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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AA00019282:00148


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Sponsored by Fran Haasch Law Group lawfran.com $ HAWKS TO PLAY FOR STATE CHAMPIONSHIP, SPORTS B1UKRAINE: President Obama warns Putin on military moves near Crimea region, A5 GLOBAL GAME: Cops from around the world compete, A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Saturday, March 1, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 60 5 sectionsINDEX CLASSIFIED D2 COMICS E4 CROSSWORDS D2 DIVERSIONS E5 LEGALS D2 BUSINESS C3 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A7 WORLD A5 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A8.76 / 54Mostly sunny and pleasant 50 ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writerroxanne.brown@dailycommercial.comThe man who founded and built the popular Arabi an Nights dinner the ater equestrian show in Kissimmee will open his Clermont ranch today in hopes of adopting out 16 of the horses that per formed at the attrac tion before it closed. Mark Miller, who was raised around horses and learned all about the Al-Marah Arabian breed from his mother Ruth Bazy McCor mick Tankersley, called it a once-in-a-lifetime opportunity to acquire one of the highly trained show horses. All of the horses are beautiful. They are trained for riding and if you wanted to go to horse shows with them, a lot of them can still compete, Miller said. In fact, he said his own daughter is getting ready to perform in a national show with a 21-year-old reining horse named Horacio. A press release issued by Al-Marah announcing the auction calls the animals the most famous horses in Central Florida. If not the entire country, said Miller, who mentioned that over the years, these horses have performed for 500,000 to 600,000 people annually at Arabian Nights. CHRISTINE ARMARIOAssociated PressDORAL U.S. Sen. Mar co Rubio and Florida Gov. Rick Scott told a crowd of Venezu elans in Miami on Friday they are urging the U.S. government to instate sanctions against the South American country where nationwide protests against President Nicolas Maduro have turned deadly. Rubio has introduced a resolution in the Senate calling for visa bans and asset freezes against Venezuelan leaders involved in human rights violations against protesters. Scott has sent a letter to President Barack Obama call ing for similar sanctions revoking the U.S. visa of anyone involved in the attacks. President Obama doesnt need a resolution to do that, Rubio told more than hundred people gathered, many dressed in the blue, red and yellow col ors of the Venezuelan ag at El Arepazo 2, a popular gathering spot for the expat community in Miami. He can do it today. South Florida is home to the largest concentration of Venezuelans in the U.S. Many ed during the presidency of the late Hugo Chavez and are stridently against his successor, Maduro. They cheered and draped Scott and Rubio with the Venezuelan ag. The protests in Venezuela began as student-led demonstra tions but have grown to include Scott, Rubio call for sanctions against Venezuela JAVIER GALEANO / APSurrounded by supporters of the Venezuela opposition, U.S. Sen. Marco Rubio speaks to the media in Doral. ROXANNE BROWN / DAILY COMMERCIAL Al-Marah Owner Mark Miller with Nuncho Primero Whiz (AKA Rocky) a palomino quarter horse and former show horse in Clermont. Rocky was part of the Arabian Nights show, and will be offered for sale today for $7,500. CLERMONTArabian Nights stars face sale AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writeraustin.fuller@dailycommercial.comA man did encounter a bear in Sorrento Thursday night, but it didnt attack him as he claims, a Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission (FWC) ofcial said Friday after noon. Greg Workman, the regional public infor mation coordinator for the FWC, said Josh Hen nessey, 36, came faceto-face with a bear outside his home in the Oak Springs mobile home park, east of Mount Plymouth Road, but he is now telling a different story. His injuries were not the result of a bear, (they were) a result of him chasing a bear and falling (on) a concrete road, Workman said. Hennessey received cuts and scrapes to his elbow, knee and hand that required hospi tal treatment. He originally claimed the bear jumped out of some bushes and attacked him. Hennessey has since made a written state ment to the FWC about what really happened, Workman said, adding the man could face legal repercussions. FWC ofcials could pursue charges, but only after the agencys law enforcement team completes a case investigation, Workman said. That would include re viewing Hennesseys original 911 call to law SORRENTOBear attack called a hoax His injuries were not the result of a bear, (they were) a result of him chasing a bear and falling (on) a concrete road. Greg WorkmanFish and Wildlife Conservation Commission MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comSaying bruises and welts on child with a history of dis ciplinary problems