in front of a local government building in Simferopol, Crimea, Ukraine, on Wednesday. SHAWN POGATCHNIKAssociated PressDUBLIN The leader of Northern Irelands government threatened to resign Wednesday because of revelations the Brit ish government supplied so-called get out of jail free letters to at least 187 Irish Republican Army fu gitives as a secret part of peacemaking. F irst Minister Pe ter Robinson said his B ritish Protestant party, the Democratic Unionists, would nev er have formed a coa lition with Sinn Fein, the IRA-linked par ty, in 2007 had Britain r evealed it was giving guarantees to IRA vet erans who ed to the R epublic of Ireland. The letters promised recipients they no longer risked arrest when traveling into the United Kingdom, including Northern Ireland. Sinn Fein de manded the measure. R obinson threat ened to quit, saying his party couldnt sup port a system that was letting IRA members off the hook for bomb ings and shootings in the four -decade Northern Ireland con ict, which claimed about 3,700 liv es. If he resigns, it potential ly could bring down the go vernment, the central institution of Northern Irelands 1998 peace accord. He accused British leaders of lying to him and other Protestant opponents of the IRA. I want a full judi cial inquiry into all of these matters so that we can see who knew, when they knew, and what they knew, Robin son said. I want to know who the 187 people ar e that received these let ters, if indeed it is only 187 people because I wouldnt believe any thing I hear any longer. B ritain made the ad mission after a judge thr ew out charges against IRA veteran John Downey for the 1982 bombing of British cer emonial troops in Londons Hyde Park. LOLITA C. BALDORAssociated PressBAGRAM AIR FIELD, Afghanistan Amer icas top military ofcer said Wednesday the U.S. thr eat to with draw all troops out of Afghanistan if no secu rity pact is signed may encour age the enemy and lead some Afghan forces to align with the Taliban. Army Gen. Martin Dempsey, chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, said Tuesdays an nouncement of President Barack Obamas or der to begin planning for a total withdrawal also makes Afghan mil itary leaders anxious and eats away at their troops condence. Speaking at the end of a long day of meet ings with his commanders in Afghani stan, Dempsey said he wanted to make sure they knew there is still a lot of work to do this year, and that they cant let worries about next year distract them. Obama, frustrated with his Afghan coun terpart, President Ha mid Karzai, ordered the P entagon to acceler ate planning for a full U.S. tr oop withdraw al from Afghanistan by the end of this y ear. But Obama is also holding out hope that Afghan istans next president may ev entually sign a stalled security agree ment that could pre vent the U.S. from hav ing to take that step. Obama spoke Tues day with Karzai, the rst dir ect conversa tion between the two leaders since last J une. The White House has become increasing ly frustrated with Kar zai, who has refused to sign a secur ity pact that the White House says is crucial to keeping a U.S. troop presence in Afghanistan after the war formally concludes at the end of this year. In Afghanistan Wednesday, Dempsey said he was worried about the impact of withdrawal specula tion on the enemy. It is having an ef fect on the enemy and in some ways I think encourages them, and intelligence supports that, Dempsey told re porters. Dempsey: Military has job despite talks Northern Ireland leader threatens to quit over IRA

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 27, 2014 Staff ReportUncle Matts Organic in Clermont is celebrating a decade and a half of creating 100 percent organic citrus juice by releasing two new va rieties: orange mango and orange tangerine. Were proud to be celebrating 15 years of furthering our familys philosophy of growing healthy and nutritious crops using or ganic and sustainable farming methods, Matt McLean, CEO and founder of Uncle Matts Organic, said in a press release Were thrilled to be adding these two new avors to our existing line of organic juice products. The two new varieties complement the companys existing juice product line of orange, grapefruit, apple and lemonade. Both of the new va rieties are available at grocery retailers nationwide in 59-ounce sizes with a suggested retail price of $5.99. Uncle Matts Organic is a family-run busi ness with expertise that dates back four genera tions. Uncle Matts Organic believes that less tox ins in the environment and less toxic residues are ultimately what is best for everybody, es pecially the food we consume, the press re lease said. Just recently, Uncle Matts partnered with a supplement compa ny to supply organic juice for a grove to ta ble line of vitamin C products. MegaFoods product line will fea ture UltraC-400 and Complex C supplements, derived from the fruit grown by Un cle Matts Organic, that are free of synthetic pesticides, herbicides and fertilizers. To learn more visit www.unclematts.com. ANNE DINNOCENZIO and BREE FOWLERAP Business WritersNEW YORK History doesnt always repeat itself. The hit to TJX Cos. was minimal after it dis closed in 2007 a massive data breach of cus tomer information at its T.J. Maxx, Marshalls and HomeGoods stores. But Target Corp. isnt faring as well: More than two months after it revealed that hackers stole credit card numbers and person al data of millions of its customers, Targets sales, prot and stock prices have dropped. Whats worse, the na tions second largest dis counter faces the prospect that some shaken shoppers may not re turn to its stores for a long time. In fact, Tar get on Wednesday said it expects business to be muted for some time, though it said sales are recovering since the breach was disclosed in mid-December. TJX declined to comment for this story, but John Mulligan, Tar gets chief nancial ofcer, told The Associat ed Press on Wednesday that the most loyal cus tomers have stuck with Target, but wooing back others will take time. We need to remind people why they fell in love with Target, he said. TJX found itself in the same situation years ago when it announced what was the largest security breach by a retailer at the time. Still, the fortunes of TJX Cos. and Tar get may wind up being quite different. Although the data breaches at the two retailers each affected millions of shoppers, analysts say a combination of factors makes Targets challenge bigger. Those include the timing of each companys disclosure and Ameri cans heightened sensitivity toward privacy concerns now versus before the TJX breach. The retailers fates are playing out differently so far. TJXs stock slid 12 percent in the weeks after the breach disclo sure to as low as $13. But by the end of 2007, the shares rebounded and today, theyre trad ing at about $58. Sales also werent derailed in the breachs aftermath: Revenue at stores opened at least a year, an important retail measurement, were up a better-than-expected 4 percent for the year following the breach. Meanwhile, Target said on Wednesday that its prot in the fourth quarter fell 46 percent on a revenue decline of 5.3 percent as the breach scared off cus tomers worried about the security of their private data. Revenue at stores open at least a year fell 2.5 percent. CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchang e Pvs Rate Day Yen 102.48 102.12 Euro $1.3684 $1.3762 Pound $1.6663 $1.6721 Swiss franc 0.8910 0.8861 Canadian dollar 1.1130 1.1082 Mexican peso 13.3372 13.2490 Businessaustin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 16,198.41 + 18.75 NASDAQ 4,292.06 + 4.47 S&P 500 1,845.16 + 0.04 GOLD 1,328.00 14.70 SILVER 21.25 0.709 CRUDE OIL 102.59 + 0.76T-NOTE 10-year2.67 0.03 www.dailycommercial.comCLERMONTUncle Matts Organic expands juice line PHOTO COURTESY OF UNCLE MATTS ORGANIC Workers sort citrus at Uncle Matts Organic in Clermont. The company only produces nutritious crops using organic and sustainable farming methods. Target faces big costs related to security breach

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.78e25.26+.03 ACE Ltd2.14e96.10-.43 ADT Corp.80f30.90-.80 AES Corp.2014.17-.12 AFLAC1.4862.60+.08 AGCO.44f51.63+.38 AGL Res1.96f46.66+.22 AK Steel...6.25+.12 AMC Ent n...22.52+.05 AOL...43.98+.18 ARC Docu...7.52-.13 AU Optron...3.31... Aarons.0830.79+.11 AbbottLab.88f39.39+.14 AbbVie1.68f50.74+.02 AberFitc.8040.04+4.05 AbdAsPac.425.94-.05 Accenture1.74e83.40-.01 AccessMid2.22f58.75+1.01 AccoBrds...5.77-.04 Actavis...u227.26+2.26 Actuant.0434.71+.08 AMD...3.70+.01 AdvSemi.18e5.03+.11 AecomTch...30.65+.27 AerCap...42.76+1.09 Aeropostl...7.43+.49 Aetna.90f71.42+.28 Agilent.53f57.10+.21 Agnico g.32m32.99-.60 Agrium g3.0091.56+.20 AirLease.12f35.14... AirProd2.84u117.47-2.20 Aircastle.8020.07+.05 AlaskaAir1.00f85.88+.79 Albemarle1.10f65.56+1.28 AlcatelLuc.18e4.26-.04 Alcoa.1212.05+.43 Alere...35.95+.20 AllegTch.7231.36+.32 Allegion n.32u54.66+.10 Allergan.20u127.29+1.80 Allete1.96f50.36-.55 AlliData...285.28-.20 AlliantEgy2.04f53.77-.02 AlldNevG...4.95-.31 AllisonTrn.4829.67+.26 Allstate1.12f53.85+.20 AlonUSA.24a14.41-.09 AlphaNRs...5.34+.15 AlpAlerMLP1.09e17.54+.14 AltisResid.43e26.72-2.13 Altria1.9235.44-.13 Ambev n...7.08+.06 Ameren1.6040.44-.05 AMovilL.34e19.50-.26 AmApparel....76+.03 AmAxle...19.05-.19 AmCampus1.4436.79+.06 AEagleOut.5014.81+.66 AEP2.0050.27+.21 AmIntlGrp.50f48.72-.29 AmLorain...1.18+.07 AmTower1.16f80.83+.67 AmWtrWks1.1243.87-.08 Ameriprise2.08106.62-.75 AmeriBrgn.9468.26-.46 Ametek.2452.69-.20 AmiraNatF...18.08-.98 Amphenol.8087.08-1.25 AmpioPhm...8.45-.02 Anadarko.7282.23-1.28 AnglogldA.10e17.21-.76 ABInBev3.03e103.75+1.58 Ann Inc...36.20+1.20 Annaly1.50e11.16+.29 AnteroRs n...58.58-.03 Anworth.50e5.15+.05 Aon plc.7085.33-.83 Apache1.00f79.82-3.27 AptInv1.04f29.76-.04 ApolloGM3.98e32.01+.38 AquaAm s.6124.73-.01 ArcelorMit.2015.61-.13 Arcelor 161.5023.31-.48 ArchCoal.04m4.15+.02 ArchDan.96f40.39... ArcosDor.248.91-.03 ArmcoMetl....45+.08 ArmourRsd.604.34+.02 ArmstrWld...55.23+1.36 ArrowEl...55.93+.17 AshfordHT.48u11.00+.27 Ashland1.3695.00+1.08 Assurant1.0063.62-.05 AssuredG.44f23.80+.15 AstraZen2.80e67.80+.01 AthlonEn n...u35.37+.08 AtlPwr g.402.62-.06 AtlasEngy1.84f41.93+1.29 AtlasPpln2.4830.91+.02 ATMOS1.4845.46-.37 AuRico g.165.07-.02 Autohme n...38.34+2.21 Autoliv2.0895.06-.74 AvalnRare....61-.03 AvalonBay4.64f128.43-.80 AveryD1.1649.51+.67 AvinoSG g...2.03-.05 Avnet.6042.95+.40 Avon.2415.31-.15 Axiall.64f40.61+.62 AXIS Cap1.0843.01-.24 B2gold g...2.91-.01 BB&T Cp.9237.81+.26 BCE g2.47f43.00-.21 BHP BillLt2.32e69.05-.51 BHPBil plc2.32e63.63-.22 BP PLC2.2850.42-.25 BP Pru9.26e81.39-1.77 BPZ Res...2.17+.01 BRE1.5861.73-.10 BRF SA.39e17.16+.07 BabckWil.4035.13... BakrHu.6062.05-.25 BallCorp.5254.95+.25 BalticTrdg.07e6.48+.01 BanColum1.62e47.87-.05 BcBilVArg.42e12.38-.10 BcoBrad pf.23e11.41-.06 BcoSantSA.81e9.05-.03 BcoSBrasil.95e4.96-.07 BcSanChile1.05e21.31+.01 BkofAm.0416.33-.01 BkIreland...20.78-.47 BkNYMel.6031.40-.05 BankUtd.8433.00+.20 Banro g....58-.02 Barclay.42e16.97-.25 BarVixMdT...15.39+.14 B iPVix rs...43.20+.51 Bard.84u143.04+1.08 BarnesNob...18.47+.75 Barnes.4437.78+1.35 BarrickG.2020.79-.24 BasicEnSv...23.13+.03 Baxter1.9669.21+.55 Beam Inc.9083.14-.08 BeazerHm...23.49+1.19 BectDck2.18114.89+.36 Bemis1.08f39.03-.12 Berkley.4040.69+.12 BerkH B...113.70-.24 BerryPlas...24.15+.24 BestBuy.6825.82+.51 BigLots...29.23+.82 BBarrett...24.62+.16 BioMedR1.00f20.66-.02 BitautoH...38.44+4.06 BlackRock7.72f297.63-2.57 BlkDebtStr.30a4.09+.02 Blackstone1.34e32.67-.26 BlkstnMtg1.8028.46+.26 BlockHR.80u31.71-.48 BdwlkPpl.40m12.45-.05 Boeing2.92f126.61-.17 BonanzaCE...46.13-.91 BoozAllnH.40a20.52+.24 BorgWrn s.5060.87-.14 BostProp2.60a111.40-.70 BostonSci...13.34-.05 BoydGm...11.15+.03 BradyCp.78d25.99+.81 Brandyw.6014.56+.02 BrigusG g...1.07-.05 Brinker.96u52.27-.42 BrMySq1.44f53.57-.11 BroadrdgF.8437.46+.40 Brookdale...u33.26+1.77 BrkfldAs g.80f40.08-.14 BrkfldOfPr.5619.12+.11 BrownFB1.16u82.99-.91 Brunswick.4044.67+.97 Buckeye4.35f74.50+2.24 Buenavent.31e12.82-.17 BungeLt1.2080.04+.03 BurgerKng.2826.43+.03 C&J Engy...u25.30+.12 CBL Asc.9817.94-.68 CBRE Grp...u27.63-.23 CBS A.4865.54-.55 CBS B.4865.54-.22 CF Inds4.00244.28+1.35 CHC Grp n...9.52-.43 CIT Grp.4047.81+.25 CMS Eng1.08f28.37-.23 CNH Indl...10.89-.16 CNO Fincl.1218.18-.02 CPFL Eng.80e14.02+.31 CST Brds n.2531.94+.52 CSX.6027.21+.05 CVR Engy3.00a41.95-.18 CVR Rfng3.68e22.17-.31 CVS Care1.10fu72.20+.04 CYS Invest1.28m8.84+.15 Cabelas...66.40+1.60 CblvsnNY.6017.26+.64 CabotOG s.0835.37-.16 CACI...78.75+.59 CalDive...1.79+.01 Calix...8.21+.10 CallGolf.048.28-.03 Calpine...19.11-.29 CamdenPT2.64f66.14+.29 Cameco g.40u24.00+1.08 Cameron...63.24+.03 CampSp1.2543.25-.69 CdnNR gs1.00f55.99+.26 CdnNRs gs.80f36.63-.23 CP Rwy g1.40155.06-.94 CapOne1.2071.33+.29 CapitlSrce.0414.41+.51 CapsteadM1.24e12.86+.11 CardnlHlth1.21u71.61-.39 CareFusion...40.84+.18 Care.com n...d18.94-3.28 CarMax...48.29+.11 Carnival1.0040.22+.14 Carters.6473.78+5.03 Caterpillar2.4097.20+.79 CedarF2.80fu53.18-.92 CelSci rs...1.15+.06 Celanese.7252.92+.58 Cemex.45t13.10+.15 Cemig pf s2.02e5.57... CenovusE1.06f25.78-.02 CenterPnt.95f23.55-.64 CenElBras.20e2.08-.05 CFCda g.0114.78-.35 CntryLink2.1630.80-.34 ChambSt n.507.96+.03 ChanAdv n...42.25+.35 ChRvLab...59.49+.71 Chegg n...6.36-.07 Chemtura...25.19+.39 CheniereEn...49.59-.31 ChesEng.3525.61-1.33 Chevron4.00115.51+.54 ChicB&I.28fu82.89+3.37 Chicos.30f18.00+.40 Chimera.36a3.14+.01 ChinaDigtl...3.03-.37 ChiMYWnd...2.80+.10 ChinaMble2.24e47.38+.30 Chipotle...555.12+.50 Chiquita...11.70+.22 Chubb1.7686.33-.71 ChurchDwt1.24fu67.43+.11 CienaCorp...25.06+.22 Cigna.0478.02-.14 Cimarex.64f111.37-1.18 CinciBell...3.40-.07 Cinemark1.0029.35+.52 Citigroup.0448.32-.08 Citigp pfJ1.7826.60+.18 CleanHarb...d46.08-7.86 CliffsNRs.6019.81-.51 Clorox2.8486.47-.34 CloudPeak...18.34+.32 Coach1.3548.46+.19 CobaltIEn...18.28-.16 CocaCE1.00f46.47-.52 Coeur...10.81-.16 Colfax...70.84+.31 ColgPalm s1.3661.95-.12 ColonyFncl1.4023.11... ColumPT n1.20u26.19... Comerica.76f48.07+.54 CmclMtls.4819.06+.36 CmwREIT1.0026.46+.03 CmtyBkSy1.1235.79+1.07 CmtyHlt...41.19+.16 CompSci.80u63.61+.31 ComstkRs.50u20.13-.28 Con-Way.4037.41-.19 ConAgra1.0028.33-.10 ConchoRes...117.82-1.18 ConocoPhil2.7666.13-.39 ConsolEngy.25m38.89-.68 ConEd2.52f55.70-.41 ConstellA...u81.88-.19 Constellm n...27.72-.41 ContainSt n...34.93+1.62 ContlRes...u120.58-2.82 Cnvrgys.2420.57+.20 CooperTire.4224.68+.50 CopaHold3.84135.65+.24 Copel.25e10.41+.14 CoreLogic...32.44-1.86 Corning.4019.27+.09 CorpOffP1.1026.59-.36 CorrectnCp2.04f33.27-.04 Cosan Ltd.30e11.95-.02 Coty n.2014.80-.03 CousPrp.30f11.37-.04 CovantaH.6617.05-.37 Covidien1.2870.98+.62 Crane1.2068.13+1.81 CSVInvNG...3.61+.26 CSVLgNGs...26.08-2.16 CredSuiss.11e30.86-.75 CrstwdMid1.64f22.86-.19 CrwnCstle1.4073.70-.56 CrownHold...44.67+.17 CubeSmart.5217.60+.25 Cummins2.50145.90+.27 CurtisWrt.52fu68.60+2.07 D-E-FDCT Indl.287.81+.09 DDR Corp.62f16.49... DNP Selct.789.71-.04 DR Horton.1524.85+.71 DSW Inc s.5039.17+.93 DTE2.6271.51-.32 DanaHldg.2021.31+.16 Danaher.40f76.82... Darling...20.29+.23 DaVitaH s...67.50+.55 DeVryEd.34u42.03+.06 DeanFds rs...14.62+.06 Deere2.0484.35+.30 DejourE g....14-.01 Delek.60a30.39-.13 DelphiAuto1.00fu66.82+.38 DeltaAir.24u33.51+.27 DemndMda...5.11-.44 DenburyR.2516.29-.03 DenisnM g...u1.62+.11 DeutschBk.97e47.84-.60 DevonE.8863.73-.18 Diageo3.09e124.80-.57 DiaOffs.50a47.51-.48 DiamRk.41f12.50-.08 DianaShip...12.39-.13 DicksSptg.5054.46+1.80 Diebold1.1536.98+.68 DigitalRlt3.32f53.59+.04 DigitalGlb...29.91-11.21 Dillards.2492.76+2.59 DirSPBr rs...32.52-.03 DxGldBll rs...48.35-1.65 DxFinBr rs...21.75+.04 DxEMBr rs...46.91+.01 DxSCBr rs...d15.63-.31 DirGMBear...19.85+1.80 DirGMnBull...31.52-3.48 DxEMBll s...22.72-.04 DxFnBull s...86.14-.17 DirDGdBr s...20.46+.64 DxSCBull s1.19eu80.10+1.41 DxSPBull s...63.29+.05 Discover.8056.78-.18 DrReddy.26eu47.40+2.22 DocuSec...1.60-.05 DolbyLab...41.00-.37 DollarGen...59.88+1.86 DomRescs2.40f69.76-.90 Dominos1.00fu77.65+2.62 DoubIncSol1.8021.16-.02 DEmmett.80f26.58-.03 Dover1.5090.98+.98 DowChm1.48fu47.83+.61 DrPepSnap1.64fu51.59-.89 DresserR...54.30-.17 DuPont1.80u65.51+.59 DukeEngy3.1270.88-.15 DukeRlty.6816.43-.11 DunBrad1.76f98.83+.12 Dycom...27.44+1.14 Dynegy...23.32+.33 E-CDang...9.97-.01 E-House.15e12.59+.33 EMC Cp.4026.35+.67 EMCOR.32f45.56+.71 EOG Res1.00fu186.44+2.44 EP Engy n...18.00-1.10 EPL O&G...31.13+.99 EQT Corp.12100.08-1.17 EagleMat.40u87.90+4.04 EastChem1.40u85.90+.12 Eaton1.96f75.78+.42 EatnVan.8836.53-.25 EVTxMGlo.9810.22-.02 Ecolab1.10f105.43+.85 Ecopetrol3.21ed33.20-1.54 EdisonInt1.42f52.00+.76 EducRlty.449.59-.09 EdwLfSci...67.85-.01 ElPasoPpl2.6030.49+.21 EldorGld g.06e6.84-.24 ElephTalk...1.36+.03 Embraer.48e35.72+1.59 Emeritus...u31.58+1.44 EmersonEl1.7265.23+.68 EmpIca...6.61-.26 Emulex...7.39+.02 EnbrdgEPt2.1727.80+.60 Enbridge1.40f42.37-.38 EnCana g.2819.09-.01 EndvrIntl...5.20+.30 EndvSilv g...5.17-.31 EnduroRT1.36e12.92-.76 Energen.60f80.28-.41 Energizer2.0095.48-.48 EngyTEq s1.39f44.02+.53 EngyTsfr3.68f54.98+1.20 Enerpls g1.0819.73-.41 Enersis.46e14.25+.25 ENSCO3.0052.81-.54 Entergy3.3264.07-.04 EntPrPt2.80f67.13+1.26 EnvisnH n...33.46+.41 Equifax1.00f69.84+.32 EqtyRsd1.85e58.57-.22 EsteeLdr.8067.98+.70 EverestRe3.00148.04+2.00 ExamWks...u35.86+5.26 ExcelTrst.7012.37-.03 ExcoRes.204.97+.19 Exelis.4120.81+.36 Exelon1.2430.42+.06 Express...18.60+.48 ExtStay n.6025.07-1.38 ExterranH.60u39.32+1.08 ExtraSpce1.6048.32+.55 ExxonMbl2.5295.79-.52 FMC Corp.60f75.21+2.54 FMC Tech...50.20+.10 FNBCp PA.4812.10+.10 FTI Cnslt...29.15+.64 FamilyDlr1.24f67.10+1.24 FedExCp.60132.37-.47 FedInvst1.0026.57-.79 FelCor.088.39+.10 Ferrellgs2.0025.36+.36 Ferro...13.09-.12 FibriaCelu...10.89+.18 FidlNFin.7232.93+.40 FidNatInfo.96fu55.16+.21 58.com n...40.71+2.26 FstAFin n.4826.60+.01 FstBcpPR...4.97-.03 FstCwlth.28f8.35+.15 FstHorizon.2011.59+.12 FstInRT.34u18.95+.20 FMajSilv g...11.24-.44 FstRepBk.4851.25+.10 FTDJInet...u64.45+.12 FT Engy.21e25.08-.29 FT RNG.07e19.68-.45 FirstEngy1.44m31.05+.25 FleetMatic...37.37+1.14 Fleetcor...u127.33+.05 FlowrsFd s.4520.40-.09 Flowserv s.64f80.57-.52 Fluor.84f78.33+.57 FEMSA1.60ed85.00-1.00 FootLockr.88fu41.98+.61 FordM.50f15.26+.11 ForestCA...19.40+.14 ForestLab...u99.72+.17 ForestOil...d2.01-1.22 Fortress.248.68+.19 FBHmSec.48f46.53+1.84 FrancoN g.7251.19-.41 FrankRes s.48f52.16-.62 FranksInt n.3023.45+.60 FMCG1.25a33.41+.64 Freescale...22.85+.39 Frontline...4.34+.14 Fusion-io...10.98+.24 G-H-IGNC.64f48.29-.08 Gafisa SA...2.67+.05 Gallaghr1.44f45.65+.03 GamNRG&I1.0810.91+.01 GameStop1.1038.07-.40 Gannett.8029.46-.31 Gap.8043.91+.10 Gartner...68.96+.82 GasLog.48f21.61-.10 GencoShip...1.48... Generac5.00eu57.63+1.63 GnCable.7230.70-.43 GenDynam2.24108.03-.24 GenGrPrp.60f22.45+.09 GenMotors1.2036.83+.73 Genpact...16.18-.18 GenuPrt2.30f87.15+.44 Genworth...15.26+.11 GeoGrp2.28f32.78-.46 Gerdau.13e6.36-.06 GiantInter.65e11.38-.11 GlaxoSKln2.47e56.22+.52 GlimchRt.409.51+.03 GbX Uran rs.08e17.95+.67 GlbXSilvM.07e14.01-.38 GlblScape.05e2.31+.10 GlobusMed...u24.15+.29 GolLinhas...4.85-.04 GoldFLtd.02e3.72-.14 GoldResrc.125.16-.23 Goldcrp g.6027.11-.14 GoldStr g....75-.01 GldFld...2.40+.22 GoldmanS2.20162.80-.13 GoodrPet...12.90+.11 vjGrace...99.98+.37 GrafTech...9.48+.10 Graingr3.72251.47+1.33 GranTrra g...7.27-.33 GraphPkg...10.30+.01 GtPanSilv g...1.17-.08 GtPlainEn.9225.82+.14 GreenDot...20.14+.07 GreenbCos...41.40+.69 Group1.6866.42+2.08 GpFnSnMx.96e10.98-.18 GpTelevisa.14e28.45-.28 Guess.8030.54+1.06 GugSPEW.91e72.33+.09 GugSolar1.45eu46.00+1.44 HCA Hldg...50.48+.92 HCP Inc2.18f38.01+.57 HSBC2.40e52.29-.10 HalconRes...3.86-.25 Hallibrtn.6055.16-.42 Hanesbrds1.20fu75.18+.53 HarleyD1.10f64.35+.36 Harman1.20105.80+.23 HarmonyG.05e3.22-.12 HartfdFn.6034.49+.11 HatterasF2.60e19.61+.23 Headwatrs...u13.03+.27 HltCrREIT3.18f57.91+.25 HlthcreTr.5710.96+.10 HealthNet...33.55+.55 HlthSouth.7232.22+.47 HeclaM.01e3.36-.10 Heico s.12au62.70+4.41 HelixEn...23.60+.14 HelmPayne2.50fu96.27-.92 Hemisphrx....41-.01 Herbalife1.2066.62-1.73 Hersha.245.54+.15 Hershey1.94105.64-1.13 Hertz...28.06+.04 Hess1.0079.32-.98 HewlettP.5829.90+.02 Hexcel...44.10+.88 HighwdPrp1.7037.49+.11 Hillshire.70u37.12+.01 Hilton n...22.54+.17 HollyFront1.20a47.07-1.14 HomexDev...1.73-.10 HonwllIntl1.8093.86-.01 Hormel.80fu46.98+.09 Hornbeck...40.93-.14 Hospira...42.99+.29 HospPT1.9226.53+.16 HostHotls.56fu19.67+.05 HovnanE...6.14+.31 HudsPacP.5022.13+.14 Humana1.08110.31-.18 HuntgtnIng.8096.90-.10 Huntsmn.5024.05+.22 IAMGld g...3.81-.06 ICICI Bk.75e34.68-.03 IGI Labs...u4.30+.26 ING...14.37-.17 ION Geoph...4.10-.02 iShGold...12.88-.12 iSAstla1.14e25.03-.06 iShBrazil1.44e40.37-.03 iShCanada.69e28.98-.13 iShEMU.92e41.72-.28 iShGerm.44e31.45-.22 iSh HK.61e19.82+.06 iShItaly.34e16.43-.18 iShJapan.13e11.55-.05 iSh SKor.90e60.69+.51 iSMalasia.48e15.21-.06 iShMexico1.33e59.82-1.12 iShSing.50e12.63-.07 iShSoAfr1.57e61.45-.38 iSTaiwn.26e13.94+.13 iSh UK.50e21.10-.06 iShTurkey1.12e41.53-.66 iShSilver...20.42-.60 iShS&P1001.60e81.42+.04 iShChinaLC1.02e34.82+.12 iShTransp1.11e130.56-.21 iSCorSP5003.35e185.95... iShCorTBd2.51e108.22+.23 iShEMkts.86e39.01+.03 iShiBoxIG4.28e117.19+.38 iSEafeSC1.22e52.03-.21 iShEMBd5.30e109.45-.01 iShIndones.47e25.02-.23 iSSP500Gr1.68e100.04-.05 iSh20 yrT3.34e107.92+.57 iSh7-10yTB2.09e102.45+.30 iShIntSelDv1.70e38.21-.11 iSh1-3yTB.22e84.57+.04 iS Eafe1.70e67.16-.23 iSCorSPMid1.45eu136.68+.71 iShiBxHYB6.09e94.65+.16 iShMtgRE1.97e12.61+.07 iShIndia bt...24.10+.13 iSR1KVal1.82e94.05+.04 iShPoland.97e29.92-.73 iSR1KGr1.11eu87.11+.11 iSRus1K1.73e103.80+.03 iSR2KVal1.76e99.29+.53 iSh1-3CrBd1.58e105.66-.01 iSR2KGr.97eu140.46+.92 iShR2K1.41eu117.35+.72 iShUSPfd2.37e38.42+.06 iSGblMatl1.33e62.49-.19 iShREst2.37e67.97+.19 iShHmCnst.03eu26.27+.72 iShUSEngy.76e49.62-.32 iShCrSPSm1.08eu109.30+.87 iShCorEafe1.32e60.89-.25 ITC Hold1.71f103.85+.66 ITT Corp.44f43.75+.28 ITT Ed...32.40-3.21 Idacorp1.7255.46+.12 ITW1.6882.45+.59 Imation...u5.93+.15 ImmunoCll...1.32-.06 Infoblox...23.87+.39 Infosys.82e61.20+.44 IngerRd1.00f60.30+.65 IngrmM...28.90+.14 InlandRE.5710.40+.08 InovioPhm...3.73+.17 IntegrysE2.7255.65-.14 Intellichk....76-.02 IntcntlExG2.60208.89-5.34 IntFlav1.56u93.31+1.60 IntlGame.44f14.83+.08 IntPap1.4049.04-.04 InterOil g...57.31-1.68 Interpublic.38f17.11-.08 IntraLinks...11.85+.82 IntPotash...14.51+.06 Intrexon n...26.43-1.54 InvenSense...20.92+.80 Invesco.9033.11-.23 InvMtgCap2.30e16.80+.10 InvSrInco.425.02... IronMtn1.0828.53-.27 iShCorEM.88e46.85-.05 IsoRay....85+.09 ItauUnibH.38r13.12-.08 J-K-LJGWPT n...u17.63+.64 JPMorgCh1.5256.75-.28 JPMCh pfB1.68u25.10+.09 JPMAlerian2.2846.97+.68 Jabil.3219.33+.40 JacobsEng...60.32+.32 JanusCap.2811.04-.08 Jarden s...61.04-.34 JinkoSolar...30.59+.65 JohnJn2.6491.11... JohnsnCtl.8849.90+.18 JonesGrp.2014.91-.03 JonesLL.44u121.94-1.04 JournalCm...9.18+.04 JoyGlbl.7055.80+.70 JnprNtwk...26.89-.20 JustEngy g.84u7.98-.14 KAR Auct1.0030.28+.26 KB Home.1020.18+.62 KBR Inc.3231.43-.04 KKR1.40e23.81-.22 KKR Fn.8812.05-.11 KT Corp...13.92+.18 KC Southn1.12f92.19-1.20 KapStone s...u32.05+.78 KateSpade...u35.54+.30 KA MLP2.3836.74+.62 Kellogg1.8460.33-.49 KeyEngy...8.68-.04 Keycorp.2213.01+.11 KilroyR1.4057.10-.09 KimbClk3.36f108.56-1.43 Kimco.9021.99+.07 KindME5.44f75.36-.65 KindMorg1.6432.17-.72 KindrM wt...1.95+.03 KindMM5.44t71.59-.71 KindredHlt.48u21.55+.48 Kinross g...5.15-.04 KiteRlty.246.14+.04 KnightTr.2421.75+.03 KodiakO g...11.46-.46 Kohls1.4054.44+1.23 KosmosEn...10.98+.05 KrispKrm...18.87+.80 Kroger.6640.03+.38 KronosWw.6015.13+.21 L Brands1.36f56.57+2.18 L-3 Com2.40f113.98+.14 LaZBoy.24f25.24+.25 LabCp...93.05-.08 LkShrGld g....82-.05 LaredoPet...27.43-.10 LVSands2.00f83.16-.13 LaSalleH1.1231.60+.57 Lazard1.20f43.62-.48 LeapFrog...7.28+.19 LearCorp.80f80.65+.52 LeggMason.5244.28-.26 LeggPlat1.2031.91+.67 LeidosHld1.2845.04+.10 LennarA.1643.78+1.52 Lennox.96u91.43+1.78 LeucNatl.25b27.99... 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Stock Footnotes:g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf Late filing with SEC. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferred. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus stock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange Discount drag?Gap reports its financial results for the fourth quarter today. The retailer, which operates chains including Old Navy, Banana Republic and its namesake stores, is expected to post lower earnings and revenue than in the same quarter a year earlier. Like many retailers, Gap had to slash prices during the holiday season to lure shoppers.Back in the black?Wall Street predicts that Best Buy returned to a profit in its fourth fiscal quarter. That would be a repeat performance for the electronics retailer, which swung to a profit in the third quarter, thanks partly to cost-cutting. Investors will be looking at how much of a boost Best Buy got from holiday season sales. The retailer reports its latest quarterly earnings today.Burger timeWendys has been renovating its restaurants to make them more inviting and rolling out more menu items. The strategy appears to be working for the company, which is due to report fourth-quarter earnings today. In the third quarter, Wendys trimmed its loss as more customers snapped up offerings at its restaurants, including new menu offerings such as its Pretzel Bacon Cheeseburger and Pretzel Pub Chicken sandwich. Price-to-earnings ratio: 16based on past 12 months resultsDividend: $0.80 Div. yield: 1.8% Source: FactSet 30 40 $50 4Q Operating EPS 4Q est. $0.73 $0.65 GPS$43.91 $31.22 Price-to-earnings ratio: lost moneybased on past 12 months resultsDividend: $0.68 Div. yield: 2.6% Source: FactSet 10 30 $50 4Q Operating EPS 4Q est. $1.64 $1.01 BBY$25.82 $17.00 Today 1,600 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 F SONDJ 1,800 1,840 1,880 S&P 500Close: 1,845.16 Change: 0.04 (flat) 10 DAYS 14,500 15,000 15,500 16,000 16,500 17,000 F SONDJ 15,840 16,080 16,320 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,198.41 Change: 18.75 (0.1%) 10 DAYS Advanced1840 Declined1233 New Highs178 New Lows22 Vol. (in mil.)3,536 Pvs. Volume3,409 2,046 2,062 1579 1004 183 17NYSE NASDDOW16252.3516155.8616198.41+18.75+0.12%-2.28% DOW Trans.7325.137255.587273.20-18.46-0.25%-1.72% DOW Util.522.12516.99517.70-3.09-0.59%+5.53% NYSE Comp.10386.4910328.0910349.96-3.82-0.04%-0.48% NASDAQ4316.824278.544292.06+4.47+0.10%+2.76% S&P 5001852.651840.661845.16+0.04...%-0.17% S&P 4001373.341361.191367.69+6.64+0.49%+1.87% Wilshire 500019892.8819768.7319818.98+23.19+0.12%+0.57% Russell 20001188.061173.911181.72+7.77+0.66%+1.55%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74139.00 32.00-.17 -0.5ttt-9.0-3.4101.84f Advance Auto Parts AAP75.620129.10 125.79+.29 +0.2tss+13.7+60.5220.24 Amer Express AXP61.51993.62 89.73-.18 -0.2sst-1.1+46.4180.92 AutoNation Inc AN40.30954.49 52.83+.78 +1.5sss+6.3+20.818... Brown & Brown BRO27.76335.13 29.44-.17 -0.6ttt-6.2+2.8200.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83243.43 37.87+.10 +0.3stt-8.3+3.1201.22f Comcast Corp A CMCSA38.75855.28 50.68-.09 -0.2ttt-2.5+30.8200.90f Darden Rest DRI44.78555.25 50.00-.59 -1.2tst-8.0+16.6182.20 Disney DIS53.59081.59 80.08-.13 -0.2tss+4.8+51.3220.86f Gen Electric GE21.11728.09 25.30+.03 +0.1srt-9.7+14.4170.88 General Mills GIS45.42653.07 49.66-.39 -0.8sst-0.5+13.4181.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08074.22 72.47+.20 +0.3tss+3.8+56.8191.68 Home Depot HD63.82082.57 81.70+.72 +0.9sst-0.8+29.1221.88f IBM IBM172.193215.90 184.06+.83 +0.5sst-1.9-5.3123.80 Lowes Cos LOW35.86052.08 50.72+2.61 +5.4sss+2.4+36.1240.72 NY Times NYT8.71016.14 15.73-.13 -0.8sst-0.9+74.6390.16 NextEra Energy NEE71.42994.04 90.46-.45 -0.5tss+5.7+30.6212.90f PepsiCo PEP74.53487.06 78.65-.58 -0.7stt-5.2+8.4182.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.93840.21 37.36+.16 +0.4sts+1.5+38.8140.40 TECO Energy TE16.12219.22 16.65-.07 -0.4ttt-3.4+4.1180.88 WalMart Strs WMT70.44481.37 74.78+1.43 +1.9sst-5.0+6.8151.92f Xerox Corp XRX7.84712.65 10.75+.08 +0.7sst-11.7+38.1110.25f52-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Thursday, February 27, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9

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A10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 27, 2014 BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.26-.02+11.7 SmallCap d 37.39+.24+38.2CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 21.41-.01+32.6 LgCapVal 12.30+.02+23.7CGMFocus 40.53+.42+29.3CRMMdCpVlIns 34.81+.09+27.7CalamosGrIncA m 33.69-.01+15.7 GrowA m 48.91+.08+35.0 MktNeuI 12.86+.01+5.2 MktNuInA m 12.99+.02+5.0CalvertEquityA m 48.17+.12+25.8CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.26-.06+24.9Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 16.34+.10+24.2ClipperClipper 90.70-.11+23.9Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.30+.02+4.7 Realty 68.25+.14+7.7 RealtyIns 44.28+.09+8.1ColumbiaAcornA m 36.27+.16+26.3 AcornIntZ 46.80-.13+18.6 AcornUSAZ 36.92+.28+30.5 AcornZ 37.85+.17+26.6 CAModA m 12.30...+12.4 CAModAgrA m 13.41+.01+15.6 CntrnCoreA m 20.38+.01+26.8 CntrnCoreZ 20.49...+27.2 ComInfoA m 52.19+.29+24.7 DivIncA m 18.14-.01+19.9 DivIncZ 18.16...+20.2 DivOppA m 10.13-.01+19.0 DivrEqInA m 13.66...+23.4 HiYldBdA m 3.03...+7.3 IncOppA m 10.20+.01+6.6 IntmBdA m 9.09+.01-0.6 IntmBdZ 9.09+.01-0.3 IntmMuniBdZ 10.64+.010.0 LgCpGrowA m 34.12+.05+27.8 LgCrQuantA m 8.36-.01+26.9 MdCapGthZ 33.25+.10+32.7 MdCapIdxZ 15.34+.07+27.3 MdCpValZ 18.55+.01+31.7 SIIncZ 9.99...+0.7 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.50...+0.8 SmCaVaIIZ 18.62+.15+31.7 SmCapIdxZ 23.56+.20+33.4 StLgCpGrA m 20.26+.05+45.1 StLgCpGrZ 20.58+.05+45.5 StratIncA m 6.07...+1.8 TaxExmptA m 13.56+.01-1.3 ValRestrZ 48.80+.02+27.3Community ReinvestQualInv b 10.66+.01-1.9ConstellationSndsSelGrI 19.03+.02+45.2 SndsSelGrII 18.59+.02+44.9DFA1YrFixInI 10.32...+0.3 2YrGlbFII 10.02...+0.5 5YearGovI 10.69...+0.1 5YrGlbFII 10.98+.01+0.8 EmMkCrEqI 18.66-.03-5.9 EmMktValI 26.02-.12-8.5 EmMtSmCpI 19.87...-4.1 EmgMktI 24.71-.02-6.5 GlAl6040I 15.58...+13.9 GlEqInst 18.01...+24.1 GlblRlEstSecsI 9.41-.01+5.3 InfPrtScI 11.76+.04-6.2 IntCorEqI 13.00-.06+22.5 IntGovFII 12.51+.02-1.5 IntRlEstI 5.17-.03+4.1 IntSmCapI 21.12-.08+31.3 IntlSCoI 19.79-.09+26.8 IntlValu3 17.66-.09+24.0 IntlValuI 20.06-.10+23.8 LgCapIntI 22.69-.10+19.2 RelEstScI 28.23+.06+6.1 STMuniBdI 10.24...+0.7 TMIntlVal 16.50-.09+23.1 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10.99...+1.2DreyfusAppreciaInv 51.42-.05+14.6 BasSP500 37.90+.01+25.7 FdInc 12.06...+28.8 HiYldI 6.85+.01+8.8 IntlStkI 15.19-.06+5.9 MidCapIdx 37.49+.19+27.0 MuniBd 11.41+.01-1.0 NYTaxEBd 14.54+.02-2.9 OppMdCpVaA f 41.31+.19+33.8 SP500Idx 48.90+.01+25.3 SmCapIdx 29.65+.25+33.3DriehausActiveInc 10.81...+2.7 EmMktGr d 31.99+.11+3.4Eaton VanceFloatRateA m 9.49...+3.9 IncBosA m 6.13+.01+8.1 LrgCpValA m 24.08+.01+24.8 NatlMuniA m 9.41+.02-5.0FMICommStk 28.68+.23+25.2 LgCap 20.68+.03+21.9FPACapital d 46.05+.14+19.0 Cres d 33.22+.01+18.1 NewInc d 10.33+.01+1.0Fairholme FundsFairhome d 39.45+.33+31.3FederatedEqIncB m 23.42+.04+22.7 InstHiYIn d 10.37+.02+8.3 KaufmanA m 6.53+.05+42.3 KaufmanR m 6.53+.04+42.2 MuniUShIS 10.05...+0.6 MuniUltA m 10.05...+0.2 StrValA f 5.90-.01+19.1 StrValI 5.92-.02+19.3 ToRetIs 11.02+.01+0.9 UltraIs 9.16...+0.7FidelityAstMgr20 13.51+.01+5.9 AstMgr50 17.88+.01+13.7 AstMgr85 17.43...+23.3 Bal 23.11...+19.1 BlChGrow 66.44+.07+40.6 CAMuInc d 12.58+.02+0.5 Canada d 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Thursday, February 27, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A11 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARDTOM MCNIFF . .................................. EXECUTIVE EDITORSCOTT CALLAHAN . ................................. NEWS EDITORWHITNEY WILLARD . .......................... COPY DESK CHIEFGENE PACKWOOD . ..................... EDITORIAL CARTOONISTVoiceswww.dailycommercial.com The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875EDITORIALSEditorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday.COLUMNSColumns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diversity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycom mercial.com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. DOONESBURY FlashbackHAVE YOUR SAYThe Daily Commercial invites you to write letters to the editor. Letters should be no longer than 350 words. They must be original, signed with the full name of the writer, and include the writers address and telephone number for verication. We reserve the right to edit for length. Letters also will be edited for grammar, clarity, taste and libel. We accept no more than two letters per month from the same writer. No open letters, form letters or copies of letters to third parties will be published. We do not publish unsigned letters. Submissions are not returned. We retain the right to archive and republish any material submitted for publication.You can submit your letters by:Email (preferred) to:letters@dailycommercial.comBy regular mail to:Voices P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, FL 34749-0007By fax to: 325-365-1951 N ighttime skies glowed ery orange at the edges of Vlad imir Putins Russia, just days ago and the whole world was watching. Last Sunday, the world watched the sky above Sochi, on Russias Black Sea border, 845 miles from Moscow: Orange starbursts of reworks celebrated the triumphant end of the 2014 Winter Olympics that Russias president had spent so lavishly to host. The Kremlins seldom-smiling leader desper ately wanted to show the world (see also: the global economy) the new super-friendly face and open-arms partnership potential of Putins New Russia. Last week, the world also watched the sky above Kiev, the Ukraine capital just 470 miles west of Moscow: Menacing orange ames leaped skyward from res sur rounding thousands of anti-government activists who occupied the citys famous Independence Square. Protesters were demanding the removal of President Viktor Yanukovych, who had spurned an economic partner ship with the European Union to become the economic ally (see also: acolyte) of Putins Russia. Putins government urged Ukraines president to crack down, get tougher and stop being pushed around by the protesters. For days a world of television and online viewers ipped back and forth between live simulcasts of the two very differ ent epic battles for supremacy. We watched glorious battles for Olympic supremacy in Sochi and horric battles for governmental supremacy in Kiev. The world saw the two very different, but very real, faces of Putin. They saw the face of a new thoroughly modern Putin, looking quite pleased in the stadium beneath Sochis glowing orange sky. If the Olympics had been the only measure of Putins accomplishment, the Russian strongman surely would have been glowing on the inside, as well. But the world had also seen the other face of Russias Putin. We saw in Kiev the face that was molded long ago, during Putins days in the Soviet KGB. World viewers recognized the face of the old Putin as they watched as Yanukovychs thugs did just what Putins prime minister Dmitry Medvedev had urged. The government got tough, red ries into the crowd of militant protesters and killed 100 protesters in one day. That was too much for Ukraines parliament; too much, even, for Ukraines police. Parlia ment yanked its support from Yanukovych; the police vanished from the square. Overnight Putins Ukrainian marionette had vanished from the presidential palace and from his private estate on which hed spent the peoples money lavishly while his country went broke. Hed reportedly tried to ee to (can you guess?) yes, Russia. But his for mer border guards blocked his plane from taking off. If the only scenes the world had seen last week were the visuals from Sochi, the movers and shakers of the global economy might have concluded that Russias president probably had miraculously transformed his long-troubled nation. Sochis orange rework sky glowed like a neon sign saying Putins New Russia was now open for business. But the world saw the or ange sky over Kiev and the red pavement of its Independence Square. And those scenes have indelibly colored the worlds por trait of Putin. The worlds view of Putin became starkly clear this week. On Tuesday, Putin sent troops to conduct a military exer cise near Russias Ukraine border. Now all the planet sees him as a man with wide-open arms, but tightly clenched sts. The only way for Putin to change the way the world pictures him is to change the face of his policies around the globe. He must start by ending his support for one of the planets most evil mass murderers of his own people Syrias despotic Bashar al-Assad. But the worlds leaders and citizens now know not to hold their breath waiting for Putin to do the right thing on anything. It was the lesson the world learned last week a week that marked the best of times and the worst of times for Vladimir Putin. It was a dickens of a week for Russias leader. But the week may have served as a much needed wakeup call for all those dreaming radicals around the planet. Especially so many ordinary citizens in uncertain places such as Venezuela and other Latin American countries, where people are still try ing to nd their own new paths to prosperity. Putin has reached out hopeful ly to them in the past. But if they were watching last weeks worldwide simulcasts, they now know Putin will never be their answer.Martin Schram, an op-ed columnist for McClatchy-Tribune, is a veteran Washington journalist, author and TV documentary executive. Readers may send him email at martin.schram@gmail.com.OTHERVOICES Martin SchramMCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE The two faces of Vladimir Putin The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875EDITORIALSEditorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday.COLUMNSColumns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diversity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycom mercial.com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. The manipulation of human genes could lead to profound advances in our ability to cure or prevent terrible diseases. But in some cases, it might also mean introduc ing genetic material that could be passed from one generation to the next, chang ing the human gene pool in a manner that could inadvertently harm peoples health. Such inheritable DNA is a hotly debated issue among bioethicists, and one that an advisory committee of the Food and Drug Administration will review Tuesday and Wednesday as it considers whether human trials should be allowed for a new therapy that could prevent a rare but devastating inherited disorder. Mitochondrial disease involves the specialized compartments within human cells that are responsible for creating most of the energy needed by the body. When a persons mitochondria are faulty, the resulting disorder can be disabling or fatal, with symptoms that can include loss of motor control, muscle weakness and pain, cardiac or liver disease, seizures, respiratory difculty and susceptibility to infection. It is passed on to a child through the mothers mitochondria. Researchers working with animals have devised a possible solution. A donor egg with healthy mitochondria is used, but the nucleus is removed and replaced with the nucleus from an egg of the aficted mother; the egg is then fertilized in vitro. Because all but a minuscule amount of human DNA is contained in the nucleus, the child would be almost entirely the genetic offspring of the original couple. But because a bit of genetic material comes from the donors mitochondria, the procedure is sometimes called three-parent IVF. The European Union takes a dim view of research that aims to change the genes of future generations. Although researchers in Oregon successfully produced several rhesus monkeys using the mitochondrial procedure, an attempt to use the same process to create human embryos resulted in half of the eggs undergoing abnormal fertilization. Such embryos would certainly not have been implanted in a human trial. Considering these caveats, it seems far too early for the FDA to even consider allowing human trials. But it should encour age researchers to continue exploring the keys that might unlock gene-based cures. It is vital to proceed with extreme caution on research that involves possible permanent changes in the human genome, but it also would be a shame to shut off all hope of preventing suffering because of possibly unfounded fears about gene-based cures.From the Los Angeles Times.AVOICEWhen tinkering with our DNA, researchers should take it slow We saw in Kiev the face that was molded long ago, during Putins days in the Soviet KGB. World viewers recognized the face of the old Putin as they watched as Yanukovychs thugs did just what Putins prime minister Dmitry Medvedev had urged.

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A12 DAIL Y COMMERCIAL Thursday February 27, 2014 ITS THAT TIMEFamily Owned & OperatedPriorityH2O.com( 352 ) 750-9970 We Service All Makes & Models Whole House Conditioners Drinking Water Systems Carbon Filters Chlorine Removal Reverse Osmosis Systems Call my daddy, hell treat you like family.CHECK AND ADJUST14 POINT INSPECTION Water Test Salt Level Check Leaks O-Rings and Seals Piston and Seals By-Pass Function Clear Drain Line Correct Programming Inspect and Clean Injectors Inspect and Clean Screens Safety Float Chemical Injection* Brine Function General Wear & Tear Includes 1 Bag of Salt

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SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268Sportssports@dailycommercial.com B1DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 27, 2014www.dailycommercial.com T he time has come for Lake Minneola to have its moment in the spotlight and get the respect it deserves. Lake Countys newest high school will represent the area Friday on the biggest prep bas ketball stage in the state when the Hawks face Ruskin Lennard in a Class 6A Final Four game at The Lakeland Center. A victory against the Longhorns will catapult the Hawks into Saturdays Class 6A state championship game, where they could face Mi ami Norland, who would be aiming for its third-straight state title. Miami Norlands run of state titles began in 2012 with a win against Leesburg. In other words, Lake Minneola could earn a measure of revenge for all of Lake County with a win against Miami Norland, should that game come to pass. But and Im sure Lake Minneola coach Freddie Cole would second this lets worry about that game when we get there. The Hawks have to get past a formidable foe rst. And thats where the fan base at Lake Minne ola comes into play. Go to Lakeland with your team. Wear your school colors. Cheer loud. If you work that day, call in sick. (At this point, school administrators who are reading this might want to look away) If youre a student and you arent riding the 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 Lennard Time is here for Hawks, fans to shine FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comAs the Sunshine State Athletic Confer ence football champions, First Academy of Leesburg wants to look the part. Ofcials at the school, including coach Sheldon Walker, have decided to dress next years team in new uniforms as the Eagles begin defense of their title. Like the public schools, First Academy has to nd ways to generate about $5,000 to pay for the new threads. The vision of seeing the team race on the eld for next seasons opening game has become the driving force behind Sat urdays fourth annual Rummage Sale. The fundraiser will run from 7 / a.m. to 3 / p.m. at the Commu nity Medical Center on the First Academy of Leesburg campus 1210 West Main Street. All money raised from the sale will ben et the football program and go towards the schools goal of having new uniforms in time for the upcom ing season. Walker said the school also is look ing for donated items to sell on Saturday. Well take housewares, cars and beyond, Walker said. This is sure to be a huge sale. For information about the rummage sale or to donate items, contact Walker at nar rowgate@embarqmail.com or call 352787-7762.FA-Leesburg schedules rummage sale GENARO C. ARMASAssociated PressPHOENIX The Milwaukee Brewers love the players they have up the middle. Car los Gomez is a Gold Glove center elder, and speedy shortstop Jean Segura is one of the majors best young players. Then theres catcher Jonathan Lucroy, who has quietly developed into an important cor nerstone behind the plate. Good bat, especially for a catcher. Solid receiver. Emerging lead er. Lucroy, a former Umatilla standout, is a different type of guy. He cares about what goes on with this team as much as anybody does, manager Ron Roenicke said. Im not saying the other guys dont care, but (Lucroy) is to the point where he tries to help other players, he works with them. Lucroy was one of the majors top offen sive catchers last season, batting .280 with 18 homers and 82 RBIs. He also had six triples and nine steals, very re spectable speed num bers for a catcher. Speed isnt something that Lucroy specically worked on last year, though the 27-yearold catcher said hes al ways worked out with running guys and has trained in the past with NFL players. Also, too, it comes with running the bases the right way. You dont have to be the fastest guy to be a good base runner, Lucroy said Tuesday. Behind the plate, the 6-foot, 195-pound Lucroy makes the most of a frame thats relatively small for a catcher. With that low target he sets up, its kind of unique with big league catchers. He gets down there low, said 6-foot5 closer Jim Hender son. But its strange. You would think if you miss your spot as a pitch er with that small tar get you might not get the call, Henderson said. But somehow he makes it work within Lucroy steps up for Brewers RICK SCUTERI / AP Milwaukee catcher Jonathan Lucroy (20) blocks a ball in the dirt during practice on Sunday in Phoenix. LEESBURG BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIALLake-Sumter State College freshman Walker Sheller pitches during Wednesdays game between LSSC and the Davenport University junior varsity at the LSSC baseball complex. FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comLake-Sumter State College fell behind early, but rebounded with nine unanswered runs on Wednesday in a 9-2 win against Davenport University junior var sity team at the LSSC baseball complex. The Lakehawks improved to 9-4 with the win against the NAIA school from Caledonia Township, Mich. Davenport jumped on LSSC starter Michael Hennessey for two runs in third inning, but the Lakehawks offense got cranked up in fourth with two runs. LSSC added two runs in the sixth and seventh innings and put the game on ice with three runs in the eighth. Tanner Barnhard scored two runs for LSSC and Walker Sheller had three hits and four RBIs, including a home run. LSSC to taled 10 hits against four Daven port pitchers. Kyle Schackne picked up the win in relief and improved to 3-1 on the season. LSSC hosts Eastern Florida State College at 3 p.m Friday. FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comUSA Triathlon will kick off its 2014 sea son on Saturday when several elite triathletes are expected to race in the Clermont PATCO Spring Triathlon Pan American Cup at Lake Louisa State Park. The draft-legal event part of the Draft Le gal Challenge at Cl ermont features a 750-meter swim, 20-kilometer bike and 5-kilometer run for nearly 80 U.S. and International triathletes. Elite women are set to begin at 10 / a.m. with the men taking the starting gun at 11:30 / a.m. Among those set to compete is U.S. Olympian Sarah Haskins, who lives and trains in Clermont, nished third in the race two years ago. Haskins took the 2013 season off to have a child and hopes to start her return to Olympic form at Lake Louisa. Other women ex pected to be a factor in clude Tamara Gorman, who is making the leap to elite status after winning the 2013 International Triathlon Union Junior World Championship. Last years collegiate nation al champion, Michelle Mehnert, also hopes for a strong nish. In addition, Chelsea Burns, Erin Dolan, and Taylor Spivey mem bers of USA Triathons College Recruitment Program are on the start list.Top triathletes set to race at Lake Louisa SEE LUCROY | B2SEE TRIATHLON | B2SEE JOLLEY | B2LSSC beats Davenport junior varsity NBA: LeBron will wear mask to protect nose / B3

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 27, 2014 BASEBALL Spring Training AMERICAN LEAGUE W L Pct Detroit 1 0 1.000 Oakland 1 0 1.000 Toronto 1 0 1.000 Baltimore 0 0 .000 Boston 0 0 .000 Chicago 0 0 .000 Houston 0 0 .000 Kansas City 0 0 .000 Los Angeles 0 0 .000 Minnesota 0 0 .000 Seattle 0 0 .000 Tampa Bay 0 0 .000 Texas 0 0 .000 Cleveland 0 1 .000 New York 0 1 .000 NATIONAL LEAGUE W L Pct Arizona 1 0 1.000 Cincinnati 1 0 1.000 Pittsburgh 1 0 1.000 Chicago 0 0 .000 Colorado 0 0 .000 Miami 0 0 .000 Milwaukee 0 0 .000 New York 0 0 .000 San Diego 0 0 .000 St. Louis 0 0 .000 Washington 0 0 .000 Atlanta 0 1 .000 Los Angeles 0 1 .000 Philadelphia 0 1 .000 San Francisco 0 1 .000 NOTE: Split-squad games count in the standings; games against non-major league teams do not. Wednesdays Games Detroit 6, Atlanta 5 Pittsburgh 6, N.Y. Yankees 5 Toronto 4, Philadelphia 3, 7 innings Oakland 10, San Francisco 5 Cincinnati 8, Cleveland 3 Arizona 4, L.A. Dodgers 1 Todays 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. Arizona (ss) vs. Chicago Cubs at Mesa, 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. Fridays Games Minnesota vs. Boston at Fort Myers, 1:05 p.m. Miami vs. St. Louis at Jupiter, 1:05 p.m. Detroit (ss) vs. Philadelphia at Clearwater, 1:05 p.m. Baltimore vs. Tampa Bay at Port Charlotte, 1:05 p.m. N.Y. Yankees vs. Detroit (ss) at Lakeland, 1:05 p.m. Pittsburgh vs. Toronto at Dunedin, 1:05 p.m. Washington vs. N.Y. Mets at Port St. Lucie, 1:10 p.m. Seattle vs. San Diego at Peoria, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Chicago Cubs vs. L.A. Angels at Tempe, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Milwaukee vs. San Francisco (ss) at Scottsdale, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Cincinnati vs. Cleveland at Goodyear, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. San Francisco (ss) vs. Oakland at Phoenix, 3:05 p.m. Kansas City vs. Texas at Surprise, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Chicago White Sox vs. L.A. Dodgers at Glendale, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Colorado vs. Arizona at Scottsdale, Ariz., 3:10 p.m. Houston vs. Atlanta at Kissimmee, 6:05 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 43 .259 17 Southeast W L Pct GB Miami 40 14 .741 Washington 29 28 .509 12 Charlotte 27 30 .474 14 Atlanta 26 30 .464 15 Orlando 18 42 .300 25 Central W L Pct GB Indiana 43 13 .768 Chicago 30 26 .536 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 39 18 .684 1 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 39 18 .684 4 Minnesota 28 29 .491 15 Denver 25 31 .446 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 23 .589 4 Sacramento 20 37 .351 18 L.A. Lakers 19 38 .333 19 Tuesdays Games Indiana 118, L.A. Lakers 98 Washington 115, Orlando 106 Toronto 99, Cleveland 93 Chicago 107, Atlanta 103 Minnesota 110, Phoenix 101 Portland 100, Denver 95 Houston 129, Sacramento 103 Wednesdays Games Orlando 101, Philadelphia 90 Atlanta at Boston, late Golden State at Chicago, late New Orleans at Dallas, late Cleveland at Oklahoma City, late L.A. Lakers at Memphis, late Detroit at San Antonio, late Phoenix at Utah, late Brooklyn at Portland, late Houston at L.A. Clippers, late Todays 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. Fridays Games Utah at Cleveland, 7:30 p.m. Memphis at Oklahoma City, 8 p.m. Golden State at New York, 8 p.m. Chicago at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. Charlotte at San Antonio, 8:30 p.m. Sacramento at L.A. Lakers, 10:30 p.m. New Orleans at Phoenix, 10:30 p.m. College Wednesdays Scores Men EAST American U. 64, Navy 55 Colgate 83, Lafayette 66 Drexel 56, Coll. of Charleston 45 SOUTH Coastal Carolina 70, Presbyterian 51 Florida A&M 104, Edward Waters 69 MIDWEST E. Michigan 64, Cent. Michigan 42 Notre Dame 65, Georgia Tech 62 Women EAST Albany (NY) 60, New Hampshire 47 American U. 64, Navy 55 Army 75, Boston U. 48 Binghamton 55, Hartford 51 Bucknell 87, Lehigh 78 Fordham 71, George Mason 52 Holy Cross 59, Loyola (Md.) 49 La Salle 68, Duquesne 63 Lafayette 81, Colgate 70 Maine 84, Mass.-Lowell 65 Manhattan 50, St. Peters 41 St. Bonaventure 74, George Washington 64 West Virginia 69, Texas Tech 37 SOUTH Charlotte 79, FIU 68 FAU 87, Marshall 68 Old Dominion 75, Louisiana Tech 64 Richmond 73, VCU 60 MIDWEST Akron 88, Miami (Ohio) 63 Dayton 67, Saint Louis 58 Detroit 81, Valparaiso 79 W. Michigan 81, E. Michigan 72HOCKEYNHL 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 58 16 34 8 40 113 174 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 58 26 23 9 61 146 161 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. Tuesdays Games Buffalo 3, Carolina 2 Wednesdays Games Boston at Buffalo, late Detroit at Montreal, late Los Angeles at Colorado, late St. Louis at Vancouver, late Todays 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. Fridays Games San Jose at Buffalo, 7 p.m. Phoenix at Colorado, 9 p.m. Minnesota at Vancouver, 10 p.m. St. Louis at Anaheim, 10 p.m.TV2DAY GOLF 9 a.m.TGC European PGA Tour, Tshwane Open, rst round, at Centurion, South Africa2 p.m.TGC PGA Tour, The Honda Classic, rst round, at Palm Beach Gardens10:30 p.m.TGC LPGA, HSBC Womens Champions, second round, at SingaporeMAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 3 p.m.WGN Preseason, Chicago Cubs vs. Arizona, at Mesa, Ariz.MENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 7 p.m.ESPN Arkansas at Kentucky ESPN2 Ohio St. at Penn St. FS1 Charlotte at East Carolina CBSSN Virginia Commonwealth at Fordham CSS Florida International at Southern Mississippi8 p.m.ESPNU Green Bay at Oakland NBCSN Duquesne at Saint Louis9 p.m.ESPN Iowa at Indiana ESPN2 Temple at Louisville FS1 Georgetown at Marquette CBSSN Memphis at Houston10 p.m.ESPNU Gonzaga at Pacic11 p.m.ESPN2 Oregon at UCLA FS1 Oregon St. at Southern CalNATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 8 p.m.TNT N.Y. at Miami10:30 p.m.TNT Brooklyn at DenverNATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE 8 p.m.SUN Tampa Bay at NashvillePREP BASKETBALL NoonBHSN Class 1A boys nal3:30 p.m.BHSN Class 2A boys nal Note: BHSN is available to Bright House cable subscribers.SOCCER 1 p.m.FS1 UEFA Europa League, Napoli at Swansea3 p.m.FS1 UEFA Europa League, Dnipro Dnipropetrovsk at TottenhamSCOREBOARD 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 the parameters of the plate there, so its actu ally amazing how well he does if we screw up. What Lucroy would like to improve on is throwing out runners. He threw out 21 of 101 potential base stealers for a 20.8 percent suc cess rate, ranking 18th among regular catchers in the majors. Lucroy said he was more suc cessful in the past, but had fallen into some bad habits the last few years that he hoped to x. The Brewers are con dent in Lucroys abilities. General manager Doug Melvin often singles him out as one of the top catchers in the game. No added pressure, Lucroy said. You know honestly, I take a lot of pride and a lot of responsibility in being a leader on and off the eld, and with in the clubhouse, he said. Hopefully I can do that this year and re ally contribute. Lucroy emerged as more of a public presence during last sea sons turmoil surround ing the suspension of star slugger Ryan Braun for violating Major League Baseballs anti-drug agreement. Hes inquisitive with Roenicke. Hes an easy going presence in the clubhouse. The best catchers must be unselsh, Roenicke said. Theyve got a whole pitching staff to be worried about and (Lucroy) worries about the pitching staff, Roenicke said. He worries about the whole team. LUCROY FROM PAGE B1 Another local elite triathlete expected to race in the mens competition is Jar rod Shoemaker, who was a member of the 2012 U.S. Olympic team. Shoemaker will be vying for his fourthstraight podium nish in the event. He nished third in 2013. Other men looking for a podium nish in clude Kaleb VanOrt, who nished eighth in 2013, and William Huff man, who recorded a pair of top-three nishes in last seasons Pan American events. Now in its fourth year, the Draft Legal Chal lenge at Clermont has become an early-sea son staple on the draft legal racing schedule. In addition to the elite competition, other races set for the weekend include four USA Triathlon Under-25 Elite Development Races, as well as an age-group non-drafting event and a Youth race on Sunday. We are thrilled to stage this event in cen tral Florida to attract top talent from around the country and the world, said Bill Bur nett, Race Director with Streamline Events, which is staging the two-day event. Lake County offers an incredible place for ath letes to visit and train, and we have had tre mendous support from everyone in the area, including USA Triathlon leadership, as we work together to build a successful event year after year. USA Triathlon es tablished in 1982 is the national govern ing body for triathlon, as well as duathon, aquathlon, aquabike, winter triathlon, offroad triathlon, and paratriathlon. USA Triathlon sanctions more than 4,300 races each year boasts of more than 550,000 members. It is a member of the ITU and the U.S. Olym pic Committee. TRIATHLON FROM PAGE B1 Spirit Buses being provided by the school, develop the symptoms of a dreaded disease Hoopitis. The only cure for Hoopitis, of course, is traveling to Lakeland to watch Lake Minneola. For those who havent watched the Hawks play this sea son, theyve got a seri ous shot at going all the way. This is not a team that reached the Final Four by playing in a soft district or region. Lake Minneola is denitely legit. With two wins in Lakeland, the Hawks will be considered great. They have all the tools. On defense, they chase the basketball with the same feroci ty as a lion circling its prey. On the offensive end, Lake Minneola is re lentless. Despite not having a starter tall er than 6-foot-3, the Hawks force the is sue with its speed and long-range shooting. They do so many things right on the basketball court. In fact, if they had a little more height, Lake Minneola would be eerily close to basketball perfection. The Hawks fashioned a 27-3 record this sea son and beat teams by more than 25 points a game. They played in countless tournaments in an effort to ratchet up its level of competition and get them selves prepared for the postseason. Lake Minneola blasted Gainesville The Rock, a traditional powerhouse, 78-47 on a neutral court at Montverde Academy. They pounded local competition into complete submission, beating Umatilla by 81 and 48 points in two meet ings, and dismantling East Ridge by 51 and 36 points. Two of its losses were against Orlando Christian Prep, which plays Boca Raton Grandview Prep today for the Class 2A state championship, and Potters House Christian a basket ball factory in Jacksonville a member of Sunshine Independent Basketball, which also claims Gainesville The Rock, Liberty Christian Prep in Tavares and Life Christian in Clermont as members. Lake Minneola most denitely has earned its spot at Lakeland. Minneola should be a ghost town on Friday when the Hawks take the oor in Lakeland. Everyone should be in Lakeland. Marquee signs on businesses in the city should be lit up with well wishes for the team. The parking lot at The Lakeland Center should be lled with vehicles sporting Lake County license plates. No excuses. Its an easy drive from Minneola to Lakeland. Head South on State Road 33 for about 30 miles and youre there. It takes about 45 min utes. An appearance in the Final Four even in high school doesnt happen very often. For many, it never hap pens. But it will happen for the Lake Minneola boys basketball team. And they deserve a loud, raucous, supportive cheering section. The players and coaches have done their part by getting to Lakeland and now its time for the communi ty to jump on the Lake Minneola bandwagon and help them climb those nal two steps. Those are the hardest, but the biggest prize in Florida is the payoff. A state championship. Basketball immortality. Good luck Lake Minneola!Frank Jolley is a columnist for the Daily Commercial. Write to him at frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com. JOLLEY FROM PAGE B1 FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comWesley Moulden struck out 15 in six innings on Tuesday to lead the Eustis High School baseball team to a 2-0 win against Tavares at the Fred Sto ver Sports Complex in Tavares. Moulden allowed only two hits. Jeremy Migliori picked up the save. Offensively, Kerry Carpenter had two hits for Eustis (4-2) and Kyle Wiseman had two RBIs.SOFTBALLKoral Smith struck out nine and allowed only four hits on Tuesday to lead Tavares to a 10-4 win against Umatilla. Smith walked two in her complete-game effort. Top hitters for Tavares included Brielle Dough erty (3-for-4), Tessa Whitehead (2-for-4), Smith (2for-4) and Stephanie Moorhead (2-for-4).BOYS TENNISFirst Academy of Leesburg dominated Mount Dora Bible on Tuesday to pick up a 6-1 victory. Jonathan Punt, Ethan Cotsenmoyer, Kevin Przystawski and Sammy Punt picked up wins for the Eagles. Jesse Civiero earned Mount Dora Bibles lone win with a victory against Stephen All at No. 1 Sin gles.GIRLS TENNISSouth Lake got ve wins in singles play and were victorious in both doubles matches on Tues day in a 7-1 win against Umatilla. Savina Gilham, Alexia Woolum, Jill Harder, Geo mari Martinez and Sarah Langers won in singles play for the Eagles. Gilham and Harder teamed up for a win in doubles, as did Harder and Martinez.FIRST ACADEMY OF LEESBURG 5, MOUNT DORA BIBLE 2Caylee Smithgall paced First Academy of Leesburg to the win, beating Kylie McCall at No. 1 sin gles. For Mount Dora Bible, Ava Bixby and Gabby Williams picked up a win in doubles play.Eustis, Moulden blanks Tavares

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Thursday, February 27, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 Pro Shop: 352-748-3293352-748-010050 Continental Blvd Hwy 44 East Wildwood, FL 34785www.continentalcountryclub.comRestaurant 352-748-0050 Real Estate 352-748-9225Affordable 55+ Resort Living in a Resident-Owned Community Stephen Wresh Golf AcademyHome of 40 Days to Better GolfPrivate, Couple & Group Lessons by Appointment352-267-4707Please call our Pro-Shop for availability, memberships and reservations.352-748-3293Group Rates Available Tee time 5 days in advance. Expires 2/28/2014.ACTIVE MILITARY OR SPECIAL SERVICES(Police, Fire Rescue, etc.)All rates subject to change without notice. 18 Holes for$34 Plus TaxCome Play Continental Country Club For the First Time Again...$1000+tax RESTAURANT OPEN TO PUBLIC Stephen Wresh Golf Academypresents TOUR TECHNIQUESCall(352)267-4707to registerLocated at Continental Country Club, 15 minutes from The VillagesTaught by PGA ProfessionalStephen WreshShort Game Series(Chipping, Pitching, Putting & Bunkers)orFull Swing Series(reg. $200)$180Four 40-Minute Sessions NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION STEVEN WINEAssociated PressMIAMI LeBron James says his new protective mask is hot, uncomfortable and prone to fogging up. Plus, as teammate Dwyane Wade pointed out, it looks weird. So James is in the market for design suggestions. Ive been talking to Marvel Comics for the last couple of days, and DC Comics, to try to come up with one of the greatest masks of all time, James said with a chuckle Wednesday. So well see what happens. James spoke after trying out his new mask for the first time in practice. He plans to use it today when the Miami Heat play the New York Knicks. The game will be the first for James since he broke his nose last Thursday in a victory at Oklahoma City. He and his mask took part in contact drills Wednesday, and coach Erik Spoelstra was encouraged by James progress. Hell give it a shot Thursday, Spoelstra said. He was able to go through today without any hiccups. But he also didnt take a hit today. Given James aggressive style of play, hes bound to receive an inadvertent blow to the face sooner or lat er. Thus the mask. It lessens the im pact, said James, who wore a mask 10 years ago to protect a broken cheek. You can still feel it, because the nose is still tender. But it definitely lessens the pain. James had removed his clear mask by the time media were ad mitted to the gym for the end of practice, but teammates provided a description. He looked like ev ery other player in a mask it looks weird, Wade said. He looks like the LeBron that wore a mask the first time, only about 30 pounds heavier, a little more muscular, a little less hair. Said Shane Battier with a grin: As long as No. 6 is in uniform, he looks all right to me. James was on a roll when hurt. On Thursday hell try for his fifth consecutive 30-point game, which would be the second-longest such streak in Heat history. The Heat have won five consecutive games and trail Eastern Conference lead er Indiana by one game. But theyve been prone to stumble against weak opponents, and their next three games are at home against team with losing records the Knicks, Magic and Bobcats. Nine of the Heats 14 defeats, including one against the Knicks, have come versus teams that are below .500. You dont want to lose to the good teams. And you dont want to lose to the teams that arent as good, Wade said. So then you would be 820. Youve got to lose to somebody. You cant play your A game for 82 games, so you have some of those mo ments. It happens to every team. Were no different. Lately the two-time defending NBA champions have been consistently on their A game, in part because of stout defense. They held Oklahoma City to 81 points, which tied the Thunders season low, then held Chi cago to 79 in a victory Sunday as an antsy James watched from the bench. The injury-plagued Knicks have lost their past three games, and in their season of up heaval, the latest jar ring development came Tuesday. Point guard Raymond Felton was arraigned on two felony weapons possession charges follow ing an early-morning arrest. After going 54-28 last season, the Knicks are 21-36. They havent forgotten how to play, Spoel stra said. Theyve been injury-riddled all year long, and thats tough to deal with. That adversity coming into our game is irrele vant. Im sure theyll be ready. The Knicks split two games earlier this season against Miami, and theyre one of the few teams with a player who can match James basket for basket. Car melo Anthony has scored more than 40 points in three of the past four games. James said hes sorry to see his friend endure such a difcult season in the standings. I want him to win, and I want him to suc ceed, James said. Ob viously he has been playing great basket ball, but I de nitely dont like seeing him lose the way theyve been losing.LeBron James gives mask a try in practice SUE OGROCKI / AP Miami forward LeBron James grimaces as he lies on the oor with a bloody nose on Feb. 20 during a game against Oklahoma City in Oklahoma City. James was struck by Thunders Serge Ibaka on a drive to the basket and suffered a broken nose. He is expected to return to the Heat lineup today against New York. BRIAN MAHONEYAssociated PressGREENBURGH, N.Y. Raymond Felton is determined to keep personal turmoil from affecting what was al ready his most trying season professionally. A day after his ar rest on felony weap ons charges, Felton re turned to practice with the New York Knicks on Wednesday, saying that was not a distraction to the team. Felton spoke for less than a minute and did not take questions. He thanked family, friends and teammates for their support and insisted his thoughts were on the Knicks game today in Miami. This is not a distrac tion to this team, he said. Im focusing on nishing out this sea son, nishing out these games with my teammates and going down to Miami, focusing on this next game at task versus the defending champs. The Knicks are bare ly hanging on in the playoff race and Feltons struggles have been among their big gest problems. Slowed by nagging leg inju ries early, hes averaging a career-worst 10.4 points on 40.3 percent shooting for a team with a 21-36 record. Hes also dealing with the breakup of his mar riage, and he was ar rested early Tuesday after authorities said a lawyer for his wife turned into a po lice precinct a loaded semi-automatic handgun allegedly belonging to the point guard, claiming she no longer wanted it in their home. Felton was released on $25,000 bail, and his next court appearance is scheduled for June 2. Knicks coach Mike Woodson said he nev er considered not letting Felton play against the Heat. The bottom line is Ray is a part of our team, and as his coach Im going to support him and make sure hes doing everything the right way from here on out, and to try to get him to just concentrate on basketball and practice and playing games, Woodson said. Felton was charged with criminal posses sion of a weapon in the third degree and criminal possession of a rearm. The re arm charge is punish able by up to four years in prison. The weapons charge is punishable by up to seven years in prison. He had turned him self into police not long after a 110-108 loss to Dallas dropped the Knicks farther back in the playoff race. His wife, Ariane Ray mondo-Felton, led for divorce last week, according to court records, and Felton acknowledged recently dealing with personal problems. He said he wouldnt comment on the case, referring any questions to his lawyer. But other than that, Im here to concentrate on this team, n ish this season out with the New York Knicks and see what happens, man, Felton said. Trying to make it to the playoffs. Were 5 games out, 25 games left, so Im really focus ing on that with these guys, with the team and trying to make that happen. Felton was playing well in his rst stint in New York before he was traded to Denver in the middle of the 2010-11 season as part of the package for Carmelo Anthony. He had a dis mal 2011-12 season for Portland, admitting he reported out of shape because he wasnt sure if, or when, the lockout might end. Yet the Knicks sur prisingly re-signed him that summer, a move that paved the way for them to let Jeremy Lin leave as a free agent. Felton rebounded with a strong performance last season in helping the Knicks to their rst Atlantic Division title since 1994, but nei ther he nor the team has been able to build on that. Felton has played better lately, and center Tyson Chandler said he was focused at practice Wednesday.Felton says arrest on felony not a distraction for New York JOHN MINCHILLO / AP New York point guard Raymond Felton, center, leaves Manhattan Criminal Court after his arraignment on Tuesday in New York.

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 27, 2014 rfntrbfb rfnt rfntbrr rrrrrrrrrrrff ntbrrrrrrrrrff ntrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrff bbrrrrrrrrrrrrff nbrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrff rrrrff nrrrrff ttbrrrfff rrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrff rf rf ntrf brbtfrfrf nrtbrf rfnrtb ntb nn rrfnf nfb nrrrb nfrnf rnbfn nnfb b frrfb n brtrtbtrrbbbtb bbrtrbbrrr tbbtbbtrbtbtbtrrfnt r fntb rr ftfnnffn f b rbfbn f nnfb t brf br ffftt tntnftfntntt nntnfnttf r tttbtnf frnffttnnfft tttnntfntn fntttfntn nttfnttff fnnbfnnnfftft fnnntnnftttn nnnftfftnf bfntnfnbbt nttf fnfnfnbtttntn ftnfnt ftftnntfn nttnnntnnnt fftntnfnnnfn tnnfnfnnnnff ttnnnnfnntfb tnbb ntnt n nn tb nff n f n t f n rf rr tntfnfn tbnffn fntnfffnfft tffnntnnnntbrf nfnnfnnttnn tnnttfnrfnt tft r r r nfnntnftnn nfnfnnfnfnt rbn fnfnnnnnnfttf ntnnnnfn fnttnnntnf bfnbnffnnbtffbbt nftfbntt tntbnn nfnntnnfnntfn nbbrbtnnn nnfbfnbnffnnbt ftfntttb fnftnf nn ntt fnttf rnn tb nnn n rb bb f b nfb nnf r r rftf fnttntnfn nnnfn tbtnf ffnfnttfn nnttntn nfnntffn frbr rffnf bbrtnft nttnntnfn tfrffnt r r r r r b ntffnnn tnfnftnfn tntnftnfntn nnnfff fnnfnb fnftb nn ntnt b nn rbb tntf rbbrrb tt tfnfn nntn fn n t f n n t f f t n n f f t t f t t n t f f n f t n n t f n n n f t t t t n t t t n f f f n b n f n t f n t t f t t n t t f t t n n t t t n t f n f t f f n t t n n f b tb nf t r f n fnfntntnb ntntnnnf fffn fttf ftntbtntf rfnb rr tb r bfntt fb rftf nfn f b ftfttnrfnttf fr nnfb r r r rftn nnntntnrfnfn nfnnnfntb tnttn fftfnt tfnnf br nff fnn nnfnftfn tfrfntnnfn ntffnttnfn tttnnfrnn ffntftnft fffntt nntnfntff nttntn n t t n r t t n r t n f t n r t n t n r t n f t r n t t r t f n f f n t t f b rrffnnftt nfb ntntfnt tfb rbr r r r r r r r r r r r b t nf r fntb t r f b rbb bb rr nnfb r tnnnnftf nttntntfnnn fntn ttfnttf nntnfnfnt tfnnf r r r r r r r r r r r b r r r r r r r r r r r r r r b r r r r r r r r b r r b r r r b ftttf r nfnfnf ntfnnnffntn nfnntfrfnfn nnttntttnfn tttnbfrb ffntffb ntffnnn tnfnftnfn tntnftnfntn nnnfff fnnfnb fnft ntnt b nn frnbb bbt ff tntnrnnffbt tb nf n f n t f n rf tntfnfntb nffnfn tnfffnffttff nntnnnntbrfnfn nfnnttnntn nttfnrfnttft b r r r r r r r r r r r r nfnntnftnn nfnfnnfnfnt rr rrfr rrrb nfnfnnnnnn fttfntnnn nfnfnttnn ntnf bfnbnffnnbtffbbt nftfbntt tntbnn nfnntnnfnntfn nbbrbtnnn nnfbfnbnffnnbt ftfntttb fnftnf nn ntt fnttf rrnn tb nnn n rb f b rnfb nnfb t rftn ftn rrrr r ffftt tntnttfntntt nntn r r r r b fnnnfftftfn nntnnftttn nnnfttfffn rffttntf tnfnfttrnn rnftttntnf fnffnn ftttnnf tnffnntfn nttnnntnnnt fftntnfnnnfn tnnfnfnnnnff ttnnnnfntfb rrffnftt ft ntnt nn bttrbrn ft tn frnnfffnbt tb nff n f n t f n rf rrtntfnfntb nffnfn tnfffnffttf fnntnnnntbrf nfnnfnnttnn tnnttfnrfnt tft r r nfnntnftnn nfnfnnfnfnt rrbnf nfnnnnnnfttfn tnnnnfnfn ttnnntnf bfnbnffnnbtffbbt nftfbntt tntbnn nfnntnnfnntfn nbbrbtnnn nnfbfnbnffnnbt ftfntttb fnftnf nn ntt fnttf rnn tb nnn n n f n t f n rf rr tntfnfn tbnffn fntnfffnfft tffnntnnnntbrf nfnnfnnttnn tnnttfnrfnt tft r r r r nfnntnftnn nfnfnnfnfnt rbnfnfnn nnnnfttfntn nnnfnfntt nnntnf bfnbnffnnbtffbbt nftfbntt tntbnn nfnntnnfnntfn nbbrbtnnn nnfbfnbnffnnbt ftfntttb fnftnf nn ntt fnttf rnn tb nnf f n f n t f n rf rrtntfnfntb nffnfn tnfffnffttf fnntnnnntbrf nfnnfnnttnn tnnttfnrfnt tft r r r nfnntnftnn nfnfnnfnfnt rrbnfnfnn nnnnfttfntn nnnfnfntt nnntnf bfnbnffnnbtffbbt nftfbntt tntbnn nfnntnnfnntfn nbbrbtnnn nnfbfnbnffnnbt ftfntttb fnftnf nn ntt fnttf rrnn tb nnn f r rfn tfbf bfr

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Thursday, February 27, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 rfntbbfn r f n n t b t t b f f f ffff fr r r rr rt f b n b r r rrr rrr rr rrrb rr n rrr r r fr bn n b r f n n t b t t f f f ffff fr r r rr rt f n r r rrr rrr rr rrrb rr n rrr r r fr bn n b r f t t t f f f ffff fr r r rr rt f f f f n t t b fr r rrr r rr rrrrr b rr n rrr r r fr bnn n b r f t t t f f f ffff ft fnr br r rr rt b b n n n b b r r rrr rrr rr rrrb rr rrr r r fr nb b n r f t t t n f f f ffff ft fnr bnbr r rr rt f f n n b fff ff ffffff r r rrr r rr rrrrr b rr n rrr r r fr bn n b b n b r f t t t f f f ffff ft fnr bnbbr r rr rt f f n n ff ff fffr r rrr r rr rrrrr b rr rrr r r fr nb r f t t t f f f fff r r r rr rt f f f t fr r rr rr rr rrrrr b rr rrr r r fr b b n r f t t t b b f f f ffff ft fnr br r rr rt f f f t b f f n t t t n n b ffr r rr rr rr rrrrr b rr rrr r r fr nb r f t t t b b f f f ffff ft fnr br r rr rt f f f t b f f n t t t n n b ffr r rrrr rr rrrrr b rr rrr r r fr b nb n r f t t t b b n f f f ffff ft fnr nbr r rr rt f f f t b n f f n t t t n n b ffr r rrrr rr rrrrr b rr rrr r r fr nb r f t t t b b f f f ffff ft fnr br r rr rt f f f t b f f n t t t n n b ffr r rrrr rr rrrrr b rr rrr r r fr b nb r f t t t b b f f f ffff ft fnr br r rr rt f f f t b f f n t t t n n b ffr r rrrr rr rrrrr b rr rrr r r fr b nb r f t t t b b f f f ffff ft fnr br r rr rt f f f t b f f n t t t n n b ffr r rrrr rr rrrrr b rr rrr r r fr b nb b r f t t t b b b f f f ffff ft fnr bbr r rr rt f f f t b b f f n t t t n n b ffr r rrrr rr rrrrr b rr n rrr r r fr bn n b r f t t t b b f f f ffff ft fnr br r rr rt f f f t b f f n t t t n n b ffr r rrrr rr rrrrr b rr n rrr r r fr bn n b n n r f t t t f f f ffft ffr nnbr r rr rt f f f b t n n r r rr rr rr rrrrr b rr rrr r r fr bb nb n n r f n t t t n f f f fff fr nnbr r rr rt t n b t n n f r r rrr rrr rr rrrb rr rrr r r fr b nb b r f t t t f f f fff fr bbr r rr rt t n t t n f r r rrr rrr rr rrrb rr n rrr r r fr b n b n r f t t t b f f f ffff ft fnr nbr r rr rt f n n b n n b b t b b n b n r r rrr r rr rrrrr b rr n rrr r r fr b n b n r f t t t n f f f f ffff ft fnr nbr r rr rt f b f b n b b ffr r rrr r rr rrrrr b rr rrr r r fr b b n n r f t t t b f f f ffff ft fnr nbr r rr rt f b b ff r r rrr r rr rrrrr b rr rrr r r fr bn b n n b r f t t t b f f f ffff ft fnr nbbr r rr rt f f f b b n b fr r rr rr rr rrrrr b rr rrr r r fr nb n b r f t t t f f f ffff ft fnr nbbr r rr rt n n t n t t t n f t n t t t n n b f f f f f f f n b n n f fr r rrr r rr rrrrr b rr rrr r r fr nb n b r f t t t n f f f ffff ft fnr nbbr r rr rt t t f f f f f n b f f f f t t t t n b n r r rrr r rr rrrrr b rr rrr r r fr b b n r f t t t f f f ffff ft fnr br r rr rt f n r r rrr r rr rrrrr b rr rrr r r fr nb r f t t t b f f f ffft fffr br r rr rt b t b ffr r rrrr rr rrrrr b rr n rrr r r fr b n b r f n t t t f f f ffft ffr br r rr rt n t t n n t t n n t t n n b n b ffr r rrr r rr rrrrr b rr rrr r r fr b b n rrrr r rr nbb rrr bnbr nbbrr rrrrbnbr nbb r rrrr rnnbb n nb

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B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 27, 2014 rfntrbfb r f n t n t t b f f f b bfffbf bfbbbt bfr br r rr rt f b f f f b f b b fbbfffff r r rrr rrr n rr rrr rr brrr r r fr b n r f t t t b f f f b bfffb fbfffr bnnr r rr rt b bb bbr r rr rr rr n rrrrr rr brrr r r fbr b r f t t t b f f f b bfffb bfbr bn r r rr rt b f b f b f b n f b b f n n fbbf fr r rrr rrr rr rrr rr n brrr r r fr b r f t n t t b f f f b bfffbf bfbbbt bfr br r rr rt f f b bbbfb r r rrr rrr rr rrr rr brrr r r fr b n r f t n t t b f f f b bfffbf bfbbbt bfr bnr r rr rt b f n ffbb fbbfbfbb bbfbbr r rrr r rr rrrrr rr brrr r r fr b n n r f t n t t b f f f b bfffbf bfbbbt bfr bnnr r rr rt b f n bfbbbf ff r r rrr rrr rr rrr rr brrr r r fr b r f t t t b f f f b bfffbfb rb r r rr rt f f r r rrr r rr rrrrr rr n brrr r r fr b r f n t t t b b f f f b bfffbfb rb r r rr rt f b bb r r rrr rrr rr rrr rr n brrr r r fr bn n r f t t t b f f f b bfffbb fbfff rbn nr r rr rt b f b f b n n f b f b b b n bfbffb b bfbfb ffbfbr r rrr r rr rrrrr rr n brrr r r fbr b r f t t t b f f f b bfffbf bfbbbt bfr br r rr rt b f n n n bbb bbbr r rrrr rr rrrrr rr n brrr r r fr b r f t t t b f f f b bfffbf rb r r rr rt f b f b f b t t t bfb br r rrr r rr rrrrr rr brrr r r fr b r f t t t b f f f b bfffbf bfbbbt bfr br r rr rt f b b f t t t t fbbr r rrr r rr rrrrr rr brrr r r fr b n r f t t t b f f f b bfffbfb br bn r r rr rt f b f t fbfbbb fbbbfbbffbbb r r rrr rrr rr rrr rr brrr r r fbr bn n r f n t t t n b f f f b bfffbt fbffrb nr r rr rt f b f b f b f b f n f f b f b b b n fbr r rr rr rr rrrrr rr n brrr r r fr b n n r f t t t b f f f b bfffbf bfbbbt bfr bnnr r rr rt f fbr r rrr r rr n rrrrr rr brrr r r fbr b n r f t t t b f f f b bfffbf bfbbbt bfr bnr r rr rt f n n fbr r rrr r rr rrrrr rr n brrr r r fbr b n r f t t t b b f f f b bfffbf bfbbbt bfr bnr r rr rt f b bfb bbffb br r rrr r rr rrrrr rr n brrr r r fbr b n r f t t t b f f f b bfffbf bfbbbt bfr bnr r rr rt t t b n n b b b f b b f b b b f b f b b b f b f b f b f f b br r rrr r rr rrrrr rr n brrr r r fbr b r f t t t b f f f b bfffbf bfbbbt bfr br r rr rt b n b br r rrr r rr n rrrrr rr brrr r r fbr b r f t t t n b f f f b bfffbf bfbbbt bfr br r rr rt b n n f r r rrr rrr n rr rrr rr brrr r r fbr b n r f t t t b f f f b bfffbt fbffrb nr r rr rt f b f n n fr r rrr r rr rrrrr rr n brrr r r fbr bn r f t t n t b f f f b bfffbf bfbbbt bfr br r rr rt b n n bbffbbbf bbfbr r rrr r rr rrrrr rr n brrr r r fbr b f b f f f f f f f f b b b f f f f b bnn fffb bbbfb ffbfbfb fbbb bbfbb b r bfr b f bfffb rrr bnn fr rb bbfbffb fbfbfbb bbb fbbb rbf ffbb ffbfb rrrrr fbfb b fb fn frr r f f b f b f b n f b f b b r r r r r r fbbr brrr r fb r rr n rtn nffttt n r b f b f f f f f r r r t f r r r r n r n t n r t r f r r t n t t n r r t n t t n bn f b f f f f f f f f b b b f f f f b bn fffb bb r ffbr b f bfffbr r b n fr rbb rffb ffbffb bfb ffbfb rrrrr bf b fb fn nfrr r n b f f f f b f b t f b f n b f f b t r rr rr r fbbr b brrr r b r rr n rtn ntbt rtn r b f b f f f f f r r r t f r r r r n r n t n r t r f r r t n t t n r r t n t t n b b f f b b r rrr rr rr r fbbf ffbffff fbb bfffb fbfffbfb ffbfbffbffb fbfb bbfbf bfbffffb bfbfb fbb fbbffbfbb ffbfbb ffbbf fbbfffb ff bfbft bbf bfb ffbbf r r n nt rr r bn

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Thursday, February 27, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B7 rfntbbfn brn r f n f t b n b f f r f r t n r n t f f f ntr b n r f n f n t t btbt t rbt t r t f b r f n r b f n r r r f n n f f f r f n n r f r r f n n f t t f r r f n r n b nr t n t n n f t b t r f n r t n r b f t r r b n t r t r f n f f n f t t r f n b n f t t r f n f n t f r r n r rtr n ntrf t r n f t b n n r r r f n n r r r t b r f n f t n t t r f n n t r r n t t n r f n n b r b t n n r f n n r t n n n r f n r t f n b r b nbn r f n r n b b r f n n r f r n t r f n r f n b t t r r n t t f r r r f n t n f b r n r f n n b f r n f b n r r b t t tr n r t rr t r tr r f n n f b t t r f n n t f n n f t r n n r b b r f n t n r r f n f n t tr t n r f n n t b r f r f n b f n t t r n b n r f n r b n r n r f r f n b tr nr n tbr t r f n f f n b t n r b frfnnfb tbttrbnt rf rfnfrntr tb frfnntt rbfrfnrn b t t r trfnrfntr trfn fbnb brfnnfb tt frfntnt rrr fr bfrrn trfnrrnffr bt frfnffnff rfrfnrbfntt tf fnr t tt f rfnbntrbf t r f n b n t b n t n n t n b n r frfnrtfnr ftfnbtn tf trfnrrntb t rfnftbnrfb t rfnbrntt trfnntfr bfrfnrrntbt r trfnrfnfr r t rfnn

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B8 DAIL Y COMMERCIAL Thursday February 27, 2014

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Thursday, February 27, 2014 DAIL Y COMMERCIAL B9

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B10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 27, 2014 rfntrbfb rfn trbrbt rf ft ntb rfn trttr ffb n tf ftt n tt nfnf r ttrtt tt r f n ft nb tt rnf b rbnf frrtr tt tnf tnrt tt trtnb ftt rtnfbfb ftnb tr ft n ff f b t r f ttnfb rf rnt tt tf r rf r f t f r r f t f n n r f r b t f f f n r b t t frbrrffrb nfbn ft fn btnf rfttf ffnrf tfnt rn f tfnbt ffb bnttrbtn fbtt n tbnrn ftttt r rnnn tt btr tt fr tt t f tnn frt nbrftffrb b t t nfb rrf rn bfrf fntbt bnn nrbrtrt trbfrtt tfr n fnf ft rf f n n f rr ttf rffr nfn rt nf tt r rfnn bt tr trn rbf t t rb t n fbrtn ffrbnrf frrntt t fn f f f f r b f t f t r f r f f rft frtn fnff frr tfr frnffn nffrftf t f r f f f r b t t b f r b r n t n f n f r n t f r n b r t r f n f t r n t b r b r b f b n f r t f r t f r r b n t r n t r n r b t r b r f n t n t f r f n f f b t t f r t n b t n f r r t n r t f r b f f t b r t t f frtr f ttrttfrb fbt fr rftrn nrftf frr tttn tnbfnrfn rf frr fff ftttrf r r f r f f b t r b f f t r n r t f b r r f n t r n t n t b n n t r b n r r f r b f t f t t f rt fbnfrbtt ttffft trtt frb tf t ffr rrbn rbffrntbfr nfbfntfb tftr n fr frftfrb b n n r f r t f n r r f b f f f t t r t r b f r t r f f f t t r t ffrr tnrfnfnrbn rtfntff fr bftrnfnb trnt rtr fft frrtt fftftt rrt rtfrt n tt ftrt rfftt tf ft fttr btf bf ff r fftrn tfbnfftt fnff br f t t tb frtrb trntr tt tt ftnfr nnt tntt n trffrrf tf tn tnnt frnfn tn n rnrttrrtt trntt rttf trf trttt tttttrr tt rfn f nr bt ntt nf tftr n tn ffrtt tt rt ftt nf rt n rrrfn frfr f ttrttrn frtntr tbrb r r t t ff rntr tt ftfbt frnfrf tt ntbttr tffrb rtrbt ntr r r r t t f nf btfr rttrn rfr r tt t b t n f b rbtt ntt frntt ftnrffnb f t n n bttnf t ftrtnn tf n fnfn r n ffttn ftffrb bfffnt r b tfn r n fnrtfbtf n trfn ftt ttfrrr ttt fnrn rfbtf nrbn nt rbt n t t n tnrfn ff r b f f r b t t ftr frbrtr r b f r f r ftfrf btt ttf tt frrnr t ftt tr f frtt f r b f t t fbbtt ftrt rnrt tt rntrtft t rt rb tt tn tt rnt tt t rfn ttt nbtt n t t r tn ffn t brr f tnb tt rt ttbtrf n ttt trtrfr tf fffr rt ffftr t r r bntfb tn brn rb b ff trtbrfn ft tfbrft trnn ttfb trnn ttfb trnn ttfb n t n f r t f b frnt tt trnn rfnb ff tttt tf tbnrf n n ff tfbt tt frr ntt rbtt tnrtfn rftftt tt nf rfbtffnt r t tt trbtt r trbnt tt n rfnrn b ft rt fr n t b r r n n f t t n r t n f n t t r r n fr fft rtft f r t t r tf f t r t r t ff ffftt t t nfttnft trttr ttbrfffn fnfr bffr n frbrf rttffnf ftnttrbf frtnf f f r t f t bftf nnnfnt trb frtt tttt rrt frtt ft fft rtft f r t t r tf f t r t r t ff ffftt t t frt rrbf brtnrtrt r r r t fnbfbn ff ffr tt r f r r t t t f r f f f t f b r r t r r r r t t r t f f f r t f r f r t t t f r f ff t n b f t r f r r n r t r t t f r t n n nfttrtnrrn rb frr f tffft bf tt f fft rtft f r t t r tf f t r t r t ff ffftt tt fnrr rr n ntrrtnf n