does not constitute child abuse, Sum ter County prosecutors have dropped that charge against a high-ranking re ofcial in The Villages. Prosecutors on Friday said Fire Chief Mike Tucker of the Dis trict Public Safety Department was acting in his dis ciplinary capacity and using rea sonable corporal punishment on the child. The courts have held that for corporal punishment to be excessive, and therefore be criminal child abuse, it must involve more than signicant bruising or welts, said Assis tant State Attorney Angelina Rodeo, who was the prosecu tor on the case. Rodeo added the teens initial story of what happened THE VILLAGESAbuse charges against fire chief dismissed TUCKER GRAPHIC COURTESY OF FLORIDA FISH AND WILDLIFE COMMISSIONSEE HORSES | A2SEE CHIEF | A2SEE BEARS | A2SEE PROTESTS | A5

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 1, 2014 BRIDGE HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Saturday, March 1, 2014: This year you have a New Moon on your birthday, which points to an exciting, dynamic year, where new beginnings become possible. Creativity marks your actions. Remember to be sensitive to those around you. If you are single, your magnetism attracts many people. You might choose to date a lot, or perhaps you will focus your attention on one person. If you are attached, remember that a relationship is about two people. As excited as you might be about your life this year, remember to make time for your signicant other. A fellow PISCES is as emotional as you are, but he or she expresses it differently. ARIES (March 21-April 19) You could be out of sorts. Your ruling planet, Mars, goes retrograde today for several months. At the moment, you could feel as though youre experiencing a bad hair day. Do whatever you need to do in order to feel better, even if you choose to be alone. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Zero in on making a situation better. This even might result in a new beginning for a key relationship or friendship. Youll need to revise your opinions, which sometimes border on rigidity. A key person in your life could be hostile or difcult. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Pressure builds, and youll need to deal with a loved one. Your ability to get past a problem will be emphasized. Take your time in making a decision. A friend could become difcult at best. Consider postponing your plans for a little while. CANCER (June 21-July 22) News from a distance heralds a new beginning or possibility. You will see what is happening from a different point of view. You might decide to schedule a trip in the near future, and a close friend might want to join you. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You could decide to head in a new direction because of a partners feelings. Do not push if you have difculty grasping the totality of a certain situation. Asking questions at this time could result in a disagreement. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Youll get a different perspective and a sense of commitment from a key person in your life. You could have an opportunity for a new beginning, but not as quickly as you might think. A conversation has a serious undertone that needs to be honored. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) You could have a project in mind that you feel you must follow through on. Recognize someones frustration, as this person might have hoped to get together for a fun happening. Do a better job of listening. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) You cant stop your innate creativity from owing, nor will you want to. A loved one enjoys it when you express this quality. Make a point of getting some exercise to help you relax, so that you will be able to enjoy your loved ones. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) A new beginning will become possible. You might want to head in a new direction and do something totally different. You could be taken aback by how irritated a friend becomes as a result. Be sensitive about a changing nancial situation. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) You could make a big difference with a friend who often resents you, yet also admires you. A new beginning in how you communicate might become possible. A friend, parent or older relative will challenge your limits. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Be aware of how you are spending your money and why. For some of you, a long-term goal might be in mind, whereas others reasons might not be so grounded. Greet a new beginning nancially. You will have some tough choices to make. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) A new beginning could create a lot of happiness and excitement. You might wonder what would be best for a friend. Make decisions only for you, and try not to get caught up in the moment. Avoid an argument with a loved one. HOROSCOPES HOW TO REACH US FEB. 28CASH 3 . ............................................... 4-4-1 Afternoon . .......................................... 7-7-9 PLAY 4 . ............................................. 9-9-1-2 Afternoon . ....................................... 9-4-6-9FLORIDALOTTERY FEB. 27FANTASY 5 . ........................... 3-10-11-12-16 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 milestones along with a photo, if you desire - to pam.fenni more@dailycommercial.com.CALENDAREmail upcoming events to pam.fennimore@dailycommercial.com. Millers ranch is on 80 acres off Lakeshore Drive overlooking Little Lake Nellie and Lake Nelli. Its name, Al-Marah, a word from the Budeon tribe that means An Oasis, is synonymous with the Tucson Ariz., ranch Millers mother ran. Miller has about nine national champion horses in Cler mont, in addition to the 16 that came from Arabian Nights. Miller said while he per sonally loves the horses, he is only keeping a couple from the show to use on his ranch as teachers to some of the others. He is hoping to nd good homes for the rest because they are not from the core herd of horses his family has bred since the 1940s. Breeds available include Al-Marah Arabians, Percherons, Appaloosas, Saddlebreds, Belgians, Irish Sport Horses and Quarter Horses. Buyers will have the opportunity to see all them on site, and discuss the horses with Al-Marah Arabians staff, including Miller and head trainer Kassie Barteau. Miller said he and Bar teau will be able to discuss with people which horses would be best for their needs, whether its casual riding, jumping, performing or any type competition at various levels. Prices will range from $2,500 to $20,000. Theyre all like family to me really, and they each have their very own personality. They love being around people. Thats what they do, Miller said. Itll be nice for anyone interested to come out and have a look at them. The full list of horses and prices will be available online Saturday morning at www.al-mar ah.com. The auction is from 9 / a.m. to 4 / p.m. HORSES FROM PAGE A1 ROXANNE BROWN / DAILY COMMERCIAL Al-Marah Arabian Horses Ranch head trainer Kassie Barteau stands with Al-Marah AMizing Ray, a former show horse at Arabian Nights. changed and the child wanted the charges dropped. The 46-year-old Tucker was jailed on child abuse charges in Janu ary after Sumter County sheriffs ofcials accused him of knocking the teen off a bar stool, pinning the child to the ground with his knee, beating him with a closed st, and then dragging him outside and beating him some more, including hitting his head against a gate. After talking with the child again, ofcials de termined the chief did not punch the or slam the childs head into the gate, Rodeo said, adding the child was actually slapped and held down for about 10-15 seconds. The boy then walked outside, where he was pushed again all which left him with sig nicant bruises on his arm and side, red marks to his face and scratches on the chest. Sheriffs ofcials be came involved after a student at the childs school was made aware of bruises. Rodeo said after reviewing several child abuse cases in the 5th judicial circuit, which includes Sumter and other area counties, she determined Tucker did not cross the line and it would be difcult to convict him. In this case, there was signicant bruising to the child. But in review ing the totality of the cir cumstances, the punishment inicted does not warrant a criminal child abuse case, Rodeo said in a memo dated Friday. Rodeo added the child has a history of behav ior problems and the incident started over the student failing to do his school work, being suspended and lying about it. She added Tucker has participated in counseling as a result of the in cident. CHIEF FROM PAGE A1 enforcement. However, any encounter with a bear is a good reason for area residents to take inter est in plans by the state to create seven Bear Management Units (BMUs) across the state. Each BMU will be managed to meet spe cic goals related to bear subpopulation size, potential habitat, human-bear conicts, and potential threats, such as vehicle related mortality, according to the FWC. Several statewide meetings planned several months ago have been set up tell the public about the BMUs, with one sched uled from 6:30 to 8 / p .m. onThursday at the Olde Mill Stream RV Resort in Umatilla. Were doing (the) best we can to wrap our arms around the bear management is sue and we cant do it alone, thats why were asking for help from the general public and other stakeholders, Workman said prior to Thursdays incident. The West Panhandle BMU is already up and running, accord ing to the FWC. Local government partners and residents already are providing input on bear issues they are experiencing and ideas on how to reduce conicts, the FWC reports. Workman said the main concern of the BMUs is to effectively manage and conserve Florida black bears. (The) FWC receives thousands of bear-re lated calls from peo ple each year. Some of the calls are positive or neutral in nature, such as reporting a sighting of a bear in the area. Other calls may be more serious, like a bear accessing un secured garbage, the FWCs website states. Of the seven BNUs eyed statewide, the Central one, which includes