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Thursday, February 27, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B11 rfntbbfn rfnt bttnbn bftnnfbtbtbn ntbtrff t b t t tbttb fbff trftrff r fn t f f t n t f t t n t b f f t b t f f n f n t t b n tntbnt tftttttttbrff tnb nn t n t n t n b n b b n b t bn r t t f t t t t b n b n b f b t n r f f r tttf fttnft t t r f f ttft b f n f t f n b bttbfnf rff n b n t b f t f t f f t t t r f t t t n t n t b t n b t b t b t b fbf tnttttft trff n b n t b f t f t f f t t t r f t t t n t n t b t n b t b t b t b nf r nf r t t r nf n b n t b f t f t f f t t t r f t t t n t n t b t n b t b t b t b t t f b n b t b t b f t f n b t b t b n f n t n t n r f f tn b tbfnbt bttntbnffntn tnbtbtfftn nbt t rbrf btbttt n bn r r nf bfttb bttfbtfnt r tttf fttnft t t r f f ttft b f n f t f n b bttbfnf rff rbrf tbn rbfnffrb nbtnttfnbfft rrff tftn nbff tnbnrff r nf bn r ttbft tbffbtb tfttffbt tbntnttt rfftttfnn nbtb bft ttbbtftt b tfbntbntb nbtn tftnttbnbt bftttn rff n f rff t bbtntfbbft nr ff nbttbtbn rff ftntfbt tt nrff nn r r r r f f r r t f t f r r tbft ffftntb bnb r n t b r r bb ntb rff r ffbtt rff t bb fbrfnn tbnrff r tnftbtnt tt r r r r nbttnft t rff r ftbtntb rff nb b nb rntfrt btnbtbtn nn r fftbtnttb fbft fbt bttb fbtbb t btn tf n r b t r b n b t t t b n t n bbnr r tnfrff r btnfbbbt r f btfr rff tbt r tn btn nr rfr ntbtrff r r bfbbbttn f r r tffttt ttnbbttn bfbnt bt nnbfbnt r fbtbf trff r ttfn ff n r ttf bnnfntfnt rfntb f rr

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www.Leesburgdermatologyandmohssurgery.comEast Main StreetPine StreetEast Dixie AvenueLeesburg DERMATOLOGY & MOHS Surgery Leesburg Regional Medical Center S. Lake StreetJohnny Gurgen, DO FAOCDBoard Certified Dermatologist & Mohs SurgeonAward Winning Author & Lecturer of multiple World Renowned Dermatologic Publications. SPECIALIZING IN: rfnt bt t tt t NOW ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTSMost Insurance Plans Accepted Medicare Accepted ttt t tt ttt tttt ttt tttt C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 27, 2014EnjoyLife352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com STREAMING: Netix, Comcast reach deal / C3 www.dailycommercial.com Staff ReportPaintings of vintage toys are part of the Never Too Old for Play exhibit at Bower sock Gallery in Mount Dora, featuring the creative works of realist/representational painter Todd Bonita in his rst solo exhibit of his toys series. The exhibit opens March 14 with a reception for the renowned East Coast artist and runs through April 8. Todds subjects are diverse. But regardless of the image, the work is marked by a distinct hand, Steve Bowersock, curator and gallery co-owner, said in a press release. All his work is imbued with a sense of connec tion; there is always a strong sense of mood and emotion, always more than a mere object, windup toy or lone man. Todds technical skill is outstanding, but its the soul found in his work that dis tinguishes him as an artist. Bonitas paintings in the toy series are noted as high ly detailed and realistic; the pieces are different from his landscape, gurative and boat series. When I paint a land scape, for example, I think narrative, express feeling. But when I think of the toys, the rst thought is about the heart of picture-making design and light on form, the artist stated. The subjects are carefully staged for optimum effect then lit in baroque, or Caravaggio style, a, dramatic lighting that is about the tension between light and the object the antique toys themselves, Boni ta said. The environments light is carefully controlled. All the studio lights are shut off, the only source a spotlight on the toy. The result is a painting of abstract spots of light: a series of light, dark and midtone shapes that happen to form an object.MOUNT DORASpotlight on vintage toys in Bonitas first solo exhibitGreen light often highest hurdle on road to Oscars MARY CYBULSKI / AP Leonardo DiCaprio stars as Jordan Belfort in The Wolf of Wall Street, from Paramount Pictures and Red Granite Pictures. The lm is nominated for ve Oscars including best picture, but came very close to never getting made. Expect an Oscars lled with music, heroes, EllenSANDY COHENAssociated PressLOS ANGELES With less than a week to go before the Acade my Awards, the Dolby Theatre in the heart of Hollywood is on lock down. Guards stand at every door, and handlers with walkie-talkies keep a close eye on any visitors. Neil Meron, who is producing the Oscar show for the second time with partner Craig Zadan, hopes a careful blend of secrecy and teasing topped with some of the tightest races in recent Oscar memory makes the 86th Academy Awards a lure that viewers cant resist. The Oscars is like sports, he said, sitting in host Ellen DeGeneres SEE SHOW | C2 JAKE COYLEAP Film WriterThis years Academy Awards nominees re ect a Hollywood tru ism: The margin between the dust bin and the Os car red carpet is often ra zor thin. The development process of any lm can be lengthy and arduous, full of challenges in obtaining nancing or a studio executives stamp of approval. The biggest obstacle on the road to the Academy Awards is, for many lms, simply getting a green light. Thats especially true nowadays, when studios have pulled back on their output and turned their focus almost exclusively to blockbusters. It makes for an annual Oscar irony: When Hollywood gathers to celebrate itself at the Academy Awards, it fetes not its standard business, but its oddities, its rarities, its freaks that somehow managed to squeeze through the cracks. The Wolf of Wall Street, for example, might seem like a no-brainer: Mar tin Scorsese, Leonar do DiCaprio, loads of sex and drugs. But even The Wolf, nominated for ve Oscars including best picture, came very close to never getting made. After developing the lm, War ner Bros. dropped it in 2008. Scorsese would later lament having wasted about ve months of my life waiting for the Warner SEE OSCARS | C2SEE TOYS | C3 FRAZIER MOOREAP Television WriterNEW YORK The Americans puts its au dience on the spot. Who to root for? Do we throw our support behind Elizabeth and Philip Jennings (played by Keri Russell and Matthew Rhys), the sexy, all-Ameri can-seeming couple who in truth are Rus sian-born KGB spies working to bring down the United States from within? Or do we side with Stan Beeman, their neighbor in a Washington suburb, who hap pens to be an FBI agent in this circa-1980s phase of the Cold War? Stan (played by Noah Emmerich) is sworn to ush out these ene mies of the state, but, despite his smarts and dogged commitment, he is constantly frus trated in his mission while undermined by personal demons. As The Americans returns for its second season (Wednesday at 10 / p.m. EST on FX), the continuing obligation for its fans will be to reconcile divided loyal ties and cheer for both parties, never mind that theyre working in deadly opposition. As before, viewers will likely thrill at the death-defying dedica tion of Elizabeth and Philip, but will iden tify with Stan. In Em merichs performance, he sticks to a ne line between being a hero and being a dupe. Hes a straight arrow bend ing under the pressures of his job, including the isolation it imposes: He has lately fallen into an affair with a beautiful Russian informant as his job keeps him from home. Most challenging for the audience to deal with: Stan is largely un knowable. Unlike Elizabeth and Philip, whose secret lives are manifest to viewers, Stan remains a private soul to all.Noah Emmerich as a spy hunter with scruples, flaws CRAIG BLANKENHORN / AP Noah Emmerich as FBI Agent Stan Beeman appears in a scene from the rst season of The Americans. The second season of the series premiered on Wednesday.SEE AMERICANS | C6

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 27, 2014 empty dressing room, a Starbucks cup in hand. It is sports to lots and lots of people, because you dont know whos going to win. You have rooting interest. And then we have halftime entertainment throughout. Some of that enter tainment has been announced, and some only hinted at. DeGe neres is returning as host after making her Oscar debut in 2007 and shes had a close hand in the writing process, Meron said. Like us coming back for the second time, she comes back also with condence in knowing what the job entails, he said. And she will be a host in the best sense of the word, in terms of being very present for the entire show. U2, Pharrell Williams, Karen O and Idina Menzel are slated to perform the nomi nated original songs. Bette Midler and Pink are also set to perform, though producers havent said exactly what. Thats part of the tease, Meron said. Why give it away? We want people to see what (theyre) going to do. He and Zadan were both lauded and lam basted for their rst Oscar show in 2013. The ratings jumped by more than a million viewers from the previous year, many in the coveted 18-to-49 demographic, but some found host Seth Mac Farlanes We Saw Your Boobs shtick sexist and distasteful. We examined every thing that we did last year, which was a very big show that we were very proud of, Meron said. I think this year we are less daunted by the size of it and... by how much the show means, how big the au dience is, how much people care about it. So what you learn is to just focus on trying to do the best show, and try to shut all of that out. The production duos concept for this years telecast includes a multi-part tribute to movie heroes. Spe cial presentations will honor animated heroes, those from real life (such as Nelson Mandela) and popu lar heroes, like the superheroes: the Super mans, the Avengers and the Indiana Joneses and the Harry Potters, Meron said. Peo ple have an emotional connection to those characters that have moved them, so thats something that we want to celebrate. Adding to the shows intrigue this year are tighter-than-usual races, including those for best picture and supporting actress. Jennifer Lawrence (Ameri can Hustle) and Lupita Nyongo ( Years a Slave) have each won honors in the latter cat egory. American Hustle and Years a Slave are also up for best picture a prize each claimed at the Golden Globes along with Gravity, which won top awards from the directors and pro ducers guilds. Other contenders in the category are Dallas Buyers Club, featuring actor and supporting actor front-runners Matthew McConaughey and Jar ed Leto, The Wolf of Wall Street, Captain Phillips, Nebraska, Philomena and Her. With so many secrets and teases and moving parts, Meron said he and Zadan are subsisting on caffeine. Thank God for the little green mermaid, said Meron, adding that putting on the Oscar show is like mounting a Broadway production. This is out-of-town previews, opening and closing night, all at the same time, he said. It is an enormous re sponsibility. It really is. And actually, its an enormous honor, es pecially to be asked back again... It was not something that we had planned on, but when we were offered the opportunity to come back, we discussed it and said, Yeah! Just for the reason its good to see what a second time would be like. Anyone who wants to nd out has to tune in March 2. SHOW FROM PAGE C1 AP FILE PHOTO Oscar host Ellen DeGeneres opens the 79th Academy Awards telecast, in Los Angeles. DeGeneres is returning as host at the 86th Academy Awards on Sunday. AP FILE PHOTO Pink performs at the 56th annual Grammy Awards at Staples Center, in Los Angeles. Pink will appear on the Oscar show on Sunday in Los Angeles.Bros. OK that never came. It wasnt until years later (and after other directors were considered) that the project came together, with independent lm company Red Granite Pictures nancing the lms $100 million budget, and Paramount Pictures distributing. The bet paid off not only in accolades, but at the box ofce. The Wolf of Wall Street has made more than $335 million worldwide. The case of Dallas Buyers Club (six nominations, including best picture) is even more re markable. A lm thats now counted among the nine best of the year by the Academy took nearly two decades to get made. Co-producer and co-screenwriter Craig Borten rst sold the script in 1996 after meeting and inter viewing Ron Woodroof, a Texan who combated AIDS with drugs smuggled from other countries. At one time, Woody Harrelson was attached to star with Dennis Hopper directing. Later, after the script was sold to Universal Pictures, Brad Pitt was lined up to play Woodroof, with Marc Forster directing. Another iteration brought in Ryan Gosling and director Craig Gillespie. It was only revived with Matthew McConaughey (the best actor front-runner) and director Jean-Marc Vallee after the rights to the screenplay went dormant and Borten and co-producer Melisa Wallack were able to buy them back. And still, just weeks before lming began, investors pulled their money. The breach was lled partly because McConaughey gave it an air of inevitability. He had already begun losing weight for the role and discussed it on TV talk shows. Made for just $5 million and shot in 25 days, Dallas Buyers Club nally got made, long after AIDS dwindled from the headlines. Specialty division Focus Features acquired the lm, which has made $30.5 million worldwide. Several of the Oscar nominees have relied on a single per son to change their fate. When Years a Slave director Steve McQueen accepted the Golden Globe award for best drama, he thanked producer Brad Pitt: Without you, this lm would have never got made. Similar kudos have gone to the young producer Megan Ellison, whose Annapurna Pictures bankrolled two best-picture nominees: David O. Russells American Hustle (jointly with Sony Pictures) and Spike Jonzes Her (released by War ner Bros.). The 28-yearold Ellison, daughter of billionaire Larry Ellison, has been roundly hailed for backing the kind of edgy, auteur-oriented lms that are struggling to nd nancing. (In recent years, shes produced Zero Dark Thir ty, The Master and True Grit.) But such deep-pocketed, director-friendly nanciers are few, and the route is exceptionally narrow for the kind of prestigious pictures honored at the Oscars. Paynes mantra is advocating for the $20-25 million adult comedy or drama. Instead of always swinging for the fences, he believes in the more reliable double. In the current climate, the handful of ambitious, adult-oriented lms that do get produced are almost exclusively appraised through the prism of Hollywoods awards season. The strange effect is that these few lms that have clawed their way onto screens are then set against each other for months of Oscar wrangling. The eight, 10, 12 good English-language lms are all released in the last quarter of the year and expected to gird for battle for Oscars and Golden Globes and all that stuff, says Payne. And theyre just movies. They may be fragile movies, human movies. They just need to nd an audience on their own without having comparative judgment made along with it. OSCARS FROM PAGE C1 ANNE MARIE FOX / AP Jared Leto stars as Rayon in a scene from Dallas Buyers Club, a lm with six Oscar nominations.

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Thursday, February 27, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 Bonita said he nds himself emotionally in volved with the subject, and works to convey that feeling on canvas. There is no escaping it, he said. These toys, with their wear and beautiful patina, are the essence of times passing. It cant help but evoke emotions. The worn edges, scratches and aked paint on small characters, vehicles and crit ters suggest the former owners and hours of play. Bonitas treatment the darker, warm muted colors add to the nostalgia. Bonita graduated from the Art Institute of Boston and further studied classical paint ing and drawing at the Pennsylvania Academy of Fine Arts. His work has appeared at the Whistler Museum, Currier Museum of Art, UNH Muse um of Art and Rockport Art Association. His multifaceted art career includes years as a sculptor, mural painter and book illustra tor. His former commercial clients include companies such as MTV, Disney Carnival Cruise, Random House and other internation al companies. Boni tas wall art, sculpture and designs were sold at J Max, Home Goods, boutiques and gift shops in all 50 states and parts of Canada. The New Hampshire painter has focused solely on fine arts for nearly a de cade. He is renowned for his evocative boat and figurative/fisher man works and plein aire paintings. Bowersock Gallery, 137 E. Fourth Ave., represents more than 40 national and interna tional artists. Gallery hours are from 11 / a.m. to 6 / p .m. on Thursday, from 11 / a.m. to 8 / p.m. on Friday, from 11 / a.m. to 8 / p .m. on Sat urday and from 11 / a.m. to 5 / p.m. on Sunday. TOYS FROM PAGE C1 MEGHAN BARRAssociated PressNEW YORK For a compulsive online quiz-taker like Chrissy Noh, the temptation was too great to resist: Which sandwich are you? After answering a series of unscientic, seemingly unrelated questions, which included selecting her favor ite doughnut from a lineup of frosted pastries, she had her answer (grilled cheese, for the record). And shes not the only one whos comparing herself to sandwiches lately. Go on, ad mit it: Chances are, youve been doing it, too. A recent explosion of silly on line personality quizzes, most of them created by the young social media mavens at Buzzfeed. com, has everybody talking about which state they really ought to be living in and which Harry Potter character they re ally are. Buzzfeed says the quiz zes are smashing trafc records and generating more Facebook comment threads than any viral posts in the sites history. Experts say the phenomenon isnt surprising given the ageold fascination with that cen tral question Who AM I? and a desire to compare our selves with others in a social media-obsessed society. Personality quizzes have been around for decades, gracing the covers of womens and teen mag azines with questions designed to lure us in. Nor are they new to the Internet, where online quiz zes can be found aplenty on sites like Zimbio.com, among others. But the recent wave of quiz pop ularity can be traced directly to Buzzfeeds New York City head quarters, where a team of about 100 content creators have been producing one to ve quizzes every single day for the past two months. The most popular quiz Which State Do You Actually Belong In? has generat ed about 41 million page views. For our most viral quizzes, the results have to be meaningful in some way, says Summer Bur ton, BuzzFeeds managing edito rial director. Its not that they are scientic. Its just that what they say means something to people as far as their own identity.A QUIZ FOR EVERYONEA scroll through the QUIZ ZES page on Buzzfeed.com reveals a bewildering assort ment, many infused with pop culture references. Which celebrity cat are you? Which pop diva? Which Girls character? What career should you actually have? Which generation do you actually belong in? What kind of dog would you be? The intense push to pump out as many quizzes as possible started a couple of months ago after Buzzfeed editors realized that a quiz called Which Grease Pink Lady are you? ranked among the most-trafcked posts of 2013. Then, in mid-January, a quiz called Which city should you actually live in? went viral, and the whole venture just took off like wildre, Burton says. The ability to create a quiz was encoded into Buzzfeeds in-house content management system a little more than a year ago. Essentially any staff member has the autonomy to create one. There are no specic rules regarding quiz-making, but each one follows the same age-old general format: You start with the results and work backward based on general personality traits that go with each answer.Which (blank) are you? Online quizzes go viral on social media MATT STITES / APJohn Egan, 50, said he takes online quizzes partly because hes curious about himself and because he wonders how his answers will stack up against his friends answers on Facebook. SUBMITTED PHOTO This vintage toy car is one of the paintings in the Never Too Old for Play exhibit to open March 14 at Bowerstock Gallery. MICHAEL LIEDTKEAP Technology WriterSAN FRANCISCO After years of bickering, Netix and Comcast are working together to provide their sub scribers with a more enjoyable experience when theyre watching movies and television shows over high-speed Internet connections. The new partnership is part of a breakthrough announced Sunday that requires Comcasts In ternet service to create new avenues for Netixs video to travel on its way to TVs and other devices. In return for the improved access, Net ix will pay Comcast an undisclosed amount of money for the next few years. The arrangement rep resents an about-face for Netix Inc., which had steadfastly refused to pay high-speed Inter net service providers already collecting $40 to $60 per month from its customers. Netix CEO Reed Hastings had contended that his companys Internet video ser vice is one of the main reasons why house holds pay for broad band, making it unrea sonable for Internet service providers such as Comcast Corp. to de mand additional money from content providers. Comcast and other broadband providers argued Netixs growing popularity should require the Los Ga tos, Calif., company to shoulder some of the nancial burden for delivering its video. In eve ning hours, Netixs 33 million U.S. subscribers generate nearly a third of the Internets downloading activity, accord ing to the research rm Sandvine. Now that Netix has relented to Comcast, the largest U.S. broadband service, similar deals are more likely to be reached with other Internet providers such as Verizon Communications Inc., AT&T Inc. and Charter Commu nications Inc. Heres a closer look at what this shift means for subscribers to Netix and high-speed In ternet services:HOW WILL CONSUMERS BE AFFECTED?Netix subscribers relying on Comcast should already be seeing fewer interruptions as video streams over the network. The quality of the picture should be better, too. The im provements started to appear Thursday when Comcast and Netix began working together, though their collaboration wasnt revealed until Sunday. Some analysts believe the al liance might set the stage for Comcast to eventually include an application for Netixs service on its cable-TV boxes, making it even more accessible. If the claims of better performance are true, it would reverse how Netixs video had been performing on Comcasts Internet service the average speed during primetime viewing hours fell 25 percent from Janu ary 2013 to this January, based on Netixs own measurements.WHAT WAS THE PROBLEM?Thats a matter of de bate. Critics of Internet service providers sus pect Comcast and its peers were deliberately slowing Netixs video as a negotiating tactic aimed at extracting additional fees. But plen ty of analysts traced the slowdown to Netixs increasing viewership and the limited num ber of ports that Inter net service providers have built to receive online content. Netix has long been hiring third-par ty vendors such as Co gent Communications Group Inc., Akamai Technologies Inc. and Level 3 Communica tions Inc. to deliver its video to the doors of Comcast and other Internet providers as if Netix had been hir ing a eet of delivery trucks to transport its products to a store. As more people stream Netix video, the com pany had to dispatch more trucks. Meanwhile, other In ternet services also were sending trucks with their merchandise. Like any congested highway, bottlenecks were slowing trafc down as all those trucks carrying digital content tried to get into the entry gates of Inter net providers. Now that its getting paid extra money, Comcast is going to create special roads for Netixs video. Bypassing the bottlenecks, Netix video should stream more smoothly for Comcast subscribers.IS NETFLIX THE ONLY SERVICE WITH EXPRESS LANES FOR DEDICATED CONTENT?No. Google Inc., which owns the You Tube video site, and social networking ser vice Facebook Inc., among others, had al ready reached similar deals with Comcast and other Internet providers. Netix is falling in line with oth er services that gener ate a lot of trafc.WHAT PROMPTED NET FLIX TO ANTE UP?No one knows for certain, but Comcasts clout probably had a lot to do with it. Com cast already has nearly 21 million broadband subscribers and that number will swell to about 30 million by the end of the year if the Philadelphia company wins regulatory approval to buy rival Time Warner Cable Inc. for $45 billion. If Netixs vid eo streaming quality continued to deterio rate on Comcast, Net ix risked alienating its own subscribers. The discontent would have undercut Netixs subscriber growth and ul timately hurt its stock. Comcast also may have been more willing to reach a compromise to reduce the chances of Netix amplifying its complaints about the deteriorating perfor mance of its video ser vice while government regulators scrutinize the Time Warner Cable deal.IS IT TRUE COMCAST ISNT GIVING NETFLIX PREFERENTIAL TREATMENT?Sort of, but its a ne and highly technical distinction. Comcast is referring to the ongoing debate over Net neutrality. This term refers to the idea that Internet pro viders should treat all digital content equally, regardless of the origi nating website. Breakthrough deal between Netflix, Comcast should improve streaming

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 27, 2014 GOLF CART ACCESS Now, one doctor is helping local residents with back pain live more active, pain-free lives.Painless, convenient, fast-actingSoleveprocedure shown to be promising in a pilot study for 95% of patients now available exclusively at Etheredge Chiropractic.*Fruitland Park(352) 365-1191The Villages(352) 750-1200*Patients in a pilot study showed a 20-point reduction in VAS score in as few as four sessions. Gorenberg M, Schiff E, Schwartz K, Eizenberg E: A novel image-guided, automatic, high-intensity neurostimulation device for the treatment of nonspecific low back pain. Pain Res Treat; 2011;2011;152307. 2014 Nervomatrix Ltd. All rights CANADIAN MEDSSave up to 80%on Your Meds Prices COUPON R X 744 S. US Hwy. 441, Lady Lake(Near Oakwood Grill Restaurant)CALL FOR A FREE QUOTEWe ship anywhere in the USALocally owned & operatedInitial Purchase of $100.00 or More$10.00 OFFAdvair Benicar Celebrex Cialis Crestor Cymbalta Flomax Levitra Lexapro Lipitor Nexium Spiriva Viagra ZetiaORDER BY PHONENo store visit required DEAR ABBY: Should I or shouldnt I tell my boss that more than a few people have come to me asking if he is fooling around with a young woman here in the ofce? He is married; she is not. They spend a lot of time together just visiting, laughing and obviously irting. They have also been seen coming and going together, having lunch together every day, etc. My reaction is that whether they are or arent, it isnt my business. A little voice keeps telling me that, as his personal secretary, he may want to be made aware that people are talking about him behind his back, and I do feel protective and a sense of loyalty to him. Understand that I do not want to discuss it with him, have verication, denial or anything else only to give him the information. VACILLATING IN OHIO DEAR VACILLATING: If there is anything going on in your employers business that distracts from the work his employees are doing, he should be made aware. DEAR ABBY: A few years ago, I relocated to a new state and bought my rst home. I have enjoyed the privacy I have had while living on my own. However, because of the economy, I may need to rent out my extra room to make ends meet. I have gotten used to a clothing-optional lifestyle and spend most of my time outdoors sunning, swimming and doing yard work in the buff. I also enjoy being indoors lounging, doing chores and sleeping the same way. Would it be OK for me to advertise for someone who also enjoys this? Can I continue my lifestyle au naturel or must I go back to covering? NEVADA NUDE DUDE DEAR NUDE DUDE: While practically anything goes in the want ads and on the Inter net, your best bet would be to Google nudists (or naturists) in Nevada. When you do, you will nd contact information for nudist resorts and clubs, and your chances of nding a renter who wont be shocked or offended will be better. DEAR ABBY: My husband and I love each other and have three beautiful children, but we struggle in our marriage because of the stress of daily life. Lack of money has taken a toll. Sometimes we both work two jobs. Other times we nd ourselves faced with difcult choices like whether to buy groceries, or pay the electric bill or the mortgage. (We often cant do all three.) I know were not the only family in this situation. You often advise people to seek guidance from a professional counselor. Can you share any resources for those of us who do not have the money or the insurance coverage to pay for counseling? HOLDING ON IN ARKANSAS DEAR HOLDING ON: You are far from the only family who is trying to cope with little money and difculty nding steady work. Many thousands of families are in the same situation and it is stressful for marriages and relationships. Because you are unable to afford a private therapist, contact your county department of mental health and ask what services are available for people with limited resources. The psychology department at your nearest college or university may also be able to help during this difcult time.Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.Comics&Diversions LUANN MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM MUTTS ZITS GARFIELD FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE B.C. ROSE IS ROSE HEATHCLIFF PEANUTS www.dailycommercial.com Dear AbbyJEANNE PHILLIPS Boss whos object of gossip needs a word to the wise

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Thursday, February 27, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 SNUFFY SMITH HAGAR THE HORRIBLE BEETLE BAILEY BABY BLUES BLONDIE PHANTOM PICKLES SHOE DILBERT DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical column and ninesquare sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puzzle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION

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C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 27, 2014 7 11. Leesburg 2. Fruitland Park 3. Tavares 4. Eustis 5. Mount Dora 6. Lady Lake 7. Sumter 8. Umatilla To order, please call or visit:352-391-13343509 Wedgewood Ln., Southern Trace PlazaThe Villages SAVE $3Valid on any arrangement or dipped fruit box.Offer expires 2/28/14. Offer Code: dail0632 6 7 rrf ntfbfbnnfbf nnfbnbn nnbbnt tnfnnffwww.thegreatpizzacompany.comrfntbnnn nrnt tft nn b n Come Try Our New Appetizer Menu! Gluten Free Pizza! 4 The Great Pizza Company has been open in Eustis, Florida for over 5 years now and is truly a great success story: The Owner, Sandy Johnson, in the beginning visited every restaurant that served pizza and decided she could do better with her own recipes. The dough cooks thin and crispy and all the ingredients are fresh. Jim from Umatilla said it best 3 years ago when he called me over to his table. He let it be known that he had traveled all over the world and named pizza shops he had eaten in from New York, Chicago, Los Angeles, San Francisco, Japan and Paris, France. He finished his comments about how great the pizza was, fresh ingredients, the sauce just right, not to heavy and how humbled he was that he had the best pizza in the whole world right here in his own back yard. The Great Pizza Company caters to the local market, including Mt. Dora, Umatilla. Tavares, Leesburg and Eustis. However many people travel from all over Florida to stop off and enjoy our thin and crispy pizza on their way to another destination. If you havent tried pizza from the Great Pizza Company, Come On Down. The hours of operation are as follows: Monday thru Saturday 11AM to 9PM, Sunday 11AM to 8AM. Have a question Call 352-357-7377. Someone asked why the restaurant was packed all the time and Sharon from Deland said it best cause its worth the dough.23 E. Magnolia Ave. in Historic Downtown Eustis. 352-253-0059Visitpetlodgeandspa.comIn Leesburg, next to Home DepotDiscover why pet owners trust us for their boarding, day care and grooming needs. You dont know what he knows, says Emmerich. You dont know what hes thinking. Stans early-on suspi cion of Elizabeth and Philip seems to have re laxed into acceptance of them as the ordinary couple they pretend to be. In a future episode, he even meets Phil ip at a bar for a sodden heart-to-heart about his extramarital affair. I havent told any body, he tells Philip in a near-whisper. So you cant. Has he let down his guard beyond the point of return? Is he naive? Or is he (messing) with them? poses Emmerich, who himself isnt always sure what Stan is up to. There have been times when I interpreted things in a certain way and played it that way, then men tioned it in passing to a writer, only to nd out we had different opinions of what Stan does and doesnt know. This leaves viewers free to fret about his vulnerabilities and setbacks. So does Em merich, whose keepsyou-guessing portrayal makes Stan one of TVs most absorbing char acters. I worry about him a lot, I really do, says Emmerich over a bowl of lentil soup in a Greenwich Village restaurant. Its a day off from lming the series (whose New York locations prove indistin guishable doubling as Reagan-era Washington), but Stan, as usual, is on Emmerichs mind. Stans so squeezed! he says sympathetical ly. Stan gets very lit tle respite from the pain and arduousness of his job and his strained re lationships. I take it re ally personally. The things that the character is going through, I go through as an actor. But thats what the work is, and the joy of it. Its pre carious, because your internal life is being written by someone else. Emmerich is im mersed in this, his rst series, which he laugh ingly refers to as The Emmerichans. But his extensive lm work in cludes Beautiful Girls, Little Children, Super 8, Cop Land and the landmark The Truman Show, in which he played the turncoat chum of Jim Car rey, prompting rebukes for years past its 1998 release from moviegoers who would ask him, How could you DO that to your friend?! With that lm, says Emmerich, I became known as the guy who could appear one way and actually be anoth er way. Its a quality that serves him well as Stan, an unassuming-look ing chap, a craggy for mer golden boy who might have lettered in high school but now chases Communists. And does it in the analogue s, notes Emmerich. He points out how, on each ta ble of this restaurant, a smartphone is almost as common as silver ware. Not then! Infor mation exchange was so much more dramatic from what it is now when, if you want to nd out something, you call on your cellphone or send some one a text. Back then, you had to go and nd them, or drop a note under a park bench. The world lent itself better to storytelling in the analogue age than now. AMERICANS FROM PAGE C1

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SOCIAL CLIMBERFARMER ADDS BLUEBERRIES, FACEBOOK, TWITTER TO FAMILY FARM, SEE PAGE 4 Neighbors A publication of the Daily CommercialFEBRUARY 27, 2014

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2 NEIGHBORS Thur sday, February 27, 2014 Gel Memory Foam rff rf nft ffb fnf brffMATTRESS MARKET & FURNITURE OUTLETSe Habla Espaol Ask About Our Warranty 90 Days Same as Cash No Credit Check rffrt(Across from Chilis on 441 Leesburg) $199 $ $

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Thursday, February 27, 2014 NEIGHBORS 3

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AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writeraustin.fuller@dailycommercial.comMichael Hill has been working on his fathers 120-acre Clermont farm since he was 12 years old. Hill, now 26, graduat ed from Auburn Universi ty in 2010 with a degree in Agricultural Business and Economics with a minor in Spanish. Ive always loved farming, working outside, just watching plants grow, Hill said. The farm, named Southern Hill Farms, has 80 acres of ornamental trees and 40 acres dedicated to blueberries. His father, David Hill, started the farm in 1999, but the family didnt start growing blueberries until 2010 when Michael Hill graduated from college and harvested its rst crop in 2012. This will be the farms rst year with a U-pick oper ation. The Upick blueber ry operation will begin in the middle of April. Michael said he and his dad decided to add blue berries to the farm his se nior year of college. I wanted to do farm ing. There was room for me to come work on our tree farm, but...there was a lot of talk about blueberries, market was good. So we did some research my senior year and de cided to pull the trigger, he said. Hill said he is the farm manager for the blueber ry portion o f the farm, but it is still his dads farm and they work together. The blueberries are my thing, for sure. My dad runs the tree farm and he oversees the blue berries, Hill said. Hill said he will mostly use Facebook, but the farm also has a website, Google+ and Twitter ac counts for the blueberry operation. He said the so cial media will be focused on the blueberry oper ation, due to a need to market the blueberries. Hill said the farm could utilize Twitter for things like thanking customers and providing weather updates. Were going to hit the social media as hard as we can, because like I said I think thats just free marketing that you cant beat, Hill said. Hill added even if farm ers do not have public sales like a U-pick oper ation, it is still important for them to use social media in order to get their messages out to the pub lic. If farmers could start getting on social media and educating the con sumer...they could do it so much easier, Hill said. According to a 2007 census by the United States Department of Ag riculture, the number of principal farm operators 65 and older increased by 18 percent from 2002 to 2007, while the num ber of principal farm op erators younger than 45 dropped by 21 percent. Only 39 percent of farms with a principal operator 65 or older had Internet access in 2007, compared to 63 percent of farmers 45 to 64 and 68 percent of farmers under 45, accord ing to that census. Michaels brother, Kyle Hill, and his mother, Lisa Hill, both also work on the farm, and his wife, Brooke, will be doing the marketing for the U-pick operation. 4 NEIGHBORS Thur sday, February 27, 2014 144 W. 4th Ave, Mount Dora, Florida 32757 352-735-2200 www.pieceofminehome.com Unique Gifts and AccessoriesThe Candleberry Co. Candles Spring Scents Car Fresheners Air Fresheners Farmer adds blueberries, social media to family farm Clermont Neighbors BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Farm Manager Michael Hill poses with his son, Trace, at Southern Hill Farms, his familys farm in Clermont.I wanted to do farming. There was room for me to come work on our tree farm, but... there was a lot of talk about blueberries, market was good. So we did some research my senior year and decided to pull the trigger.Michael Hill

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Thursday, February 27, 2014 NEIGHBORS 5

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RICK REEDSpecial to the Daily CommercialWhats a Yankee doing serving as president of the South Lake Historical Society? Donna DiGennaro was lured to Florida in 2007 to be near a granddaughter in Minneola. And she was ready to leave Maryland, where she spent her adult life, rst at the University of Maryland then as a teacher and administrator. And was she ever ready. I retired on Thursday and started driving south on Monday, DiGenna ro said of her quick turn around. Since then, south Lake County is more than just her granddaughters home; its her adopted home as well. Its so beautiful here, she said. I called a friend and said, You know how Florida looks like some body ironed it? There are still some wrinkles here. I do try to take ad vantage of the lovely area around here. DiGennaro began slow ly with the South Lake Historical Society. A friend told her they needed vol unteers at the Clermont Historic Village Museum, and as a social studies major it appealed to her. So I started volunteer ing and got hooked, she said. In addition to being a docent at the Historic Vil lage, DiGennaro began helping with publicity for sever al years. Then she landed on the board and was eventually nominated to serve as president of the society. Despite being sur rounded by history while living in Maryland halfway between Baltimore and Annapolis, DiGenn aro never had time to immerse herself in it, though she developed her own walking tour of Annapolis and gave it to friends and family. I was working fulltime as a teacher then a high school administra tor, she said. I became a widow and was a single mother a large portion of my time there. You have to make choices. But dont think for a moment that this retired educator is goong off during retirement. Aside from the historic village, I do have my fam ily here, she said. And I volunteer at Lake Min neola Elementary every Friday in my granddaugh ters class. And every Wednesday Im a messen ger at South Lake Hospital. I also try doing some thing physical every day, whether its getting out to take a walk or Zumba. The city of Clermont purchased the Clermont Historic Village property, which included the Train Depot and the Quonset Hut, in 1996. The South Lake County Historical So ciety was formed in 1998. The Historical Society operates the Historic Vil lage under an agreement with the City of Clermont. The village now includes a pair of relocated hous es, the Townsend Home and the Kerns Home, the old Cooper Memorial 6 NEIGHBORS Thur sday, February 27, 2014 Mary Alexander Accredited Cruise Counselor 21 Years Experience 36 N Eustis St Eustis, FL 32726 Local: 352.483.1975 Toll Free: 877-913-9133Incredible Savings!Up to50% OffBest Deals! Holland America 10 Day Panama from $799* Family Owned Lighting Centerwww.bescolights.comVISIT OUR SHOWROOM352-787-4542 EleganceandValueWe are a decor store! Celebrating 59 Years In Business20% OFF rfntbrtbrt brftbtrt brfb For Donna DiGennaro, it takes a village to preserve history LINDA CHARLTON / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL Donna DiGennaro explains how the Iwo Jima mural came to be a part of the Villages little World War II Museum. Clermont NeighborsSEE VILLAGE | 7

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Thursday, February 27, 2014 NEIGHBORS 7 We offer on-site lab services and prescriptions for your convenience.Pharmacy Coming Soon! Central Florida Express Care501 West North Blvd. | Leesburg, FL | 352.431.3743WE OFFER CASH DISCOUNTS FOR UNINSURED PATIENTS. APPOINTMENTS ARE ALSO AVAILABLE.Allergies to Ankle Sprains 352-394-7388OutOfTheBlueHalfMoonRetreat.comMM12675 MA27125Donna Weinheimer, LMTBed & Breakfast with Day Spa ServicesHalfMoonRetreat@Gmail.com Its not luck... Its Classic!Classic Tents & Events, LLC(352) 357-7920www.classictentsevents.com Tents, Chairs, Tables, Linens, China, Flatware & Glassware, Dance Floors, Wedding Supplies, Wedding & Table Decor & So Much More!!! Library and two repli ca buildings, the Herring Hooks Schoolhouse and an outhouse. The Quonset Hut has been renovated and turned into a World War II Museum and the train depot has also been renovated and is used as a valuable meeting space. While having seven structures is enough to keep DiGennaro and the historical society busy, there are some projects looming. Were working on getting storage, said Di Gennaro. Do we expand? And if we do, where? And with what? Different people have different priori ties. We all have the same goal. But how do you get there? Ongoing projects include working on the second oor bedrooms of the Kern Home and turning the library into a south Lake County his torical museum. As president, it might not be politically correct for DiGennaro to have a favorite building. Yes I do, she said. My favorite building by far is the Townsend House. I love it because it is a typ ical Florida home. When Im in it I really get an idea how folks came down here 100 years ago lived. I just love it, so simple, and the heart of pine oors. The Townsend Home was where DiGennaro began giving tours, and she formed an affection for it. But she is also fond of all the buildings. The schoolhouse is re ally cute, she said. The fellows who built it made it look as close as they could to Hooks school house. Another member took really old lumber and made desks. Another member went out and purchased mannequins of kids. Its all very clever. The other replica is the outhouse. I dont know if you want a real outhouse. The city made us do architectural plans for the out house. Nick Jones is the only architect with an out house design on resume. The Village is not yet complete. The society is always on the lookout for artifacts and memorabilia, donations and volunteers. A word of caution to potential volunteers: Thats how DiGennaro got started. And she got hooked, line and sinker. VILLAGEFROM PAGE 6THANK YOU FOR READING THE DAILY COMMERCIAL IF YOU GOWHAT: Clermont Historic Village Museum WHERE: 490 West Avenue, Clermont WHEN: Friday from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m., Saturday and Sunday from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m.

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BY RICK REEDCorrespondentJohn Grifn was show ing his grandnephew his collection of cowboy par aphernalia and regaling the boy with the real history of cowboys and black men in the West. The meandering course that followed led them to an ancestor with a fasci nating and historic back ground a Black Sem inole who would drive their research and inspire them to become Black Seminole reenactors. I went to movies in the 50s never saw any black men in westerns, said Grifn, a Groveland City Council member and local busi nessman. I told him I read 10 percent of cowboys were black men. And then I told him about Buffalo Soldiers and the big part they had protecting settlers from Indians, renegades, and outlaws. They were a big part of that history. Along the way Grifn saw a newspaper article about the Dade Battle re enactment in Bushnell and took his grandnephew, Matthew Grifn. We were amazed at the regalia and period pieces, Grifn said. We were astonished to see people dressed that way. And then nally we got to see the battle. The following year they met Ralph Smith, a black re enactor who portrayed an escaped slave named Abraham who became Chief Micanopys inter preter and a leader of the former slaves. The Black Seminoles lived in a vil lage in whats now Sumter County called Abrahams Old Town. It was near Bevilles Corner. Micanopys village was also in what is now Sumter County in a place called Okahumpka, though it has been spelled many ways. Abraham was an inter preter. He was the sense bearer who made sense out of what the whites and Seminole were say ing, said Grifn. He did a lot speaking for Mican opy. Micanopy was the lead ing chief of the Seminoles during the Second Seminole War. Blacks wanted to stay free and the Seminoles wanted to stay in Flori da, said Grifn. They had a common enemy and common goal. The Seminoles had slaves but it was differ ent than the whites sys tem. The Black Seminoles dressed the same as the Seminoles, but they often lived in separate villages and worked for Seminoles as tenant farmers and sharecroppers. Grifn decided it was time to get involved. When it was time the following year for the Dade re-enactment, Grifn had an outt made for his grandnephew, and Matthew was allowed in the background during the re-enactment. He did it again the next year and began taking him to other reenact ments. After a couple of years I said if Im going be his chauffeur, his nancier, his roadie, I might as well start dressing out myself, Grifn said. So I got me an outt. The Grifns have done extensive research about Black Seminole history, with Matthew initially taking the lead. They made an inter esting discovery, Grifns mothers grandfather was Hampton Sinclair, an Ala bama slave who ran away to Florida. He married Sally, a full-blooded Sem inole Indian and became a medicine man. 8 NEIGHBORS Thur sday, February 27, 2014 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. Proudly celebrating20 YEARSin Leesburg. Enhance your life with Mini Dental Implants in 1 hr Dr. Vaziri & StaffShoppes of Lake Village (Next to Lake Square Mall)www.leadingdental.comLicense# DN14389MOST INSURANCES ACCEPTEDFinancing Available FREEExam & X-RaysMust present ad$190valueNEW PATIENTS A tradition since 1948 Located in Downtown Historic EustisAppointments Recommended Walk Ins Always Welcome Hours: Tuesday-Friday 9am 5pm, Saturday 9am 2pm Groveland councilman helps bring forgotten history to life PHOTO COURTESY OF JOHN GRIFFIN John Grifn is shown as a reenactor. Groveland NeighborsSEE GRIFFIN | 13

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RICK REEDSpecial to the Daily CommercialLike many retirees, Ar lene Strack might be bus ier than when she was working. Also like a lot of retir ees, she was never going to move to Florida until she was lured south by one thing the grandkids. I was never going to move to Florida, she said. Its too hot, lled with old people and has a lot of bugs. She sang a different tune when the grandkids, along with her daughter and son-in-law, moved to Oviedo. We followed our chil dren, she said. Thats not the way its supposed to happen. But she was also ready to move from northern Virginia because it was just too congested. Lady Lake pro vided the per fect solution. Not too far from her daughter and not too close. She has own life and we have ours, Strack said. The grandkids, we can go see them in a play or a ball game. They also wanted a boat and made sure the realtor included it in the equation. The realtor showed them a home in Harbor Hills, in the Grove section, where the homes were a bit smaller but were similar to those in The Villages. It was on Lake Grifn, Strack said. They pur chased the home in 2005 and moved in 2007. During that time the deed restrictions changed and you had to be a member of the coun try club to dock your boat. Instead, they found the Venetian Cove Marina and have their pontoon boat on Lake Harris. Since moving, Strack has become immersed in her community, along with joining the Pontoon Yacht Club of Lake Coun ty, Florida. The club plans two trips a month. Its an interesting club, Strack said. Youre learning about all differ ent kinds of people with all different kinds of back grounds, doctors, truck drivers, a variety of peo ple who enjoy the same thing. Husband Pete is also very involved and volunteers for the Lake County Sheriffs Ofce Citizens on Patrol. He is a retired White House communications employee and worked for four presidents, including Richard Nixon. Government was a lot smaller then, and you could talk to the guys around him, said Strack. The Nixons showed up for one of the girls birthdays. Julie came right up and picked up one of the little kids. She holds him and she gets a funny look. There was a big wet spot on her dress. Such class, she took a sweater from one of the agents and she worked the rest of the crowd. Strack enjoys learning. In fact, shes a retired educator. Part of her job included teaching gifted students and how to identify them. Shes also passionate about reading, traveling and the outdoors. Her love of reading led to her rst volunteering position in Lady Lake. I wasnt here a week before I got a new library card, Strack said. There was a book sale room, and it was a new concept for me. We did not have it in Virginia. It was operated by The Friends of the Lady Lake Library, a non-prot vol unteer organization dedicated to providing sup port for the services and resources of the library. Activities of the Friends include running the book sale room, fundraising projects, helping with publicity, attending planning meetings and assist ing the librarian and staff. Among the groups ac complishments, they have purchase copy machines, computers, printers, spe cial books, special equipment for the new library, and encyclopedias, all while providing funds to ward Children and Youth Programs at the Library. 10 NEIGHBORS Thur sday, February 27, 2014 rob@blakeleyinsurance.net(352) 314-3700 (352) 383-4800LEESBURG OFFICE MOUNT DORA OFFICE limited time onlyMarch 5th-April 19th Family Night Every Tuesday 5:30-7:30pmFamily Movie Night March 28th 730 Hwy 441 N., The Villages352-430-0223www.chick-fil-a.com/thevillagesFISH SANDWICH Retired teacher Arlene Strack is now a friend to the Lady Lake Library SEE LIBRARY | 13 BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL President of the Friends of the Lady Lake Library Arlene Strack poses for a photo at the Lady Lake Library. Lady Lake NeighborsI wasnt here a week before I got a new library card. There was a book sale room, and it was a new concept for me. We did not have it in Virginia.Arlene Strack

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Thursday, February 27, 2014 NEIGHBORS 11

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RICK REEDSpecial to the Daily CommercialSome people use their past struggles as an excuse. But Linda Watts believes growing up in a single-parent home in Umatilla gave her the foundation for a lifetime of giving. She was inducted into the 2013 Womens Hall of Fame and has received mountains of national and local recognition, even drawing praise from President George Bush and Governor Jeb Bush. It all began in Umatilla. My dad passed away when I was six weeks old, said Watts. When I was three (Mom) remarried. When I was 12 he passed away. Then mom went to work at school. First her mother worked in the cafeteria and later as a custodian. But Watts never felt neglected. She had her church, First Baptist of Umatilla, she had school and she had the close-knit community of Umatilla. We always had family and church there for us, she said. People were always there when we needed things. Thats just the way it was growing up in Small Town, U.S.A. When I was growing up there, Umatilla was even smaller, Watts said. There were only 24 in my graduating class. We knew everybody. Nobody had different standings. Some might have lived in nicer homes and we thought they had a lot more. But we never knew the difference. We all got along, one small town. Fast forward to 1986 when Watts organized the Miss Leesburg pro gram to get young girls involved in obtaining col lege scholarships. That same year she founded a spinoff pro gram, Floridas Home town USA Program, Inc., a nonprot program meant to instill in youth the importance of volunteer service, according to its web site. The Hometown program is sort of like Uma tilla was, Watts said. It was the feeling of being involved and giving back to your hometown. Once we started in Leesburg other communities wanted to become involved. Today, 28 years later, there are Hometown programs in about 140 home towns. Watts organizes numerous volunteer efforts with students throughout the year, including the jacket drive, food drive, Head Start projects, diaper drive, a back-toschool supply drive, and the Adopt a Grandpar ent program. Dixie Fechtels daughter, Elizabeth, volunteered with Watts through the Miss Leesburg Schol arship Program and was named Miss America Teen in 2012. It was Fechtel who nominated Watts for the hall of fame honor because of her great inu ence on all young peo ple, including the 428 students who have taken part in various volunteer efforts throughout the community. Watts taught kindergar ten for 22 years and often took her students to visit nursing homes during the holiday season. She celebrated her 50th wedding anniversary in August and has two children and four grandchil dren. Her mom is 92 and still lives in Umatilla. When Watts was growing up her mother was too busy to volunteer but if anybody ever need ed anything or a place to stay, their home was always open. It was just the way she instilled in us to help oth er people, Watts said. People were always helping us. It was a way of life, the way I was raised. Then thats the way we were with our children. Watts kept plenty busy with teaching and raising her children. She was also the chairman for the Leesburg Arts Festival for 14 years, when it was held at Venetian Gardens. When our children left I needed to nd some thing to do, she said. After she retired from teaching she continued working with young peo ple. The whole purpose of the Miss Leesburg Program is education, the scholarships and community service, she said. It shows the importance of volunteering, the im portance of giving back. And it has grown from there. I guess I wouldnt know what to do if I wasnt staying busy with the vol unteer work. How does she handle all the food drives, jacket drives, diaper drives and other programs? I am very, very orga nized, Watts said. It came from teaching with all those lesson plans. Even today thats how I get things done. I am very, very organized. Watts credits the way she was raised for instilling organizational skills. I was always inde pendent when mom was working and I had two younger brothers, she said. I was kind of like a little caregiver back then. Thats where it probably all got started. 12 NEIGHBORS Thur sday, February 27, 2014 Your Podiatrist treats... CENTRALFLORIDAFOOTCARE, P.A.Dr. Nick Przystawski, DPM www.Floridafoot.com Linda Watts draws inspiration from humble beginnings Leesburg NeighborsI was always independent when mom was working and I had two younger brothers. I was kind of like a little caregiver back then. Thats where it probably all got started.Linda Watts