Lake and Sum ter counties, had more bear-related calls (21,755) reported between 1990 and 2012 than the combined calls of the six other BMUs. The meetings will of fer opportunities for people to sign up for a Bear Stakeholder Group (BSG) and any suggestions or ideas will be forwarded to FWC ofcials. I know that this input will help us under stand local opinion as we move forward with the Bear Stakeholder Group or the BMUs, Workman said. A BSG is a core group of government ofcials, members of the public, landowners, non-profit organizations, partner agencies and busi nesses in a specic BMU, the FWC stated. The BSG will meet multiple times a year to work collaboratively with FWC staff to address bear issues in their BMU. When asked if the management areas would help prevent incidents like the one in Sorrento, Greg Workman, the regional pub lic information coordinator for the FWC, said, I think the BMUs will be able to help us with all aspects of bear man agement and possibly something like this as well. BEARS FROM PAGE A1

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Saturday, March 1, 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 WILDWOOD Man arrested in sexual battery case of childA 46-year-old Wildwood man is in jail on capital sexual battery charges after being accused of molesting a young child. Ernest Raymond Green also was charged with lewd and lascivious behavior. He remained in the Sumter County jail Friday without bond. According to an arrest afdavit, ofcials with Sumter County Sheriffs Ofce and the Department of Children and Families inter viewed the girl, who is less than 12 years old. She told them that Green had repeatedly molested last year. Accord to ofcials, Green admitted that he fondled and performing other sex acts on the child, and added he was ashamed and does not know what drove him to (it).LAKE COUNTY Historians to appear at Lake BookFestThe 2014 Lake BookFest event March 10-15, will include special appearances by two well-known authors and historians. Dr. James C. Clark will introduce his latest book, the Pineapple Anthology of Florida Writers at 10 / a.m., on March 12 at the Lady Lake Public Library; and at 2 / p.m., at the Cooper Memorial Library in Clermont. Bob Grenier, former vice mayor, councilman and historian, will dis cuss his latest book, Central Floridas Civil War Veterans at 6 / p.m., on March 12, at the Paisley County Library and again on March 13 at 6:30 / p.m. in the Tavares Public Library. Go to www.mylakelibrary.org or call 352-253-6167 for information.LEESBURG Leesburg Art Festival to start on March 8The 47th annual Leesburg Art Festival, presented by the Leesburg Center for the Arts will be held from 10 / a.m. to 5 / p.m. March 8-9 in downtown Leesburg. More than 70 artists will par ticipate in the event with live art demonstrations, and interactive experienses. Food trucks will also be on-site. The regular Saturday Morning Market will be open form 8 / a.m. to 2 / p.m. on 5th Street. Admission and parking at the Palmetto Street garage are free. For information, call 352-365-0232.BUSHNELL Sumter meds disposal planned for todayThe Sumter County Sheriffs Ofce will be conducting a special operation from 9 / a.m. to 2 / p.m. today to allow residents to dispose of unused or expired prescriptions. Operation Medicine Cabinet will be held at the Sumter County Sheriffs Ofce, 1010 N. Main St. in Bushnell, and at The Villages Sweetbay Supermarket, 820 Old Camp Road in The Villages. Deputies and remen will be on hand to retrieve the discarded medicines. For details, call the Sumter County Sheriffs Ofce at 793-0222.State&RegionNEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comA man convicted of ab ducting, killing and bury ing an 81-year-old woman four years ago, moved closer to the death chamber Friday morning af ter a Lake County judge approved the jurys sentencing recommendation made last summer. Dressed in an orange jail jumpsuit and shackles, in a Lake County courthouse hearing that lasted less than ve minutes, Donald Otis Williams also was given a life sentence on a kid napping conviction and 15 years on a robbery con viction all which stems from the murder of Janet Patrick, whom he abduct ed from a Leesburg grocery store in 2010. The judge clearly gave great weight to the ju rys recommendation, said Assistant State Attorney Rich Buxman, who was handled the case after its initial prosecutor recently retired. Williams, 53, will be able to le a number of appeals of his death sentence. According to testimony in the three-week tri al that ended last Septem ber, Patrick drove to the Publix in Lakes at Leesburg on U.S. Highway 441 in October of 2010. At least one witness said she saw Williams jump off the ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writerroxanne.brown@dailycommercial.comThe Clermont Police Department and National Training Center played host to the inaugural World Police Soccer 7s World Championship this week. Welcoming ofcers across the globe for the tournament was organiz er Steve Crane, a former British police ofcer and professional soccer play er who now runs Striker Soccer Academy in Win ter Garden. Crane, along with the International Police As sociation Region 39, co-sponsored the event. IPA President John Nabet said he believes the tournament was a per fect example of what the group stands for Ser vice Through Friendship. Its cops helping cops, using service through friendship and no pol itics, Nabet said. This tournament has been wonderful. We have seen some great games and some fantastic players, but its really more about camaraderie. Each team was made up of 7-14 players and competing teams were from Sweden, Wales, Chicago, Belgium, Orlando/Central Florida (including of cers from south Lake County) and Tampa. Each team played a minimum of seven games spread over three days and, on Friday, Swe den played Wales for the championship. Chief Charles Broadway, who led the Orlando/ Central Florida team, said when they played against Sweden, they were im pressed with the athletic skills they encountered. Groveland Ofcer Robert Mata, the teams goal ie and MVP, put it a little more bluntly, declaring, They destroyed us. Its been a lot of fun though. Weve gotten to meet a lot of people and its been an honor. Of cers from all agencies have come together to MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comA teen on the run after being suspected in a Groveland shooting death, who was captured in New York last week, is now in the Lake Coun ty jail after waiving extra dition. Travis Leomontez Mill er, 18, was moved here on Thursday to face sec ond-degree murder charges in the killing of 31-year-old Justin Russell in early February. Miller remained in jail Friday on no bond. The shooting occurred Feb. 1 in a eld just north of 15720 Stuckey Loop in Groveland, where a large number of people had gathered. According to a proba ble cause afdavit, Miller, who has ties to Clermont but lives in Groveland, showed up with his moth er and got into an argu ment with a man from the Stuckey area of Groveland, apparently part of TAVARESJudge: Murderer can be executed WILLIAMS MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comLaw enforcement ofcers involved in three separate violent con frontations in January have been placed back on duty while state in vestigations of the inci dents continue. Eustis police said de tective Gary Winheim, who shot to death an armed man on Jan. 7, returned to work on Jan. 16 after the depart ments command staff and a representative from the State Attor neys Ofce met with Florida Department of Law Enforcement in vestigators. The evidence clear ly indicated the use of force was warrant ed under the circum stances presented, Police Chief Fred Cobb said on Thursday. FDLE will turn over the results of its investigations to the State At torneys Ofce, which will determine if any charges will be led in the cases. A FDLE spokeswoman said Thursday that none of the three investigations has been completed, so they cant comment on any of them. The shooting occurred at Laurel Oaks Apartments in Lees burg. Three detectives from the Leesburg and Eustis Police depart ments, including Winheim, went to the complex and met with 47-year-old Vernum Blunk to talk about allegations of sexual misconduct with a child and possession of child pornography. Police said at some point during the investigation, Blunk armed himself with a handgun that had been con cealed in the room and threatened the Eustis detective. A Lake County Sher iffs deputy is also back on duty after shooting a man armed with a knife on Jan. 22. According to sheriffs ofcials, dep uties had responded to reports of a suicidal man in the Lake Cres cent Pines East community, just south of Clermont. Deputies reportedly Officers back on duty after deathsGROVELANDShooting suspect now in Lake jailSEE MURDERER | A4SEE SUSPECT | A4SEE OFFICERS | A5 MILLER Policemen from across the globe compete in Clermont PHOTOS BY LINDA CHARLTON / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL Clermont Police Chief Charles Broadway, left, scores a goal against the team from Belgium. Broadway was playing as part of the unied Orlando team. A player from Belgium, left, encounters two Orlando players. SEE OFFICERS | A5

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 1, 2014 Opportunity KnocksLook here for a variety of exciting new career opportunities every week! To advertise a job opening here, please call 352-314-3278 LABORERSMUST have CDL (A/B). Competitive wages & Benefits pkg. MAMMOTH CONSTRUCTORS 390 Golden Gem Dr., Umatilla 352-771-5634 EOE RNs, PTs, OTs AND STs PER DIEMFor A Medicare and CHAP accredited Home Care agency for Lake County Competitive salary. Send resume to: isendros@ caringplushomecare.com GOLF SHOP STAFFPart-time shop attendant. Computer experience required. Apply in person: Harbor Hills Country Club 6538 Lake Griffin Road, Lady Lake No phone calls please WERE HIRING!F/T WEEKEND SUPERVISORRN/LPN needed for double weekend shift from 7am-11pm.LPNsF/T on the 3-11 shift. All applicants must have 1+ year Long Term Care experience and a current FL license. We offer competitive