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Thursday, February 27, 2014 NEIGHBORS 13 Aching Feet?Step right into our office. We specialize in quality medical care for all types of foot problems.Walk-InsWelcome.Call now to schedule your appointment. 923 WestDixieAvenueSuiteB| Leesburg, FL34748352-435-7849 | NexttoDr. TatroDr. Erik ZimmermannPodiatristYour feet are in good hands with us! MostMajor Insurances Accepted In those days, black people didnt have ac cess to doctors, said Grif n. They learned about herbal medicine and sometimes got into spirituality. The Grifns have trav eled extensively researching and portraying Black Seminoles. But now John Grifn carries the torch without his grandnephew. Matthew recently graduated from the Uni versity of Florida with a degree in agriculture. He became the rst black student to pledge the Al pha Gamma Rho Frater nity, an fraternal organization for agriculture students. He was hired by Lip man Produce, the na tions largest grower of to matoes, and has already been promoted to a man agement position in Fort Myers. Matthew really was the one, said Grifn. He did most of the presenta tions. So now John has taken up the banner. Really, were just trying to get the word out about Black Seminoles, he said. We portray black people as warriors, men seeking freedom. The rst person to die in the American Revolution was a black man. Black men have been ghting for freedom in every war since then. GRIFFINFROM PAGE 8I was asked if I wanted to work there, Strack said. I started attending their meetings once a month. I learned the money goes into youth, the library, speak ers, and computers. I said I can do this. But she didnt join right away. I wont go into it unless Im qualied, she said. I waited several months. Shes like that with everything. While living in Virginia, she and husband Pete, an Eagle Scout, led an Explorer Post that focused on camping. It was an inner city post and many of the members had nev er been camping. It all ties in with learning, she said. I think thats why I went into teaching, if I dont know about some thing I delve into it. Thats how she became a volunteer at the Florida Carriage Museum. I went there one day and thought wow, I dont know anything about this, Strack said. So I became a docent, then when I learned about it and was con dent I was passionate to share it. She is also passionate about helping school kids and in her position as president would like the Friends to offer some scholarship money for music or writing or arts camps during the summer. If you catch these kids in middle school, thats the time to catch some of these kids, she said. Its not based solely on academics or background. If some one is passionate for the arts or music, we could start them in the right direction. Maybe we can make a difference a little bit of a difference, she said. LIBRARYFROM PAGE 10

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ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writerroxanne.brown@dailycommercial.comIn a classic nursery rhyme, Jack and Jill are said to have gone up a hill, but in Clermont, they usually walk down the trail at Waterfront Park before Jack goes up into the clouds. They are real life Jack Kruse, a police ofcer with the Clermont police Department who is often seen motoring over the city on his power glider, and his wife and ground crew, Jill Kruse, who en courages his love of y ing, helps carry his gear and oversees his take-offs and landings. Its hard not to notice the huge fan strapped to his back and the para chute that hovers over him and that powers his ight. The odd spectacle has earned him the name The Fan Man. Ive always had a love of ying and I take ight whenever I can, Jack said. I used to go up with people who owned private planes or rented planes that they ew and had been looking at this particular type of ight (para motoring) for a long time. Kruse said hes been re searching, pricing and talking about taking para motoring lessons and purchasing a power glider for a long time but had never taken the plunge. Jill Kruse said she nally pushed him to ward both be cause it meant a little peace. I was sick of hearing him talk about it, so I picked up the phone and made a few calls, Jill said. Jill found an instructor in the city of Christmas and convinced Jack to sign up for lessons. Jack agreed to it and was will ing to make the drive. But right before his rst lesson, fate stepped in. While visiting the local Walmart, the pair ended up parking next to a car with a para glider insig nia on it. Jill went up to the car and struck up a conversation with its owner, Captain Kurt Fister, a power glider from Winter Gar den (Ohio for the sum mer), a more promising instructor who held classes much closer. Jack started taking les sons in November, 2012. I had never parachuted before, so it was a big step. Youre hanging from a parachute and landing like you are with an ultralite but all I could think was that I was so thankful to be there with a great in structor and that it was so cool, Jack said. Jack said he was also thankful for his life-long training as a runner, hav ing been an All-Ameri can runner in college and having run the Boston Marathon and in Olympic trials in 1984. That train ing gave him the strength in his legs needed to land safely and run to a stop. It doesnt always work out that way. Jack said of his more than 200 ights, hes land ed safely and in the cor rect position every time, except for one, when he ended up on his back like a turtle. I was lying on my back on the ground and there was nothing I could do about it, he said. Jill was there, but instead of help ing him up right away, she began snapping pictures. I had to get pictures of that, Jill joked. Today, Jack owns three motor gliders Stan, Stewie and Skip each having different capa bilities that allow him to adjust for the weather (the wind especially), his mood and how high he wants to ascend and how long he wants to stay aloft. 14 NEIGHBORS Thur sday, February 27, 2014 rfrf10% OFF rfnft Jack Kruse, a.k.a. The Fan Man, patrols the skies of Clermont Clermont Neighbors PHOTO COURTESY OF JACK KRUSE Jack Kruse ies above Clermont on his power glider. Kruse is known as The Fan Man.SEE FAN MAN | 15

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Thursday, February 27, 2014 NEIGHBORS 15 RIGO TILEHOME DECOR Porcelain Tile 18x18 starting at 2.99 s/f installed10 x 10 Wood Kitchen Cabinets Stating at $1899Tel: (352) 432-3976HOURS: Mon-Sat 9am-5pmwww.RigoTileHomeDecor.com RigoTileHomeDecor@Gmail.com307 North Hwy 27 Suite D Minneola FL 34715 10% OFF WITH THIS AD! 1 StopShopping! LAMINATEStarting @ $0.79 s/fKitchen and Bath Remodeling GRANITE*Sundays and Evenings by Appointment Locally owned and operated, serving Central Florida since 1980Parts, service & repair on all makes & models cobbstractor.com AS LOW AS$137.33SPRING SPECIALHusqvarna Commercial 48 ZTR Husqvarna 350 Back Pack Blower Husqvarna 426 Commercial EdgerFinancing provided by Sheffield Finance. Not all customers will qualify. 0% interest/48 month offer. Taxes and/or Fees not included. Sheffield Finance will determine actual payment. See Dealer for details$8239.85 *$1647.97Package Discount$6591.88 Per Month0% Interest If Paid in 48 Months W.A.C.*Buy all three Each one is a little different, Kruse said, explaining that the weight of the fans and equipment he has to carry on his back vary depending on the de vice as well. Stan weighs 80 pounds, Stew ie weighs 46 pounds and Skip weighs 150 pounds because it is attached to a trike he has to use to take off with. All three, however, use a simi lar fan to keep him in ight, and all three provide the same thrill for him. You can y lower and slower in these and hover with the right wind conditions. The motor is not any louder than a lawn mower, plus you can turn in a circle and you can hover over the beach, see and talk with people while youre up in the air, Jack said. You can see a lot of sights, and you can see peoples faces and see them waving at you. You cant do that with a plane and you cant get low enough with a helicopter. Its amazing. Jack has made close to 250 ights, keeping a log of each and every one. He documents where he took off, the direc tion he ew, where he landed, the altitude he reached, the dis tance he ew and what equipment he used. Jack also takes various cameras with him and has become quite the photographer of scenic Clermont, sunsets and peo ple he sees. He uses a GPS mon itor to log his heart rate, course, height and distance onto his computer for future reference. Jack said he has also been on the other end of the camera lens countless times. He often sees people snapping photos of themselves with him in the background or of sunsets with him in the picture. Jack said his average speed is about 25 mph but sometimes is pushed by the wind to about 40 mph. Jacks climbing speed is about 275 feet per minute. He usually ies at altitudes of 500 to 1,000 feet, and the farthest distance hes own is 42 miles along the Jersey coast. Still, Jack said he enjoys the Clermont scenery and the peacefulness, especially when he reaches the Mile-high point. Its kind of fun getting up to 5,200 feet and beyond the clouds. I dont do that often but when I reach that point, its dif ferent. I can actually turn off the motor and glide along for a while, Jack said. I can even make calls from up there. FAN MANFROM PAGE 14 PHOTO COURTESY OF JACK KRUSE Kruse climbs about 275 feet per minute and ies at altitudes of between 500 and 1,000 feet.

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RICK REEDSpecial to the Daily CommercialBefore there was Emeril Lagesse before there was a Food Network, before Andrew OKeefe turned 10, he knew that food would become his lifes mission. The owner of OKeefes Irish Pub and Restaurant in Tavares was 9 when he began working in the kitchen of his fathers ho tel in Pennsylvania. Other than a short stint delivering newspapers, food has been it for OKeefe, though there wasnt much on television to inspire him. All we had to watch when we were kids was Julia Child, said OKeefe. But she was quite a woman. She did a lot for food and the movement of food education. The second of eight kids, he start ed making sal ads and things like shrimp cocktail in the kitchen of the Hotel Bethlehem, where his father was the general manager. The staff took to him and taught him as he began moving around the kitch en learning the different positions. OKeefe even had his own chefs coat tailormade by the ladies in the housekeeping department, who he befriended by sneaking tidbits out of the hotel kitchen. He worked there until his 16th birthday, then went to work for the competition across town. Thats how I got into it, OKeefe said. I enjoyed the action. His career path included several stops before he land ed at what would even tually become OKeefes Tavares restaurant at 115 S. Rockingham Ave. He landed his rst chefs job at the age of 15 and eventually headed north to further his education at the New England Culi nary Institute in Montpelier, Vt. Julia Child was the commencement speaker when OKeefe graduated from the school in 1984. The following year he was the pastry chef there. His resume includes certication by the Na tional Restaurant Association in butchering, soups, baking and cake decorating; he was an apprentice cook at Hotel Bethlehem, head rounds cook at Normandy Inn in Spring Lake, N.J., line cook at Yankee Clipper, Sea Girt, N.J. and broiler cook at Schniders Restaurant, Avon, N.J.. He also was a manager at Top of the Town in Boca Raton, internship rounds cook in Fort Lauderdale, assistant pastry chef at Maison Blanche Restau rant in Washington and pastry chef at Holiday Plaza Complex in Matteson, Ill. In 1984 his father, Frank OKeefe, bought the building that would be become OKeefes Irish Pub and Restaurant. At the time, it was the Town Tavern and more of a pool hall than restaurant. Back in those days the Lake Re gion Packinghouse was going full blast down the street with three shifts. In 1987, he came to Ta vares to work with his father to transform the pool hall into a real restaurant. Now 50, OKeefe was 23 when he came to Tava res and became partners with his father and broth er. I came down and changed it into a restau rant, he said. It was the Town Tavern since the mid to late 60s. It was on the lake and had no iden tity. We got an idea one day to change it to an Irish pub. Youll nd plenty of Irish pub fare on the menu, like Bangers and Mash, Shepherds Pie and Corned Beef and Cabbage. But theres plenty else on the menu too. We like to have a good time, like to try a lot of different things, OKeefe said. We like to keep it in teresting with things like stir fry, Veal Osso Buco or Chinese. We have some fun with it. Whatever the mood. Theres live entertainment Thursday, Friday and Saturday nights to add to the mood. The menu has plenty of appetizers, salads, hot and cold sandwiches, Black Angus Beef burgers, steaks and seafood on the menu. OKeefe still feels the urge to get in the kitchen but his chef has been with him 20 years, graduating from Tavares High School and its culinary arts program. Thats another thing they didnt have when OKeefe was growing up. Now they have culinary arts in the high schools, OKeefe said. I think its excellent. Whats his favorite food to cook? Good food, he re plied. Seafood, I love seafood. Its also a pub, and there are 12 beers on draft and a total of about 100 avail able, including bottled beer. We have almost 1,800 members in our Mug Club, OKeefe said about the promotion where pa trons buy a personalized mug that hangs on the wall and gets discount ed drafts certain days of the week. American craft beers have started getting bigger and bigger. Its been a big movement. OKeefe has seen a lot of movement in down town Tavares, going and coming. I watched the rest of the town close up around us, he said. We lost the pharmacy, the food store, the Ace Hardware. Now Im seeing a rebirth. There are 10-12 restaurants, a seaplane basin, and the train depot. It brings in a lot of people and Ive been here to see it. Its worked out really well. 16 NEIGHBORS Thur sday, February 27, 2014 CALL TODAY:352-330-Bite ( 2483 )Mon-Fri 8-5pm FREEScan n Cutwith purchase of a Quattro 3 sewing/embroidery machineSAVE UP TO$250000on select Brother sewing/embroidery machinesCome visit our selection of sewing machines, thread and stabilizers. Take a bite outta buying cheap sewing machinesSewing Machine Sales & Repair Quilting Fabrics Flea and Farmers Market OKeefes culinary gifts a bright spot in downtown Tavares BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL OKeefes Irish Pub and Restaurant owner Andrew OKeefe studied at the New England Culinary Institute in Montpelier, Vt. Tavares Neighbors

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THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comFilming for the faithbased movie, The Diner wrapped up in the wee hours recently, and the director believes audiences will be moved by the script and stellar tal ent of the lead actor. The performance Wade Williams gives, even in the little pieces that we see, there were tears and applause, Mount Dora director De Miller, 63, said of the cast and crews reactions. There were tears all around; and my faucet leaked, Miller said of his own tears at differ ent moments in the lm and the ending. When people laugh at the right place and cry at the right place thats a good sign. All of the movies scenes were shot in Lake Coun ty. The main set was the Fish & Chix diner in Umatilla for six nights; a box ing gym in Min neola; two pri vate residences; and outside scenes around churches in Eustis and Mount Dora. Some 15 main actors, 10 extras, and a crew of about 20 people were part of the production. I feel so blessed to be a part of this, and Im very, very excited to see the nished product because the script is just fantas tic, said actor Jeremy Ka minsky of Orlando, who portrays Pastor Gary in the lm. Besides the fact that it was faith-based, its just a good story, and where Sonny (the lead actor) ends up at the end of the lm is a very spectac ular moment. The movie features Wade Williams portraying Sonny, a two-time world boxing champion who expects his last big ght to be a big moneymak er, yet he ends killing his opponent, a very popular ghter (Michael Santi) in the ring and Sonny loses his boxing license. His life just spirals down to where he loses his home, car and ance and he essentially ends up out on the streets, Miller said. He is just mad at God and asks why does God do that to him? Miller said the lead character struggles with conict before he sees Gods plan. People are put into his path that help him deal with that and we hope that in the overall scheme of things that the audi ence is moved, the di rector said. The boxer nds comfort at the diner. I like the fact that my character is sort of the si lent rock in the movie, Kaminsky said. You dont hear from him much, you hear from him a few times, just little bits. But it is enough of a presence that y ou know that he is an integral part of the main character Sonnys journey. Miller is now ready to take the lm to the next level. There is a long road ahead, he said. There will be a rough edit of the lm before its given to a composer to do the sound track, a colorist to make color corrections, and sound people to do the mix. He credits God for providing the storyline, which Miller penned in a little over four days, as it focuses on a common question among non-believers and even Chris tians: Why does God let bad things happen if He is all powerful? He wrote the script while also working on his last lm, A Letter for Joe. This one really came as a surprise, Miller said. I started hearing little things and you dont tell the Lord to hang loose, he said of God providing the movie script and what he hopes are satisfy ing answers to questions about God. Millers goal is to have the movie ready for the rst Mount Dora Fami ly Film Festival June 1416, where the director will provide a screening of the lm. The Diner marks the fth lm from Millers Lazarus Filmworks. Thursday, February 27, 2014 NEIGHBORS 17 Now Accepting Up-Scale FurnitureLocated in back of Main Street AntiquesWhy Consign?Easy-Hassle-free-Safe-Convenient(352) 460-4806201 W. Main StreetIn Historic Downtown Leesburg facebook.com/mainstreetantiquesleesburgWorking gallery of local artistsWONDERFUL COLLECTION OF:Collectibles, Gifts, Fine Art, Records, China, Furniture, Books and Much More! Filmmaker says latest project came with a little surprise, divine inspiration THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL Movie director De Miller of Mount Dora, right, checks out polo shirts he wants Orlando actor Jeremy Kaminisky to wear in the nal lming of The Diner on Feb. 13. Mount Dora Neighbors

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RICK REEDSpecial to the Daily CommercialAfter owning and op erating The Greenhouse Restaurant on Old High way 441 in Mount Dora for 19 years it received a different name when Betty Lau opened it a second time. In between there have been two different owners. Now its called Bettys Greenhouse, so longtime customers know shes back at the helm of the popular eatery. When I came back this time I did call it Bettys Greenhouse, She said. Im hoping people would realize we were back. The restaurant, at 3725 W. Old Highway 441, has been an area landmark for almost six decades and was known as Turn ers Greenhouse around 1945. Eventually it became the Greenhouse Restaurant. While no one is sure how the eatery got its name, its likely because of the tree in one of the rooms. At one time we had a tree that came up through here and a room was built right around it, Lau said. But we had to take it out. A limb had come off and it wasnt safe anymore. It had been closed three years when Lau opened it the rst time in 1985. It simply became The Greenhouse, not Bet tys Greenhouse. She had learned that lesson while operating her restaurant in Melbourne. It had been the Country Kitchen and it was changed to Bettys Kitchen. Customer trafc took a dip. I learned from that leave the name alone, Lau said. But this time Betty wanted her old custom ers to know she was back. Lau has worked in res taurants since she was 18 or 19, beginning in Nash ville then moving to Flor ida, where she became a waitress. Mom was a cook in the place and she taught me how to be a server, Lau said. It was in Eau Gallie, across the river from Satellite Beach. I worked for Mr. Coleman in a phar macy named Coleman Pharmacy. Her mother worked there 15 years and thats how Betty Lau learned to cook. I used to have to cook when mom was working, Lau said. She showed me how to do things and it was expected I have food on the table every day at 5 oclock. After spending so much time in restaurants, its not surprising she met her husband in one, the Land and Sea Restaurant in Satellite Beach. But it wasnt her husband who hired her. It was his partner. I met Carl right after I was hired, Lau said. I al ways worked up front. I always did pretty well at it. She quickly proved her worth. Back then they got a lot of checks. They didnt have charge. It was checks or cash, Lau said. And they had a lot of bad checks. One was for about $300 and included a large bar tab. I keep calling the bank every so often and if there was money in the account I ran to the bank and cashed the check, she said. They later opened another in Melbourne and eventually had several different restaurants. Lau expected they would retire in Pennsylvania and even made an offer to buy an old farmhouse. They sold everything they had in Satellite Beach, but the deal fell through. Instead, they moved to a small home owned by Carls parents in Wela ka and bought the old Greenhouse Restaurant and later a home in Mount Dora. It worked out very well for 19 years, but then Lau came down with pneu monia and almost died from it. She recovered but decided it wasnt time to retire and in 2011 got her restaurant back. Af ter taking a month to get it ready, she was up and running. As with many in the res taurant business, there isnt much time for other things. No, not really, its al ways been time-consuming, she said. But my friends are my customers. I dont go out socializing. Its all done in here. I love my customers. Of course, she also loves her husband. April will be 36 years, she said. We always say forever, weve been mar ried forever. 18 NEIGHBORS Thur sday, February 27, 2014 Instead of flowers, send a loving memorial to honor your loved one with a gift of support hospice care.888-728-6234Cornerstonehospice.org5019096 Ding Dong AVON CallingCindy Felgemacher Independent Representative (352) 504-8449 http://cindyfelg.avonrepresentative.com Visit us at the Ol Packing House 690 S. Central Avenue, Umatilla, FL 32789 Have you seen AVON lately?Makeup Hand Soap Shower Wash Shampoo/Conditioner Deodorant Toys/Gadgets Watches Clothes Shoes Gifts The name has changed but the Greenhouse is still Bettys BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Betty Lau, co-owner of Bettys Greenhouse Grill with her husband Carl, poses at the restaurant in Mount Dora. Mount Dora Neighbors

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GROVELANDMARCH 22World Water Day Hike, 9-11 / a.m., Pasture Reserve on Lake Erie Road. Celebrate World Water Day at this infor mative hike in the heart of the Green Swamp area and learn about the source of Central Floridas drinking water. Free.MOUNT DORAMARCH 1Mount Dora Library pres ents Micky Dolenz of The Mon kees, 7-9 / p.m. The lead sing er for The Monkees visits the Christian Home and Bible School eld house, 301 W. 13th Ave., off Donnelly and Jackson Streets. Tickets are $35 and are available online at www.mountdoralibrary.com or at the W. T. Bland Public Library, 1995 N. Donnelly St., Uncle Als Time Capsule, 140 East 4th Ave., Mount Dora Chamber of Commerce, 341 Alexander St., or by calling 352-383-8808.MARCH 2Mount Dora Village Market, open 9 / a.m. to 2 / p.m.. Fea tures fresh produce alongside herbs, crafts and a growing range of products. The mar ket is located at Elizabeth Evans Park at the south end of Donnelly Street past the Lakeside Inn and the Lawn Bowl ing Club. Call 352-455-3171.MARCH 6-930th Annual Florida StoryFest. Hear stories that soar beyond your wildest imagination at the historic Lakeside Inn in Mount Dora. Go to www.storyfest.com or call 800-327-1796.MARCH 7-8Lake County Quilters Guild 32nd Annual Fantastic Quilt Show, 9 / a.m. to 6 / p.m. both days. This is a judged show, with demonstrations, door prizes, a boutique, vendors, fashion show, silent auction, quilter appraiser and more. At Lake Receptions, 4425 Highway 19A, Mount Dora. Cost is $7 per person.TAVARESMARCH 1-2Hydro Drag JetSki Nation als, 9 / a.m. to 4 / p.m. each day. Some of the best water-cross racers in the world negotiate a closed course at Wooton Park, 100 E. Ruby St., in Tavares. Call 352-742-6176 for information.MARCH 1Friends of the Library Book Sale, 8 / a.m. to 4 / p.m., Tavares Civic Center, 100 E. Caroline St. Friends of the Library invites all book lovers to participate in this annual winter book sale, with proceeds beneting the li brary. Call 352-742-6204, or go to www.mylakelibrary.org for information.ONGOING2014 Parade of Homes, through Sunday, March 2, 9 / a.m. to 5 / p.m., Monday to Friday and noon to 4 / p.m. on Sunday at scattered sites throughout Lake and Sumter counties. See new homes and meet builders and con tractors at this event, which highlights products and services for those making design decisions. For information, go to www.LakeSumterParadeofHomes.com, or call Carolyn Maimone at the Lake-Sumter Home Builders Associa tion, 1000 N. Joanna Ave., in Tavares, at 352-343-7101 or email Exec@LakeSumterHBA. com.MARCH 22-23Classic Raceboat Regatta Spring Thunder, 9 / a.m. to 5 / p.m., at Wooton Park, 100 E. Ruby St., at the Sea Plane Basin. Cost is $3 per person, $2 for a pit pass. See vin tage and classic race boats from the early 1900s to the 1980s. Several types of clas sic race boats will perform exhibition y-bys in a race-like setting on a 1-1/2 mile oval course. Heats take place ev ery half hour. Call 352-7427426, ext. 264, email lfarrell@ tavares.org, or go to www.clas sicraceboatassoc.com.MARCH 28-30Sunnyland Antique and Classic Boat Show, 9 / a.m. to 5 / p.m. at Wooton Park, 100 E. Ruby St. The cost is $5. This is the largest show of its kind in the U.S., with more than 250 boats on display in the water and on land. Call 352-7426176, email lfarrell@tavares. org, or call www.acbs-sunnyland.org for information.UMATILLAMARCH 115th Annual Umatilla CityWide Yard Sale, 8 / a.m. at the Umatilla Library, 412 Hateld Dr. This 15th annual event will include a site in the library parking lot next to McDonalds and hundreds of yard sales throughout town. Call Janet Lewis at 352-669-3284 or email jel5775@hotmail.com.MARCH 11Pizza Party with Author Chris Tozier, 4 / p.m. at the Umatilla Public Library, 412 Hateld Dr. This is a free event featuring award-winning author Christopher Tozier for the latest in the Olivia Brophie and the Pearl of Tagelus series, winner of the Florida Publishers Association Silver Medal award for Chil drens Literature. Enjoy pizza and stories. Call Judy Buckland at 352-253-6167 or email jbuckland@lakeline.lib. .us for details.MARCH 28-30North Lake SportsFest and Jam, 10 / a.m. to 10 / p.m. Fri day; 5 / a.m. to 10 / p.m. Satur day, at the North Lake County Community Park, 40730 Roger Giles Road in Umatilla. Fea tures a combination of sports activities and concerts and includes 100-mile and 50-mile bike challenges through the Ocala National Forest. Call Thursday, February 27, 2014 NEIGHBORS 19 On the Withlacoochee Riverrfntbfnt OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK ALL YEARCallCapt. Mike Tracy352-637-2726 Gift Certificates AvailableThe Great OutdoorsFLORIDA STYLE!Guided cruises on one of the most scenic, undeveloped rivers in the State of Florida. Sales Repair RestorationSpecializing in Antique Clocks rfntnbFine Watch Repair nn Owner/Clockmaker bf Clockmaker f Clockmaker Neighbors Community Calendar PHOTO COURTESY OF WWW.PIGONTHEPOND.ORG Carnival rides and food vendors are shown at the 2013 Pig on the Pond event.SEE CALENDAR | 20

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the Umatilla Chamber of Com merce at 352-669-3511 or email umatilla@umatillachamber.org for information. Cost is $50 for a single cyclist, $120 for a group of four.CLERMONTMARCH 7-9 Pig on the Pond, 5 / p.m. to 10 p.m. Friday; 10 / a.m. to 10 / p.m. Saturday; and 11 / a.m. to 6 / p.m. Sunday at Waterfront Park, 100 Third St., Clermont. This annual festival provides funds for educational and scholarship programs in south Lake County. The high light of the event is the Florida Barbecue Association Sanctioned Barbecue Competi tion, featuring cooking teams from around the country grill ing for awards and the chance to compete for the 2010 state championship. Other activities for the entire family include a carnival and midway, music and entertainment, a chili challenge and dessert bakeoff and more. Call Cheryl Fish el at 352-516-5897, email pigonthepond@earthlink.net or go to www.pigonthepond. org for information. Cost is $3.MARCH 8Rib Run for Education 5K Run/Walk, 8 / a.m. at Clermont Waterfront Park, 100 Third St.. Cost is $15 for a student; $25 for an adult; and $30 on the day of the event. Proceeds benet the Pig on the Pond Educational Fund. For information, call Cheryl Fishel at 407-625-3818 or email pigonthepond@earthlink.net.MARCH 12, 26 CML Writers Group, 1-3 / p.m. both days at the Cooper Me morial Library, 2525 Oakley Seaver Dr. Cost is free. All as piring and published writers are welcome to share, interact and discuss their works. Call 352-243-2171 or email robertbellam@earthlink.net, or go to www.mylakelibrary.org.MARCH 12Paddling Adventure to Scrub Point Preserve, 9 / a.m. to 1 / p.m., Johns Lake Boat Ramp, 13620 Lake Blvd. Cost is free. Experienced and nov ice paddlers are invited to join wildlife experts as they paddle from Johns Lake Boat Ramp to the Scrub Point Preserve. Participants can bring their own boat or use one of ours. Call the Lake County Water Au thority at 352-343-3777 or email gailg@lcwa.org to make reservations.EVERY MONDAYClermont Toastmasters, 6:30 / p.m. to 8:30 / p.m. at the Seventh-Day Adventist Church, 100 Minnehaha Ave., Clermont. Toastmasters meetings are a learn-by-doing workshop in which participants hone their speaking and leadership skills in a no-pressure atmo sphere. Call 352-234-6495 for details.MARCH 13, 19Pastnders Genealogy, 5-7 / p.m., at the Cooper Me morial Library, room 108, 2525 Oakley Seaver Dr., in Clermont. Cost is free. Membership is open to everyone interested in learning about genealogy research and preserving family history. Call Dennis Smolarek at 352-5362275 or email dsmolarek@ lakeline.lib..us.MARCH 22South Lake Animal Leauges Pet Connect Carnival, 10 / a.m. to 2 / p.m., at the Petco store, 2561 E. State Road 50, in Cl ermont. Cost is free. Features entertainment throughout the day including the Rescues and Runways Fashion Show, pet-related activities by Doggie Fun Zone, a doggie kiss ing booth, kid-friendly activi ties, food vendors and more. Call 352-429-6334 or email petconnect@slal.org, or go to slal.org.MARCH 24Opera at the Library, 1:455 / p.m., at the Cooper Memo rial Library, room 108B, 2525 Oakley Seaver Dr. Cost is free. Students and the public may attend educational programs, classes and discussions on opera and the operatic expe rience. Norma Trivelli, LakeSumter Community College adjunct professor of foreign languages and voice, con ducts the programs. Call 352536-2275 or email dsmolar ek@lakeline.lib..us, or go to www.mylakelibrary.org.MINNEOLAEVERY WEDNESDAYFamily Storytimes at Minneola Library are held at 10:30 / a.m. every Wednes day. Simple crafts are offered on the second Wednesday of each month for children of any age, and their parents/caregivers.MARCH 7The Literary Book Club meets at the Minneola Library at 10 / a.m. on the rst Friday of each monthMARCH 21The Front Porch Book Club meets at 10 / a.m., on the third Friday of the month at the Minneola Library.LEESBURGMARCH 1-2Rhythm of the Dance, 2 / p.m. and 7:30 / p.m. at LakeSumter State College, Paul P. Williams Fine Arts Auditorium, 9501 U.S. Highway 441, in Leesburg. Cost is $22. Fea 20 NEIGHBORS Thur sday, February 27, 2014 TONY MONACO & TURNSTILESVOTED BEST TRIBUTE EVER IN MT DORAFriday, March 14 7:30 PM Show Tickets $20 VIP $25 SATURDAY MARCH 15 7:30 PMADVANCE $20.00AT THE DOOR$25.00VIP MEET & GREET $30.00 MOUNT DORA COMMUNITY BLDG. THEATRESURE TO BE A SELL OUT! HEAR GREAT SONGS LIKE.. ALLENTOWN-BIG SHOT-A NEW YORK STATE OF MIND UPTOWN GIRL-SCENES FROM AN ITALIAN RESTAURANT-PIANO MAN AND MORE!Celebrating the Irish Culture, with Celtic Tradition and American SpiritFeaturing live music by Halligans RevengeMOUNT DORA COMMUNITY BLDG. THEATRE Sandwiches Pastries Muffins Trifle Cinnamon Rolls Boston Cream 85 North Central Ave. ~ Umatilla, FL 32784 Buy A Bagel(with cream cheese)Get A 2nd Bagel(with cream cheese)FREE Neighbors Community Calendar PHOTO COURTESY OF WWW.MOUNTDORAMARKET.COM The Mount Dora Village Market, open 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., features fresh produce alongside herbs, crafts and a growing range of products. CALENDARFROM PAGE 19SEE CALENDAR | 21

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Thursday, February 27, 2014 NEIGHBORS 21 352-735-8989 216 Highland St.Mount Dora, FL 32757One day, a nasty odor came to my house to stay. So I quickly got my Lampe Berger and POOF! The odor went away. It might have been the Lavender or maybe the Ocean Breeze. But now it smells so wonderful, I can't get up to leave. The End.www.lapetitemaisonmountdora.com NOW IS THE TIME TO BRING THE OUTDOORS IN! A screen/elite room will increase the living area of your home and allow the surrounding beauty to come inside. tures talent derived from all areas of Irish life, with a gifted cast of more than 20 that includes Irish dancers, Celtic Sopranos, a live band and a Seanos dancer. Rhythm of the Dance has won critical ac claim across four continents of the world in 33 countries to more than 5 million fans, and has been heralded as a new era in Irish entertain ment when compared to Riv er Dance. Call Erin OSteenLewin at 352-365-3506 or email LewinE@LSSC.edu, or go to www.lscc.edu.MARCH 6-8Historic Tractor Show and IH Chapter 27 State Show. Gates open at 8 / a.m. at the Buffalo Nickel Ranch, 615 S. Whitney Road in Leeburg, with tractor pulls, parades and more. Ad mission is $5 per person, per day. Kids age 10 and young er enter free. Go to www.ste sihstuff.com or call 352-7283588 or 352-267-4448.MARCH 838th Annual Leesburg Fine Art Festival, 10 / a.m. to 5 / p.m., Main St. in downtown Lees burg. Features more than 120 ne artists and craftsmen, food and live entertainment. Presented by the Leesburg Center for the Arts. Admission is free. Call 352-365-0232 or email amy@ctr4arts.com for information, or go to www. leesburgartfestival.com.MARCH 8PEAR Park Nature Center Open House, 9 / a.m. to 3 / p.m., at the PEAR Park Nature Center, 4800 University Ave., Leesburg. Free. Learn about rock and mineral classication and look at sand samples under the microscope. Hands-on activities for kids and more. Call 352-314-9335 or email park sandtrails@lakecounty.gov, to make a reservation.MARCH 14 Authors Reception, 6 / p.m., Leesburg Library, 100 E. Main St., downtown Leesburg. Celebrates the accomplishments of some of Floridas outstanding authors, including Rob in Burcell, James C. Clark, Nancy J. Cohen, Julie Comp ton, Vicki Delany, C. B. Forrest, Bob Grenier, R. J. Harlick, Vic toria Landis, Ann Meier, Deb orah Sharp, Christopher Tozier and Elaine Viets. Call Judy Buckland at 352-253-6167 or email jbuckland@lakeline. lib..us for information about other events at the reception.MARCH 15Downtown Leesburg BBQ, Blues & Brew, 5-10 / p.m., Neighbors Community Calendar BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Jim Houle drives his vintage hydroplane Macaroni on Lake Dora during the Winter Thunder Regatta in Tavares. CALENDARFROM PAGE 20SEE CALENDAR | 22

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22 NEIGHBORS Thur sday, February 27, 2014 Call 1-888-847-8876For a Seminar near You Neighbors publishes the last Wednesday of every month in the South Lake Press and the last Thursday of the month in the Daily Commercial. Neighbors is dedicated to exploring the extraordinary interests of everyday people in the communities of Lake County. If you have a neighbor who might be an interesting subject for a story, call Executive Editor Tom McNiff at 352-365-8250 or email tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.com. To advertise, call Advertising Director Mary Manning-Jacobs at 352-365-8287. To submit an item for the Neighbors calendar, send an email to Pam Fennimore at pam.fennimore@dailycommercial.com.NEIGHBORS STAFF: Mary Manning-Jacobs . ................................. Advertising Director Tom McNiff . .................................................................... Editor Whitne y Willard . .......................... Copy Desk Chief, layout, design Brett LeBlanc . .............................................. Staff Photographer Linda Char lton . .................................. Contributing Photographer Rick Reed . .................................................... Contributing Writer Theresa Campbell . .................................................. Staff Writer Austin Fuller ........................................................... Staff Writer Roxanne Brown . ...................................................... Staff Writer Pam Fennimore . ................................................ Calendar Editor Neighbors A publication of the Daily Commercial downtown Leesburg. The cost $10 for adults, $5 for children age 10 and younger. Features backyard barbecue and electrifying blues music in Towne Square along with The Florida Brewing Companys lineup of craft beers. Call Joe Shipes at 352-365-0053 or email joe@ leesburgpartnership.com for details.MARCH 22 Cops and Kids Day, 9 / a.m. to 3 / p.m. at Gator Harley-Da vidson, 1745 U.S. 441 in Leesburg. Features a law enforce ment skills challenge, games and face painting for the kids and music and food for every one. Funds raised benet local charities. Call Gator Harley at 352-787-8050.MARCH 22Food Truck N Flick Night, 5:30 / p.m., Towne Square in downtown Leesburg. Gourmet food trucks line Main Street, serving up a variety of cuisine. Enjoy live entertainment, beer and bar stations and then stay for the blockbuster movie shown on the 24-foot outdoor screen. Guests should bring lawn chairs or blankets. Call Joe Shipes at 352-365-0053 or email joe@leesburgpartnership.com for information.EUSTISTHROUGH MARCH 1GeorgeFest 2014 Its A Grand Old Flag. This annual event features live music, carnival rides and vendors in historic downtown Eustis and Fer ran Park. There will be a parade and reworks on March 1. For information, go to www.eustischamber.org or call 352-3573434.MARCH 1Truck and Tractor Pull, 7 / p.m., Lake County Fair grounds arena, 2101 County Road 452, Eustis. Admission is $15. Family event with many trucks and tractors and things for the kids. Food and other vendors available. Call 352357-9692, email smcparland@lakecounty.gov, or go to www.brooksvillepulling.com.MARCH 6Lake County Farmers and Flea Market, 8:15 / a.m. to 1:30 / p.m., March 6. Visit the weekly Farmers and Flea Mar ket at the Lake County Fairgrounds, 2101 County Road 452, in Eustis, the place to shop for a variety of products ranging from apples to ziti. The market is open year round on Thursdays except on holidays and during the Lake County Fair. No pets are allowed. Call Jane Allen at 352-357-9692 or email jallen@lakecounty. gov for information.MARCH 73rd Annual International Vintage Motorcycle Swap Meet and Bike Show, March 7 to March 9. Lake County Fairgrounds, 2102 County Road 452, in Eustis fea turing vendors, celebrated pick ers and motorcycle enthusiasts offering literature, memorabil ia, and acres of NOS, OEM used and accurate new replacement parts. Promoted by Vintage Motorcycle Alliance, LLC., at www. vintagemotorcyclealliance.com.MARCH 7First Friday Street Party on the First Friday of every month, from 6 to 10 / p.m., in historic Downtown Eustis. Sponsored by the City of Eustis. For infor mation, call 352-483-5430.MARCH 22Eustis Classic Car CruiseIn, 5-8 / p.m. About 150 clas sic cars roll into downtown Eu stis, where guests can enjoy the cars, downtown shops and restaurants and music. Want to show your car? Registration is free and will enter you into cash prize giveaways. Spon sored by the Eustis Business Alliance in Partnership with the City of Eustis. Call 352-3603712 for details.MARCH 28Habitat for Humanity of Lake/Sumter 25th Anniversary, 6-10 / p.m., at Ferran Park, Eustis. Free concert featuring Pistol Holler in Ferran Park at the bandshell, with numerous events beginning at 6 / p.m. and music at 7:15. For information, call 352-483-0434FRUITLAND PARKMARCH 15Founders Day Events. A 10 / a.m. parade kicks off the festivities and features local entertainment and marching bands. There will also be vendors, free bounce houses and live bands until 6 / p.m., fol lowed by the annual rodeo at Windy Acres at 7 / p.m. Call the Recreation Department ofce 352-360-6734 or email at fprecreation@aol.comLADY LAKEMARCH 12Legendary Writers in Florida, 10 / a.m., at the Lady Lake Li brary, 225 W. Guava St., Lady Lake. Admission is free. Dr. James C. Clark is the author of six books and has written for The Washington Post, Washington Star, Washington Monthly, The Nation, and Miami Herald. Pineapple Anthology of Flori da Writers is the rst in a se ries of writings about Florida, ction and nonction, by leg endary writers who have come to Florida. Call Judy Buckland at 352-253-6167 or email jbuckland@lakeline.lib..us for information. CALENDARFROM PAGE 21 Neighbors Community Calendar

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Thursday, February 27, 2014 NEIGHBORS 23 We at LRUC have made it affordable for you to receive the care you want and need For REAL medicine by REAL DOCTORS with CBC$25 Urine$15 Analysis HCG$20 O.V.$95 X-Rays$50 Cardiac$100 Testing CMP$35 EKG$25 Strep$15 Test Pricing PricingSTRAIGHT STRAIGHTRegional Urgent CareLAKE

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24 NEIGHBORS Thur sday, February 27, 2014 andMentionThis Adand receive



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LAKE-SUMTER SLUGGERS IMPROVE TO 9-4, SPORTS B1 POLICE: Man opens re at store after his bank card is refused for chips purchase A3 MILITARY: Women get taste of combat duty in study A5 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Thursday, February 27, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 58 3 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED B4 COMICS C5 CROSSWORDS B7 DIVERSIONS C4 LEGALS B4 BUSINESS A8 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A11 WORLD A6 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A12. 61 / 42 Mostly cloudy and cooler 50 LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com EDITORS NOTE: This is Part 1 of a two-part series that looks at chang es made at Lake County Animal Ser vices since a critical audit took place as well as the signicance of spay and neutering programs. A s the county grapples with a $7 million short fall in its budget, Lake County Commissioner Les lie Campione has proposed funding for a full-time rescue coordinator position at Lake County Animal Services to cut down on the costs of housing animals at the shelter while reducing the number of ani mals euthanized. This is a situation where by spending money, we will save money, she said. With this position, you are placing ani mals with rescue groups, who then nd homes for them. Campiones request was dis cussed at the county commis sion meeting this week. The coordinator would work full-time with rescue groups to get animals out of the shelter. They would solely be de voted to getting a hold of the rescue groups and getting them to see the animals, and get them placed, Campione added. It is estimated that it costs $15 a day to house an animal at the shelter, according to lo cal ofcials. As of Wednes day, 150 animals were housed there. If the $36,000 yearly posi tion is funded, Campione said there could be savings of about $150,000 per year to the coun ty. Everyday we house an an imal, we are increasing the odds the animal will be eutha nized, she said. This is com mon sense government. It makes sense. Campione added: It is sometimes as little as three to ve days before an animal is euthanized. PERCENTAGE OF DOGS EUTHANIZEDLake County is euthanizing just over 15 percent of the dogs that come into its shelter, a sizable decrease from 2009, when 25 percent of dogs were being put down. WHITNEY WILLARD / STAFF GRAPHIC 26 24 22 20 18 16 14 2009 25.49% 16.44% 17.63% 15.98% 15.03% 15.03% 2010 2011 2012 2013 ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writer roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com Clermont city ofcials say they could be on the hook for up to $28,000 a month if they decide to stop using the controversial new red light camer as to cite drivers for making illegal right turns. At a City Council meeting Tuesday, City Manag er Darren Gray said eliminating the right-turn-onred violations would reduce the number of tick ets so dramatically that there wouldnt be enough revenue to pay for the cameras on a monthly ba sis. We would be responsible for paying ATS, which means $4,750 per camera per month, Gray told council members. With just six of 24 camer as installed now, that payment could be as high as $28,500 per month, he explained. City Attorney Daniel Mantzaris said a contract is a contract. We entered into a contract agreement, and while stopping the right turns on red is not in breach of the contract, what enables the city to CLERMONT Cutting out right-turn tix could cost big bucks TAVARES Rescue post could save lives BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Veterinarian Boyd Harrell gives a dog a shot at Lake County Animal Services in Tavares on Monday. Animal Services uses spaying and neutering in conjunction with other initiatives to keep the number of euthanized animals as low as possible. A stray husky lies down in a kennel at Lake County Animal Services. GARY FINEOUT Associated Press TALLAHASSEE Gov. Rick Scott, weighed down by lack luster poll numbers and a Republican Legisla ture intent on pursuing its own contentious re forms, appears content to keep it simple as he heads into the 2014 ses sion. Months before he will ask voters to reelect him for anoth er term, Scott is choos ing to push ahead with a limited agenda that sidesteps ongoing de bates on hot-button is sues such as expanding Medicaid or opening the door to Las Vegas casinos. Scotts pitch to legis lators this year centers primarily on tax cuts and increasing spend ing in key areas such as hiring more child protection workers or boosting the amount of money spent on Ever glades restoration. My goal is Lets get money back into Flori da families hands; lets continue to build our THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com A downtown Lees burg building that once housed a gym, now is ex ercising a new life as the Kristin Michelle Mason Art Gallery on the Bea con College campus with a local familys support that allows the namesake artists legacy to live on. I call this a match made in heaven, Gail Strimenos said Wednes day of the gallery named after her artist daughter, LEESBURG New gallery opens on Beacon campus Beacon College Art Professor Van Galyon stands by his most recent works are on display at the Kristin Michelle Mason Art Gallery in downtown Leesburg. THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL For Scott, its about tax cuts and budget SEE PETS | A2 SEE GALLERY | A5 SEE SCOTT | A2 SEE TICKETS | A5