rates, great benefits and room for growth! Visit the facility to apply, or email your resume to Jobs@cqcare.com 700 North Palmetto St., Leesburg WERE HIRING! MEDICAL RECORDS CLERKSeeking applicant with attention to detail. Position includes filing & maintaining all Patient data as well as creating & processing new records. Previous Long Term Care experience is preferred. *We offer competitive rates and room for growth* Apply in person at the facility or email resume to Jobs@cqcare.com 715 E. Dixie Ave, Leesburg COMPUTER TECHNICIANPositions available at Leesburg campus http://apptrkr.com/443077 An Equal Access/EOE KRYSTAL RESTAURANT OPEN INTERVIEWS!Thru 3/6 from 10am-2pm at the CareerSource Center in Leesburg. Hiring Shift Leaders and Restaurant Managers to be part of our newest Krystal addition OPENING SOON in Leesburg. We Find People For Jobs WERE HIRING!RN & LPNsP/T on the 11-7 shift & PRN on all shiftsCNAsF/T & P/T on all shifts. All applicants must have prior Long Term Care experience & current FL certification or license. *We offer competitive rates and room for growth* Apply in person at the facility or email resume to Jobs@cqcare.com 715 E. Dixie Ave., Leesburg OBITUARIESWilliam R JewettWilliam R Jewett (Bill), Leesburg, Fl, age 80, passed away on February 20, 2014. Bill was born on Jan 2, 1934 in Columbus, Oh. He is survived by his signi cant other Diana Allen of 32 years. He is sur vived by his sister Ma ryBahlinger, daughter Jeanne Jewett, son John Jewett, Two other children pre deceased, Deborah Dal ke, Steven Jewett, two grand children, a great grand daughter, nieces and nephews. He was a member of the Frater nal Order of Eagles 35 years. a life member of the VFW, and a member of the Am vets.Lewis Eugene ScottLewis Eugene Scott, 74 of Yalaha, Florida died February 27, 2014. Lew was born on April 8, 1939 in Marshall, Minnesota to Genevieve and Paul Scott. His upbringing in ru ral Minnesota during the depression years prepared him well for lifes challenges and opportunities and introduced him to his lifelong love of shing. Prior to his enlistment into the Army, Lew met his rst wife-Sharon Jean Hanson, and upon completion of his ser vice, they married on November 24, 1962. He and Sharon had 3 chil dren, a daughter and 2 sons. While attending the University of Minnesota and acquir ing his AA in Business, Lew worked part time in what would become an enduring career in the retail industry. Over the next 2 decades, Lew managed a series of W.T. Grant Stores across the Midwest until moving to Florida in 1979 to help open a Ben Frank lin store in Gainesville. Lew eventually moved his family to Leesburg to open his own Ben Franklin store in 1980. Lew and Sharon op erated the family Ben F ranklin store with ef ciency and nesse for the next 10 years until 1990 when he suffered the loss of his rst wife, Sharon. Lew continued to operate the store un til he decided to close the business in 1995. In 1992, he married Betti Satterlee and after clos ing the store he and Betti spent his retirement years travelling and enjoying shing the lakes of Minneso ta as well as occasion al trips to Canada with his brother, Charlie. Lew also enjoyed his part time role as an un ofcial food critic at Dis ney and the many restaurants across central Florida. Lew kept himself t with daily bike rides and never gave in to the lure of Floridas latest mode of transporta tion, the golf cart. He is survived b y his mother, Genevieve Scott of Lake County and his loving wife, Betti Scott of Yalaha; his older brother, Charlie Scott (Janet), his sister Mary Scott, his children: Kathy Scott-McKeeby (Doug), Leesburg, Kev in Scott (Lisa), Sealy, Texas, Keith Scott (Di ana), San Antonio, Texas, Jennifer Bend er (Tom), Gainesville, Donna Ross (Jared), Anniston, Alabama; 3 grandchildren: Michelle McKeeby-Van (Frost), Wade Mckeeby (Jacqueline), Blake McKeeby,: Taylor and Emily McGee, Timmy Bender, Logan, Asa and Adria Ross, and 3 great grandchildren: Nathan, Jacob and Kailey. There will be no formal me morial service. Please take a moment to remember Lew fondly in your own way-while shing, if possible. In lieu of owers, please make donations to Cor nerstone Hospice, 2445 Lane Park Road, Tav ares, FL 352 343-2320. Cremation Choices, Minneola, FL. Tel 352394-8228.IN MEMORY SCOTT bench he was sitting on and offer Patrick his help with shopping, although she was reluctant to take it. Patricks body was found about a week af ter she was reported missing. Surveillance footage from the store identied Williams. Williams initially claimed a second man abducted him and Patrick from the grocery store, using Patricks car, and beat them both. Williams eventually changed his story and said he suffered a seizure af ter helping the wom an shop and, when he woke up, Patrick was dead. Williams later pleaded insanity and his public defenders cited mental illness. But in a 9-3 vote, it took a Lake Coun ty jury just over three hours of deliberations to condemn Williams to death. Buxman said it took until Friday for the sentencing hearing to take place because the defense still had a chance to provide ad ditional evidence to the judge of why Wil liams shouldnt get the death penalty, as well as a number of continuances asked for by the defendant. During the hear ing, Judge Mark Na cke said there was enough aggravating circumstances to OK the jurys recommendation. MURDERER FROM PAGE A3 an ongoing feud over a missing Groveland man. The afdavit states that when Russell stepped between Miller and Leon Haw kins during the argument, Miller pulled out a gun and point ed it at Russells face. Russell slapped the gun away and ran, at which point Miller red several times at Russell, striking him in the back, the af davit stated. Russell died from multiple gunshot wounds, an autopsy showed. U.S. Marshals arrested Miller at a relatives home in Albany, N.Y., according to the Lake County Sheriffs Ofce, whose task force agent aided in the capture. The afdavit adds people from the two areas were appar ently feuding because some people in Stuckey believe peo ple from Clermont are responsible for the disappearance of Xavier Tarrand, a Groveland-area man. Tarrand was last seen in mid-January get ting into a vehicle at a RaceTrac gas station on State Road 50 in Groveland in what the Lake County Sheriffs Ofce still considers a missing-person case. SUSPECT FROM PAGE A3

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Saturday, March 1, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 WILDWOOD CYCLERY rrffntfrb Bikes for Every Terain & Budget & 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. Hours are Mon Thur 10 11 or later Fri 10 Midnight Sat 9 Midnight Sun 9 10 or laterEVERY SATURDAY WEEKLY DART TOURNAMENTS Whimsical Wednesday 5 Close $1.00 nightCall 352.343.5333 Or visit our website www.breakpointalley.com Tuesday Ladies NightFriday College Night found 24-year-old Ian Saum armed with a large knife and it ap peared that he had in jured himself with it prior to the ofcers ar rival. Saum reported ly confronted deputies in a threatening manner with the knife and was given several ver bal commands to drop it, which were ignored. Sheriffs ofcials said deputies used a stun gun on the suspect, but it appeared to have lit tle or no effect on him. Saum continued to confront deputies in a threatening manner by advancing towards them with the knife, and at that point one of the deputies was forced to utilize his sidearm, said Sgt. James Vachon, sheriffs spokesman, in an earlier interview. The shooting was not fatal and Lt. John Herrell, another sher iffs spokesman, said there has been discussions by investiga tors whether to charge Saum. Herrell added they have not identi ed the master deputy who red the shot, due to the FDLEs pending investigation. But according to a document dated Jan. 29 from Chief Depu ty Peyton Grinnell, a preliminary administrative review deter mined that the deputy was found to be within the statutory authority given to law enforcement ofcers for the use of force, consistent with the agencys use-of-force training. The deputy was placed back on active duty. Clermont police of cers also have returned to duty in a case where a South Lake Hospital patient, Wayne Donavan Reid, died on Jan. 31 after a struggle with them. According to police, the patient was being transferred to a men tal facility by the Lake County Sheriffs Ofce when he became combative with the hospital staff and secu rity. Clermont police ofcers Jason Sayre, Daniel Moser, John Lee and Jeremy Kevitt, were called to the scene. When they ar rived, the man calmed down but became combative again with police and deputies. Clermont police Capt. Michael McMaster added that sometime after being restrained by law en forcement and medi cal staff, the man died. The Medical Examiners Ofce would not release the cause of death, citing the ongoing investigation. However, one law enforcement ofcial who didnt want to be iden tied said the man died after doctors gave him a sedative. McMaster said the Clermont ofcers involved in the incident have been placed back on duty. Herrell said none of the deputies involved in the hospital incident were sus pended. OFFICERS FROM PAGE A3 play and just have fun, Mata said. Originally from Costa Rica, Mata has played soccer since he was 5 years old. He said he understands the difference between the mentality of the interna tional players and why they are sometimes better at soc cer than many U.S. players. In Costa Rica, its like people say, Hey baby, wel come to the world, heres your (soccer) ball, Mata joked. Peter Eriksson, who led the Swedish team to a 3-2 victory against Wales, said everyone on his team has played soccer professionally. When in uniform, he and his teammates patrol the town of Eskilstvna. In Sweden, soccer is the biggest event. Its the national sport and everyone on our team has played at high levels, Eriksson said. Many of the players then seek their way into police work because they seek the adrenaline. Eriksson said hopefully, they will be back next year for the next tournament in 2015 to defend their title. The games were open to the public and on many days saw high schoolers and even retired ofcers from other states who heard of the tournament and came to Clermont just to watch. 