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 27, 2014 BRIDGE HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Thursday, Feb. 27, 2014: This year you often feel like your imagination could be your enemy, as you might have a difcult time focusing on conversations. You inadvertently could trig ger your creative process, so keep a notebook handy to jot down your ideas. Use care around machinery, as you are likely to be distract ed. If you are single, you suddenly might think that you have met the one. Avoid putting this person on a pedestal. If you are at tached, your rose-colored glasses could add more magic to your bond. Forget long-distance vacations this year. AQUARIUS is your nat ural healer. ARIES (March 21-April 19) An important get-to gether or meeting will de ne your mood, and there fore your plans, for the day. Unexpected developments might encourage you to be more spontaneous as well. You could have a lengthy conversation with a dear friend. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Know that all eyes are on you. As a result, people could get an indirect les son in how to approach the boss. Stay centered when dealing with an associate or close loved one who seems to be even colder than usu al. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Listen to news with an open mind. Seek out more information by nding peo ple who are more knowl edgeable or experienced. Make an appointment for a checkup at the dentist in the near future. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Remain playful. A dis cussion with a partner will point to a dramatic shift in activity. You need variety in terms of focus and ener gy; otherwise, you could be come bored and moodier because of a lack of excite ment. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Others will present unusual ideas that could force you to think past typical bound aries. Your sixth sense will come out when dealing with todays issues. How you see a friend or loved one could change as the result of these intense discus sions. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You have high energy working with your solid fo cus. Meetings right now will be important in paving your path to success. Someone will push you hard; this per son feels as if his or her ideas are better. Avoid a ght or a difcult interac tion, if possible. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) You might want to un derstand what is happening around you, yet you could nd others to be evasive. Avoid getting angry with a loved one. Make a point to relax, and you will nd the answers youre looking for. Curb a tendency to be pos sessive. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Pressure seems to build around a family mem ber or a domestic matter. Suppressing your irritation on a regular basis could backre, as you are likely to make yourself sick or so an gry that you wont be able to speak in an effective manner. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) You will be full of energy. A conversation could start up out of the blue, and you might hear a lot more than you are ready for. It would be wise to think through a personal matter more deeply in order to un derstand what you want. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) Ask an important question regarding the re sults of a recent conver sation. A partner or close friend will be full of facts and suggestions. Some times this person is a well of information. Listen care fully to what he or she has to say. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You have a lot to do, but you also have the en ergy to meet your respon sibilities. Be careful with machinery and electrical equipment, as you could be distracted by the many thoughts in your mind. New information might lter through in a strange way. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Youll gain a new under standing because of recent conversations and new in sights. Still, you might want to keep this to yourself, as your thoughts will continue to evolve. What you think now could change radically. HOROSCOPES HOW TO REACH US FEB. 26 CASH 3 ............................................... 1-2-2 Afternoon .......................................... 8-3-1 PLAY 4 ............................................. 0-4-1-1 Afternoon ....................................... 3-3-8-1 FLORIDA LOTTERY FEB. 25 FANTASY 5 ......................... 14-16-20-32-34 MEGA MONEY ...................... 2-22-27-4022 MEGA MILLIONS ............ 12-18-25-35-6615 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. The shelter used to have a rescue coordina tor who had other as signed duties. While the need for a full-time res cue coordinator is crit ical, according to of cials, they also state increasing spay and neu tering programs also will cut down on the num ber of animals that come through the shelter. Linda Coletta, a con cerned citizen who is also president of Hound Haven, a dog rescue or ganization, said because there was nobody do ing rescue coordinat ing at the shelter late last year, the number of ani mals sent to rescue orga nizations as a whole de clined by 10 percent to 2,247. They desperately need a full-time rescue coordinator to help get these animals out to res cue so they are not put to sleep, she said. The coordinator, al lows more animals to be adoptable by getting them out of the shel ter before they become aggressive, sick or de pressed, Coletta added. Without a full-time rescue coordinator, the communication is not as clear as it could be be tween rescue groups and the county, said Cyn di Nason, who manag es Lakes shelter. The res cue groups are vital to the shelter, Nason noted. Indeed, according to statistics from the An imal Services depart ment, 22 percent of adoptable dogs in 2013 were sent to rescue orga nizations. They can put the an imals in foster homes and out of the kennels, Nason said.Shelters are stressful. It is certainly expensive to keep dogs here. The number of non-adoptable pets in creased by 616 in 2013, county ofcials said. We are holding dogs longer and they are get ting sicker in the shel ter, said Brian Sheahan, director of the Depart ment of Community Safety and Compliance and Nasons boss. Several county com missioners said they un derstood the need for the full-time rescue co ordinator position, but at the same time, were concerned about bud get constraints this year. If the position were to be funded, County Man ager David Heath said it would have to come out of reserves. Commissioner Welton Cadwell said he could point to several social services programs where you could fund positions that would also save the county money. If we are going to have the (coordinator) discussion, I am going to have trouble with all the other needs we have out there, he said. But Campione said these were two different situations. The reality is, it is something we could do today and we could save money on immediately, she said. Commissioner Sean Parks said while he sup ported Campiones re quest, at the same time, he said it is important to pursue more spay and neutering programs. He added that he wanted more information on the position and its impact. I certainly recognize animals are being euth anized on a daily basis as indicated earlier, he said. I dont want to see that happen. I think we should act as quickly as we can. In October 2013, the county implemented a spay and neutering re bate program, where residents can ll out the paperwork at ani mal services to receive a $50 rebate if they spay or neuter an animal. There were 884 ani mals euthanized in 2013, compared with 1,059 in 2012, according to Sheahan. Nason said the shel ter is able to treat more illnesses, reducing the number of animals that have to be put down. Just because a dog starts to cough, doesnt mean it is going to be euthanized, she said. Just because it has heart worms, does not mean it will be eutha nized. Overall, 15 percent of dogs were euthanized in 2013, while statistics were not available for the number of cats, ac cording to animal ser vices ofcials. Further, the number of adoptable dogs euth anized have also been reduced substantially, from 25 percent in 2009 to 2 percent in 2013, ac cording to Sheahan. Tyler Stover, commu nity outreach coordi nator director for the Halifax Humane Soci ety, which handles ani mal services for most of Volusia County, said its full-time rescue coordi nator has been vital at the organization. We have been able to reach out much further to nd homes for ani mals that we never could have before, he said. Bryan Williams, South Lake Community Foun dation executive di rector, who previously served as chief nancial ofcer of Halifax Hu mane Society, agreed. With the full-time po sition, we saw a sig nicant increase in the number of animals that went to the rescue groups. PETS FROM PAGE A1 economy, Scott said. The GOP governor wants to use a projected budget surplus to pay for nearly $600 million in tax cuts, including a rollback in auto registration fees enacted under former Gov. Charlie Crist ve years ago. Crist is chal lenging Scott in the gov ernors race. Scott also wants leg islators to revive a sales tax holiday for hurricane supplies as well as ex pand the popular backto-school sales tax holi day from its current three days to 10 days. But Scott also has a long list of ideas for the other side of the ledger as well. He wants to boost state spending on tour ism marketing by nearly 60 percent in an effort to attract 100 million tour ists next year. Scott has proposed raising public school spending by near ly 3 percent for each stu dent although part of the increased money relies on a rise in local proper ty values. Scott is backing a pro posal from his child wel fare agency to hire more than 400 child protection investigators to reduce caseloads for those who investigate child abuse allegations. Scott has recommended boost ing spending on envi ronmental programs in cluding $130 million for Everglades restoration and $55 million to help restore and improve wa ter quality at the states freshwater springs. Scotts narrow focus for the 2014 session con trasts with the agenda he pursued when he was rst elected. When Scott rst came into ofce in 2011 he pushed for large spend ing cuts and tax cuts, while advocating propos als to drug-test welfare recipients and passage of an Arizona-styled mea sure on immigration. Although the gover nors moves won support from his tea party base, poll after poll in the past three years has shown a majority of Floridians dont approve of the job hes doing. The most re cent poll released last month found that a ma jority also of them dont consider him worthy of a second term. SCOTT FROM PAGE A1 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com A Sumter County woman has died after crashing her vehicle into a tree Tuesday. Shelia Stevens King, of Bushnell, died overnight at Bayonet Point Regional Medical Center in Pasco County, accord ing to the Florida Highway Patrol. King was 69. According to a preliminary FHP report, the accident occurred just before 5 p.m. as King was traveling south on County Road 623, about 1.5 miles south of Coun ty Road 476 in Bushnell. While going around a curve, she lost control of her 2000 Ford Expedition and collided with a barbed wire fence, then with a tree. Upon striking the tree, the Ford ipped and came to rest on its roof. The woman received critical injuries and was airlifted to the hospital. The report adds that King was wearing a seatbelt. Troopers do not believe alco hol was a factor, but the investigation is ongoing. BUSHNELL Sumter woman dies in single-car crash

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Thursday, February 27, 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 EUSTIS Lake Dalhousie boat ramp closed for repairs The Lake Dalhousie boat ramp, 37987 Burhans Rd., is closed for re pairs through Wednesday. The boat ramp is maintained by the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission, and maintenance of the adjacent park ing lot and property is managed by the Lake County Parks and Trails Division. For information, call 352-2534950 or email parksandtrails@lake county.gov. LEESBURG Saturday Morning Market to host Relay for Life Day Saturday is Relay for Life Day at the downtown market with teams from local relays on-site to raise funds for their events. A stretcher race and other activities are sched uled throughout the day. Market vendors will be on-site of fering produce and other items, and live entertainment will be provided by Tommy Treadway. For information, go to www.lees burgsaturdaymorningmarket.com. UMATILLA FWC will hold meetings on managing bears The Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission will hold two local public meetings in the area throughout March to discuss the conservation and management of black bears. The meetings will allow the public to offer input on local bear issues. Interested parties may sign up to be active members of the Central Bear Stakeholder Group. Meetings will be held from 6:30 to 8 p.m. at: Olde Mill Stream RV Resort, 1000 N. Central Ave., in Umatilla, on March 6 and Howard Middle School cafetorium, 1655 N.W. 10th St., in Ocala, on March 11. For information, go to www. myFWC.com/Bear or call 352-620-7335. MOUNT DORA Library to host Downton Abbey dessert tea Downton Abbey fans are welcome to take part in the Downton Abbey Dessert Tea event at the W.T. Bland Public Library at 1 p.m. on Saturday. Guests can chat with other fans and participate in a test to see what character they are most like. A prize will be awarded for best hat of the era, 1912-1920s. Tickets are $5 each and can be purchased at the library circula tion desk, at 1995 N. Donnelly St. Seats are limited. Call 352-735-7180, option 5 for information. LEESBURG Partnership offers February Free Movie Night The Leesburg Partnership will offer its monthly free family feature lm under the stars at 7:30 p.m. on Friday, with Pearcy Jackson: Sea of Monsters. Concessions will also be available. For information, go to www.movi enight.leesburgpartnership.com. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 TAMARA LUSH Associated Press TAMPA The parents of slain teen Jordan Davis said Wednesday they will join the parents of slaying victim Trayvon Martin and the widow of a man shot to death in a Florida mov ie theater to talk with legis lators in Tallahassee about the states so-called stand your ground law. Ron Davis and Lucia McBath said they plan to visit Tallahassee on March 10 for a rally to protest the law. Their son was shot by Michael Dunn, a white software developer, in Jacksonville in November 2012. Dunn was convicted earlier this month on mul tiple counts of attempted murder for shooting into a carful of teenagers out side a convenience store. Jordan Davis, a black teen, was killed in the shooting, but the jury couldnt reach a verdict on the rst-de gree murder charge against Dunn. A mistri al was declared on that count. Davis and McBath say they will be joined by the parents of Trayvon Martin, AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com Carnival gates open this afternoon in Eustis as part of this weekends George Fest celebration. The carnival kicks off in the down town area at 5 p.m. The gates open at 5 p.m. Friday as well, with a 7 to 10 p.m. performance by a Billy Joel tribute band called Turnstiles in the Alice B. McClel land Memorial Bandshell. On Saturday, a dog jog is slated for 9:30 a.m. followed by a parade at 10 a.m. Events are scheduled throughout the day, with entertainment from 1 to 10 p.m. on two stages in downtown Eu stis, according to a listing provided by the Lake Eustis Area Chamber of Com merce. Having two stages is something new for the second oldest festival in the nation celebrating George Washingtons MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com A seven-hour search in a Sumter County swamp for a man wanted in Pas co County ended late Tuesday after a resident spotted the suspect in her heated greenhouse. Herbert Haley Boltin III, 37, remained in the Sum ter County jail Wednes day morning on charges of eeing and eluding, re sisting arrest and violat ing probation. He is be ing held without bond. A spokeswoman for the Hernando County Sheriffs Ofce said dep uties there were trying to make contact with Boltin on Tuesday regarding ac tive warrants from Dixie County. He allegedly ran from deputies, jumped in a car and refused to stop when they tried to pull him over. The pursuit went into Sumter County. According to Lt. Bobby Caruthers, spokesman for the Sumter County Sheriffs Ofce, at some point Boltin got out and ed on foot. Afterward, a resident reported that a man stopped by their home to use the phone to call someone to pick him up. Caruthers said that call led to a search of the Green Swamp, just south of Tarrytown. A sixto seven-hour search which includ ed K-9s, multiple law enforcement ofcers and at least one heli copter failed to turn up the suspect. How ever, about 10 p.m., Caruthers said anoth er resident reported Staff Report Two Lake County re ghters and a lieutenant recently were honored for their service in rescu ing dozens of people from a resort building that col lapsed into a Clermont-ar ea sinkhole last year. Lake County reghters Carlos Herrera and Mat thew Barton, and Lt. Jer emy Hendrix, received plaques at Eustis Elks Lodge 1578 during its an nual banquet recognizing top local law enforcement and re rescue personnel. The three were stationed at Fire Station 112 in Four Corners on Aug. 11 and were rst on the scene helping residents evacuate a three-story structure at the Summer Bay Resort as it partially collapsed into a large sinkhole. Their actions that eve ning rose to the highest standards of Lake Coun ty reghters, Lake Coun ty Public Safety Fire Chief John Jolliff said in a press release. I am proud of each of them. About 30 percent of CLERMONT Firefighters honored for sinkhole rescues PHOTO COURTESY OF LAKE COUNTY From left are Lake County Fireghters Carlos Herrera and Matthew Barton, Lt. Jeremy Hendrix and Lake County Public Safety Fire Chief John Jolliff. EUSTIS GeorgeFest set for this weekend BUSHNELL Long police chase ends in swamp Fla. stand your ground law focus of March rally MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com A Mount Dora man, al legedly armed with a ri e and upset with a store clerk for refusing to accept his bank card for the pur chase of a bag of chips, was arrested after being ac cused of ring shots at the business. Paul Levi Moore, 26, was charged with two counts each of shooting into an oc cupied building and crimi nal mischief. He remained in the Lake County jail Wednesday afternoon in lieu of $52,000 bail. According to Mount Dora police, a store clerk at Rightway Foods on State Road 19A in Mount Dora reported that a man came into the store just af ter 9 p.m. Fri day night and wanted a bag of chips. It not clear how much the chips were, but the clerk said the man got upset when he was told he need ed a minimum purchase of $5 to use his bank card. The two got into an ar gument, and afterward the man allegedly threw a rock through the stores win dow and left. The store clerk added around 11 p.m. he heard gunshots. When he came out the door, he noticed the outside light had been shot MOUNT DORA Man accused of firing rifle at store MOORE AP PHOTO Protesters observe ve minutes of silence with their sts in the air during a Day of Outrage and Remembrance for Trayvon Martin and Jordan Davis near the Five Points MARTA station on Wednesday in Atlanta. SEE SHOOTING | A4 SEE HONORS | A4 SEE FEST | A4 SEE CHASE | A4 SEE RALLY | A4

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 27, 2014 Army ~ Navy~ Air Force ~ Marines ~ Coast GuardActive Duty/Veterans Thank you for serving our country.Hamlin Hilbish Funeral Directors326 East Orange Ave., Eustis, FL 32726 352-357-4193 www.hamlinhilbish.com CROWNS$399Each(3 or more per visit) D2751/Reg $599 ea. Porcelain on non Precious metal DENTURES$749EachD05110 or D05120DENTAL SAVINGSThe patient and any other person responsible for payment has the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for payment for any other services, examination which is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the discounted fee or reduced fee service or treatment. Fees may vary due to complexity of case. This discount does not apply to those patients with dental plans. Fees are minimal. PRICES ARE SUBJECT TO CHANGE. LEESBURG MT. DORASunrise DentalTri-DentalConsultation and Second Opinion No Charge! NEW PATIENT SPECIAL COMPLETE SET OF X-RAYS (D0210) CLEANING BY HYGIENIST (D110) EXAMINATION BY DOCTOR (D0150) SECOND OPINION$49Reg. $155(IN ABSENCE OF GUM DISEASE) DEATH NOTICES Maxinia Edwards Maxinia Edwards, 63, of Orlando passed away on February 19, 2014. Anderson-Hence Funeral Home, Wild wood. Robert J. Grayford Robert J. Grayford, 80, of Clermont, died Tuesday, February 25, 2014. Harden/Pauli Fu neral Home. Max E. Love Max E. Love, 79, of Fruitland Park, died Tuesday, February 25, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home and Crematory, Leesburg, FL. Alvin James Nesbitt Alvin James Nes bitt, 71, of Tavares, FL passed away on Tues day, February 25, 2014. Steverson, Hamlin & Hilbish Funerals and Cremations, Tavares, FL. IN MEMORY out by who he believed was the same customer. Police added a witness said he heard between ve and six shots and then noticed a man with a rie come from behind the store. The witnesses said he checked the store, but found the doors were locked. The store clerk and witness gave police a description of the sus pect, the sports utili ty vehicle he was in, as well as a description of the woman driving the vehicle. Police were able to track down the SUV and arrested Moore. The woman was not charged. SHOOTING FROM PAGE A3 the three-story struc ture collapsed into the 100-foot sinkhole, Lake County Fire Rescue Bat talion Chief Tony Cuel lar said at the time. The resort is at 17805 U.S. Highway 192, a half-mile east of U.S. Highway 27 and about 10 miles west of Disney World. It was like crack, crack, boom, guest Alma Villa Nueva told reporters on the scene of the building col lapse. Then the build ing started sinking a lit tle. Then again, a crack, crack, boom and it sink ing lower. All 105 guests staying in the villa were evac uated, as were those in the neighboring build ings. No injuries were reported. Randy Jones, battalion chief with Lake County Fire Rescue, called the sinkhole the worst hed seen in Florida in his more than 30 years in emergency services. This ranks right up top as far as sinkholes Ive ever had to deal with, he said. HONORS FROM PAGE A3 birthday. Having stages in the downtown this year will increase pe destrian presence to the downtown mer chants as well as the vendors, allow ing more connectivi ty between the carni val and the downtown core, Richard Hoon, assistant to the city manager for commu nity relations, said in an email. There are six musi cal performers sched uled on the two stag es, including Bobby Blackmon, Liquid Jade, Garrett Miles, 360, The Malones and Black Canvas. A service by Epiph any Celebration An glican Church is scheduled for 10 a.m. Sunday. The carnival gates open again at noon on Sunday and close at 5 p.m. Hoon said the city is proud of hosting the oldest George Wash ington birthday bash in Florida. It means a lot in terms of tradition, his toric value and home town pride, he said. This years festival theme is Its a Grand Old Flag. The Lake Eustis Area Cham ber of Commerce and the city of Eus tis are sponsoring the event, which is free to the public, with the exception of carni val rides and vendor items. FEST FROM PAGE A3 seeing Boltin in his hot house, a heated green house, citing he was there because it was cold. Law enforcement was able to arrest Boltin at the home. CHASE FROM PAGE A3 a 17-year old black teen who was shot and killed by George Zim merman in Sanford in February 2012. Zim merman was acquit ted in 2013. Like Zimmerman, Dunn said he felt his life was in danger when he red the shots. Flor idas stand your ground law was technically not part of either trial, but Davis and McBath say the grey areas in the law, and in the self-de fense law, should be claried and thats why they are marching in Tallahassee. Also joining the par ents will be Nicole Oulson, the widow of a man shot and killed in a Tampa movie the ater in January, Davis said. The man accused of killing Chad Oulson is a retired Tampa Po lice captain who said he feared for his life. RALLY FROM PAGE A3

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The six red light cam eras went live in ear ly January at trouble some intersections in the city. But, almost im mediately, motorists began to complain that they were being unfair ly ticketed for making right turns on red. City ofcials ex pressed concerns as well, noting that about 90 percent of all the 3,000-plus citations is sued have been for right turns. Their con cerns only grew when Police Chief Charles Broadway reviewed 59 right-turn violations and overturned 51. Gray said he thinks he can convince ATS to de lay installing any other cameras until the city resolves its concerns. He added that ATS rep resentatives agreed that the percentage of tick ets being issued for right-turn violations is kind of high. Its only in its rst month, so well have to wait and see how it goes from here, but they (ATS) did express to me that the 80-90 percent (of tickets issued for right turns) was a high amount for a city, he said. Gray also reiterat ed that he has asked Broadway to review ev ery right-turn violation approximately 3,000 sent out from Jan 3. to Feb. 11. As the city wrestles with implementing the cameras success fully, the Florida Leg islature is expected in the upcoming session to consider limiting or banning red-light cam eras statewide. Gray be lieves a clause in the citys contract would let them out of it. Mantzaris, however, voiced some doubt. Theres concern whether the new legis lature can legally affect existing contracts that would otherwise be le gal without the new laws, he said. Councilman Ray Goodgame said hed talked to Senator Alan Hays and understood that any legislation would be specical ly directed toward right turns on red. Matthew Modica, a longtime resident of Clermont, expressed concern that the city is bound to the contract for three years and may even have to install the additional cameras as originally agreed. I dont know what we can do about this. Im concerned about adding 18 more camer as, and so I dont see a solution for this, Mod ica said. Suzy Gibson, another local resident and busi nesswoman, told the council she believes the city and citizens were bamboozled by ATS. I understand the City of Clermont needs to make a prot, but I urge you to do your re search in the future. Right now, were kind of stuck with it (con tract) and we all got bamboozled and left asking, What are the consequences of our actions? Gibson said. TICKETS FROM PAGE A1 who passed away in 2007 at age 33. Ma son owned a home d cor art gallery in Mount Dora and rented an ad jacent building to teach art and art history to kids. I think she would be proud, Strimenos said of the gallerys inaugu ral opening last week at 103 E. Main St. The rst exhibit features the cre ative works of Van Ga lyon and Russ Bellamy, both art professors at Beacon, known as the nations only accredit ed four-year college for students with learning disabilities and ADHD. The art professors works will remain on display during the Leesburg Art Festival, March 8-9, and visi tors also may tour the gallery from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. weekdays and 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Sun days. Galyons bold paint ings hang on the walls of the new gallery, while Bellamy has striking metal sculpture pieces and glassworks. Back rooms of the building feature classrooms and art studios for students. Strimenos recalled hearing that Beacon Colleges art program needed nancial sup port a few years back and, while meeting Ga lyon, she was awestruck by a Beacon students painting that resembled her daughters artwork. Here was this big eye with owing red hair, Strimenos said of the piece, noting her daughter had long, dark auburn hair. The moth er said she had chills when she learned the Beacon art student was also named Kristin. From that moment, a bond with Beacon Col lege was formed. The Gail and Pe ter Strimenos family in Leesburg has been very instrumental in help ing us get the art de partment going, said Galyon, praising their support. They have dedicated their energy and money to the pro gram over the last few years. We built the gallery as an educational tool to show students and the community kind of current trends in con temporary art, add ed Bellamy. This is the rst exhibition and it has been great. We had a huge turnout at the reception and every body seems real excited about what we are do ing. Future exhibits at the gallery will feature works by Beacons art students. Galyon is thrilled Bea con now offers an arts major, a signicant sign of growth from when he came to the college in 1990 and taught the only art class art ap preciation once a week. This has been slowly building over time, and now we have the num bers to where we can sustain a major, Ga lyon said. And with in the population of learning disabled in dividuals, you will nd that there is a high cor relation with people who are talented and really high functioning in the arts. The professor is pleased gifted art stu dents will be able to showcase their talent. Now they will be able to be fully engaged and a part of the commu nity that is larger than themselves, Galyon said. I am happy and excited to be a part of this. I think that it is go ing to grow. We want to be highly competitive as a place of art and be competing with larger colleges and universi ties as far as quality and the like. The college has nine art majors and will have its rst graduating art student at the end of this semester with a degree in ne arts a bachelors in studio arts and the school will have an end-of-theyear show featuring the art students. We werent able to say until a few months ago that we actually had a major, because we had to wait for accredi tation to come through, and until that point, we couldnt even announce it, Galyon said. The art major isnt the only thing new at Bea con. Dr. George Ha gerty on Friday was inaugurated as the col leges new president and said he not only wants to double en rollment in the next 10 years from 185 stu dents to between 400 and 500 but also has plans for some new and renovated buildings in Leesburg like the gym turned art gallery. Galyon believes the art program will contin ue to grow. Well invite folks in who are doing high-cal iber works so that our students are exposed to it and get to meet those people and inter act with them and see their arts, Galyon said. We havent been able to do that at this level before. GALLERY FROM PAGE A1 THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL One of the art classrooms for Beacon College art students in the building of the new Kristin Michelle Mason Art Gallery in downtown Leesburg. BOB CHRISTIE Associated Press PHOENIX Gov. Jan Brew er on Wednesday vetoed a Re publican bill that set off a na tional debate over gay rights, religion and discrimination and subjected Arizona to blistering criticism from ma jor corporations and political leaders from both parties. Loud cheers erupted out side the Capitol building im mediately after Brewer made her announcement. My agenda is to sign into law legislation that advanc es Arizona, Brewer said at a news conference. I call them like I seem them despite the tears or the boos from the crowd. After weighing all the arguments, I have vetoed Sen ate Bill 1062 moments ago. The governor said she gave the legislation careful delib eration in talking to her law yers, citizens and lawmakers on both sides of the debate. But Brewer said the bill could divide Arizona in ways we could not even imag ine and no one would ever want. The bill was broadly worded and could result in unintended negative conse quences, she added. The bill backed by Repub licans in the Legislature was designed to give added pro tection from lawsuits to peo ple who assert their religious beliefs in refusing service to gays. But opponents called it an open attack on gays that invited discrimination. The bill thrust Arizona into the national spotlight last week after both chambers of the state legislature approved it. As the days passed, more and more groups, politicians and average citizens weighed in against Senate Bill 1062. Many took to social media to criticize the bill, calling it an at tack on gay and lesbian rights. Prominent Phoenix busi ness groups said it would be another black eye for the state that saw a nation al backlash over its 2010 im migration-crackdown law, SB1070, and warned that businesses looking to expand into the state may not do so if bill became law. Companies such as Ap ple Inc. and American Air lines and politicians includ ing GOP Sen. John McCain and former Republican presi dential nominee were among those who urged Brewer to veto the legislation. Brewer was under intense pressure to veto the bill, in cluding from three Republi cans who had voted for the bill last week. They said in a letter to Brewer that while the intent of their vote was to create a shield for all citizens religious liberties, the bill has been mis characterized by its oppo nents as a sword for religious intolerance. SB 1062 allows people to claim their religious be liefs as a defense against claims of discrimination. Backers cite a New Mexico Supreme Court decision that allowed a gay couple to sue a photographer who refused to document their wedding, even though the law that al lowed that suit doesnt exist in Arizona. Arizona governor vetoes religious freedom bill

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 27, 2014 LOLITA C. BALDOR and RUSS BYNUM Associated Press FORT STEWART, Ga. Standing just over 5 feet, Army Spc. Karen Arvizu is barely a foot taller than the anti-tank missile she carries in both arms and loads into an armored vehicle. She stands on her tiptoes to wrestle open the 300-pound top hatch. I have to step on the seat to get the missile into the launcher, said Arvizu, a 24-year-old soldier from Los Ange les. Its half my body weight. Arvizu typically drives Humvees or transport trucks at Fort Stewart in Georgia, but for the past three weeks, she and 59 other women soldiers have been get ting a taste of what it takes to serve in com bat. By spending their days lifting 65-pound missiles and .50-caliber machine guns, all while wearing 70 pounds of body armor, theyre helping make history as part of an Army study that will determine how all soldiers includ ing women, for the rst time will be deemed t to join the front lines. The Pentagon ordered last year that women must have the same op portunities to serve in combat jobs as men, with thousands of posi tions slated to open to both genders in 2016. And while an Army sur vey shows only a small fraction of women say they want to move into combat jobs, it also re vealed soldiers from both genders are ner vous about the change. With roughly one in ve Army positions considered combat-re lated, commanders are turning to science to nd a unisex standard to judge which soldiers physically have the right stuff to ght wars. Testing at Fort Stewart and other U.S. bases is breaking away from the Armys longtime stan dards for physical t ness pushups, situps and 2-mile runs to focus instead on battleeld tasks, such as dragging a wound ed comrade to safety or installing and removing the heavy barrel of the 25 mm gun mounted on Bradley vehicles. David Brinkley, dep uty chief of staff for op erations at the Armys Training and Doctrine Command at Fort Eus tis in Virginia, said some people think the Army is coming up with unreal istic requirements while others believe standards will be lower to let wom en ght on the front lines. We intend to do nei ther. Thats why we based this on the actu al thing you have to do, he said. At Fort Stewart, a vol unteer group of sol diers 100 men and 60 women are spending a month drilling on the most physically chal lenging tasks demanded of infantrymen, cavalry scouts, mortar launch ers and tank crews. In March, scientists from the Armys Research In stitute for Environmen tal Medicine will have the troops perform those tasks while wear ing heart rate monitors, masks that monitor ox ygen intake and other equipment to study the effects of their physical exertion. One of the volunteers, Spc. Artrice Scott, said she has no intention of trading in her job as an Army cook to join an in fantry platoon or an ar mor unit. But she sees the testing as a great op portunity to lead the way for women in the U.S. military. The heaviest thing we lift in the kitchen is boxes of frozen chicken, 45 pounds, said Scott, 29, of Mobile, Ala. And you dont have to lift those over your head. During a training ses sion Tuesday, Scott shaved 45 seconds off her previous best time carry ing two anti-tank missiles into a Bradley armored vehicle and loading them into the turret. Army commanders say there are no doubts that women have the men tal and technical abilities needed. Only their ability to perform the most ar duous physical tasks has been questioned. The survey released Tuesday found there were nagging stereo types. Male soldiers fret ted that their units read iness will be degraded because of what they term women issues, such as pregnancy and menstrual cycles. Or they worried that wom en incapable of the phys ical demands would be brought in anyway. Army study gives women taste of combat tasks PHOTOS BY STEPHEN B. MORTON / AP U.S. Army Pfc. Amy Alexanders dresses in her Marne Standard battle gear before taking part in a physical demands study in Ft. Stewart, Ga. U.S. Army PFC Amy Alexanders lifts a 65-pound T.O.W. missile through a hatch into a Bradley Fighting Vehicle. JOSEF FEDERMAN Associated Press JERUSALEM Israel has opened a new front in its attempts to halt weap ons smuggling to Hezbollah, striking one of the groups positions inside Lebanon for the rst time since the sides fought a war eight years ago. This weeks airstrike, meant to prevent the Islamic militant group from obtaining sophisticated mis siles, is part of a risky policy that could easily backre by triggering retaliation. But at a time when the Syrian opposition says Hezbollah has been striking major blows for President Bashar Assads govern ment in neighboring Syria by am bushing al-Qaida-linked ghters there, it shows the strategic impor tance for Israel of trying to break the Syria-Hezbollah axis. While Israeli experts agree that Israel would never want to help al-Qaida, in this case Israel and the al-Qaida-linked ghters have as a common goal opposing Hezbollah and its alliance with the Syrian gov ernment. This puts them at least in directly on the same side. For now, the odds of a direct cona gration between Israel and Hezbol lah appear low. The group has sent hundreds of ghters to Syria and is preoccupied with saving Assads em battled regime. Syrian state media reported that army troops killed 175 rebels, many of them al-Qaida-linked ghters, near Damascus on Wednes day, but the Britain-based Syrian Ob servatory for Human Rights, a prom inent opposition group, said it was Hezbollah forces that carried out the dawn ambush. Israel considers both Hezbol lah and the al-Qaida-linked Nusra Front to be grave threats. With a lack of good choices, Israel has avoided taking sides in the Syrian war, and in the short term, is content watching the two sides beat each other up. Israel takes risk with airstrike on Hezbollah

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Thursday, February 27, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 Unique home accessories and gifts.144 W. 4th Ave. Mount Dora (352) 735-2200www.pieceofminehome.comThe Candleberry Co. Candles Spring Scents Aromatherapy for your home. Eliminates all odors.352-735-8989 216 Highland St Mount Dora, FL 32757 KARL RITTER and VLADIMIR ISACHENKOVAssociated PressKIEV, Ukraine Russia or-dered 150,000 troops to test their combat readiness Wednesday in a show of force that prompted a blunt warning from the Unit-ed States that any military inter-vention in Ukraine would be a grave mistake. Vladimir Putins announce-ment of huge new war games came as Ukraines protest lead-ers named a millionaire former banker to head a new govern-ment after the pro-Russian pres-ident went into hiding. The new government, which is expected to be formally ap-proved by parliament Thursday, will face the hugely complicat-ed task of restoring stability in a country that is not only deep-ly divided politically but on the verge of nancial collapse. Its fugitive president, Viktor Ya-nukovych, ed the capital last week. In Kievs Independence Square, the heart of the protest movement against Yanukovych, the interim leaders who seized control after he disappeared proposed Arseniy Yatsenyuk as the countrys new prime min-ister. The 39-year-old served as economy minister, foreign min-ister and parliamentary speak-er before Yanukovych took ofce in 2010, and is widely viewed as a technocratic reformer who en-joys the support of the U.S. Across Ukraine, the divided allegiances between Russia and the West were on full dis-play as stghts broke out be-tween proand anti-Russia pro-testers in the strategic Crimea peninsula. Amid the tensions, Putin put the military on alert for massive exercises involving most of the military units in western Rus-sia, and announced measures to tighten security at the headquar-ters of Russias Black Sea Fleet on Ukraines Crimea peninsula. The maneuvers will involve some 150,000 troops, 880 tanks, 90 aircraft and 80 navy ships, and are intended to check the troops readiness for action in crisis situations that threaten the nations military security, Defense Minister Sergei Shoigu said in remarks carried by Rus-sian news agencies. The move prompted a sharp rebuke from U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry, who warned Russia against any military in-tervention in Ukraine. Any kind of military inter-vention that would violate the sovereign territorial integri-ty of Ukraine would be a huge, a grave mistake, Kerry told re-porters in Washington. The territorial integrity of Ukraine needs to be respected. In delivering the message, Kerry also announced that the Obama administration was planning $1 billion in loan guar-antees for Ukraine and would consider additional direct assis-tance for the former Soviet re-public. Still, Kerry insisted that U.S. policy was not aimed at re-ducing Russias inuence in Ukraine or other former Soviet republics, but rather to see their people realize aspirations for freedom in robust democracies with strong economies. This is not Rocky IV, Kerry said, referring to the 1985 Syl-vester Stallone lm in which an aging American boxer takes on a daunting Soviet muscleman. It is not a zero-sum game. We do not view it through the lens of East-West, Russia-U.S. or anything else. We view it as an example of people within a sov-ereign nation who are express-ing their desire to choose their future. And thats a very power-ful force.Russia holds war games near Ukraine DARKO VOJINO VIC / APCrimean Tatars shout slogans during a protest in front of a local government building in Simferopol, Crimea, Ukraine, on Wednesday. SHAWN POGATCHNIKAssociated PressDUBLIN The leader of Northern Irelands government threatened to resign Wednesday because of revelations the Brit-ish government sup-plied so-called get out of jail free letters to at least 187 Irish Republican Army fu-gitives as a secret part of peacemaking. First Minister Pe-ter Robinson said his British Protestant party, the Democratic Unionists, would nev-er have formed a coa-lition with Sinn Fein, the IRA-linked par-ty, in 2007 had Britain revealed it was giving guarantees to IRA vet-erans who ed to the Republic of Ireland. The letters promised recipients they no longer risked arrest when traveling into the United Kingdom, including Northern Ireland. Sinn Fein de-manded the measure. Robinson threat-ened to quit, saying his party couldnt sup-port a system that was letting IRA members off the hook for bomb-ings and shootings in the four-decade Northern Ireland con-ict, which claimed about 3,700 lives. If he resigns, it potential-ly could bring down the government, the central institution of Northern Irelands 1998 peace accord. He accused British leaders of lying to him and other Protestant opponents of the IRA. I want a full judi-cial inquiry into all of these matters, so that we can see who knew, when they knew, and what they knew, Robin-son said. I want to know who the 187 people are that received these let-ters, if indeed it is only 187 people, because I wouldnt believe any-thing I hear any longer. Britain made the ad-mission after a judge threw out charges against IRA veteran John Downey for the 1982 bombing of British cer-emonial troops in Lon-dons Hyde Park. LOLITA C. BALDORAssociated PressBAGRAM AIR FIELD, Afghanistan Amer-icas top military of-cer said Wednesday the U.S. threat to with-draw all troops out of Afghanistan if no secu-rity pact is signed may encourage the enemy and lead some Afghan forces to align with the Taliban. Army Gen. Martin Dempsey, chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, said Tuesdays an-nouncement of Pres-ident Barack Obamas order to begin planning for a total withdrawal also makes Afghan mil-itary leaders anxious and eats away at their troops condence. Speaking at the end of a long day of meet-ings with his com-manders in Afghani-stan, Dempsey said he wanted to make sure they knew there is still a lot of work to do this year, and that they cant let worries about next year distract them. Obama, frustrated with his Afghan coun-terpart, President Ha-mid Karzai, ordered the Pentagon to acceler-ate planning for a full U.S. troop withdraw-al from Afghanistan by the end of this year. But Obama is also holding out hope that Afghan-istans next president may eventually sign a stalled security agree-ment that could pre-vent the U.S. from hav-ing to take that step. Obama spoke Tues-day with Karzai, the rst direct conversa-tion between the two leaders since last June. The White House has become increasing-ly frustrated with Kar-zai, who has refused to sign a security pact that the White House says is crucial to keeping a U.S. troop presence in Afghanistan after the war formally concludes at the end of this year. In Afghanistan Wednesday, Dempsey said he was worried about the impact of withdrawal specula-tion on the enemy. It is having an ef-fect on the enemy and in some ways I think encourages them, and intelligence supports that, Dempsey told re-porters. Dempsey: Military has job despite talks Northern Ireland leader threatens to quit over IRA

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 27, 2014 Staff Report Uncle Matts Organic in Clermont is celebrat ing a decade and a half of creating 100 percent organic citrus juice by releasing two new va rieties: orange mango and orange tangerine. Were proud to be celebrating 15 years of furthering our familys philosophy of grow ing healthy and nutri tious crops using or ganic and sustainable farming methods, Matt McLean, CEO and founder of Uncle Matts Organic, said in a press release Were thrilled to be adding these two new avors to our ex isting line of organic juice products. The two new varieties complement the com panys existing juice product line of orange, grapefruit, apple and lemonade. Both of the new va rieties are available at grocery retailers na tionwide in 59-ounce sizes with a suggested retail price of $5.99. Uncle Matts Organ ic is a family-run busi ness with expertise that dates back four genera tions. Uncle Matts Organ ic believes that less tox ins in the environment and less toxic residues are ultimately what is best for everybody, es pecially the food we consume, the press re lease said. Just recently, Uncle Matts partnered with a supplement compa ny to supply organic juice for a grove to ta ble line of vitamin C products. MegaFoods product line will fea ture UltraC-400 and Complex C supple ments, derived from the fruit grown by Un cle Matts Organic, that are free of synthetic pesticides, herbicides and fertilizers. To learn more visit www.unclematts.com. ANNE DINNOCENZIO and BREE FOWLER AP Business Writers NEW YORK His tory doesnt always re peat itself. The hit to TJX Cos. was minimal after it dis closed in 2007 a mas sive data breach of cus tomer information at its T.J. Maxx, Marshalls and HomeGoods stores. But Target Corp. isnt faring as well: More than two months after it revealed that hack ers stole credit card numbers and person al data of millions of its customers, Targets sales, prot and stock prices have dropped. Whats worse, the na tions second largest dis counter faces the pros pect that some shaken shoppers may not re turn to its stores for a long time. In fact, Tar get on Wednesday said it expects business to be muted for some time, though it said sales are recovering since the breach was disclosed in mid-December. TJX declined to com ment for this story, but John Mulligan, Tar gets chief nancial of cer, told The Associat ed Press on Wednesday that the most loyal cus tomers have stuck with Target, but wooing back others will take time. We need to remind people why they fell in love with Target, he said. TJX found itself in the same situation years ago when it an nounced what was the largest security breach by a retailer at the time. Still, the fortunes of TJX Cos. and Tar get may wind up being quite different. Although the data breaches at the two re tailers each affected millions of shoppers, analysts say a com bination of factors makes Targets chal lenge bigger. Those include the timing of each companys dis closure and Ameri cans heightened sen sitivity toward privacy concerns now versus before the TJX breach. The retailers fates are playing out different ly so far. TJXs stock slid 12 percent in the weeks after the breach disclo sure to as low as $13. But by the end of 2007, the shares rebounded and today, theyre trad ing at about $58. Sales also werent de railed in the breachs aftermath: Revenue at stores opened at least a year, an important retail measurement, were up a better-than-expect ed 4 percent for the year following the breach. Meanwhile, Target said on Wednesday that its prot in the fourth quarter fell 46 percent on a revenue decline of 5.3 percent as the breach scared off cus tomers worried about the security of their pri vate data. Revenue at stores open at least a year fell 2.5 percent. CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 102.48 102.12 Euro $1.3684 $1.3762 Pound $1.6663 $1.6721 Swiss franc 0.8910 0.8861 Canadian dollar 1.1130 1.1082 Mexican peso 13.3372 13.2490 Business austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 16,198.41 + 18.75 NASDAQ 4,292.06 + 4.47 S&P 500 1,845.16 + 0.04 GOLD 1,328.00 14.70 SILVER 21.25 0.709 CRUDE OIL 102.59 + 0.76 T-NOTE 10-year 2.67 0.03 www.dailycommercial.com CLERMONT Uncle Matts Organic expands juice line PHOTO COURTESY OF UNCLE MATTS ORGANIC Workers sort citrus at Uncle Matts Organic in Clermont. The company only produces nutritious crops using organic and sustainable farming methods. Target faces big costs related to security breach

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Stock Footnotes:g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf Late filing with SEC. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferre d. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus st ock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange Discount drag?Gap reports its financial results for the fourth quarter today. The retailer, which operates chains including Old Navy, Banana Republic and its namesake stores, is expected to post lower earnings and revenue than in the same quarter a year earlier. Like many retailers, Gap had to slash prices during the holiday season to lure shoppers.Back in the black?Wall Street predicts that Best Buy returned to a profit in its fourth fiscal quarter. That would be a repeat performance for the electronics retailer, which swung to a profit in the third quarter, thanks partly to cost-cutting. Investors will be looking at how much of a boost Best Buy got from holiday season sales. The retailer reports its latest quarterly earnings today.Burger timeWendys has been renovating its restaurants to make them more inviting and rolling out more menu items. The strategy appears to be working for the company, which is due to report fourth-quarter earnings today. In the third quarter, Wendys trimmed its loss as more customers snapped up offerings at its restaurants, including new menu offerings such as its Pretzel Bacon Cheeseburger and Pretzel Pub Chicken sandwich. Price-to-earnings ratio: 16based on past 12 months resultsDividend: $0.80 Div. yield: 1.8% Source: FactSet 30 40 $50 4Q Operating EPS 4Q est. $0.73 $0.65 GPS$43.91 $31.22 Price-to-earnings ratio: lost moneybased on past 12 months resultsDividend: $0.68 Div. yield: 2.6% Source: FactSet 10 30 $50 4Q Operating EPS 4Q est. $1.64 $1.01 BBY$25.82 $17.00 Today 1,600 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 F SONDJ 1,800 1,840 1,880 S&P 500Close: 1,845.16 Change: 0.04 (flat) 10 DAYS 14,500 15,000 15,500 16,000 16,500 17,000 F SONDJ 15,840 16,080 16,320 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,198.41 Change: 18.75 (0.1%) 10 DAYS Advanced1840 Declined1233 New Highs178 New Lows22 Vol. (in mil.)3,536 Pvs. Volume3,409 2,046 2,062 1579 1004 183 17NYSE NASDDOW16252.3516155.8616198.41+18.75+0.12%-2.28% DOW Trans.7325.137255.587273.20-18.46-0.25%-1.72% DOW Util.522.12516.99517.70-3.09-0.59%+5.53% NYSE Comp.10386.4910328.0910349.96-3.82-0.04%-0.48% NASDAQ4316.824278.544292.06+4.47+0.10%+2.76% S&P 5001852.651840.661845.16+0.04...%-0.17% S&P 4001373.341361.191367.69+6.64+0.49%+1.87% Wilshire 500019892.8819768.7319818.98+23.19+0.12%+0.57% Russell 20001188.061173.911181.72+7.77+0.66%+1.55%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74139.00 32.00-.17 -0.5ttt-9.0-3.4101.84f Advance Auto Parts AAP75.620129.10 125.79+.29 +0.2tss+13.7+60.5220.24 Amer Express AXP61.51993.62 89.73-.18 -0.2sst-1.1+46.4180.92 AutoNation Inc AN40.30954.49 52.83+.78 +1.5sss+6.3+20.818... Brown & Brown BRO27.76335.13 29.44-.17 -0.6ttt-6.2+2.8200.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83243.43 37.87+.10 +0.3stt-8.3+3.1201.22f Comcast Corp A CMCSA38.75855.28 50.68-.09 -0.2ttt-2.5+30.8200.90f Darden Rest DRI44.78555.25 50.00-.59 -1.2tst-8.0+16.6182.20 Disney DIS53.59081.59 80.08-.13 -0.2tss+4.8+51.3220.86f Gen Electric GE21.11728.09 25.30+.03 +0.1srt-9.7+14.4170.88 General Mills GIS45.42653.07 49.66-.39 -0.8sst-0.5+13.4181.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08074.22 72.47+.20 +0.3tss+3.8+56.8191.68 Home Depot HD63.82082.57 81.70+.72 +0.9sst-0.8+29.1221.88f IBM IBM172.193215.90 184.06+.83 +0.5sst-1.9-5.3123.80 Lowes Cos LOW35.86052.08 50.72+2.61 +5.4sss+2.4+36.1240.72 NY Times NYT8.71016.14 15.73-.13 -0.8sst-0.9+74.6390.16 NextEra Energy NEE71.42994.04 90.46-.45 -0.5tss+5.7+30.6212.90f PepsiCo PEP74.53487.06 78.65-.58 -0.7stt-5.2+8.4182.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.93840.21 37.36+.16 +0.4sts+1.5+38.8140.40 TECO Energy TE16.12219.22 16.65-.07 -0.4ttt-3.4+4.1180.88 WalMart Strs WMT70.44481.37 74.78+1.43 +1.9sst-5.0+6.8151.92f Xerox Corp XRX7.84712.65 10.75+.08 +0.7sst-11.7+38.1110.25f52-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Thursday, February 27, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9

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A10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 27, 2014 BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.26-.02+11.7 SmallCap d 37.39+.24+38.2CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 21.41-.01+32.6 LgCapVal 12.30+.02+23.7CGMFocus 40.53+.42+29.3CRMMdCpVlIns 34.81+.09+27.7CalamosGrIncA m 33.69-.01+15.7 GrowA m 48.91+.08+35.0 MktNeuI 12.86+.01+5.2 MktNuInA m 12.99+.02+5.0CalvertEquityA m 48.17+.12+25.8CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.26-.06+24.9Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 16.34+.10+24.2ClipperClipper 90.70-.11+23.9Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.30+.02+4.7 Realty 68.25+.14+7.7 RealtyIns 44.28+.09+8.1ColumbiaAcornA m 36.27+.16+26.3 AcornIntZ 46.80-.13+18.6 AcornUSAZ 36.92+.28+30.5 AcornZ 37.85+.17+26.6 CAModA m 12.30...+12.4 CAModAgrA m 13.41+.01+15.6 CntrnCoreA m 20.38+.01+26.8 CntrnCoreZ 20.49...+27.2 ComInfoA m 52.19+.29+24.7 DivIncA m 18.14-.01+19.9 DivIncZ 18.16...+20.2 DivOppA m 10.13-.01+19.0 DivrEqInA m 13.66...+23.4 HiYldBdA m 3.03...+7.3 IncOppA m 10.20+.01+6.6 IntmBdA m 9.09+.01-0.6 IntmBdZ 9.09+.01-0.3 IntmMuniBdZ 10.64+.010.0 LgCpGrowA m 34.12+.05+27.8 LgCrQuantA m 8.36-.01+26.9 MdCapGthZ 33.25+.10+32.7 MdCapIdxZ 15.34+.07+27.3 MdCpValZ 18.55+.01+31.7 SIIncZ 9.99...+0.7 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.50...+0.8 SmCaVaIIZ 18.62+.15+31.7 SmCapIdxZ 23.56+.20+33.4 StLgCpGrA m 20.26+.05+45.1 StLgCpGrZ 20.58+.05+45.5 StratIncA m 6.07...+1.8 TaxExmptA m 13.56+.01-1.3 ValRestrZ 48.80+.02+27.3Community ReinvestQualInv b 10.66+.01-1.9ConstellationSndsSelGrI 19.03+.02+45.2 SndsSelGrII 18.59+.02+44.9DFA1YrFixInI 10.32...+0.3 2YrGlbFII 10.02...+0.5 5YearGovI 10.69...+0.1 5YrGlbFII 10.98+.01+0.8 EmMkCrEqI 18.66-.03-5.9 EmMktValI 26.02-.12-8.5 EmMtSmCpI 19.87...-4.1 EmgMktI 24.71-.02-6.5 GlAl6040I 15.58...+13.9 GlEqInst 18.01...+24.1 GlblRlEstSecsI 9.41-.01+5.3 InfPrtScI 11.76+.04-6.2 IntCorEqI 13.00-.06+22.5 IntGovFII 12.51+.02-1.5 IntRlEstI 5.17-.03+4.1 IntSmCapI 21.12-.08+31.3 IntlSCoI 19.79-.09+26.8 IntlValu3 17.66-.09+24.0 IntlValuI 20.06-.10+23.8 LgCapIntI 22.69-.10+19.2 RelEstScI 28.23+.06+6.1 STMuniBdI 10.24...+0.7 TMIntlVal 16.50-.09+23.1 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10.99...+1.2DreyfusAppreciaInv 51.42-.05+14.6 BasSP500 37.90+.01+25.7 FdInc 12.06...+28.8 HiYldI 6.85+.01+8.8 IntlStkI 15.19-.06+5.9 MidCapIdx 37.49+.19+27.0 MuniBd 11.41+.01-1.0 NYTaxEBd 14.54+.02-2.9 OppMdCpVaA f 41.31+.19+33.8 SP500Idx 48.90+.01+25.3 SmCapIdx 29.65+.25+33.3DriehausActiveInc 10.81...+2.7 EmMktGr d 31.99+.11+3.4Eaton VanceFloatRateA m 9.49...+3.9 IncBosA m 6.13+.01+8.1 LrgCpValA m 24.08+.01+24.8 NatlMuniA m 9.41+.02-5.0FMICommStk 28.68+.23+25.2 LgCap 20.68+.03+21.9FPACapital d 46.05+.14+19.0 Cres d 33.22+.01+18.1 NewInc d 10.33+.01+1.0Fairholme FundsFairhome d 39.45+.33+31.3FederatedEqIncB m 23.42+.04+22.7 InstHiYIn d 10.37+.02+8.3 KaufmanA m 6.53+.05+42.3 KaufmanR m 6.53+.04+42.2 MuniUShIS 10.05...+0.6 MuniUltA m 10.05...+0.2 StrValA f 5.90-.01+19.1 StrValI 5.92-.02+19.3 ToRetIs 11.02+.01+0.9 UltraIs 9.16...+0.7FidelityAstMgr20 13.51+.01+5.9 AstMgr50 17.88+.01+13.7 AstMgr85 17.43...+23.3 Bal 23.11...+19.1 BlChGrow 66.44+.07+40.6 CAMuInc d 12.58+.02+0.5 Canada d 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TotMktIdI d 54.53+.06+27.3FidelityLtdTermMuniInc d 10.73...+0.7First EagleGlbA m 54.32-.17+14.8 OverseasA m 23.63-.12+12.6 USValueA m 20.11...+14.5First InvestorsGrowIncA m 21.68+.07+27.9ForumAbStratI 10.94-.01-2.1FrankTemp-FrankFed TF A m 12.04+.02-1.9 FedIntA m 12.18+.02-0.4 FedTxFrIA 12.05+.02-1.8FrankTemp-FranklinBalInvA m 49.91+.19+23.9 BioDis A m 161.21-1.16+90.1 CA TF A m 7.16+.02-1.0 CAInTF A m 12.45+.02-0.4 DynaTechA m 47.37+.06+42.7 EqInA m 22.80+.05+23.8 FLRtDAAdv 9.21...+4.3 FlRtDAccA m 9.20...+4.0 FlxCpGr A m 57.84+.02+37.9 GrowAdv 66.59+.02+27.7 GrowthA m 66.46+.02+27.4 HY TF A m 10.10+.01-3.7 HighIncA m 2.14...+8.5 HighIncAd 2.14...+8.7 Income C m 2.49...+14.2 IncomeA m 2.47+.01+14.9 IncomeAdv 2.45...+15.2 InsTF A m 11.99+.02-1.3 LoDurTReA m 10.14...+1.3 NY TF A m 11.39+.02-2.6 RisDivAdv 48.24+.14+21.6 RisDv C m 47.50+.13+20.4 RisDvA m 48.27+.14+21.3 SmCpValA m 58.78+.63+26.6 SmMdCpGrA m 42.75+.02+36.1 StrIncA m 10.56+.01+3.7 Strinc C m 10.55...+3.2 TotalRetA m 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Zagg...4.48+.22 ZeltiqAes...20.28-.18 Zillow...86.00+2.16 ZionBcp.1630.53+.27 Zogenix...4.68-.25 Zulily n...61.59+3.18 Zynga...u5.24+.16 12-mo Name NAV Chg%RtnNameDivLastChg Mutual Fund Footnotes: b Fee covering market costs is paid from fund assets. d Deferred sales charge, or redemption fee. f front load (sales charges). m Multiple fees are charged, usually a marketing fee and either a sales or redemption fee. NA not available. p previous days net asset value. s fund split shares during the week. x fund paid a distribution during the week.Source:Morningstar and the Associated Press. HWY 27/441 2 miles from Hwy 27 787-4440 $300OFFREMANUFACTURED CARTSCash or check. Must present ad on purchase. Limited Time Offer See store for details.

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Thursday, February 27, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A11 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARD TOM MCNIFF .................................. EXECUTIVE EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN ................................. NEWS EDITOR WHITNEY WILLARD .......................... COPY DESK CHIEF GENE PACKWOOD ..................... EDITORIAL CARTOONIST Voices www.dailycommercial.com The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875 EDITORIALS Editorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday. COLUMNS Columns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diversity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycom mercial.com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. DOONESBURY Flashback HAVE YOUR SAY The Daily Commercial invites you to write letters to the editor. Letters should be no longer than 350 words. They must be original, signed with the full name of the writer, and include the writers address and telephone number for verication. We reserve the right to edit for length. Letters also will be edited for grammar, clarity, taste and libel. We accept no more than two letters per month from the same writer. No open letters, form letters or copies of letters to third parties will be published. We do not publish unsigned letters. Submissions are not returned. We retain the right to archive and republish any material submitted for publication. You can submit your letters by: Email (preferred) to: letters@dailycommercial.com By regular mail to: Voices P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, FL 34749-0007 By fax to: 325-365-1951 N ighttime skies glowed ery orange at the edges of Vlad imir Putins Russia, just days ago and the whole world was watching. Last Sunday, the world watched the sky above Sochi, on Russias Black Sea border, 845 miles from Moscow: Orange starbursts of reworks celebrated the triumphant end of the 2014 Winter Olympics that Russias president had spent so lavishly to host. The Kremlins seldom-smiling leader desper ately wanted to show the world (see also: the global economy) the new super-friendly face and open-arms partnership poten tial of Putins New Russia. Last week, the world also watched the sky above Kiev, the Ukraine capital just 470 miles west of Moscow: Menacing orange ames leaped skyward from res sur rounding thousands of anti-gov ernment activists who occupied the citys famous Independence Square. Protesters were de manding the removal of Presi dent Viktor Yanukovych, who had spurned an economic partner ship with the European Union to become the economic ally (see also: acolyte) of Putins Rus sia. Putins government urged Ukraines president to crack down, get tougher and stop being pushed around by the protesters. For days a world of televi sion and online viewers ipped back and forth between live si mulcasts of the two very differ ent epic battles for suprema cy. We watched glorious battles for Olympic supremacy in Sochi and horric battles for govern mental supremacy in Kiev. The world saw the two very different, but very real, faces of Putin. They saw the face of a new thoroughly modern Putin, looking quite pleased in the sta dium beneath Sochis glowing orange sky. If the Olympics had been the only measure of Pu tins accomplishment, the Rus sian strongman surely would have been glowing on the inside, as well. But the world had also seen the other face of Russias Putin. We saw in Kiev the face that was molded long ago, during Putins days in the Soviet KGB. World viewers recognized the face of the old Putin as they watched as Yanukovychs thugs did just what Putins prime minister Dmitry Medvedev had urged. The gov ernment got tough, red ries into the crowd of militant pro testers and killed 100 protest ers in one day. That was too much for Ukraines parliament; too much, even, for Ukraines police. Parlia ment yanked its support from Ya nukovych; the police vanished from the square. Overnight Pu tins Ukrainian marionette had vanished from the presidential palace and from his private es tate on which hed spent the peo ples money lavishly while his country went broke. Hed report edly tried to ee to (can you guess?) yes, Russia. But his for mer border guards blocked his plane from taking off. If the only scenes the world had seen last week were the visuals from Sochi, the movers and shak ers of the global economy might have concluded that Russias president probably had miracu lously transformed his long-trou bled nation. Sochis orange re work sky glowed like a neon sign saying Putins New Russia was now open for business. But the world saw the or ange sky over Kiev and the red pavement of its Independence Square. And those scenes have indelibly colored the worlds por trait of Putin. The worlds view of Putin became starkly clear this week. On Tuesday, Putin sent troops to conduct a military exer cise near Russias Ukraine border. Now all the planet sees him as a man with wide-open arms, but tightly clenched sts. The only way for Putin to change the way the world pic tures him is to change the face of his policies around the globe. He must start by ending his support for one of the planets most evil mass murderers of his own people Syrias despotic Bashar al-As sad. But the worlds leaders and citizens now know not to hold their breath waiting for Putin to do the right thing on anything. It was the lesson the world learned last week a week that marked the best of times and the worst of times for Vladimir Pu tin. It was a dickens of a week for Russias leader. But the week may have served as a much needed wakeup call for all those dreaming radicals around the planet. Especially so many ordinary citizens in un certain places such as Venezuela and other Latin American coun tries, where people are still try ing to nd their own new paths to prosperity. Putin has reached out hopeful ly to them in the past. But if they were watching last weeks world wide simulcasts, they now know Putin will never be their answer. Martin Schram, an op-ed columnist for McClatchy-Tribune, is a veteran Washington journalist, author and TV documentary executive. Readers may send him email at martin.schram@gmail.com. OTHER VOICES Martin Schram MCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE The two faces of Vladimir Putin The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875 EDITORIALS Editorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday. COLUMNS Columns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diversity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycom mercial.com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. T he manipulation of human genes could lead to profound advances in our ability to cure or prevent terrible diseases. But in some cases, it might also mean introduc ing genetic material that could be passed from one generation to the next, chang ing the human gene pool in a manner that could inadvertently harm peoples health. Such inheritable DNA is a hotly debated issue among bioethicists, and one that an advisory committee of the Food and Drug Administration will review Tuesday and Wednesday as it considers whether human trials should be allowed for a new therapy that could prevent a rare but devastating in herited disorder. Mitochondrial disease involves the spe cialized compartments within human cells that are responsible for creating most of the energy needed by the body. When a persons mitochondria are faulty, the resulting dis order can be disabling or fatal, with symp toms that can include loss of motor control, muscle weakness and pain, cardiac or liver disease, seizures, respiratory difculty and susceptibility to infection. It is passed on to a child through the mothers mitochondria. Researchers working with animals have devised a possible solution. A donor egg with healthy mitochondria is used, but the nucleus is removed and replaced with the nucleus from an egg of the aficted moth er; the egg is then fertilized in vitro. Because all but a minuscule amount of human DNA is contained in the nucleus, the child would be almost entirely the genetic offspring of the original couple. But because a bit of ge netic material comes from the donors mi tochondria, the procedure is sometimes called three-parent IVF. The European Union takes a dim view of research that aims to change the genes of future generations. Although researchers in Oregon successfully produced several rhe sus monkeys using the mitochondrial pro cedure, an attempt to use the same process to create human embryos resulted in half of the eggs undergoing abnormal fertilization. Such embryos would certainly not have been implanted in a human trial. Considering these caveats, it seems far too early for the FDA to even consider al lowing human trials. But it should encour age researchers to continue exploring the keys that might unlock gene-based cures. It is vital to proceed with extreme caution on research that involves possible perma nent changes in the human genome, but it also would be a shame to shut off all hope of preventing suffering because of possibly unfounded fears about gene-based cures. From the Los Angeles Times. A VOICE When tinkering with our DNA, researchers should take it slow We saw in Kiev the face that was molded long ago, during Putins days in the Soviet KGB. World viewers recognized the face of the old Putin as they watched as Yanukovychs thugs did just what Putins prime minister Dmitry Medvedev had urged.

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A12 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 27, 2014 ITS THAT TIMEFamily Owned & OperatedPriorityH2O.com( 352 ) 750-9970 We Service All Makes & Models Whole House Conditioners Drinking Water Systems Carbon Filters Chlorine Removal Reverse Osmosis Systems Call my daddy, hell treat you like family.CHECK AND ADJUST14 POINT INSPECTION Water Test Salt Level Check Leaks O-Rings and Seals Piston and Seals By-Pass Function Clear Drain Line Correct Programming Inspect and Clean Injectors Inspect and Clean Screens Safety Float Chemical Injection* Brine Function General Wear & Tear Includes 1 Bag of Salt

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SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 27, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com T he time has come for Lake Minneola to have its moment in the spotlight and get the respect it deserves. Lake Countys newest high school will rep resent the area Friday on the biggest prep bas ketball stage in the state when the Hawks face Ruskin Lennard in a Class 6A Final Four game at The Lakeland Center. A victory against the Longhorns will catapult the Hawks into Saturdays Class 6A state champion ship game, where they could face Mi ami Norland, who would be aiming for its third-straight state title. Miami Norlands run of state titles began in 2012 with a win against Leesburg. In other words, Lake Minneola could earn a measure of revenge for all of Lake County with a win against Miami Norland, should that game come to pass. But and Im sure Lake Minneola coach Freddie Cole would second this lets worry about that game when we get there. The Hawks have to get past a formidable foe rst. And thats where the fan base at Lake Minne ola comes into play. Go to Lakeland with your team. Wear your school colors. Cheer loud. If you work that day, call in sick. (At this point, school administrators who are reading this might want to look away) If youre a student and you arent riding the 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 Time is here for Hawks, fans to shine FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com As the Sunshine State Athletic Confer ence football champi ons, First Academy of Leesburg wants to look the part. Ofcials at the school, including coach Sheldon Walker, have decided to dress next years team in new uniforms as the Eagles begin defense of their title. Like the public schools, First Acade my has to nd ways to generate about $5,000 to pay for the new threads. The vision of seeing the team race on the eld for next seasons opening game has become the driv ing force behind Sat urdays fourth annual Rummage Sale. The fundraiser will run from 7 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Commu nity Medical Center on the First Academy of Leesburg campus 1210 West Main Street. All money raised from the sale will ben et the football pro gram and go towards the schools goal of having new uniforms in time for the upcom ing season. Walker said the school also is look ing for donated items to sell on Saturday. Well take house wares, cars and be yond, Walker said. This is sure to be a huge sale. For information about the rummage sale or to donate items, contact Walker at nar rowgate@embarq mail.com or call 352787-7762. FA-Leesburg schedules rummage sale GENARO C. ARMAS Associated Press PHOENIX The Mil waukee Brewers love the players they have up the middle. Car los Gomez is a Gold Glove center elder, and speedy shortstop Jean Segura is one of the majors best young players. Then theres catcher Jonathan Lucroy, who has quietly developed into an important cor nerstone behind the plate. Good bat, especially for a catcher. Solid re ceiver. Emerging lead er. Lucroy, a former Umatilla standout, is a different type of guy. He cares about what goes on with this team as much as anybody does, manager Ron Roenicke said. Im not saying the other guys dont care, but (Lucroy) is to the point where he tries to help other players, he works with them. Lucroy was one of the majors top offen sive catchers last sea son, batting .280 with 18 homers and 82 RBIs. He also had six triples and nine steals, very re spectable speed num bers for a catcher. Speed isnt something that Lucroy specical ly worked on last year, though the 27-yearold catcher said hes al ways worked out with running guys and has trained in the past with NFL players. Also, too, it comes with running the bases the right way. You dont have to be the fastest guy to be a good base runner, Lucroy said Tuesday. Behind the plate, the 6-foot, 195-pound Lu croy makes the most of a frame thats relatively small for a catcher. With that low target he sets up, its kind of unique with big league catchers. He gets down there low, said 6-foot5 closer Jim Hender son. But its strange. You would think if you miss your spot as a pitch er with that small tar get you might not get the call, Henderson said. But somehow he makes it work within Lucroy steps up for Brewers RICK SCUTERI / AP Milwaukee catcher Jonathan Lucroy (20) blocks a ball in the dirt during practice on Sunday in Phoenix. LEESBURG BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Lake-Sumter State College freshman Walker Sheller pitches during Wednesdays game between LSSC and the Davenport University junior varsity at the LSSC baseball complex. FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com Lake-Sumter State College fell behind early, but rebounded with nine unanswered runs on Wednesday in a 9-2 win against Davenport University junior var sity team at the LSSC baseball complex. The Lakehawks improved to 9-4 with the win against the NAIA school from Caledonia Township, Mich. Davenport jumped on LSSC starter Michael Hennessey for two runs in third inning, but the Lakehawks offense got cranked up in fourth with two runs. LSSC added two runs in the sixth and seventh innings and put the game on ice with three runs in the eighth. Tanner Barnhard scored two runs for LSSC and Walker Shell er had three hits and four RBIs, including a home run. LSSC to taled 10 hits against four Daven port pitchers. Kyle Schackne picked up the win in relief and improved to 3-1 on the season. LSSC hosts Eastern Florida State College at 3 p.m Friday. FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com USA Triathlon will kick off its 2014 sea son on Saturday when several elite triathletes are expected to race in the Clermont PATCO Spring Triathlon Pan American Cup at Lake Louisa State Park. The draft-legal event part of the Draft Le gal Challenge at Cl ermont features a 750-meter swim, 20-kilometer bike and 5-kilometer run for nearly 80 U.S. and In ternational triathletes. Elite women are set to begin at 10 a.m. with the men tak ing the starting gun at 11:30 a.m. Among those set to compete is U.S. Olym pian Sarah Haskins, who lives and trains in Clermont, nished third in the race two years ago. Haskins took the 2013 season off to have a child and hopes to start her return to Olympic form at Lake Louisa. Other women ex pected to be a factor in clude Tamara Gorman, who is making the leap to elite status after win ning the 2013 Interna tional Triathlon Union Junior World Cham pionship. Last years collegiate nation al champion, Michelle Mehnert, also hopes for a strong nish. In addition, Chelsea Burns, Erin Dolan, and Taylor Spivey mem bers of USA Triathons College Recruitment Program are on the start list. Top triathletes set to race at Lake Louisa SEE LUCROY | B2 SEE TRIATHLON | B2 SEE JOLLEY | B2 LSSC beats Davenport junior varsity NBA: LeBron will wear mask to protect nose / B3

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 27, 2014 BASEBALL Spring Training AMERICAN LEAGUE W L Pct Detroit 1 0 1.000 Oakland 1 0 1.000 Toronto 1 0 1.000 Baltimore 0 0 .000 Boston 0 0 .000 Chicago 0 0 .000 Houston 0 0 .000 Kansas City 0 0 .000 Los Angeles 0 0 .000 Minnesota 0 0 .000 Seattle 0 0 .000 Tampa Bay 0 0 .000 Texas 0 0 .000 Cleveland 0 1 .000 New York 0 1 .000 NATIONAL LEAGUE W L Pct Arizona 1 0 1.000 Cincinnati 1 0 1.000 Pittsburgh 1 0 1.000 Chicago 0 0 .000 Colorado 0 0 .000 Miami 0 0 .000 Milwaukee 0 0 .000 New York 0 0 .000 San Diego 0 0 .000 St. Louis 0 0 .000 Washington 0 0 .000 Atlanta 0 1 .000 Los Angeles 0 1 .000 Philadelphia 0 1 .000 San Francisco 0 1 .000 NOTE: Split-squad games count in the standings; games against non-major league teams do not. Wednesdays Games Detroit 6, Atlanta 5 Pittsburgh 6, N.Y. Yankees 5 Toronto 4, Philadelphia 3, 7 innings Oakland 10, San Francisco 5 Cincinnati 8, Cleveland 3 Arizona 4, L.A. Dodgers 1 Todays 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. Arizona (ss) vs. Chicago Cubs at Mesa, 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. Fridays Games Minnesota vs. Boston at Fort Myers, 1:05 p.m. Miami vs. St. Louis at Jupiter, 1:05 p.m. Detroit (ss) vs. Philadelphia at Clearwater, 1:05 p.m. Baltimore vs. Tampa Bay at Port Charlotte, 1:05 p.m. N.Y. Yankees vs. Detroit (ss) at Lakeland, 1:05 p.m. Pittsburgh vs. Toronto at Dunedin, 1:05 p.m. Washington vs. N.Y. Mets at Port St. Lucie, 1:10 p.m. Seattle vs. San Diego at Peoria, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Chicago Cubs vs. L.A. Angels at Tempe, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Milwaukee vs. San Francisco (ss) at Scottsdale, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Cincinnati vs. Cleveland at Goodyear, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. San Francisco (ss) vs. Oakland at Phoenix, 3:05 p.m. Kansas City vs. Texas at Surprise, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Chicago White Sox vs. L.A. Dodgers at Glendale, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Colorado vs. Arizona at Scottsdale, Ariz., 3:10 p.m. Houston vs. Atlanta at Kissimmee, 6:05 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 43 .259 17 Southeast W L Pct GB Miami 40 14 .741 Washington 29 28 .509 12 Charlotte 27 30 .474 14 Atlanta 26 30 .464 15 Orlando 18 42 .300 25 Central W L Pct GB Indiana 43 13 .768 Chicago 30 26 .536 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 39 18 .684 1 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 39 18 .684 4 Minnesota 28 29 .491 15 Denver 25 31 .446 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 23 .589 4 Sacramento 20 37 .351 18 L.A. Lakers 19 38 .333 19 Tuesdays Games Indiana 118, L.A. Lakers 98 Washington 115, Orlando 106 Toronto 99, Cleveland 93 Chicago 107, Atlanta 103 Minnesota 110, Phoenix 101 Portland 100, Denver 95 Houston 129, Sacramento 103 Wednesdays Games Orlando 101, Philadelphia 90 Atlanta at Boston, late Golden State at Chicago, late New Orleans at Dallas, late Cleveland at Oklahoma City, late L.A. Lakers at Memphis, late Detroit at San Antonio, late Phoenix at Utah, late Brooklyn at Portland, late Houston at L.A. Clippers, late Todays 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. Fridays Games Utah at Cleveland, 7:30 p.m. Memphis at Oklahoma City, 8 p.m. Golden State at New York, 8 p.m. Chicago at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. Charlotte at San Antonio, 8:30 p.m. Sacramento at L.A. Lakers, 10:30 p.m. New Orleans at Phoenix, 10:30 p.m. College Wednesdays Scores Men EAST American U. 64, Navy 55 Colgate 83, Lafayette 66 Drexel 5 6, Coll. of Charleston 45 SOUTH Coastal Carolina 70, Presbyterian 51 Florida A&M 104, Edward Waters 69 MIDWEST E. Michigan 64, Cent. Michigan 42 Notre Dame 65, Georgia Tech 62 Women EAST Albany (NY) 60, New Hampshire 47 American U. 64, Navy 55 Army 75, Boston U. 48 Binghamton 55, Hartford 51 Bucknell 87, Lehigh 78 Fordham 71, George Mason 52 Holy Cross 59, Loyola (Md.) 49 La Salle 68, Duquesne 63 Lafayette 81, Colgate 70 Maine 84, Mass.-Lowell 65 Manhattan 50, St. Peters 41 St. Bonaventure 74, George Washington 64 West Virginia 69, Texas Tech 37 SOUTH Charlotte 79, FIU 68 FAU 87, Marshall 68 Old Dominion 75, Louisiana Tech 64 Richmond 73, VCU 60 MIDWEST Akron 88, Miami (Ohio) 63 Dayton 67, Saint Louis 58 Detroit 81, Valparaiso 79 W. Michigan 81, E. Michigan 72 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 58 16 34 8 40 113 174 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 58 26 23 9 61 146 161 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. Tuesdays Games Buffalo 3, Carolina 2 Wednesdays Games Boston at Buffalo, late Detroit at Montreal, late Los Angeles at Colorado, late St. Louis at Vancouver, late Todays 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. Fridays Games San Jose at Buffalo, 7 p.m. Phoenix at Colorado, 9 p.m. Minnesota at Vancouver, 10 p.m. St. Louis at Anaheim, 10 p.m. TV 2 DAY GOLF 9 a.m. TGC European PGA Tour, Tshwane Open, rst round, at Centurion, South Africa 2 p.m. TGC PGA Tour, The Honda Classic, rst round, at Palm Beach Gardens 10:30 p.m. TGC LPGA, HSBC Womens Champions, second round, at Singapore MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 3 p.m. WGN Preseason, Chicago Cubs vs. Arizona, at Mesa, Ariz. MENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 7 p.m. ESPN Arkansas at Kentucky ESPN2 Ohio St. at Penn St. FS1 Charlotte at East Carolina CBSSN Virginia Commonwealth at Fordham CSS Florida International at Southern Mississippi 8 p.m. ESPNU Green Bay at Oakland NBCSN Duquesne at Saint Louis 9 p.m. ESPN Iowa at Indiana ESPN2 Temple at Louisville FS1 Georgetown at Marquette CBSSN Memphis at Houston 10 p.m. ESPNU Gonzaga at Pacic 11 p.m. ESPN2 Oregon at UCLA FS1 Oregon St. at Southern Cal NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 8 p.m. TNT N.Y. at Miami 10:30 p.m. TNT Brooklyn at Denver NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE 8 p.m. SUN Tampa Bay at Nashville PREP BASKETBALL Noon BHSN Class 1A boys nal 3:30 p.m. BHSN Class 2A boys nal Note: BHSN is available to Bright House cable subscribers. SOCCER 1 p.m. FS1 UEFA Europa League, Napoli at Swansea 3 p.m. FS1 UEFA Europa League, Dnipro Dnipropetrovsk at Tottenham 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 the parameters of the plate there, so its actu ally amazing how well he does if we screw up. What Lucroy would like to improve on is throwing out runners. He threw out 21 of 101 potential base stealers for a 20.8 percent suc cess rate, ranking 18th among regular catchers in the majors. Lucroy said he was more suc cessful in the past, but had fallen into some bad habits the last few years that he hoped to x. The Brewers are con dent in Lucroys abil ities. General manager Doug Melvin often sin gles him out as one of the top catchers in the game. No added pressure, Lucroy said. You know honestly, I take a lot of pride and a lot of responsibility in being a leader on and off the eld, and with in the clubhouse, he said. Hopefully I can do that this year and re ally contribute. Lucroy emerged as more of a public pres ence during last sea sons turmoil surround ing the suspension of star slugger Ryan Braun for violating Ma jor League Baseballs anti-drug agreement. Hes inquisitive with Roenicke. Hes an easy going presence in the clubhouse. The best catchers must be unselsh, Roe nicke said. Theyve got a whole pitching staff to be worried about and (Lu croy) worries about the pitching staff, Roe nicke said. He worries about the whole team. LUCROY FROM PAGE B1 Another local elite triathlete expected to race in the mens competition is Jar rod Shoemaker, who was a member of the 2012 U.S. Olympic team. Shoemaker will be vying for his fourthstraight podium nish in the event. He nished third in 2013. Other men looking for a podium nish in clude Kaleb VanOrt, who nished eighth in 2013, and William Huff man, who recorded a pair of top-three nish es in last seasons Pan American events. Now in its fourth year, the Draft Legal Chal lenge at Clermont has become an early-sea son staple on the draft legal racing schedule. In addition to the elite competition, other rac es set for the weekend include four USA Tri athlon Under-25 Elite Development Races, as well as an age-group non-drafting event and a Youth race on Sunday. We are thrilled to stage this event in cen tral Florida to attract top talent from around the country and the world, said Bill Bur nett, Race Director with Streamline Events, which is staging the two-day event. Lake County offers an in credible place for ath letes to visit and train, and we have had tre mendous support from everyone in the area, including USA Triath lon leadership, as we work together to build a successful event year after year. USA Triathlon es tablished in 1982 is the national govern ing body for triathlon, as well as duathon, aquathlon, aquabike, winter triathlon, offroad triathlon, and paratriathlon. USA Tri athlon sanctions more than 4,300 races each year boasts of more than 550,000 members. It is a member of the ITU and the U.S. Olym pic Committee. TRIATHLON FROM PAGE B1 Spirit Buses being provided by the school, develop the symptoms of a dreaded disease Hoopitis. The only cure for Hoopitis, of course, is traveling to Lakeland to watch Lake Minneola. For those who ha vent watched the Hawks play this sea son, theyve got a seri ous shot at going all the way. This is not a team that reached the Fi nal Four by playing in a soft district or region. Lake Minneola is denitely legit. With two wins in Lakeland, the Hawks will be considered great. They have all the tools. On defense, they chase the basketball with the same feroci ty as a lion circling its prey. On the offensive end, Lake Minneola is re lentless. Despite not having a starter tall er than 6-foot-3, the Hawks force the is sue with its speed and long-range shooting. They do so many things right on the bas ketball court. In fact, if they had a little more height, Lake Minneola would be ee rily close to basketball perfection. The Hawks fashioned a 27-3 record this sea son and beat teams by more than 25 points a game. They played in countless tournaments in an effort to ratch et up its level of com petition and get them selves prepared for the postseason. Lake Minneola blast ed Gainesville The Rock, a tradition al powerhouse, 78-47 on a neutral court at Montverde Academy. They pounded local competition into com plete submission, beat ing Umatilla by 81 and 48 points in two meet ings, and dismantling East Ridge by 51 and 36 points. Two of its losses were against Orlando Chris tian Prep, which plays Boca Raton Grandview Prep today for the Class 2A state championship, and Potters House Christian a basket ball factory in Jackson ville a member of Sunshine Independent Basketball, which also claims Gainesville The Rock, Liberty Christian Prep in Tavares and Life Christian in Clermont as members. Lake Minneola most denitely has earned its spot at Lakeland. Minneola should be a ghost town on Friday when the Hawks take the oor in Lakeland. Everyone should be in Lakeland. Marquee signs on businesses in the city should be lit up with well wishes for the team. The parking lot at The Lakeland Center should be lled with vehicles sporting Lake County license plates. No excuses. Its an easy drive from Minneola to Lakeland. Head South on State Road 33 for about 30 miles and youre there. It takes about 45 min utes. An appearance in the Final Four even in high school doesnt happen very often. For many, it never hap pens. But it will happen for the Lake Minneola boys basketball team. And they deserve a loud, raucous, support ive cheering section. The players and coaches have done their part by getting to Lakeland and now its time for the communi ty to jump on the Lake Minneola bandwagon and help them climb those nal two steps. Those are the hardest, but the biggest prize in Florida is the payoff. A state champion ship. Basketball immortal ity. Good luck Lake Minneola! Frank Jolley is a colum nist for the Daily Commer cial. Write to him at frank.jol ley@dailycommercial.com. JOLLEY FROM PAGE B1 FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com Wesley Moulden struck out 15 in six innings on Tuesday to lead the Eustis High School baseball team to a 2-0 win against Tavares at the Fred Sto ver Sports Complex in Tavares. Moulden allowed only two hits. Jeremy Migliori picked up the save. Offensively, Kerry Carpenter had two hits for Eustis (4-2) and Kyle Wiseman had two RBIs. SOFTBALL Koral Smith struck out nine and allowed only four hits on Tuesday to lead Tavares to a 10-4 win against Umatilla. Smith walked two in her complete-game effort. Top hitters for Tavares included Brielle Dough erty (3-for-4), Tessa Whitehead (2-for-4), Smith (2for-4) and Stephanie Moorhead (2-for-4). BOYS TENNIS First Academy of Leesburg dominated Mount Dora Bible on Tuesday to pick up a 6-1 victory. Jonathan Punt, Ethan Cotsenmoyer, Kevin Przystawski and Sammy Punt picked up wins for the Eagles. Jesse Civiero earned Mount Dora Bibles lone win with a victory against Stephen All at No. 1 Sin gles. GIRLS TENNIS South Lake got ve wins in singles play and were victorious in both doubles matches on Tues day in a 7-1 win against Umatilla. Savina Gilham, Alexia Woolum, Jill Harder, Geo mari Martinez and Sarah Langers won in singles play for the Eagles. Gilham and Harder teamed up for a win in doubles, as did Harder and Martinez. FIRST ACADEMY OF LEESBURG 5, MOUNT DORA BIBLE 2 Caylee Smithgall paced First Academy of Lees burg to the win, beating Kylie McCall at No. 1 sin gles. For Mount Dora Bible, Ava Bixby and Gabby Williams picked up a win in doubles play. Eustis, Moulden blanks Tavares

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Thursday, February 27, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 Pro Shop: 352-748-3293352-748-010050 Continental Blvd Hwy 44 East Wildwood, FL 34785www.continentalcountryclub.comRestaurant 352-748-0050 Real Estate 352-748-9225Affordable 55+ Resort Living in a Resident-Owned Community Stephen Wresh Golf AcademyHome of 40 Days to Better GolfPrivate, Couple & Group Lessons by Appointment352-267-4707Please call our Pro-Shop for availability, memberships and reservations.352-748-3293Group Rates Available Tee time 5 days in advance. Expires 2/28/2014.ACTIVE MILITARY OR SPECIAL SERVICES(Police, Fire Rescue, etc.)All rates subject to change without notice. 18 Holes for$34 Plus TaxCome Play Continental Country Club For the First Time Again...$1000+tax RESTAURANT OPEN TO PUBLIC Stephen Wresh Golf Academypresents TOUR TECHNIQUESCall(352)267-4707to registerLocated at Continental Country Club, 15 minutes from The VillagesTaught by PGA ProfessionalStephen WreshShort Game Series(Chipping, Pitching, Putting & Bunkers)orFull Swing Series(reg. $200)$180Four 40-Minute Sessions NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION STEVEN WINE Associated Press MIAMI LeBron James says his new protective mask is hot, uncomfortable and prone to fogging up. Plus, as teammate Dwyane Wade pointed out, it looks weird. So James is in the market for design sug gestions. Ive been talking to Marvel Comics for the last couple of days, and DC Comics, to try to come up with one of the greatest masks of all time, James said with a chuckle Wednesday. So well see what happens. James spoke af ter trying out his new mask for the first time in practice. He plans to use it today when the Miami Heat play the New York Knicks. The game will be the first for James since he broke his nose last Thursday in a victo ry at Oklahoma City. He and his mask took part in contact drills Wednesday, and coach Erik Spoelstra was en couraged by James progress. Hell give it a shot Thursday, Spoels tra said. He was able to go through today without any hiccups. But he also didnt take a hit today. Given James aggres sive style of play, hes bound to receive an inadvertent blow to the face sooner or lat er. Thus the mask. It lessens the im pact, said James, who wore a mask 10 years ago to protect a bro ken cheek. You can still feel it, because the nose is still tender. But it definitely lessens the pain. James had removed his clear mask by the time media were ad mitted to the gym for the end of practice, but teammates pro vided a description. He looked like ev ery other player in a mask it looks weird, Wade said. He looks like the LeBron that wore a mask the first time, only about 30 pounds heavier, a little more muscular, a little less hair. Said Shane Battier with a grin: As long as No. 6 is in uniform, he looks all right to me. James was on a roll when hurt. On Thurs day hell try for his fifth consecutive 30-point game, which would be the second-longest such streak in Heat history. The Heat have won five consecutive games and trail East ern Conference lead er Indiana by one game. But theyve been prone to stum ble against weak op ponents, and their next three games are at home against team with losing records the Knicks, Magic and Bobcats. Nine of the Heats 14 defeats, including one against the Knicks, have come versus teams that are below .500. You dont want to lose to the good teams. And you dont want to lose to the teams that arent as good, Wade said. So then you would be 820. Youve got to lose to somebody. You cant play your A game for 82 games, so you have some of those mo ments. It happens to every team. Were no different. Lately the two-time defending NBA cham pions have been con sistently on their A game, in part because of stout defense. They held Oklahoma City to 81 points, which tied the Thunders season low, then held Chi cago to 79 in a victo ry Sunday as an antsy James watched from the bench. The injury-plagued Knicks have lost their past three games, and in their season of up heaval, the latest jar ring development came Tuesday. Point guard Raymond Felton was arraigned on two felony weapons pos session charges follow ing an early-morning arrest. After going 54-28 last season, the Knicks are 21-36. They havent forgot ten how to play, Spoel stra said. Theyve been injury-riddled all year long, and thats tough to deal with. That adversity coming into our game is irrele vant. Im sure theyll be ready. The Knicks split two games earlier this sea son against Miami, and theyre one of the few teams with a player who can match James basket for basket. Car melo Anthony has scored more than 40 points in three of the past four games. James said hes sorry to see his friend endure such a difcult season in the standings. I want him to win, and I want him to suc ceed, James said. Ob viously he has been playing great basket ball, but I de nitely dont like seeing him lose the way theyve been losing. LeBron James gives mask a try in practice SUE OGROCKI / AP Miami forward LeBron James grimaces as he lies on the oor with a bloody nose on Feb. 20 during a game against Oklahoma City in Oklahoma City. James was struck by Thunders Serge Ibaka on a drive to the basket and suffered a broken nose. He is expected to return to the Heat lineup today against New York. BRIAN MAHONEY Associated Press GREENBURGH, N.Y. Raymond Felton is determined to keep personal turmoil from affecting what was al ready his most trying season professionally. A day after his ar rest on felony weap ons charges, Felton re turned to practice with the New York Knicks on Wednesday, saying that was not a distraction to the team. Felton spoke for less than a minute and did not take questions. He thanked family, friends and teammates for their support and in sisted his thoughts were on the Knicks game today in Miami. This is not a distrac tion to this team, he said. Im focusing on nishing out this sea son, nishing out these games with my team mates and going down to Miami, focusing on this next game at task versus the defending champs. The Knicks are bare ly hanging on in the playoff race and Feltons struggles have been among their big gest problems. Slowed by nagging leg inju ries early, hes averag ing a career-worst 10.4 points on 40.3 percent shooting for a team with a 21-36 record. Hes also dealing with the breakup of his mar riage, and he was ar rested early Tues day after authorities said a lawyer for his wife turned into a po lice precinct a loaded semi-automatic hand gun allegedly belong ing to the point guard, claiming she no lon ger wanted it in their home. Felton was released on $25,000 bail, and his next court appearance is scheduled for June 2. Knicks coach Mike Woodson said he nev er considered not let ting Felton play against the Heat. The bottom line is Ray is a part of our team, and as his coach Im going to support him and make sure hes doing everything the right way from here on out, and to try to get him to just concen trate on basketball and practice and playing games, Woodson said. Felton was charged with criminal posses sion of a weapon in the third degree and criminal possession of a rearm. The re arm charge is punish able by up to four years in prison. The weapons charge is punishable by up to seven years in prison. He had turned him self into police not long after a 110-108 loss to Dallas dropped the Knicks farther back in the playoff race. His wife, Ariane Ray mondo-Felton, led for divorce last week, according to court re cords, and Felton ac knowledged recently dealing with personal problems. He said he wouldnt comment on the case, referring any questions to his lawyer. But other than that, Im here to concen trate on this team, n ish this season out with the New York Knicks and see what happens, man, Felton said. Trying to make it to the playoffs. Were 5 games out, 25 games left, so Im really focus ing on that with these guys, with the team and trying to make that happen. Felton was playing well in his rst stint in New York before he was traded to Denver in the middle of the 2010-11 season as part of the package for Carmelo Anthony. He had a dis mal 2011-12 season for Portland, admitting he reported out of shape because he wasnt sure if, or when, the lockout might end. Yet the Knicks sur prisingly re-signed him that summer, a move that paved the way for them to let Jeremy Lin leave as a free agent. Felton rebounded with a strong performance last season in helping the Knicks to their rst Atlantic Division ti tle since 1994, but nei ther he nor the team has been able to build on that. Felton has played better lately, and center Tyson Chandler said he was focused at practice Wednesday. Felton says arrest on felony not a distraction for New York JOHN MINCHILLO / AP New York point guard Raymond Felton, center, leaves Manhattan Criminal Court after his arraignment on Tuesday in New York.

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 27, 2014 rfntrbfb rfnt rfntbrr rrrrrrrrrrrff ntbrrrrrrrrrff ntrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrff bbrrrrrrrrrrrrff nbrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrff rrrrff nrrrrff ttbrrrfff rrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrff rf rf ntrf brbtfrfrf nrtbrf rfnrtb ntb nn rrfnf nfb nrrrb nfrnf rnbfn nnfb b frrfb n brtrtbtrrbbbtb bbrtrbbrrr tbbtbbtrbtbtbtrrfnt r fntb rr ftfnnffn f b rbfbn f nnfb t brf br ffftt tntnftfntntt nntnfnttf r tttbtnf frnffttnnfft tttnntfntn fntttfntn nttfnttff fnnbfnnnfftft fnnntnnftttn nnnftfftnf bfntnfnbbt nttf fnfnfnbtttntn ftnfnt ftftnntfn nttnnntnnnt fftntnfnnnfn tnnfnfnnnnff ttnnnnfnntfb tnbb ntnt n nn tb nff n f n t f n rf rr tntfnfn tbnffn fntnfffnfft tffnntnnnntbrf nfnnfnnttnn tnnttfnrfnt tft r r r nfnntnftnn nfnfnnfnfnt rbn fnfnnnnnnfttf ntnnnnfn fnttnnntnf bfnbnffnnbtffbbt nftfbntt tntbnn nfnntnnfnntfn nbbrbtnnn nnfbfnbnffnnbt ftfntttb fnftnf nn ntt fnttf rnn tb nnn n rb bb f b nfb nnf r r rftf fnttntnfn nnnfn tbtnf ffnfnttfn nnttntn nfnntffn frbr rffnf bbrtnft nttnntnfn tfrffnt r r r r r b ntffnnn tnfnftnfn tntnftnfntn nnnfff fnnfnb fnftb nn ntnt b nn rbb tntf rbbrrb tt tfnfn nntn fn n t f n n t f f t n n f f t t f t t n t f f n f t n n t f n n n f t t t t n t t t n f f f n b n f n t f n t t f t t n t t f t t n n t t t n t f n f t f f n t t n n f b tb nf t r f n fnfntntnb ntntnnnf fffn fttf ftntbtntf rfnb rr tb r bfntt fb rftf nfn f b ftfttnrfnttf fr nnfb r r r rftn nnntntnrfnfn nfnnnfntb tnttn fftfnt tfnnf br nff fnn nnfnftfn tfrfntnnfn ntffnttnfn tttnnfrnn ffntftnft fffntt nntnfntff nttntn n t t n r t t n r t n f t n r t n t n r t n f t r n t t r t f n f f n t t f b rrffnnftt nfb ntntfnt tfb rbr r r r r r r r r r r r b t nf r fntb t r f b rbb bb rr nnfb r tnnnnftf nttntntfnnn fntn ttfnttf nntnfnfnt tfnnf r r r r r r r r r r r b r r r r r r r r r r r r r r b r r r r r r r r b r r b r r r b ftttf r nfnfnf ntfnnnffntn nfnntfrfnfn nnttntttnfn tttnbfrb ffntffb ntffnnn tnfnftnfn tntnftnfntn nnnfff fnnfnb fnft ntnt b nn frnbb bbt ff tntnrnnffbt tb nf n f n t f n rf tntfnfntb nffnfn tnfffnffttff nntnnnntbrfnfn nfnnttnntn nttfnrfnttft b r r r r r r r r r r r r nfnntnftnn nfnfnnfnfnt rr rrfr rrrb nfnfnnnnnn fttfntnnn nfnfnttnn ntnf bfnbnffnnbtffbbt nftfbntt tntbnn nfnntnnfnntfn nbbrbtnnn nnfbfnbnffnnbt ftfntttb fnftnf nn ntt fnttf rrnn tb nnn n rb f b rnfb nnfb t rftn ftn rrrr r ffftt tntnttfntntt nntn r r r r b fnnnfftftfn nntnnftttn nnnfttfffn rffttntf tnfnfttrnn rnftttntnf fnffnn ftttnnf tnffnntfn nttnnntnnnt fftntnfnnnfn tnnfnfnnnnff ttnnnnfntfb rrffnftt ft ntnt nn bttrbrn ft tn frnnfffnbt tb nff n f n t f n rf rrtntfnfntb nffnfn tnfffnffttf fnntnnnntbrf nfnnfnnttnn tnnttfnrfnt tft r r nfnntnftnn nfnfnnfnfnt rrbnf nfnnnnnnfttfn tnnnnfnfn ttnnntnf bfnbnffnnbtffbbt nftfbntt tntbnn nfnntnnfnntfn nbbrbtnnn nnfbfnbnffnnbt ftfntttb fnftnf nn ntt fnttf rnn tb nnn n n f n t f n rf rr tntfnfn tbnffn fntnfffnfft tffnntnnnntbrf nfnnfnnttnn tnnttfnrfnt tft r r r r nfnntnftnn nfnfnnfnfnt rbnfnfnn nnnnfttfntn nnnfnfntt nnntnf bfnbnffnnbtffbbt nftfbntt tntbnn nfnntnnfnntfn nbbrbtnnn nnfbfnbnffnnbt ftfntttb fnftnf nn ntt fnttf rnn tb nnf f n f n t f n rf rrtntfnfntb nffnfn tnfffnffttf fnntnnnntbrf nfnnfnnttnn tnnttfnrfnt tft r r r nfnntnftnn nfnfnnfnfnt rrbnfnfnn nnnnfttfntn nnnfnfntt nnntnf bfnbnffnnbtffbbt nftfbntt tntbnn nfnntnnfnntfn nbbrbtnnn nnfbfnbnffnnbt ftfntttb fnftnf nn ntt fnttf rrnn tb nnn f r rfn tfbf bfr

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Thursday, February 27, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 rfntbbfn r f n n t b t t b f f f ffff fr r r rr rt f b n b r r rrr rrr rr rrrb rr n rrr r r fr bn n b r f n n t b t t f f f ffff fr r r rr rt f n r r rrr rrr rr rrrb rr n rrr r r fr bn n b r f t t t f f f ffff fr r r rr rt f f f f n t t b fr r rrr r rr rrrrr b rr n rrr r r fr bnn n b r f t t t f f f ffff ft fnr br r rr rt b b n n n b b r r rrr rrr rr rrrb rr rrr r r fr nb b n r f t t t n f f f ffff ft fnr bnbr r rr rt f f n n b fff ff ffffff r r rrr r rr rrrrr b rr n rrr r r fr bn n b b n b r f t t t f f f ffff ft fnr bnbbr r rr rt f f n n ff ff fffr r rrr r rr rrrrr b rr rrr r r fr nb r f t t t f f f fff r r r rr rt f f f t fr r rr rr rr rrrrr b rr rrr r r fr b b n r f t t t b b f f f ffff ft fnr br r rr rt f f f t b f f n t t t n n b ffr r rr rr rr rrrrr b rr rrr r r fr nb r f t t t b b f f f ffff ft fnr br r rr rt f f f t b f f n t t t n n b ffr r rrrr rr rrrrr b rr rrr r r fr b nb n r f t t t b b n f f f ffff ft fnr nbr r rr rt f f f t b n f f n t t t n n b ffr r rrrr rr rrrrr b rr rrr r r fr nb r f t t t b b f f f ffff ft fnr br r rr rt f f f t b f f n t t t n n b ffr r rrrr rr rrrrr b rr rrr r r fr b nb r f t t t b b f f f ffff ft fnr br r rr rt f f f t b f f n t t t n n b ffr r rrrr rr rrrrr b rr rrr r r fr b nb r f t t t b b f f f ffff ft fnr br r rr rt f f f t b f f n t t t n n b ffr r rrrr rr rrrrr b rr rrr r r fr b nb b r f t t t b b b f f f ffff ft fnr bbr r rr rt f f f t b b f f n t t t n n b ffr r rrrr rr rrrrr b rr n rrr r r fr bn n b r f t t t b b f f f ffff ft fnr br r rr rt f f f t b f f n t t t n n b ffr r rrrr rr rrrrr b rr n rrr r r fr bn n b n n r f t t t f f f ffft ffr nnbr r rr rt f f f b t n n r r rr rr rr rrrrr b rr rrr r r fr bb nb n n r f n t t t n f f f fff fr nnbr r rr rt t n b t n n f r r rrr rrr rr rrrb rr rrr r r fr b nb b r f t t t f f f fff fr bbr r rr rt t n t t n f r r rrr rrr rr rrrb rr n rrr r r fr b n b n r f t t t b f f f ffff ft fnr nbr r rr rt f n n b n n b b t b b n b n r r rrr r rr rrrrr b rr n rrr r r fr b n b n r f t t t n f f f f ffff ft fnr nbr r rr rt f b f b n b b ffr r rrr r rr rrrrr b rr rrr r r fr b b n n r f t t t b f f f ffff ft fnr nbr r rr rt f b b ff r r rrr r rr rrrrr b rr rrr r r fr bn b n n b r f t t t b f f f ffff ft fnr nbbr r rr rt f f f b b n b fr r rr rr rr rrrrr b rr rrr r r fr nb n b r f t t t f f f ffff ft fnr nbbr r rr rt n n t n t t t n f t n t t t n n b f f f f f f f n b n n f fr r rrr r rr rrrrr b rr rrr r r fr nb n b r f t t t n f f f ffff ft fnr nbbr r rr rt t t f f f f f n b f f f f t t t t n b n r r rrr r rr rrrrr b rr rrr r r fr b b n r f t t t f f f ffff ft fnr br r rr rt f n r r rrr r rr rrrrr b rr rrr r r fr nb r f t t t b f f f ffft fffr br r rr rt b t b ffr r rrrr rr rrrrr b rr n rrr r r fr b n b r f n t t t f f f ffft ffr br r rr rt n t t n n t t n n t t n n b n b ffr r rrr r rr rrrrr b rr rrr r r fr b b n rrrr r rr nbb rrr bnbr nbbrr rrrrbnbr nbb r rrrr rnnbb n nb

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B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 27, 2014 rfntrbfb r f n t n t t b f f f b bfffbf bfbbbt bfr br r rr rt f b f f f b f b b fbbfffff r r rrr rrr n rr rrr rr brrr r r fr b n r f t t t b f f f b bfffb fbfffr bnnr r rr rt b bb bbr r rr rr rr n rrrrr rr brrr r r fbr b r f t t t b f f f b bfffb bfbr bn r r rr rt b f b f b f b n f b b f n n fbbf fr r rrr rrr rr rrr rr n brrr r r fr b r f t n t t b f f f b bfffbf bfbbbt bfr br r rr rt f f b bbbfb r r rrr rrr rr rrr rr brrr r r fr b n r f t n t t b f f f b bfffbf bfbbbt bfr bnr r rr rt b f n ffbb fbbfbfbb bbfbbr r rrr r rr rrrrr rr brrr r r fr b n n r f t n t t b f f f b bfffbf bfbbbt bfr bnnr r rr rt b f n bfbbbf ff r r rrr rrr rr rrr rr brrr r r fr b r f t t t b f f f b bfffbfb rb r r rr rt f f r r rrr r rr rrrrr rr n brrr r r fr b r f n t t t b b f f f b bfffbfb rb r r rr rt f b bb r r rrr rrr rr rrr rr n brrr r r fr bn n r f t t t b f f f b bfffbb fbfff rbn nr r rr rt b f b f b n n f b f b b b n bfbffb b bfbfb ffbfbr r rrr r rr rrrrr rr n brrr r r fbr b r f t t t b f f f b bfffbf bfbbbt bfr br r rr rt b f n n n bbb bbbr r rrrr rr rrrrr rr n brrr r r fr b r f t t t b f f f b bfffbf rb r r rr rt f b f b f b t t t bfb br r rrr r rr rrrrr rr brrr r r fr b r f t t t b f f f b bfffbf bfbbbt bfr br r rr rt f b b f t t t t fbbr r rrr r rr rrrrr rr brrr r r fr b n r f t t t b f f f b bfffbfb br bn r r rr rt f b f t fbfbbb fbbbfbbffbbb r r rrr rrr rr rrr rr brrr r r fbr bn n r f n t t t n b f f f b bfffbt fbffrb nr r rr rt f b f b f b f b f n f f b f b b b n fbr r rr rr rr rrrrr rr n brrr r r fr b n n r f t t t b f f f b bfffbf bfbbbt bfr bnnr r rr rt f fbr r rrr r rr n rrrrr rr brrr r r fbr b n r f t t t b f f f b bfffbf bfbbbt bfr bnr r rr rt f n n fbr r rrr r rr rrrrr rr n brrr r r fbr b n r f t t t b b f f f b bfffbf bfbbbt bfr bnr r rr rt f b bfb bbffb br r rrr r rr rrrrr rr n brrr r r fbr b n r f t t t b f f f b bfffbf bfbbbt bfr bnr r rr rt t t b n n b b b f b b f b b b f b f b b b f b f b f b f f b br r rrr r rr rrrrr rr n brrr r r fbr b r f t t t b f f f b bfffbf bfbbbt bfr br r rr rt b n b br r rrr r rr n rrrrr rr brrr r r fbr b r f t t t n b f f f b bfffbf bfbbbt bfr br r rr rt b n n f r r rrr rrr n rr rrr rr brrr r r fbr b n r f t t t b f f f b bfffbt fbffrb nr r rr rt f b f n n fr r rrr r rr rrrrr rr n brrr r r fbr bn r f t t n t b f f f b bfffbf bfbbbt bfr br r rr rt b n n bbffbbbf bbfbr r rrr r rr rrrrr rr n brrr r r fbr b f b f f f f f f f f b b b f f f f b bnn fffb bbbfb ffbfbfb fbbb bbfbb b r bfr b f bfffb rrr bnn fr rb bbfbffb fbfbfbb bbb fbbb rbf ffbb ffbfb rrrrr fbfb b fb fn frr r f f b f b f b n f b f b b r r r r r r fbbr brrr r fb r rr n rtn nffttt n r b f b f f f f f r r r t f r r r r n r n t n r t r f r r t n t t n r r t n t t n bn f b f f f f f f f f b b b f f f f b bn fffb bb r ffbr b f bfffbr r b n fr rbb rffb ffbffb bfb ffbfb rrrrr bf b fb fn nfrr r n b f f f f b f b t f b f n b f f b t r rr rr r fbbr b brrr r b r rr n rtn ntbt rtn r b f b f f f f f r r r t f r r r r n r n t n r t r f r r t n t t n r r t n t t n b b f f b b r rrr rr rr r fbbf ffbffff fbb bfffb fbfffbfb ffbfbffbffb fbfb bbfbf bfbffffb bfbfb fbb fbbffbfbb ffbfbb ffbbf fbbfffb ff bfbft bbf bfb ffbbf r r n nt rr r bn

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Thursday, February 27, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B7 rfntbbfn brn r f n f t b n b f f r f r t n r n t f f f ntr b n r f n f n t t btbt t rbt t r t f b r f n r b f n r r r f n n f f f r f n n r f r r f n n f t t f r r f n r n b nr t n t n n f t b t r f n r t n r b f t r r b n t r t r f n f f n f t t r f n b n f t t r f n f n t f r r n r rtr n ntrf t r n f t b n n r r r f n n r r r t b r f n f t n t t r f n n t r r n t t n r f n n b r b t n n r f n n r t n n n r f n r t f n b r b nbn r f n r n b b r f n n r f r n t r f n r f n b t t r r n t t f r r r f n t n f b r n r f n n b f r n f b n r r b t t tr n r t rr t r tr r f n n f b t t r f n n t f n n f t r n n r b b r f n t n r r f n f n t tr t n r f n n t b r f r f n b f n t t r n b n r f n r b n r n r f r f n b tr nr n tbr t r f n f f n b t n r b frfnnfb tbttrbnt rf rfnfrntr tb frfnntt rbfrfnrn b t t r trfnrfntr trfn fbnb brfnnfb tt frfntnt rrr fr bfrrn trfnrrnffr bt frfnffnff rfrfnrbfntt tf fnr t tt f rfnbntrbf t r f n b n t b n t n n t n b n r frfnrtfnr ftfnbtn tf trfnrrntb t rfnftbnrfb t rfnbrntt trfnntfr bfrfnrrntbt r trfnrfnfr r t rfnn

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B8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 27, 2014

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Thursday, February 27, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B9

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B10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 27, 2014 rfntrbfb rfn trbrbt rf ft ntb rfn trttr ffb n tf ftt n tt nfnf r ttrtt tt r f n ft nb tt rnf b rbnf frrtr tt tnf tnrt tt trtnb ftt rtnfbfb ftnb tr ft n ff f b t r f ttnfb rf rnt tt tf r rf r f t f r r f t f n n r f r b t f f f n r b t t frbrrffrb nfbn ft fn btnf rfttf ffnrf tfnt rn f tfnbt ffb bnttrbtn fbtt n tbnrn ftttt r rnnn tt btr tt fr tt t f tnn frt nbrftffrb b t t nfb rrf rn bfrf fntbt bnn nrbrtrt trbfrtt tfr n fnf ft rf f n n f rr ttf rffr nfn rt nf tt r rfnn bt tr trn rbf t t rb t n fbrtn ffrbnrf frrntt t fn f f f f r b f t f t r f r f f rft frtn fnff frr tfr frnffn nffrftf t f r f f f r b t t b f r b r n t n f n f r n t f r n b r t r f n f t r n t b r b r b f b n f r t f r t f r r b n t r n t r n r b t r b r f n t n t f r f n f f b t t f r t n b t n f r r t n r t f r b f f t b r t t f frtr f ttrttfrb fbt fr rftrn nrftf frr tttn tnbfnrfn rf frr fff ftttrf r r f r f f b t r b f f t r n r t f b r r f n t r n t n t b n n t r b n r r f r b f t f t t f rt fbnfrbtt ttffft trtt frb tf t ffr rrbn rbffrntbfr nfbfntfb tftr n fr frftfrb b n n r f r t f n r r f b f f f t t r t r b f r t r f f f t t r t ffrr tnrfnfnrbn rtfntff fr bftrnfnb trnt rtr fft frrtt fftftt rrt rtfrt n tt ftrt rfftt tf ft fttr btf bf ff r fftrn tfbnfftt fnff br f t t tb frtrb trntr tt tt ftnfr nnt tntt n trffrrf tf tn tnnt frnfn tn n rnrttrrtt trntt rttf trf trttt tttttrr tt rfn f nr bt ntt nf tftr n tn ffrtt tt rt ftt nf rt n rrrfn frfr f ttrttrn frtntr tbrb r r t t ff rntr tt ftfbt frnfrf tt ntbttr tffrb rtrbt ntr r r r t t f nf btfr rttrn rfr r tt t b t n f b rbtt ntt frntt ftnrffnb f t n n bttnf t ftrtnn tf n fnfn r n ffttn ftffrb bfffnt r b tfn r n fnrtfbtf n trfn ftt ttfrrr ttt fnrn rfbtf nrbn nt rbt n t t n tnrfn ff r b f f r b t t ftr frbrtr r b f r f r ftfrf btt ttf tt frrnr t ftt tr f frtt f r b f t t fbbtt ftrt rnrt tt rntrtft t rt rb tt tn tt rnt tt t rfn ttt nbtt n t t r tn ffn t brr f tnb tt rt ttbtrf n ttt trtrfr tf fffr rt ffftr t r r bntfb tn brn rb b ff trtbrfn ft tfbrft trnn ttfb trnn ttfb trnn ttfb n t n f r t f b frnt tt trnn rfnb ff tttt tf tbnrf n n ff tfbt tt frr ntt rbtt tnrtfn rftftt tt nf rfbtffnt r t tt trbtt r trbnt tt n rfnrn b ft rt f r n t b r r n n f t t n r t n f n t t r r n fr fft rtft f r t t r tf f t r t r t ff ffftt t t nfttnft trttr ttbrfffn fnfr bffr n frbrf rttffnf ftnttrbf frtnf f f r t f t bftf nnnfnt trb frtt tttt rrt frtt ft fft rtft f r t t r tf f t r t r t ff ffftt t t frt rrbf brtnrtrt r r r t fnbfbn ff ffr tt r f r r t t t f r f f f t f b r r t r r r r t t r t f f f r t f r f r t t t f r f ff t n b f t r f r r n r t r t t f r t n n nfttrtnrrn rb frr f tffft bf tt f fft rtft f r t t r tf f t r t r t ff ffftt tt fnrr rr n ntrrtnf n

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Thursday, February 27, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B11 rfntbbfn rfnt bttnbn bftnnfbtbtbn ntbtrff t b t t tbttb fbff trftrff r fn t f f t n t f t t n t b f f t b t f f n f n t t b n tntbnt tftttttttbrff tnb nn t n t n t n b n b b n b t bn r t t f t t t t b n b n b f b t n r f f r tttf fttnft t t r f f ttft b f n f t f n b bttbfnf rff n b n t b f t f t f f t t t r f t t t n t n t b t n b t b t b t b fbf tnttttft trff n b n t b f t f t f f t t t r f t t t n t n t b t n b t b t b t b nf r nf r t t r nf n b n t b f t f t f f t t t r f t t t n t n t b t n b t b t b t b t t f b n b t b t b f t f n b t b t b n f n t n t n r f f tn b tbfnbt bttntbnffntn tnbtbtfftn nbt t rbrf btbttt n bn r r nf bfttb bttfbtfnt r tttf fttnft t t r f f ttft b f n f t f n b bttbfnf rff rbrf tbn rbfnffrb nbtnttfnbfft rrff tftn nbff tnbnrff r nf bn r ttbft tbffbtb tfttffbt tbntnttt rfftttfnn nbtb bft ttbbtftt b tfbntbntb nbtn tftnttbnbt bftttn rff n f rff t bbtntfbbft nr ff nbttbtbn rff ftntfbt tt nrff nn r r r r f f r r t f t f r r tbft ffftntb bnb r n t b r r bb ntb rff r ffbtt rff t bb fbrfnn tbnrff r tnftbtnt tt r r r r nbttnft t rff r ftbtntb rff nb b nb rntfrt btnbtbtn nn r fftbtnttb fbft fbt bttb fbtbb t btn tf n r b t r b n b t t t b n t n bbnr r tnfrff r btnfbbbt r f btfr rff tbt r tn btn nr rfr ntbtrff r r bfbbbttn f r r tffttt ttnbbttn bfbnt bt nnbfbnt r fbtbf trff r ttfn ff n r ttf bnnfntfnt rfntb f rr

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B12 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 27, 2014

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www.Leesburgdermatologyandmohssurgery.comEast Main StreetPine StreetEast Dixie AvenueLeesburg DERMATOLOGY & MOHS Surgery Leesburg Regional Medical Center S. Lake StreetJohnny Gurgen, DO FAOCDBoard Certified Dermatologist & Mohs SurgeonAward Winning Author & Lecturer of multiple World Renowned Dermatologic Publications. SPECIALIZING IN: rfnt bt t tt t NOW ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTSMost Insurance Plans Accepted Medicare Accepted ttt t tt ttt tttt ttt tttt C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 27, 2014 Enjoy Life 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com STREAMING: Netix, Comcast reach deal / C3 www.dailycommercial.com Staff Report Paintings of vintage toys are part of the Never Too Old for Play exhibit at Bower sock Gallery in Mount Dora, featuring the creative works of realist/representation al painter Todd Bonita in his rst solo exhibit of his toys series. The exhibit opens March 14 with a reception for the renowned East Coast artist and runs through April 8. Todds subjects are di verse. But regardless of the image, the work is marked by a distinct hand, Steve Bowersock, curator and gal lery co-owner, said in a press release. All his work is im bued with a sense of connec tion; there is always a strong sense of mood and emotion, always more than a mere object, windup toy or lone man. Todds technical skill is outstanding, but its the soul found in his work that dis tinguishes him as an artist. Bonitas paintings in the toy series are noted as high ly detailed and realistic; the pieces are different from his landscape, gurative and boat series. When I paint a land scape, for example, I think narrative, express feeling. But when I think of the toys, the rst thought is about the heart of picture-making de sign and light on form, the artist stated. The subjects are careful ly staged for optimum ef fect then lit in baroque, or Caravaggio style, a, dramat ic lighting that is about the tension between light and the object the antique toys themselves, Boni ta said. The environments light is carefully controlled. All the studio lights are shut off, the only source a spot light on the toy. The result is a painting of abstract spots of light: a se ries of light, dark and midtone shapes that happen to form an object. MOUNT DORA Spotlight on vintage toys in Bonitas first solo exhibit Green light often highest hurdle on road to Oscars MARY CYBULSKI / AP Leonardo DiCaprio stars as Jordan Belfort in The Wolf of Wall Street, from Paramount Pictures and Red Granite Pictures. The lm is nominated for ve Oscars including best picture, but came very close to never getting made. Expect an Oscars lled with music, heroes, Ellen SANDY COHEN Associated Press LOS ANGELES With less than a week to go before the Acade my Awards, the Dolby Theatre in the heart of Hollywood is on lock down. Guards stand at every door, and handlers with walkie-talkies keep a close eye on any visitors. Neil Meron, who is producing the Oscar show for the second time with partner Craig Zadan, hopes a careful blend of secrecy and teasing topped with some of the tightest races in recent Oscar memory makes the 86th Academy Awards a lure that viewers cant resist. The Oscars is like sports, he said, sitting in host Ellen DeGeneres SEE SHOW | C2 JAKE COYLE AP Film Writer T his years Academy Awards nominees re ect a Hollywood tru ism: The margin between the dust bin and the Os car red carpet is often ra zor thin. The development pro cess of any lm can be lengthy and arduous, full of challenges in obtaining nancing or a studio ex ecutives stamp of approv al. The biggest obstacle on the road to the Academy Awards is, for many lms, simply getting a green light. Thats especially true nowadays, when studios have pulled back on their output and turned their focus almost exclusively to blockbusters. It makes for an annual Oscar iro ny: When Hollywood gath ers to celebrate itself at the Academy Awards, it fetes not its standard business, but its oddities, its rari ties, its freaks that some how managed to squeeze through the cracks. The Wolf of Wall Street, for example, might seem like a no-brainer: Mar tin Scorsese, Leonar do DiCaprio, loads of sex and drugs. But even The Wolf, nominated for ve Oscars including best pic ture, came very close to never getting made. After developing the lm, War ner Bros. dropped it in 2008. Scorsese would lat er lament having wasted about ve months of my life waiting for the Warner SEE OSCARS | C2 SEE TOYS | C3 FRAZIER MOORE AP Television Writer NEW YORK The Americans puts its au dience on the spot. Who to root for? Do we throw our sup port behind Elizabeth and Philip Jennings (played by Keri Russell and Matthew Rhys), the sexy, all-Ameri can-seeming couple who in truth are Rus sian-born KGB spies working to bring down the United States from within? Or do we side with Stan Beeman, their neighbor in a Washing ton suburb, who hap pens to be an FBI agent in this circa-1980s phase of the Cold War? Stan (played by Noah Emmerich) is sworn to ush out these ene mies of the state, but, despite his smarts and dogged commitment, he is constantly frus trated in his mission while undermined by personal demons. As The Americans returns for its second season (Wednesday at 10 p.m. EST on FX), the continuing obligation for its fans will be to reconcile divided loyal ties and cheer for both parties, never mind that theyre working in deadly opposition. As before, viewers will likely thrill at the death-defying dedica tion of Elizabeth and Philip, but will iden tify with Stan. In Em merichs performance, he sticks to a ne line between being a hero and being a dupe. Hes a straight arrow bend ing under the pressures of his job, including the isolation it imposes: He has lately fallen into an affair with a beautiful Russian informant as his job keeps him from home. Most challenging for the audience to deal with: Stan is largely un knowable. Unlike Eliza beth and Philip, whose secret lives are manifest to viewers, Stan remains a private soul to all. Noah Emmerich as a spy hunter with scruples, flaws CRAIG BLANKENHORN / AP Noah Emmerich as FBI Agent Stan Beeman appears in a scene from the rst season of The Americans. The second season of the series premiered on Wednesday. SEE AMERICANS | C6

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 27, 2014 empty dressing room, a Starbucks cup in hand. It is sports to lots and lots of people, because you dont know whos going to win. You have rooting interest. And then we have halftime entertainment through out. Some of that enter tainment has been an nounced, and some only hinted at. DeGe neres is returning as host after making her Oscar debut in 2007 and shes had a close hand in the writing process, Meron said. Like us coming back for the second time, she comes back also with condence in knowing what the job entails, he said. And she will be a host in the best sense of the word, in terms of being very present for the entire show. U2, Pharrell Wil liams, Karen O and Id ina Menzel are slated to perform the nomi nated original songs. Bette Midler and Pink are also set to perform, though producers hav ent said exactly what. Thats part of the tease, Meron said. Why give it away? We want people to see what (theyre) going to do. He and Zadan were both lauded and lam basted for their rst Oscar show in 2013. The ratings jumped by more than a million viewers from the pre vious year, many in the coveted 18-to-49 de mographic, but some found host Seth Mac Farlanes We Saw Your Boobs shtick sexist and distasteful. We examined every thing that we did last year, which was a very big show that we were very proud of, Meron said. I think this year we are less daunted by the size of it and... by how much the show means, how big the au dience is, how much people care about it. So what you learn is to just focus on trying to do the best show, and try to shut all of that out. The production duos concept for this years telecast includes a multi-part tribute to movie heroes. Spe cial presentations will honor animated he roes, those from real life (such as Nelson Mandela) and popu lar heroes, like the su perheroes: the Super mans, the Avengers and the Indiana Jone ses and the Harry Pot ters, Meron said. Peo ple have an emotional connection to those characters that have moved them, so thats something that we want to celebrate. Adding to the shows intrigue this year are tighter-than-usual rac es, including those for best picture and sup porting actress. Jenni fer Lawrence (Ameri can Hustle) and Lupita Nyongo ( Years a Slave) have each won honors in the latter cat egory. American Hus tle and Years a Slave are also up for best picture a prize each claimed at the Golden Globes along with Gravity, which won top awards from the directors and pro ducers guilds. Other contenders in the cate gory are Dallas Buyers Club, featuring actor and supporting actor front-runners Matthew McConaughey and Jar ed Leto, The Wolf of Wall Street, Cap tain Phillips, Nebras ka, Philomena and Her. With so many secrets and teases and moving parts, Meron said he and Zadan are subsist ing on caffeine. Thank God for the little green mermaid, said Meron, adding that putting on the Oscar show is like mounting a Broadway production. This is out-of-town previews, opening and closing night, all at the same time, he said. It is an enormous re sponsibility. It really is. And actually, its an enormous honor, es pecially to be asked back again... It was not something that we had planned on, but when we were offered the opportunity to come back, we discussed it and said, Yeah! Just for the reason its good to see what a second time would be like. Anyone who wants to nd out has to tune in March 2. SHOW FROM PAGE C1 AP FILE PHOTO Oscar host Ellen DeGeneres opens the 79th Academy Awards telecast, in Los Angeles. DeGeneres is returning as host at the 86th Academy Awards on Sunday. AP FILE PHOTO Pink performs at the 56th annual Grammy Awards at Staples Center, in Los Angeles. Pink will appear on the Oscar show on Sunday in Los Angeles. Bros. OK that never came. It wasnt until years later (and after other directors were consid ered) that the project came together, with in dependent lm compa ny Red Granite Pictures nancing the lms $100 million budget, and Paramount Pic tures distributing. The bet paid off not only in accolades, but at the box ofce. The Wolf of Wall Street has made more than $335 million worldwide. The case of Dallas Buyers Club (six nom inations, including best picture) is even more re markable. A lm thats now counted among the nine best of the year by the Academy took nearly two decades to get made. Co-produc er and co-screenwrit er Craig Borten rst sold the script in 1996 af ter meeting and inter viewing Ron Woodroof, a Texan who combated AIDS with drugs smug gled from other coun tries. At one time, Woody Harrelson was at tached to star with Dennis Hopper direct ing. Later, after the script was sold to Uni versal Pictures, Brad Pitt was lined up to play Woodroof, with Marc Forster direct ing. Another iteration brought in Ryan Gos ling and director Craig Gillespie. It was only revived with Matthew McCo naughey (the best ac tor front-runner) and director Jean-Marc Val lee after the rights to the screenplay went dormant and Borten and co-producer Meli sa Wallack were able to buy them back. And still, just weeks before lming began, inves tors pulled their money. The breach was lled partly because McCo naughey gave it an air of inevitability. He had already begun losing weight for the role and discussed it on TV talk shows. Made for just $5 mil lion and shot in 25 days, Dallas Buyers Club nally got made, long after AIDS dwin dled from the head lines. Specialty division Focus Features ac quired the lm, which has made $30.5 million worldwide. Several of the Os car nominees have re lied on a single per son to change their fate. When Years a Slave director Steve McQueen accepted the Golden Globe award for best drama, he thanked producer Brad Pitt: Without you, this lm would have never got made. Similar kudos have gone to the young pro ducer Megan Ellison, whose Annapurna Pic tures bankrolled two best-picture nomi nees: David O. Russells American Hustle (jointly with Sony Pic tures) and Spike Jonzes Her (released by War ner Bros.). The 28-yearold Ellison, daughter of billionaire Larry El lison, has been round ly hailed for backing the kind of edgy, au teur-oriented lms that are struggling to nd nancing. (In re cent years, shes pro duced Zero Dark Thir ty, The Master and True Grit.) But such deep-pock eted, director-friendly nanciers are few, and the route is exception ally narrow for the kind of prestigious pictures honored at the Oscars. Paynes mantra is advocating for the $20-25 million adult comedy or drama. In stead of always swing ing for the fences, he believes in the more reliable double. In the current cli mate, the handful of ambitious, adult-ori ented lms that do get produced are almost exclusively appraised through the prism of Hollywoods awards season. The strange ef fect is that these few lms that have clawed their way onto screens are then set against each other for months of Oscar wrangling. The eight, 10, 12 good English-language lms are all released in the last quarter of the year and expect ed to gird for battle for Oscars and Gold en Globes and all that stuff, says Payne. And theyre just movies. They may be fragile movies, human mov ies. They just need to nd an audience on their own without hav ing comparative judg ment made along with it. OSCARS FROM PAGE C1 ANNE MARIE FOX / AP Jared Leto stars as Rayon in a scene from Dallas Buyers Club, a lm with six Oscar nominations.

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Thursday, February 27, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 Bonita said he nds himself emotionally in volved with the subject, and works to convey that feeling on canvas. There is no escaping it, he said. These toys, with their wear and beautiful patina, are the essence of times passing. It cant help but evoke emotions. The worn edges, scratches and aked paint on small charac ters, vehicles and crit ters suggest the former owners and hours of play. Bonitas treatment the darker, warm muted colors add to the nostalgia. Bonita graduated from the Art Institute of Boston and further studied classical paint ing and drawing at the Pennsylvania Academy of Fine Arts. His work has appeared at the Whistler Museum, Currier Muse um of Art, UNH Muse um of Art and Rockport Art Association. His multifaceted art career includes years as a sculptor, mural paint er and book illustra tor. His former com mercial clients include companies such as MTV, Disney Carnival Cruise, Random House and other internation al companies. Boni tas wall art, sculpture and designs were sold at J Max, Home Goods, boutiques and gift shops in all 50 states and parts of Canada. The New Hamp shire painter has fo cused solely on fine arts for nearly a de cade. He is renowned for his evocative boat and figurative/fisher man works and plein aire paintings. Bowersock Gallery, 137 E. Fourth Ave., rep resents more than 40 national and interna tional artists. Gallery hours are from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. on Thursday, from 11 a.m. to 8 p.m. on Friday, from 11 a.m. to 8 p.m. on Sat urday and from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Sunday. TOYS FROM PAGE C1 MEGHAN BARR Associated Press NEW YORK For a com pulsive online quiz-taker like Chrissy Noh, the temptation was too great to resist: Which sandwich are you? After answering a series of unscientic, seemingly un related questions, which in cluded selecting her favor ite doughnut from a lineup of frosted pastries, she had her answer (grilled cheese, for the record). And shes not the only one whos comparing herself to sandwiches lately. Go on, ad mit it: Chances are, youve been doing it, too. A recent explosion of silly on line personality quizzes, most of them created by the young so cial media mavens at Buzzfeed. com, has everybody talking about which state they really ought to be living in and which Harry Potter character they re ally are. Buzzfeed says the quiz zes are smashing trafc records and generating more Facebook comment threads than any viral posts in the sites history. Experts say the phenomenon isnt surprising given the ageold fascination with that cen tral question Who AM I? and a desire to compare our selves with others in a social media-obsessed society. Personality quizzes have been around for decades, gracing the covers of womens and teen mag azines with questions designed to lure us in. Nor are they new to the Internet, where online quiz zes can be found aplenty on sites like Zimbio.com, among others. But the recent wave of quiz pop ularity can be traced directly to Buzzfeeds New York City head quarters, where a team of about 100 content creators have been producing one to ve quizzes every single day for the past two months. The most popular quiz Which State Do You Actual ly Belong In? has generat ed about 41 million page views. For our most viral quizzes, the results have to be meaningful in some way, says Summer Bur ton, BuzzFeeds managing edito rial director. Its not that they are scientic. Its just that what they say means something to people as far as their own identity. A QUIZ FOR EVERYONE A scroll through the QUIZ ZES page on Buzzfeed.com reveals a bewildering assort ment, many infused with pop culture references. Which ce lebrity cat are you? Which pop diva? Which Girls character? What career should you actu ally have? Which generation do you actually belong in? What kind of dog would you be? The intense push to pump out as many quizzes as possible started a couple of months ago after Buzzfeed editors realized that a quiz called Which Grease Pink Lady are you? ranked among the most-trafcked posts of 2013. Then, in mid-January, a quiz called Which city should you actually live in? went viral, and the whole venture just took off like wildre, Burton says. The ability to create a quiz was encoded into Buzzfeeds in-house content management system a little more than a year ago. Essentially any staff mem ber has the autonomy to create one. There are no specic rules regarding quiz-making, but each one follows the same age-old general format: You start with the results and work backward based on general personality traits that go with each answer. Which (blank) are you? Online quizzes go viral on social media MATT STITES / AP John Egan, 50, said he takes online quizzes partly because hes curious about himself and because he wonders how his answers will stack up against his friends answers on Facebook. SUBMITTED PHOTO This vintage toy car is one of the paintings in the Never Too Old for Play exhibit to open March 14 at Bowerstock Gallery. MICHAEL LIEDTKE AP Technology Writer SAN FRANCISCO After years of bickering, Netix and Comcast are working togeth er to provide their sub scribers with a more enjoyable experience when theyre watching movies and television shows over high-speed Internet connections. The new partnership is part of a breakthrough announced Sunday that requires Comcasts In ternet service to create new avenues for Net ixs video to travel on its way to TVs and other devices. In return for the improved access, Net ix will pay Comcast an undisclosed amount of money for the next few years. The arrangement rep resents an about-face for Netix Inc., which had steadfastly refused to pay high-speed Inter net service providers al ready collecting $40 to $60 per month from its customers. Netix CEO Reed Hastings had con tended that his compa nys Internet video ser vice is one of the main reasons why house holds pay for broad band, making it unrea sonable for Internet service providers such as Comcast Corp. to de mand additional money from content providers. Comcast and other broadband providers argued Netixs grow ing popularity should require the Los Ga tos, Calif., company to shoulder some of the nancial burden for de livering its video. In eve ning hours, Netixs 33 million U.S. subscribers generate nearly a third of the Internets down loading activity, accord ing to the research rm Sandvine. Now that Netix has relented to Comcast, the largest U.S. broad band service, similar deals are more likely to be reached with other Internet providers such as Verizon Communi cations Inc., AT&T Inc. and Charter Commu nications Inc. Heres a closer look at what this shift means for subscribers to Net ix and high-speed In ternet services: HOW WILL CONSUMERS BE AFFECTED? Netix subscribers relying on Comcast should already be see ing fewer interruptions as video streams over the network. The quali ty of the picture should be better, too. The im provements started to appear Thursday when Comcast and Netix began working togeth er, though their collab oration wasnt revealed until Sunday. Some an alysts believe the al liance might set the stage for Comcast to eventually include an application for Netixs service on its cable-TV boxes, making it even more accessible. If the claims of bet ter performance are true, it would reverse how Netixs video had been performing on Comcasts Internet service the average speed during primetime viewing hours fell 25 percent from Janu ary 2013 to this Janu ary, based on Netixs own measurements. WHAT WAS THE PROBLEM? Thats a matter of de bate. Critics of Internet service providers sus pect Comcast and its peers were deliberately slowing Netixs video as a negotiating tactic aimed at extracting ad ditional fees. But plen ty of analysts traced the slowdown to Netixs increasing viewership and the limited num ber of ports that Inter net service providers have built to receive online content. Netix has long been hiring third-par ty vendors such as Co gent Communications Group Inc., Akamai Technologies Inc. and Level 3 Communica tions Inc. to deliver its video to the doors of Comcast and other In ternet providers as if Netix had been hir ing a eet of delivery trucks to transport its products to a store. As more people stream Netix video, the com pany had to dispatch more trucks. Meanwhile, other In ternet services also were sending trucks with their merchan dise. Like any congest ed highway, bottle necks were slowing trafc down as all those trucks carrying digital content tried to get into the entry gates of Inter net providers. Now that its getting paid extra money, Com cast is going to create special roads for Net ixs video. Bypassing the bottlenecks, Net ix video should stream more smoothly for Comcast subscribers. IS NETFLIX THE ONLY SERVICE WITH EXPRESS LANES FOR DEDICATED CONTENT? No. Google Inc., which owns the You Tube video site, and social networking ser vice Facebook Inc., among others, had al ready reached simi lar deals with Com cast and other Internet providers. Netix is falling in line with oth er services that gener ate a lot of trafc. WHAT PROMPTED NET FLIX TO ANTE UP? No one knows for certain, but Comcasts clout probably had a lot to do with it. Com cast already has nearly 21 million broadband subscribers and that number will swell to about 30 million by the end of the year if the Philadelphia compa ny wins regulatory ap proval to buy rival Time Warner Cable Inc. for $45 billion. If Netixs vid eo streaming quality continued to deterio rate on Comcast, Net ix risked alienating its own subscribers. The discontent would have undercut Netixs sub scriber growth and ul timately hurt its stock. Comcast also may have been more willing to reach a compromise to reduce the chances of Netix amplifying its complaints about the deteriorating perfor mance of its video ser vice while government regulators scrutinize the Time Warner Cable deal. IS IT TRUE COMCAST ISNT GIVING NETFLIX PREFERENTIAL TREATMENT? Sort of, but its a ne and highly technical distinction. Comcast is referring to the ongoing debate over Net neutrality. This term refers to the idea that Internet pro viders should treat all digital content equally, regardless of the origi nating website. Breakthrough deal between Netflix, Comcast should improve streaming

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 27, 2014 GOLF CART ACCESS Now, one doctor is helping local residents with back pain live more active, pain-free lives.Painless, convenient, fast-actingSoleveprocedure shown to be promising in a pilot study for 95% of patients now available exclusively at Etheredge Chiropractic.*Fruitland Park(352) 365-1191The Villages(352) 750-1200*Patients in a pilot study showed a 20-point reduction in VAS score in as few as four sessions. Gorenberg M, Schiff E, Schwartz K, Eizenberg E: A novel image-guided, automatic, high-intensity neurostimulation device for the treatment of nonspecific low back pain. Pain Res Treat; 2011;2011;152307. 2014 Nervomatrix Ltd. All rights CANADIAN MEDSSave up to 80%on Your Meds Prices COUPON R X 744 S. US Hwy. 441, Lady Lake(Near Oakwood Grill Restaurant)CALL FOR A FREE QUOTEWe ship anywhere in the USALocally owned & operatedInitial Purchase of $100.00 or More$10.00 OFFAdvair Benicar Celebrex Cialis Crestor Cymbalta Flomax Levitra Lexapro Lipitor Nexium Spiriva Viagra ZetiaORDER BY PHONENo store visit required DEAR ABBY: Should I or shouldnt I tell my boss that more than a few people have come to me asking if he is fooling around with a young woman here in the ofce? He is married; she is not. They spend a lot of time to gether just visiting, laughing and obviously irting. They have also been seen coming and going together, having lunch together every day, etc. My reaction is that wheth er they are or arent, it isnt my business. A little voice keeps telling me that, as his person al secretary, he may want to be made aware that people are talking about him behind his back, and I do feel protec tive and a sense of loyalty to him. Understand that I do not want to discuss it with him, have verication, denial or anything else only to give him the information. VACIL LATING IN OHIO DEAR VACILLATING: If there is anything going on in your employers business that dis tracts from the work his em ployees are doing, he should be made aware. DEAR ABBY: A few years ago, I relocated to a new state and bought my rst home. I have enjoyed the privacy I have had while living on my own. However, because of the economy, I may need to rent out my extra room to make ends meet. I have gotten used to a clothing-optional lifestyle and spend most of my time out doors sunning, swimming and doing yard work in the buff. I also enjoy being in doors lounging, doing chores and sleeping the same way. Would it be OK for me to advertise for someone who also enjoys this? Can I contin ue my lifestyle au naturel or must I go back to covering? NEVADA NUDE DUDE DEAR NUDE DUDE: While prac tically anything goes in the want ads and on the Inter net, your best bet would be to Google nudists (or naturists) in Nevada. When you do, you will nd contact information for nudist resorts and clubs, and your chances of nding a renter who wont be shocked or offended will be better. DEAR ABBY: My husband and I love each other and have three beautiful children, but we struggle in our marriage because of the stress of dai ly life. Lack of money has tak en a toll. Sometimes we both work two jobs. Other times we nd ourselves faced with dif cult choices like whether to buy groceries, or pay the elec tric bill or the mortgage. (We often cant do all three.) I know were not the only family in this situation. You often advise people to seek guidance from a professional counselor. Can you share any resources for those of us who do not have the money or the insurance coverage to pay for counseling? HOLDING ON IN ARKANSAS DEAR HOLDING ON: You are far from the only family who is trying to cope with little money and difculty nding steady work. Many thousands of families are in the same sit uation and it is stressful for marriages and relationships. Because you are unable to afford a private therapist, contact your county depart ment of mental health and ask what services are avail able for people with limited resources. The psychology de partment at your nearest col lege or university may also be able to help during this dif cult time. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phil lips, and was founded by her moth er, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069. Comics & Diversions LUANN MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM MUTTS ZITS GARFIELD FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE B.C. ROSE IS ROSE HEATHCLIFF PEANUTS www.dailycommercial.com Dear Abby JEANNE PHILLIPS Boss whos object of gossip needs a word to the wise

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Thursday, February 27, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 SNUFFY SMITH HAGAR THE HORRIBLE BEETLE BAILEY BABY BLUES BLONDIE PHANTOM PICKLES SHOE DILBERT DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizon tal row, vertical column and ninesquare sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puzzle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION

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C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, February 27, 2014 7 11. Leesburg 2. Fruitland Park 3. Tavares 4. Eustis 5. Mount Dora 6. Lady Lake 7. Sumter 8. Umatilla To order, please call or visit:352-391-13343509 Wedgewood Ln., Southern Trace PlazaThe Villages SAVE $3Valid on any arrangement or dipped fruit box.Offer expires 2/28/14. Offer Code: dail0632 6 7 rrf ntfbfbnnfbf nnfbnbn nnbbnt tnfnnffwww.thegreatpizzacompany.comrfntbnnn nrnt tft nn b n Come Try Our New Appetizer Menu! Gluten Free Pizza! 4 The Great Pizza Company has been open in Eustis, Florida for over 5 years now and is truly a great success story: The Owner, Sandy Johnson, in the beginning visited every restaurant that served pizza and decided she could do better with her own recipes. The dough cooks thin and crispy and all the ingredients are fresh. Jim from Umatilla said it best 3 years ago when he called me over to his table. He let it be known that he had traveled all over the world and named pizza shops he had eaten in from New York, Chicago, Los Angeles, San Francisco, Japan and Paris, France. He finished his comments about how great the pizza was, fresh ingredients, the sauce just right, not to heavy and how humbled he was that he had the best pizza in the whole world right here in his own back yard. The Great Pizza Company caters to the local market, including Mt. Dora, Umatilla. Tavares, Leesburg and Eustis. However many people travel from all over Florida to stop off and enjoy our thin and crispy pizza on their way to another destination. If you havent tried pizza from the Great Pizza Company, Come On Down. The hours of operation are as follows: Monday thru Saturday 11AM to 9PM, Sunday 11AM to 8AM. Have a question Call 352-357-7377. Someone asked why the restaurant was packed all the time and Sharon from Deland said it best cause its worth the dough.23 E. Magnolia Ave. in Historic Downtown Eustis. 352-253-0059Visitpetlodgeandspa.comIn Leesburg, next to Home DepotDiscover why pet owners trust us for their boarding, day care and grooming needs. You dont know what he knows, says Em merich. You dont know what hes thinking. Stans early-on suspi cion of Elizabeth and Philip seems to have re laxed into acceptance of them as the ordinary couple they pretend to be. In a future episode, he even meets Phil ip at a bar for a sodden heart-to-heart about his extramarital affair. I havent told any body, he tells Philip in a near-whisper. So you cant. Has he let down his guard beyond the point of return? Is he naive? Or is he (messing) with them? poses Emmerich, who himself isnt always sure what Stan is up to. There have been times when I interpreted things in a certain way and played it that way, then men tioned it in passing to a writer, only to nd out we had different opin ions of what Stan does and doesnt know. This leaves view ers free to fret about his vulnerabilities and setbacks. So does Em merich, whose keepsyou-guessing portrayal makes Stan one of TVs most absorbing char acters. I worry about him a lot, I really do, says Emmerich over a bowl of lentil soup in a Greenwich Village restaurant. Its a day off from lming the series (whose New York loca tions prove indistin guishable doubling as Reagan-era Washing ton), but Stan, as usual, is on Emmerichs mind. Stans so squeezed! he says sympathetical ly. Stan gets very lit tle respite from the pain and arduousness of his job and his strained re lationships. I take it re ally personally. The things that the charac ter is going through, I go through as an actor. But thats what the work is, and the joy of it. Its pre carious, because your internal life is being writ ten by someone else. Emmerich is im mersed in this, his rst series, which he laugh ingly refers to as The Emmerichans. But his extensive lm work in cludes Beautiful Girls, Little Children, Su per 8, Cop Land and the landmark The Tru man Show, in which he played the turn coat chum of Jim Car rey, prompting rebukes for years past its 1998 release from moviego ers who would ask him, How could you DO that to your friend?! With that lm, says Emmerich, I became known as the guy who could appear one way and actually be anoth er way. Its a quality that serves him well as Stan, an unassuming-look ing chap, a craggy for mer golden boy who might have lettered in high school but now chases Communists. And does it in the analogue s, notes Emmerich. He points out how, on each ta ble of this restaurant, a smartphone is almost as common as silver ware. Not then! Infor mation exchange was so much more dra matic from what it is now when, if you want to nd out something, you call on your cell phone or send some one a text. Back then, you had to go and nd them, or drop a note under a park bench. The world lent itself better to storytelling in the analogue age than now. AMERICANS FROM PAGE C1

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SOCIAL CLIMBER FARMER ADDS BLUEBERRIES, FACEBOOK, TWITTER TO FAMILY FARM, SEE PAGE 4 Neighbors A publication of the Daily Commercial FEBRUARY 27, 2014

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2 NEIGHBORS Thursday, February 27, 2014 Gel Memory Foam rff rf nft ffb fnf brffMATTRESS MARKET & FURNITURE OUTLETSe Habla Espaol Ask About Our Warranty 90 Days Same as Cash No Credit Check rffrt(Across from Chilis on 441 Leesburg) $199 $ $

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Thursday, February 27, 2014 NEIGHBORS 3

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AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com Michael Hill has been working on his fathers 120-acre Clermont farm since he was 12 years old. Hill, now 26, graduat ed from Auburn Universi ty in 2010 with a degree in Agricultural Business and Economics with a minor in Spanish. Ive always loved farm ing, working outside, just watching plants grow, Hill said. The farm, named Southern Hill Farms, has 80 acres of ornamental trees and 40 acres dedi cated to blueberries. His father, David Hill, started the farm in 1999, but the fam ily didnt start growing blueberries until 2010 when Michael Hill graduated from college and harvested its rst crop in 2012. This will be the farms rst year with a U-pick oper ation. The Upick blueber ry operation will begin in the middle of April. Michael said he and his dad decided to add blue berries to the farm his se nior year of college. I wanted to do farm ing. There was room for me to come work on our tree farm, but...there was a lot of talk about blue berries, market was good. So we did some research my senior year and de cided to pull the trigger, he said. Hill said he is the farm manager for the blueber ry portion o f the farm, but it is still his dads farm and they work together. The blueberries are my thing, for sure. My dad runs the tree farm and he oversees the blue berries, Hill said. Hill said he will most ly use Facebook, but the farm also has a website, Google+ and Twitter ac counts for the blueberry operation. He said the so cial media will be focused on the blueberry oper ation, due to a need to market the blueberries. Hill said the farm could utilize Twitter for things like thanking customers and providing weather updates. Were going to hit the social media as hard as we can, because like I said I think thats just free marketing that you cant beat, Hill said. Hill added even if farm ers do not have public sales like a U-pick oper ation, it is still important for them to use social me dia in order to get their messages out to the pub lic. If farmers could start getting on social media and educating the con sumer...they could do it so much easier, Hill said. According to a 2007 census by the United States Department of Ag riculture, the number of principal farm operators 65 and older increased by 18 percent from 2002 to 2007, while the num ber of principal farm op erators younger than 45 dropped by 21 percent. Only 39 percent of farms with a principal operator 65 or older had Internet access in 2007, compared to 63 percent of farmers 45 to 64 and 68 percent of farmers under 45, accord ing to that census. Michaels brother, Kyle Hill, and his mother, Lisa Hill, both also work on the farm, and his wife, Brooke, will be doing the marketing for the U-pick operation. 4 NEIGHBORS Thursday, February 27, 2014 144 W. 4th Ave, Mount Dora, Florida 32757 352-735-2200 www.pieceofminehome.com Unique Gifts and AccessoriesThe Candleberry Co. Candles Spring Scents Car Fresheners Air Fresheners Farmer adds blueberries, social media to family farm Clermont Neighbors BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Farm Manager Michael Hill poses with his son, Trace, at Southern Hill Farms, his familys farm in Clermont. I wanted to do farming. There was room for me to come work on our tree farm, but... there was a lot of talk about blueberries, market was good. So we did some research my senior year and decided to pull the trigger. Michael Hill

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Thursday, February 27, 2014 NEIGHBORS 5

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RICK REED Special to the Daily Commercial Whats a Yankee doing serving as president of the South Lake Historical Society? Donna DiGennaro was lured to Florida in 2007 to be near a granddaughter in Minneola. And she was ready to leave Maryland, where she spent her adult life, rst at the University of Maryland then as a teach er and administrator. And was she ever ready. I retired on Thursday and started driving south on Monday, DiGenna ro said of her quick turn around. Since then, south Lake County is more than just her granddaughters home; its her adopted home as well. Its so beautiful here, she said. I called a friend and said, You know how Florida looks like some body ironed it? There are still some wrinkles here. I do try to take ad vantage of the lovely area around here. DiGennaro began slow ly with the South Lake Historical Society. A friend told her they needed vol unteers at the Clermont Historic Village Museum, and as a social studies major it appealed to her. So I started volunteer ing and got hooked, she said. In addition to being a docent at the Historic Vil lage, DiGennaro began helping with pub licity for sever al years. Then she landed on the board and was eventual ly nominated to serve as president of the society. Despite being sur rounded by history while living in Maryland half way between Baltimore and Annapolis, DiGenn aro never had time to immerse herself in it, though she developed her own walking tour of Annapolis and gave it to friends and family. I was working fulltime as a teacher then a high school administra tor, she said. I became a widow and was a single mother a large portion of my time there. You have to make choices. But dont think for a moment that this retired educator is goong off during retirement. Aside from the historic village, I do have my fam ily here, she said. And I volunteer at Lake Min neola Elementary every Friday in my granddaugh ters class. And every Wednesday Im a messen ger at South Lake Hospi tal. I also try doing some thing physical every day, whether its getting out to take a walk or Zumba. The city of Clermont purchased the Clermont Historic Village property, which included the Train Depot and the Quonset Hut, in 1996. The South Lake County Historical So ciety was formed in 1998. The Historical Society operates the Historic Vil lage under an agreement with the City of Clermont. The village now includes a pair of relocated hous es, the Townsend Home and the Kerns Home, the old Cooper Memorial 6 NEIGHBORS Thursday, February 27, 2014 Mary Alexander Accredited Cruise Counselor 21 Years Experience 36 N Eustis St Eustis, FL 32726 Local: 352.483.1975 Toll Free: 877-913-9133Incredible Savings!Up to50% OffBest Deals! Holland America 10 Day Panama from $799* Family Owned Lighting Centerwww.bescolights.comVISIT OUR SHOWROOM352-787-4542 EleganceandValueWe are a decor store! Celebrating 59 Years In Business20% OFF rfntbrtbrt brftbtrt brfb For Donna DiGennaro, it takes a village to preserve history LINDA CHARLTON / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL Donna DiGennaro explains how the Iwo Jima mural came to be a part of the Villages little World War II Museum. Clermont Neighbors SEE VILLAGE | 7

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Thursday, February 27, 2014 NEIGHBORS 7 We offer on-site lab services and prescriptions for your convenience.Pharmacy Coming Soon! Central Florida Express Care501 West North Blvd. | Leesburg, FL | 352.431.3743WE OFFER CASH DISCOUNTS FOR UNINSURED PATIENTS. APPOINTMENTS ARE ALSO AVAILABLE.Allergies to Ankle Sprains 352-394-7388OutOfTheBlueHalfMoonRetreat.comMM12675 MA27125Donna Weinheimer, LMTBed & Breakfast with Day Spa ServicesHalfMoonRetreat@Gmail.com Its not luck... Its Classic!Classic Tents & Events, LLC(352) 357-7920www.classictentsevents.com Tents, Chairs, Tables, Linens, China, Flatware & Glassware, Dance Floors, Wedding Supplies, Wedding & Table Decor & So Much More!!! Library and two repli ca buildings, the Herring Hooks Schoolhouse and an outhouse. The Quonset Hut has been renovated and turned into a World War II Museum and the train depot has also been ren ovated and is used as a valuable meeting space. While having seven structures is enough to keep DiGennaro and the historical society busy, there are some projects looming. Were working on get ting storage, said Di Gennaro. Do we expand? And if we do, where? And with what? Different peo ple have different priori ties. We all have the same goal. But how do you get there? Ongoing projects in clude working on the second oor bedrooms of the Kern Home and turning the library into a south Lake County his torical museum. As president, it might not be politically correct for DiGennaro to have a favorite building. Yes I do, she said. My favorite building by far is the Townsend House. I love it because it is a typ ical Florida home. When Im in it I really get an idea how folks came down here 100 years ago lived. I just love it, so simple, and the heart of pine oors. The Townsend Home was where DiGennaro be gan giving tours, and she formed an affection for it. But she is also fond of all the buildings. The schoolhouse is re ally cute, she said. The fellows who built it made it look as close as they could to Hooks school house. Another member took really old lumber and made desks. Anoth er member went out and purchased mannequins of kids. Its all very clever. The other replica is the outhouse. I dont know if you want a real outhouse. The city made us do archi tectural plans for the out house. Nick Jones is the only architect with an out house design on resume. The Village is not yet complete. The society is always on the lookout for artifacts and memorabilia, dona tions and volunteers. A word of caution to potential volunteers: Thats how DiGennaro got started. And she got hooked, line and sinker. VILLAGE FROM PAGE 6 THANK YOU FOR READING THE DAILY COMMERCIAL IF YOU GO WHAT: Clermont Histor ic Village Museum WHERE: 490 West Ave nue, Clermont WHEN: Friday from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m., Sat urday and Sunday from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m.

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BY RICK REED Correspondent John Grifn was show ing his grandnephew his collection of cowboy par aphernalia and regaling the boy with the real history of cowboys and black men in the West. The meandering course that followed led them to an ancestor with a fasci nating and historic back ground a Black Sem inole who would drive their research and inspire them to become Black Seminole reenactors. I went to movies in the 50s never saw any black men in westerns, said Grifn, a Groveland City Council member and local busi nessman. I told him I read 10 percent of cowboys were black men. And then I told him about Buffalo Soldiers and the big part they had protect ing settlers from Indians, renegades, and outlaws. They were a big part of that history. Along the way Grifn saw a newspaper article about the Dade Battle re enactment in Bushnell and took his grandneph ew, Matthew Grifn. We were amazed at the regalia and period pieces, Grifn said. We were astonished to see people dressed that way. And then nally we got to see the battle. The fol lowing year they met Ralph Smith, a black re enactor who portrayed an escaped slave named Abraham who became Chief Micanopys inter preter and a leader of the former slaves. The Black Seminoles lived in a vil lage in whats now Sum ter County called Abra hams Old Town. It was near Bevilles Corner. Micanopys village was also in what is now Sumter County in a place called Okahump ka, though it has been spelled many ways. Abraham was an inter preter. He was the sense bearer who made sense out of what the whites and Seminole were say ing, said Grifn. He did a lot speaking for Mican opy. Micanopy was the lead ing chief of the Seminoles during the Second Semi nole War. Blacks wanted to stay free and the Seminoles wanted to stay in Flori da, said Grifn. They had a common enemy and common goal. The Seminoles had slaves but it was differ ent than the whites sys tem. The Black Seminoles dressed the same as the Seminoles, but they often lived in separate villag es and worked for Sem inoles as tenant farmers and sharecroppers. Grifn decided it was time to get involved. When it was time the following year for the Dade re-enactment, Grif n had an outt made for his grandnephew, and Matthew was allowed in the background during the re-enactment. He did it again the next year and began tak ing him to other reenact ments. After a couple of years I said if Im going be his chauffeur, his nancier, his roadie, I might as well start dressing out myself, Grifn said. So I got me an outt. The Grifns have done extensive research about Black Seminole histo ry, with Matthew initially taking the lead. They made an inter esting discovery, Grifns mothers grandfather was Hampton Sinclair, an Ala bama slave who ran away to Florida. He married Sally, a full-blooded Sem inole Indian and became a medicine man. 8 NEIGHBORS Thursday, February 27, 2014 The patient and any other person responsible for payment has a right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for paym ent for any other service, examination or treatment which is performed as a result of an within 72 hours of responding to the a dvertisement for treatment. Proudly celebrating20 YEARSin Leesburg. Enhance your life with Mini Dental Implants in 1 hr Dr. Vaziri & StaffShoppes of Lake Village (Next to Lake Square Mall)www.leadingdental.comLicense# DN14389MOST INSURANCES ACCEPTEDFinancing Available FREEExam & X-RaysMust present ad$190valueNEW PATIENTS A tradition since 1948 Located in Downtown Historic EustisAppointments Recommended Walk Ins Always Welcome Hours: Tuesday-Friday 9am 5pm, Saturday 9am 2pm Groveland councilman helps bring forgotten history to life PHOTO COURTESY OF JOHN GRIFFIN John Grifn is shown as a reenactor. Groveland Neighbors SEE GRIFFIN | 13

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RICK REED Special to the Daily Commercial Like many retirees, Ar lene Strack might be bus ier than when she was working. Also like a lot of retir ees, she was never going to move to Florida until she was lured south by one thing the grandkids. I was never going to move to Florida, she said. Its too hot, lled with old people and has a lot of bugs. She sang a different tune when the grandkids, along with her daughter and son-in-law, moved to Oviedo. We followed our chil dren, she said. Thats not the way its supposed to happen. But she was also ready to move from northern Virginia because it was just too congested. Lady Lake pro vided the per fect solu tion. Not too far from her daughter and not too close. She has own life and we have ours, Strack said. The grandkids, we can go see them in a play or a ball game. They also wanted a boat and made sure the realtor included it in the equation. The realtor showed them a home in Harbor Hills, in the Grove sec tion, where the homes were a bit smaller but were similar to those in The Villages. It was on Lake Grifn, Strack said. They pur chased the home in 2005 and moved in 2007. During that time the deed restrictions changed and you had to be a member of the coun try club to dock your boat. Instead, they found the Venetian Cove Marina and have their pontoon boat on Lake Harris. Since moving, Strack has become immersed in her community, along with joining the Pontoon Yacht Club of Lake Coun ty, Florida. The club plans two trips a month. Its an interesting club, Strack said. Youre learning about all differ ent kinds of people with all different kinds of back grounds, doctors, truck drivers, a variety of peo ple who enjoy the same thing. Husband Pete is also very involved and volun teers for the Lake Coun ty Sheriffs Ofce Citizens on Patrol. He is a retired White House communications employee and worked for four presidents, including Richard Nixon. Government was a lot smaller then, and you could talk to the guys around him, said Strack. The Nixons showed up for one of the girls birth days. Julie came right up and picked up one of the little kids. She holds him and she gets a funny look. There was a big wet spot on her dress. Such class, she took a sweater from one of the agents and she worked the rest of the crowd. Strack enjoys learning. In fact, shes a retired ed ucator. Part of her job included teaching gift ed students and how to identify them. Shes also passionate about reading, traveling and the outdoors. Her love of reading led to her rst volunteering position in Lady Lake. I wasnt here a week before I got a new library card, Strack said. There was a book sale room, and it was a new concept for me. We did not have it in Virginia. It was operated by The Friends of the Lady Lake Library, a non-prot vol unteer organization ded icated to providing sup port for the services and resources of the library. Activities of the Friends include running the book sale room, fundraising projects, helping with publicity, attending plan ning meetings and assist ing the librarian and staff. Among the groups ac complishments, they have purchase copy machines, computers, printers, spe cial books, special equip ment for the new library, and encyclopedias, all while providing funds to ward Children and Youth Programs at the Library. 10 NEIGHBORS Thursday, February 27, 2014 rob@blakeleyinsurance.net(352) 314-3700 (352) 383-4800LEESBURG OFFICE MOUNT DORA OFFICE limited time onlyMarch 5th-April 19th Family Night Every Tuesday 5:30-7:30pmFamily Movie Night March 28th 730 Hwy 441 N., The Villages352-430-0223www.chick-fil-a.com/thevillagesFISH SANDWICH Retired teacher Arlene Strack is now a friend to the Lady Lake Library SEE LIBRARY | 13 BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL President of the Friends of the Lady Lake Library Arlene Strack poses for a photo at the Lady Lake Library. Lady Lake Neighbors I wasnt here a week before I got a new library card. There was a book sale room, and it was a new concept for me. We did not have it in Virginia. Arlene Strack

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Thursday, February 27, 2014 NEIGHBORS 11

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RICK REED Special to the Daily Commercial Some people use their past struggles as an ex cuse. But Linda Watts be lieves growing up in a single-parent home in Umatilla gave her the foundation for a lifetime of giving. She was inducted into the 2013 Womens Hall of Fame and has received mountains of nation al and local recognition, even drawing praise from President George Bush and Governor Jeb Bush. It all began in Umatilla. My dad passed away when I was six weeks old, said Watts. When I was three (Mom) remarried. When I was 12 he passed away. Then mom went to work at school. First her mother worked in the cafeteria and later as a custodian. But Watts never felt neglected. She had her church, First Baptist of Umatilla, she had school and she had the close-knit com munity of Umatilla. We always had family and church there for us, she said. People were always there when we needed things. Thats just the way it was growing up in Small Town, U.S.A. When I was growing up there, Umatilla was even smaller, Watts said. There were only 24 in my graduating class. We knew everybody. Nobody had different standings. Some might have lived in nicer homes and we thought they had a lot more. But we never knew the difference. We all got along, one small town. Fast forward to 1986 when Watts organized the Miss Leesburg pro gram to get young girls involved in obtaining col lege scholarships. That same year she founded a spinoff pro gram, Floridas Home town USA Program, Inc., a nonprot program meant to instill in youth the importance of vol unteer service, accord ing to its web site. The Hometown pro gram is sort of like Uma tilla was, Watts said. It was the feeling of being involved and giving back to your hometown. Once we started in Leesburg other communities want ed to become involved. Today, 28 years later, there are Hometown pro grams in about 140 home towns. Watts organizes nu merous volunteer efforts with students throughout the year, including the jacket drive, food drive, Head Start projects, di aper drive, a back-toschool supply drive, and the Adopt a Grandpar ent program. Dixie Fechtels daugh ter, Elizabeth, volun teered with Watts through the Miss Leesburg Schol arship Program and was named Miss America Teen in 2012. It was Fechtel who nominated Watts for the hall of fame honor be cause of her great inu ence on all young peo ple, including the 428 students who have taken part in various volunteer efforts throughout the community. Watts taught kindergar ten for 22 years and often took her students to visit nursing homes during the holiday season. She celebrated her 50th wedding anniversary in August and has two chil dren and four grandchil dren. Her mom is 92 and still lives in Umatilla. When Watts was grow ing up her mother was too busy to volunteer but if anybody ever need ed anything or a place to stay, their home was al ways open. It was just the way she instilled in us to help oth er people, Watts said. People were always helping us. It was a way of life, the way I was raised. Then thats the way we were with our children. Watts kept plenty busy with teaching and rais ing her children. She was also the chairman for the Leesburg Arts Festival for 14 years, when it was held at Venetian Gardens. When our children left I needed to nd some thing to do, she said. After she retired from teaching she continued working with young peo ple. The whole purpose of the Miss Leesburg Pro gram is education, the scholarships and com munity service, she said. It shows the importance of volunteering, the im portance of giving back. And it has grown from there. I guess I wouldnt know what to do if I wasnt staying busy with the vol unteer work. How does she handle all the food drives, jacket drives, diaper drives and other programs? I am very, very orga nized, Watts said. It came from teaching with all those lesson plans. Even today thats how I get things done. I am very, very organized. Watts credits the way she was raised for instill ing organizational skills. I was always inde pendent when mom was working and I had two younger brothers, she said. I was kind of like a little caregiver back then. Thats where it probably all got started. 12 NEIGHBORS Thursday, February 27, 2014 Your Podiatrist treats... CENTRALFLORIDAFOOTCARE, P.A.Dr. Nick Przystawski, DPM www.Floridafoot.com Linda Watts draws inspiration from humble beginnings Leesburg Neighbors I was always independent when mom was working and I had two younger brothers. I was kind of like a little caregiver back then. Thats where it probably all got started. Linda Watts

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Thursday, February 27, 2014 NEIGHBORS 13 Aching Feet?Step right into our office. We specialize in quality medical care for all types of foot problems.Walk-InsWelcome.Call now to schedule your appointment. 923 WestDixieAvenueSuiteB| Leesburg, FL34748352-435-7849 | NexttoDr. TatroDr. Erik ZimmermannPodiatristYour feet are in good hands with us! MostMajor Insurances Accepted In those days, black people didnt have ac cess to doctors, said Grif n. They learned about herbal medicine and sometimes got into spiri tuality. The Grifns have trav eled extensively research ing and portraying Black Seminoles. But now John Grifn carries the torch without his grandneph ew. Matthew recently graduated from the Uni versity of Florida with a degree in agriculture. He became the rst black student to pledge the Al pha Gamma Rho Frater nity, an fraternal orga nization for agriculture students. He was hired by Lip man Produce, the na tions largest grower of to matoes, and has already been promoted to a man agement position in Fort Myers. Matthew really was the one, said Grifn. He did most of the presenta tions. So now John has taken up the banner. Really, were just trying to get the word out about Black Seminoles, he said. We portray black people as warriors, men seeking freedom. The rst person to die in the American Revolution was a black man. Black men have been ghting for freedom in every war since then. GRIFFIN FROM PAGE 8 I was asked if I wanted to work there, Strack said. I started attending their meetings once a month. I learned the money goes into youth, the library, speak ers, and computers. I said I can do this. But she didnt join right away. I wont go into it unless Im qualied, she said. I waited several months. Shes like that with everything. While living in Virginia, she and husband Pete, an Eagle Scout, led an Explorer Post that focused on camping. It was an inner city post and many of the members had nev er been camping. It all ties in with learning, she said. I think thats why I went into teaching, if I dont know about some thing I delve into it. Thats how she became a volunteer at the Florida Carriage Museum. I went there one day and thought wow, I dont know anything about this, Strack said. So I became a docent, then when I learned about it and was con dent I was passionate to share it. She is also passionate about helping school kids and in her position as presi dent would like the Friends to offer some scholarship money for music or writing or arts camps during the summer. If you catch these kids in middle school, thats the time to catch some of these kids, she said. Its not based sole ly on academics or background. If some one is passionate for the arts or music, we could start them in the right direction. Maybe we can make a difference a little bit of a difference, she said. LIBRARY FROM PAGE 10

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ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writer roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com In a classic nursery rhyme, Jack and Jill are said to have gone up a hill, but in Clermont, they usually walk down the trail at Waterfront Park before Jack goes up into the clouds. They are real life Jack Kruse, a police ofcer with the Clermont police Department who is often seen motoring over the city on his power glider, and his wife and ground crew, Jill Kruse, who en courages his love of y ing, helps carry his gear and oversees his take-offs and landings. Its hard not to notice the huge fan strapped to his back and the para chute that hovers over him and that powers his ight. The odd spectacle has earned him the name The Fan Man. Ive always had a love of ying and I take ight whenever I can, Jack said. I used to go up with people who owned private planes or rented planes that they ew and had been look ing at this particular type of ight (para motoring) for a long time. Kruse said hes been re searching, pricing and talking about taking para motoring lessons and purchasing a power glid er for a long time but had never taken the plunge. Jill Kruse said she nal ly pushed him to ward both be cause it meant a little peace. I was sick of hearing him talk about it, so I picked up the phone and made a few calls, Jill said. Jill found an instructor in the city of Christmas and convinced Jack to sign up for lessons. Jack agreed to it and was will ing to make the drive. But right before his rst les son, fate stepped in. While visiting the local Walmart, the pair ended up parking next to a car with a para glider insig nia on it. Jill went up to the car and struck up a conversa tion with its owner, Cap tain Kurt Fister, a power glider from Winter Gar den (Ohio for the sum mer), a more promising instructor who held class es much closer. Jack started taking les sons in November, 2012. I had never parachut ed before, so it was a big step. Youre hanging from a parachute and landing like you are with an ultralite but all I could think was that I was so thankful to be there with a great in structor and that it was so cool, Jack said. Jack said he was also thankful for his life-long training as a runner, hav ing been an All-Ameri can runner in college and having run the Boston Marathon and in Olympic trials in 1984. That train ing gave him the strength in his legs needed to land safely and run to a stop. It doesnt always work out that way. Jack said of his more than 200 ights, hes land ed safely and in the cor rect position every time, except for one, when he ended up on his back like a turtle. I was lying on my back on the ground and there was nothing I could do about it, he said. Jill was there, but instead of help ing him up right away, she began snapping pictures. I had to get pictures of that, Jill joked. Today, Jack owns three motor gliders Stan, Stewie and Skip each having different capa bilities that allow him to adjust for the weath er (the wind especially), his mood and how high he wants to ascend and how long he wants to stay aloft. 14 NEIGHBORS Thursday, February 27, 2014 rfrf10% OFF rfnft Jack Kruse, a.k.a. The Fan Man, patrols the skies of Clermont Clermont Neighbors PHOTO COURTESY OF JACK KRUSE Jack Kruse ies above Clermont on his power glider. Kruse is known as The Fan Man. SEE FAN MAN | 15

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Thursday, February 27, 2014 NEIGHBORS 15 RIGO TILEHOME DECOR Porcelain Tile 18x18 starting at 2.99 s/f installed10 x 10 Wood Kitchen Cabinets Stating at $1899Tel: (352) 432-3976HOURS: Mon-Sat 9am-5pmwww.RigoTileHomeDecor.com RigoTileHomeDecor@Gmail.com307 North Hwy 27 Suite D Minneola FL 34715 10% OFF WITH THIS AD! 1 StopShopping! LAMINATEStarting @ $0.79 s/fKitchen and Bath Remodeling GRANITE*Sundays and Evenings by Appointment Locally owned and operated, serving Central Florida since 1980Parts, service & repair on all makes & models cobbstractor.com AS LOW AS$137.33SPRING SPECIALHusqvarna Commercial 48 ZTR Husqvarna 350 Back Pack Blower Husqvarna 426 Commercial EdgerFinancing provided by Sheffield Finance. Not all customers will qualify. 0% interest/48 month offer. Taxes and/or Fees not included. Sheffield Finance will determine actual payment. See Dealer for details$8239.85 *$1647.97Package Discount$6591.88 Per Month0% Interest If Paid in 48 Months W.A.C.*Buy all three Each one is a little different, Kruse said, explaining that the weight of the fans and equip ment he has to carry on his back vary depending on the de vice as well. Stan weighs 80 pounds, Stew ie weighs 46 pounds and Skip weighs 150 pounds because it is attached to a trike he has to use to take off with. All three, however, use a simi lar fan to keep him in ight, and all three provide the same thrill for him. You can y lower and slow er in these and hover with the right wind conditions. The mo tor is not any louder than a lawn mower, plus you can turn in a circle and you can hov er over the beach, see and talk with people while youre up in the air, Jack said. You can see a lot of sights, and you can see peoples faces and see them waving at you. You cant do that with a plane and you cant get low enough with a helicopter. Its amazing. Jack has made close to 250 ights, keeping a log of each and every one. He documents where he took off, the direc tion he ew, where he landed, the altitude he reached, the dis tance he ew and what equip ment he used. Jack also takes various cam eras with him and has become quite the photographer of sce nic Clermont, sunsets and peo ple he sees. He uses a GPS mon itor to log his heart rate, course, height and distance onto his computer for future reference. Jack said he has also been on the other end of the camera lens countless times. He often sees people snapping photos of themselves with him in the background or of sunsets with him in the picture. Jack said his average speed is about 25 mph but sometimes is pushed by the wind to about 40 mph. Jacks climbing speed is about 275 feet per minute. He usually ies at altitudes of 500 to 1,000 feet, and the farthest distance hes own is 42 miles along the Jersey coast. Still, Jack said he enjoys the Clermont scenery and the peacefulness, especially when he reaches the Mile-high point. Its kind of fun getting up to 5,200 feet and beyond the clouds. I dont do that often but when I reach that point, its dif ferent. I can actually turn off the motor and glide along for a while, Jack said. I can even make calls from up there. FAN MAN FROM PAGE 14 PHOTO COURTESY OF JACK KRUSE Kruse climbs about 275 feet per minute and ies at altitudes of between 500 and 1,000 feet.

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RICK REED Special to the Daily Commercial Before there was Emeril Lagesse before there was a Food Network, before Andrew OKeefe turned 10, he knew that food would become his lifes mission. The owner of OKeefes Irish Pub and Restaurant in Tavares was 9 when he began working in the kitchen of his fathers ho tel in Pennsylvania. Other than a short stint delivering newspa pers, food has been it for OKeefe, though there wasnt much on television to inspire him. All we had to watch when we were kids was Julia Child, said OKeefe. But she was quite a woman. She did a lot for food and the movement of food education. The second of eight kids, he start ed making sal ads and things like shrimp cocktail in the kitchen of the Hotel Beth lehem, where his father was the general manager. The staff took to him and taught him as he began moving around the kitch en learning the different positions. OKeefe even had his own chefs coat tailormade by the ladies in the housekeeping depart ment, who he befriend ed by sneaking tidbits out of the hotel kitchen. He worked there until his 16th birthday, then went to work for the competi tion across town. Thats how I got into it, OKeefe said. I enjoyed the action. His career path included sev eral stops before he land ed at what would even tually become OKeefes Tavares restaurant at 115 S. Rockingham Ave. He landed his rst chefs job at the age of 15 and eventually headed north to further his education at the New England Culi nary Institute in Montpe lier, Vt. Julia Child was the commencement speaker when OKeefe graduated from the school in 1984. The following year he was the pastry chef there. His resume includes certication by the Na tional Restaurant Asso ciation in butchering, soups, baking and cake decorating; he was an ap prentice cook at Hotel Bethlehem, head rounds cook at Normandy Inn in Spring Lake, N.J., line cook at Yankee Clipper, Sea Girt, N.J. and broil er cook at Schniders Res taurant, Avon, N.J.. He also was a manager at Top of the Town in Boca Ra ton, internship rounds cook in Fort Lauderdale, assistant pastry chef at Maison Blanche Restau rant in Washington and pastry chef at Holiday Plaza Complex in Matte son, Ill. In 1984 his father, Frank OKeefe, bought the building that would be become OKeefes Irish Pub and Restaurant. At the time, it was the Town Tavern and more of a pool hall than restaurant. Back in those days the Lake Re gion Packinghouse was going full blast down the street with three shifts. In 1987, he came to Ta vares to work with his fa ther to transform the pool hall into a real restaurant. Now 50, OKeefe was 23 when he came to Tava res and became partners with his father and broth er. I came down and changed it into a restau rant, he said. It was the Town Tavern since the mid to late 60s. It was on the lake and had no iden tity. We got an idea one day to change it to an Irish pub. Youll nd plenty of Irish pub fare on the menu, like Bangers and Mash, Shepherds Pie and Corned Beef and Cab bage. But theres plenty else on the menu too. We like to have a good time, like to try a lot of different things, OKeefe said. We like to keep it in teresting with things like stir fry, Veal Osso Buco or Chinese. We have some fun with it. Whatever the mood. Theres live entertain ment Thursday, Friday and Saturday nights to add to the mood. The menu has plen ty of appetizers, salads, hot and cold sandwiches, Black Angus Beef burgers, steaks and seafood on the menu. OKeefe still feels the urge to get in the kitchen but his chef has been with him 20 years, graduating from Tavares High School and its culinary arts pro gram. Thats another thing they didnt have when OKeefe was growing up. Now they have cu linary arts in the high schools, OKeefe said. I think its excellent. Whats his favorite food to cook? Good food, he re plied. Seafood, I love seafood. Its also a pub, and there are 12 beers on draft and a total of about 100 avail able, including bottled beer. We have almost 1,800 members in our Mug Club, OKeefe said about the promotion where pa trons buy a personalized mug that hangs on the wall and gets discount ed drafts certain days of the week. American craft beers have started get ting bigger and bigger. Its been a big movement. OKeefe has seen a lot of movement in down town Tavares, going and coming. I watched the rest of the town close up around us, he said. We lost the pharmacy, the food store, the Ace Hardware. Now Im seeing a rebirth. There are 10-12 restaurants, a seaplane basin, and the train depot. It brings in a lot of people and Ive been here to see it. Its worked out really well. 16 NEIGHBORS Thursday, February 27, 2014 CALL TODAY:352-330-Bite ( 2483 )Mon-Fri 8-5pm FREEScan n Cutwith purchase of a Quattro 3 sewing/embroidery machineSAVE UP TO$250000on select Brother sewing/embroidery machinesCome visit our selection of sewing machines, thread and stabilizers. Take a bite outta buying cheap sewing machinesSewing Machine Sales & Repair Quilting Fabrics Flea and Farmers Market OKeefes culinary gifts a bright spot in downtown Tavares BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL OKeefes Irish Pub and Restaurant owner Andrew OKeefe studied at the New England Culinary Institute in Montpelier, Vt. Tavares Neighbors

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THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com Filming for the faithbased movie, The Din er wrapped up in the wee hours recently, and the director believes au diences will be moved by the script and stellar tal ent of the lead actor. The performance Wade Williams gives, even in the little pieces that we see, there were tears and applause, Mount Dora director De Miller, 63, said of the cast and crews reactions. There were tears all around; and my faucet leaked, Miller said of his own tears at differ ent moments in the lm and the ending. When people laugh at the right place and cry at the right place thats a good sign. All of the movies scenes were shot in Lake Coun ty. The main set was the Fish & Chix diner in Umatilla for six nights; a box ing gym in Min neola; two pri vate residences; and outside scenes around churches in Eus tis and Mount Dora. Some 15 main actors, 10 extras, and a crew of about 20 people were part of the production. I feel so blessed to be a part of this, and Im very, very excited to see the nished product because the script is just fantas tic, said actor Jeremy Ka minsky of Orlando, who portrays Pastor Gary in the lm. Besides the fact that it was faith-based, its just a good story, and where Sonny (the lead ac tor) ends up at the end of the lm is a very spectac ular moment. The movie features Wade Williams portraying Sonny, a two-time world boxing champion who expects his last big ght to be a big moneymak er, yet he ends killing his opponent, a very popular ghter (Mi chael San ti) in the ring and Sonny loses his boxing license. His life just spirals down to where he loses his home, car and ance and he essentially ends up out on the streets, Miller said. He is just mad at God and asks why does God do that to him? Miller said the lead character struggles with conict before he sees Gods plan. People are put into his path that help him deal with that and we hope that in the overall scheme of things that the audi ence is moved, the di rector said. The boxer nds com fort at the diner. I like the fact that my character is sort of the si lent rock in the movie, Kaminsky said. You dont hear from him much, you hear from him a few times, just little bits. But it is enough of a presence that y ou know that he is an integral part of the main character Sonnys journey. Miller is now ready to take the lm to the next level. There is a long road ahead, he said. There will be a rough edit of the lm before its given to a composer to do the sound track, a colorist to make color corrections, and sound people to do the mix. He credits God for providing the storyline, which Miller penned in a little over four days, as it focuses on a common question among non-be lievers and even Chris tians: Why does God let bad things happen if He is all powerful? He wrote the script while also working on his last lm, A Letter for Joe. This one really came as a surprise, Miller said. I sta rted hearing little things and you dont tell the Lord to hang loose, he said of God provid ing the movie script and what he hopes are satisfy ing answers to questions about God. Millers goal is to have the movie ready for the rst Mount Dora Fami ly Film Festival June 1416, where the director will provide a screening of the lm. The Diner marks the fth lm from Millers Lazarus Filmworks. Thursday, February 27, 2014 NEIGHBORS 17 Now Accepting Up-Scale FurnitureLocated in back of Main Street AntiquesWhy Consign?Easy-Hassle-free-Safe-Convenient(352) 460-4806201 W. Main StreetIn Historic Downtown Leesburg facebook.com/mainstreetantiquesleesburgWorking gallery of local artistsWONDERFUL COLLECTION OF:Collectibles, Gifts, Fine Art, Records, China, Furniture, Books and Much More! Filmmaker says latest project came with a little surprise, divine inspiration THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL Movie director De Miller of Mount Dora, right, checks out polo shirts he wants Orlando actor Jeremy Kaminisky to wear in the nal lming of The Diner on Feb. 13. Mount Dora Neighbors

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RICK REED Special to the Daily Commercial After owning and op erating The Greenhouse Restaurant on Old High way 441 in Mount Dora for 19 years it received a different name when Bet ty Lau opened it a second time. In between there have been two different own ers. Now its called Bettys Greenhouse, so longtime customers know shes back at the helm of the popular eatery. When I came back this time I did call it Bettys Greenhouse, She said. Im hoping people would realize we were back. The restaurant, at 3725 W. Old Highway 441, has been an area landmark for almost six decades and was known as Turn ers Greenhouse around 1945. Eventually it became the Greenhouse Restaurant. While no one is sure how the eatery got its name, its likely be cause of the tree in one of the rooms. At one time we had a tree that came up through here and a room was built right around it, Lau said. But we had to take it out. A limb had come off and it wasnt safe anymore. It had been closed three years when Lau opened it the rst time in 1985. It simply became The Greenhouse, not Bet tys Greenhouse. She had learned that lesson while operating her restaurant in Melbourne. It had been the Country Kitch en and it was changed to Bettys Kitchen. Customer trafc took a dip. I learned from that leave the name alone, Lau said. But this time Betty wanted her old custom ers to know she was back. Lau has worked in res taurants since she was 18 or 19, beginning in Nash ville then moving to Flor ida, where she became a waitress. Mom was a cook in the place and she taught me how to be a server, Lau said. It was in Eau Gallie, across the river from Sat ellite Beach. I worked for Mr. Coleman in a phar macy named Coleman Pharmacy. Her mother worked there 15 years and thats how Betty Lau learned to cook. I used to have to cook when mom was working, Lau said. She showed me how to do things and it was expected I have food on the table every day at 5 oclock. After spending so much time in restaurants, its not surprising she met her husband in one, the Land and Sea Restaurant in Satellite Beach. But it wasnt her husband who hired her. It was his part ner. I met Carl right after I was hired, Lau said. I al ways worked up front. I always did pretty well at it. She quickly proved her worth. Back then they got a lot of checks. They didnt have charge. It was checks or cash, Lau said. And they had a lot of bad checks. One was for about $300 and included a large bar tab. I keep calling the bank every so often and if there was money in the ac count I ran to the bank and cashed the check, she said. They later opened an other in Melbourne and eventually had several different restaurants. Lau expected they would retire in Pennsylva nia and even made an offer to buy an old farmhouse. They sold everything they had in Satellite Beach, but the deal fell through. Instead, they moved to a small home owned by Carls parents in Wela ka and bought the old Greenhouse Restau rant and later a home in Mount Dora. It worked out very well for 19 years, but then Lau came down with pneu monia and almost died from it. She recovered but de cided it wasnt time to retire and in 2011 got her restaurant back. Af ter taking a month to get it ready, she was up and running. As with many in the res taurant business, there isnt much time for other things. No, not really, its al ways been time-consum ing, she said. But my friends are my customers. I dont go out socializing. Its all done in here. I love my customers. Of course, she also loves her husband. April will be 36 years, she said. We always say forever, weve been mar ried forever. 18 NEIGHBORS Thursday, February 27, 2014 Instead of flowers, send a loving memorial to honor your loved one with a gift of support hospice care.888-728-6234Cornerstonehospice.org5019096 Ding Dong AVON CallingCindy Felgemacher Independent Representative (352) 504-8449 http://cindyfelg.avonrepresentative.com Visit us at the Ol Packing House 690 S. Central Avenue, Umatilla, FL 32789 Have you seen AVON lately?Makeup Hand Soap Shower Wash Shampoo/Conditioner Deodorant Toys/Gadgets Watches Clothes Shoes Gifts The name has changed but the Greenhouse is still Bettys BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Betty Lau, co-owner of Bettys Greenhouse Grill with her husband Carl, poses at the restaurant in Mount Dora. Mount Dora Neighbors

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GROVELAND MARCH 22 World Water Day Hike, 9-11 a.m., Pasture Reserve on Lake Erie Road. Celebrate World Water Day at this infor mative hike in the heart of the Green Swamp area and learn about the source of Central Floridas drinking water. Free. MOUNT DORA MARCH 1 Mount Dora Library pres ents Micky Dolenz of The Mon kees, 7-9 p.m. The lead sing er for The Monkees visits the Christian Home and Bible School eld house, 301 W. 13th Ave., off Donnelly and Jackson Streets. Tickets are $35 and are available online at www.mountdoralibrary.com or at the W. T. Bland Public Li brary, 1995 N. Donnelly St., Uncle Als Time Capsule, 140 East 4th Ave., Mount Dora Chamber of Commerce, 341 Alexander St., or by calling 352-383-8808. MARCH 2 Mount Dora Village Market, open 9 a.m. to 2 p.m.. Fea tures fresh produce alongside herbs, crafts and a growing range of products. The mar ket is located at Elizabeth Ev ans Park at the south end of Donnelly Street past the Lake side Inn and the Lawn Bowl ing Club. Call 352-455-3171. MARCH 6-9 30th Annual Florida StoryFest. Hear stories that soar beyond your wildest imagination at the historic Lakeside Inn in Mount Dora. Go to www.storyfest.com or call 800-327-1796. MARCH 7-8 Lake County Quilters Guild 32nd Annual Fantastic Quilt Show, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. both days. This is a judged show, with demonstrations, door prizes, a boutique, vendors, fashion show, silent auction, quilter appraiser and more. At Lake Receptions, 4425 Highway 19A, Mount Dora. Cost is $7 per person. TAVARES MARCH 1-2 Hydro Drag JetSki Nation als, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. each day. Some of the best water-cross racers in the world negotiate a closed course at Wooton Park, 100 E. Ruby St., in Tavares. Call 352-742-6176 for information. MARCH 1 Friends of the Library Book Sale, 8 a.m. to 4 p.m., Tavares Civic Center, 100 E. Caroline St. Friends of the Library invites all book lovers to participate in this annual winter book sale, with proceeds beneting the li brary. Call 352-742-6204, or go to www.mylakelibrary.org for information. ONGOING 2014 Parade of Homes, through Sunday, March 2, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday to Friday and noon to 4 p.m. on Sunday at scattered sites throughout Lake and Sum ter counties. See new homes and meet builders and con tractors at this event, which highlights products and ser vices for those making design decisions. For information, go to www.LakeSumterParadeof Homes.com, or call Carolyn Maimone at the Lake-Sum ter Home Builders Associa tion, 1000 N. Joanna Ave., in Tavares, at 352-343-7101 or email Exec@LakeSumterHBA. com. MARCH 22-23 Classic Raceboat Regatta Spring Thunder, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., at Wooton Park, 100 E. Ruby St., at the Sea Plane Basin. Cost is $3 per person, $2 for a pit pass. See vin tage and classic race boats from the early 1900s to the 1980s. Several types of clas sic race boats will perform ex hibition y-bys in a race-like setting on a 1-1/2 mile oval course. Heats take place ev ery half hour. Call 352-7427426, ext. 264, email lfarrell@ tavares.org, or go to www.clas sicraceboatassoc.com. MARCH 28-30 Sunnyland Antique and Classic Boat Show, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at Wooton Park, 100 E. Ruby St. The cost is $5. This is the largest show of its kind in the U.S., with more than 250 boats on display in the water and on land. Call 352-7426176, email lfarrell@tavares. org, or call www.acbs-sunnyl and.org for information. UMATILLA MARCH 1 15th Annual Umatilla CityWide Yard Sale, 8 a.m. at the Umatilla Library, 412 Hateld Dr. This 15th annual event will include a site in the library parking lot next to McDonalds and hundreds of yard sales throughout town. Call Janet Lewis at 352-669-3284 or email jel5775@hotmail.com. MARCH 11 Pizza Party with Author Chris Tozier, 4 p.m. at the Umatilla Public Library, 412 Hateld Dr. This is a free event featuring award-winning author Christo pher Tozier for the latest in the Olivia Brophie and the Pearl of Tagelus series, winner of the Florida Publishers Association Silver Medal award for Chil drens Literature. Enjoy pizza and stories. Call Judy Buck land at 352-253-6167 or email jbuckland@lakeline.lib. .us for details. MARCH 28-30 North Lake SportsFest and Jam, 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. Fri day; 5 a.m. to 10 p.m. Satur day, at the North Lake County Community Park, 40730 Rog er Giles Road in Umatilla. Fea tures a combination of sports activities and concerts and in cludes 100-mile and 50-mile bike challenges through the Ocala National Forest. Call Thursday, February 27, 2014 NEIGHBORS 19 On the Withlacoochee Riverrfntbfnt OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK ALL YEARCallCapt. Mike Tracy352-637-2726 Gift Certificates AvailableThe Great OutdoorsFLORIDA STYLE!Guided cruises on one of the most scenic, undeveloped rivers in the State of Florida. Sales Repair RestorationSpecializing in Antique Clocks rfntnbFine Watch Repair nn Owner/Clockmaker bf Clockmaker f Clockmaker Neighbors Community Calendar PHOTO COURTESY OF WWW.PIGONTHEPOND.ORG Carnival rides and food vendors are shown at the 2013 Pig on the Pond event. SEE CALENDAR | 20

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the Umatilla Chamber of Com merce at 352-669-3511 or email umatilla@umatillacham ber.org for information. Cost is $50 for a single cyclist, $120 for a group of four. CLERMONT MARCH 7-9 Pig on the Pond, 5 p.m. to 10 p.m. Friday; 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. Saturday; and 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. Sunday at Waterfront Park, 100 Third St., Clermont. This annual festival provides funds for educational and scholarship programs in south Lake County. The high light of the event is the Florida Barbecue Association Sanc tioned Barbecue Competi tion, featuring cooking teams from around the country grill ing for awards and the chance to compete for the 2010 state championship. Other activities for the entire family include a carnival and midway, mu sic and entertainment, a chili challenge and dessert bakeoff and more. Call Cheryl Fish el at 352-516-5897, email pigonthepond@earthlink.net or go to www.pigonthepond. org for information. Cost is $3. MARCH 8 Rib Run for Education 5K Run/Walk, 8 a.m. at Clermont Waterfront Park, 100 Third St.. Cost is $15 for a student; $25 for an adult; and $30 on the day of the event. Proceeds benet the Pig on the Pond Educational Fund. For infor mation, call Cheryl Fishel at 407-625-3818 or email pig onthepond@earthlink.net. MARCH 12, 26 CML Writers Group, 1-3 p.m. both days at the Cooper Me morial Library, 2525 Oakley Seaver Dr. Cost is free. All as piring and published writers are welcome to share, inter act and discuss their works. Call 352-243-2171 or email robertbellam@earthlink.net, or go to www.mylakelibrary.org. MARCH 12 Paddling Adventure to Scrub Point Preserve, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., Johns Lake Boat Ramp, 13620 Lake Blvd. Cost is free. Experienced and nov ice paddlers are invited to join wildlife experts as they paddle from Johns Lake Boat Ramp to the Scrub Point Preserve. Participants can bring their own boat or use one of ours. Call the Lake County Water Au thority at 352-343-3777 or email gailg@lcwa.org to make reservations. EVERY MONDAY Clermont Toastmasters, 6:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. at the Seventh-Day Adventist Church, 100 Minnehaha Ave., Cler mont. Toastmasters meetings are a learn-by-doing workshop in which participants hone their speaking and leadership skills in a no-pressure atmo sphere. Call 352-234-6495 for details. MARCH 13, 19 Pastnders Genealogy, 5-7 p.m., at the Cooper Me morial Library, room 108, 2525 Oakley Seaver Dr., in Clermont. Cost is free. Mem bership is open to everyone interested in learning about genealogy research and pre serving family history. Call Dennis Smolarek at 352-5362275 or email dsmolarek@ lakeline.lib..us. MARCH 22 South Lake Animal Leauges Pet Connect Carnival, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., at the Petco store, 2561 E. State Road 50, in Cl ermont. Cost is free. Features entertainment throughout the day including the Rescues and Runways Fashion Show, pet-related activities by Dog gie Fun Zone, a doggie kiss ing booth, kid-friendly activi ties, food vendors and more. Call 352-429-6334 or email petconnect@slal.org, or go to slal.org. MARCH 24 Opera at the Library, 1:455 p.m., at the Cooper Memo rial Library, room 108B, 2525 Oakley Seaver Dr. Cost is free. Students and the public may attend educational programs, classes and discussions on opera and the operatic expe rience. Norma Trivelli, LakeSumter Community College adjunct professor of foreign languages and voice, con ducts the programs. Call 352536-2275 or email dsmolar ek@lakeline.lib..us, or go to www.mylakelibrary.org. MINNEOLA EVERY WEDNESDAY Family Storytimes at Min neola Library are held at 10:30 a.m. every Wednes day. Simple crafts are offered on the second Wednesday of each month for children of any age, and their parents/care givers. MARCH 7 The Literary Book Club meets at the Minneola Library at 10 a.m. on the rst Friday of each month MARCH 21 The Front Porch Book Club meets at 10 a.m., on the third Friday of the month at the Minneola Library. LEESBURG MARCH 1-2 Rhythm of the Dance, 2 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. at LakeSumter State College, Paul P. Williams Fine Arts Auditori um, 9501 U.S. Highway 441, in Leesburg. Cost is $22. Fea 20 NEIGHBORS Thursday, February 27, 2014 TONY MONACO & TURNSTILESVOTED BEST TRIBUTE EVER IN MT DORAFriday, March 14 7:30 PM Show Tickets $20 VIP $25 SATURDAY MARCH 15 7:30 PMADVANCE $20.00AT THE DOOR$25.00VIP MEET & GREET $30.00 MOUNT DORA COMMUNITY BLDG. THEATRESURE TO BE A SELL OUT! HEAR GREAT SONGS LIKE.. ALLENTOWN-BIG SHOT-A NEW YORK STATE OF MIND UPTOWN GIRL-SCENES FROM AN ITALIAN RESTAURANT-PIANO MAN AND MORE!Celebrating the Irish Culture, with Celtic Tradition and American SpiritFeaturing live music by Halligans RevengeMOUNT DORA COMMUNITY BLDG. THEATRE Sandwiches Pastries Muffins Trifle Cinnamon Rolls Boston Cream 85 North Central Ave. ~ Umatilla, FL 32784 Buy A Bagel(with cream cheese)Get A 2nd Bagel(with cream cheese)FREE Neighbors Community Calendar PHOTO COURTESY OF WWW.MOUNTDORAMARKET.COM The Mount Dora Village Market, open 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., features fresh produce alongside herbs, crafts and a growing range of products. CALENDAR FROM PAGE 19 SEE CALENDAR | 21

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Thursday, February 27, 2014 NEIGHBORS 21 352-735-8989 216 Highland St.Mount Dora, FL 32757One day, a nasty odor came to my house to stay. So I quickly got my Lampe Berger and POOF! The odor went away. It might have been the Lavender or maybe the Ocean Breeze. But now it smells so wonderful, I can't get up to leave. The End.www.lapetitemaisonmountdora.com NOW IS THE TIME TO BRING THE OUTDOORS IN! A screen/elite room will increase the living area of your home and allow the surrounding beauty to come inside. tures talent derived from all areas of Irish life, with a gift ed cast of more than 20 that includes Irish dancers, Celt ic Sopranos, a live band and a Seanos dancer. Rhythm of the Dance has won critical ac claim across four continents of the world in 33 countries to more than 5 million fans, and has been heralded as a new era in Irish entertain ment when compared to Riv er Dance. Call Erin OSteenLewin at 352-365-3506 or email LewinE@LSSC.edu, or go to www.lscc.edu. MARCH 6-8 Historic Tractor Show and IH Chapter 27 State Show. Gates open at 8 a.m. at the Buffalo Nickel Ranch, 615 S. Whitney Road in Leeburg, with tractor pulls, parades and more. Ad mission is $5 per person, per day. Kids age 10 and young er enter free. Go to www.ste sihstuff.com or call 352-7283588 or 352-267-4448. MARCH 8 38th Annual Leesburg Fine Art Festival, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., Main St. in downtown Lees burg. Features more than 120 ne artists and craftsmen, food and live entertainment. Presented by the Leesburg Center for the Arts. Admission is free. Call 352-365-0232 or email amy@ctr4arts.com for information, or go to www. leesburgartfestival.com. MARCH 8 PEAR Park Nature Center Open House, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., at the PEAR Park Nature Cen ter, 4800 University Ave., Lees burg. Free. Learn about rock and mineral classication and look at sand samples under the microscope. Hands-on ac tivities for kids and more. Call 352-314-9335 or email park sandtrails@lakecounty.gov, to make a reservation. MARCH 14 Authors Reception, 6 p.m., Leesburg Library, 100 E. Main St., downtown Leesburg. Cel ebrates the accomplishments of some of Floridas outstand ing authors, including Rob in Burcell, James C. Clark, Nancy J. Cohen, Julie Comp ton, Vicki Delany, C. B. Forrest, Bob Grenier, R. J. Harlick, Vic toria Landis, Ann Meier, Deb orah Sharp, Christopher Tozi er and Elaine Viets. Call Judy Buckland at 352-253-6167 or email jbuckland@lakeline. lib..us for information about other events at the reception. MARCH 15 Downtown Leesburg BBQ, Blues & Brew, 5-10 p.m., Neighbors Community Calendar BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Jim Houle drives his vintage hydroplane Macaroni on Lake Dora during the Winter Thunder Regatta in Tavares. CALENDAR FROM PAGE 20 SEE CALENDAR | 22

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22 NEIGHBORS Thursday, February 27, 2014 Call 1-888-847-8876For a Seminar near You Neighbors publishes the last Wednesday of every month in the South Lake Press and the last Thursday of the month in the Daily Commercial. Neighbors is dedicated to exploring the extraordinary interests of everyday people in the communities of Lake County. If you have a neighbor who might be an interesting subject for a story, call Executive Editor Tom McNiff at 352-365-8250 or email tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.com. To advertise, call Advertising Director Mary Manning-Jacobs at 352-365-8287. To submit an item for the Neighbors calendar, send an email to Pam Fennimore at pam.fennimore@dailycommercial.com. NEIGHBORS STAFF: Mary Manning-Jacobs ................................. Advertising Director Tom McNiff .................................................................... Editor Whitney Willard .......................... Copy Desk Chief, layout, design Brett LeBlanc .............................................. Staff Photographer Linda Charlton .................................. Contributing Photographer Rick Reed .................................................... Contributing Writer Theresa Campbell .................................................. Staff Writer Austin Fuller ........................................................... Staff Writer Roxanne Brown ...................................................... Staff Writer Pam Fennimore ................................................ Calendar Editor Neighbors A publication of the Daily Commercial downtown Leesburg. The cost $10 for adults, $5 for children age 10 and younger. Features backyard barbecue and elec trifying blues music in Towne Square along with The Florida Brewing Companys lineup of craft beers. Call Joe Shipes at 352-365-0053 or email joe@ leesburgpartnership.com for details. MARCH 22 Cops and Kids Day, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Gator Harley-Da vidson, 1745 U.S. 441 in Lees burg. Features a law enforce ment skills challenge, games and face painting for the kids and music and food for every one. Funds raised benet local charities. Call Gator Harley at 352-787-8050. MARCH 22 Food Truck N Flick Night, 5:30 p.m., Towne Square in downtown Leesburg. Gourmet food trucks line Main Street, serving up a variety of cui sine. Enjoy live entertainment, beer and bar stations and then stay for the blockbuster movie shown on the 24-foot outdoor screen. Guests should bring lawn chairs or blankets. Call Joe Shipes at 352-365-0053 or email joe@leesburgpartner ship.com for information. EUSTIS THROUGH MARCH 1 GeorgeFest 2014 Its A Grand Old Flag. This annual event features live music, car nival rides and vendors in his toric downtown Eustis and Fer ran Park. There will be a parade and reworks on March 1. For information, go to www.eustis chamber.org or call 352-3573434. MARCH 1 Truck and Tractor Pull, 7 p.m., Lake County Fair grounds arena, 2101 County Road 452, Eustis. Admission is $15. Family event with many trucks and tractors and things for the kids. Food and other vendors available. Call 352357-9692, email smcpar land@lakecounty.gov, or go to www.brooksvillepulling.com. MARCH 6 Lake County Farmers and Flea Market, 8:15 a.m. to 1:30 p.m., March 6. Visit the weekly Farmers and Flea Mar ket at the Lake County Fair grounds, 2101 County Road 452, in Eustis, the place to shop for a variety of products ranging from apples to ziti. The market is open year round on Thursdays except on holidays and during the Lake County Fair. No pets are allowed. Call Jane Allen at 352-357-9692 or email jallen@lakecounty. gov for information. MARCH 7 3rd Annual International Vin tage Motorcycle Swap Meet and Bike Show, March 7 to March 9. Lake County Fairgrounds, 2102 County Road 452, in Eustis fea turing vendors, celebrated pick ers and motorcycle enthusiasts offering literature, memorabil ia, and acres of NOS, OEM used and accurate new replacement parts. Promoted by Vintage Mo torcycle Alliance, LLC., at www. vintagemotorcyclealliance.com. MARCH 7 First Friday Street Party on the First Friday of every month, from 6 to 10 p.m., in historic Downtown Eustis. Sponsored by the City of Eustis. For infor mation, call 352-483-5430. MARCH 22 Eustis Classic Car CruiseIn, 5-8 p.m. About 150 clas sic cars roll into downtown Eu stis, where guests can enjoy the cars, downtown shops and restaurants and music. Want to show your car? Registration is free and will enter you into cash prize giveaways. Spon sored by the Eustis Business Alliance in Partnership with the City of Eustis. Call 352-3603712 for details. MARCH 28 Habitat for Humanity of Lake/Sumter 25th Anniversa ry, 6-10 p.m., at Ferran Park, Eustis. Free concert featuring Pistol Holler in Ferran Park at the bandshell, with numerous events beginning at 6 p.m. and music at 7:15. For information, call 352-483-0434 FRUITLAND PARK MARCH 15 Founders Day Events. A 10 a.m. parade kicks off the festivities and features local entertainment and marching bands. There will also be ven dors, free bounce houses and live bands until 6 p.m., fol lowed by the annual rodeo at Windy Acres at 7 p.m. Call the Recreation Department ofce 352-360-6734 or email at fprecreation@aol.com LADY LAKE MARCH 12 Legendary Writers in Florida, 10 a.m., at the Lady Lake Li brary, 225 W. Guava St., Lady Lake. Admission is free. Dr. James C. Clark is the author of six books and has written for The Washington Post, Washing ton Star, Washington Monthly, The Nation, and Miami Herald. Pineapple Anthology of Flori da Writers is the rst in a se ries of writings about Florida, ction and nonction, by leg endary writers who have come to Florida. Call Judy Buckland at 352-253-6167 or email jbuckland@lakeline.lib..us for information. CALENDAR FROM PAGE 21 Neighbors Community Calendar

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Thursday, February 27, 2014 NEIGHBORS 23 We at LRUC have made it affordable for you to receive the care you want and need For REAL medicine by REAL DOCTORS with CBC$25 Urine$15 Analysis HCG$20 O.V.$95 X-Rays$50 Cardiac$100 Testing CMP$35 EKG$25 Strep$15 Test Pricing PricingSTRAIGHT STRAIGHTRegional Urgent CareLAKE

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24 NEIGHBORS Thursday, February 27, 2014 andMentionThis Adand receive