83-year-old High Brian, a retired U.S. Border Patrol Ofcer of 35 years and a professional soccer player from Europe eyed the eld. Its good for the brother hood, Brian said. Deacy said he is sure that as the years go by, more and more ofcers will want to come from around the worl to play since the experience has been great. Back home, a couple of our ofcers play football, or your soccer, every Sunday and I came out of retirement from the game to play in the tournament, said Kevin Deacy, with the Car diff Police Department. Its for the fun of it and getting to meet fellow ofcers from all over the world. We might be speak different languag es, we might wear different uniforms and be from different countries, but we all have that common bond and can relate to each oth er through our jobs and through the sport. For more information, go to www.policesoccer.com or call 352-241-7345. OFFICERS FROM PAGE A3 demonstrations but have grown to in clude the mostly mid dle-class opposition, upset about economic problems and the heavy-handed government response to the demonstrations. The protests continued Friday with scattered barricades blocking streets in some Caracas neighborhoods on the second day of national holidays. Seventeen people have died in the protests, according to Venezuelas chief prosecutor. The most recent death was a youth cleaning a street in Carabobo state Thursday. The U.S. State De partment has urged Venezuela to respect human rights and liberate members of the opposition who have been incarcerated. On Friday, Secretary of State John Ker ry said the U.S. would examine every aspect of what is avail able to us as an op tion here. But most impor tantly, we need a dia logue within Venezuela, Kerry said. In addition to Rubios resolution in the Senate, a resolution has also been intro duced by Rep. Ileana Ros-Lehtinen, R-Fla., in the House denouncing the violence and calling for the international community to pro mote mediation but stopping short of call ing for the U.S. to institute sanctions. Five members of the Venezuelan national intelligence agency were arrested on murder charges Wednesday in connection with the shooting deaths of a 24-year-old university student and a government supporter during protests. Three more were arrest ed on similar charges earlier in the week. Jennifer McCoy, a political science professor and Venezuela expert at Geor gia State University, said it would be pre mature to apply sanc tions until the governments investigations are carried out and it is clear who was in volved. At this point, Id ex pect that if sanctions were placed on individual Venezuelans while or before investigations concluded inside Venezuela, certainly Venezuela would respond say ing, This is interfer ence and they are car rying out their own justice, McCoy said. The U.S. expelled three Venezuelan diplomats Tuesday in response to a similar action against three U.S. consular ofcials in Caracas. In his remarks in Washington with Colombian Foreign Minister Maria Holguin, Kerry said Venezuela has frequently blamed the U.S. for its own economic and political woes. And so theres a c tion that has been created where its easy to blame us even though weve had literally ab solutely no intrusive engagement or effort or anything other than to try and have a normal relationship, Kerry said. Although he was it was not inappropriate for members of Congress and others to consider incentives and measures as a response to events in Venezuela, Kerry also said Venezuelan leaders need to reach out and have a dialogue and bring people to gether and resolve their problems. Eric Farnsworth, vice president of the Council of the Ameri cas and Americas So ciety think tank, said he understood the frustration that has been expressed by some in the Venezuelan community that the U.S. should more sharply denounce the violence in Venezuela. But he said the U.S. needs to strike a tricky balance of showing disapproval without overly inserting itself, in particular because of its history in the re gion. Looking at it in the context of inter national diplomacy, and trying to nd a path forward in a very complicated scenar io, you dont want to do things prematurely that could make things look worse, he said. Venezuelans in Miami have been collecting humanitarian items to send to Ven ezuela, holding protests nearly every day and pressuring political leaders to con demn the violence. Activist Beatriz Olavarria said many felt their calls had nal ly been listened to on Friday. The follow-up on that is what we want to see, she said. PROTESTS FROM PAGE A1 DALTON BENNETT and KARL RITTERAssociated PressSEVASTOPOL, Ukraine Armed men described as Russian troops took control of key airports in Crimea on Friday and Russian transport planes ew into the strate gic region, Ukrainian ofcials said, an ominous sign of the Kremlins iron hand in Ukraine. President Barack Obama bluntly warned Moscow there will be costs if it intervenes militarily. The sudden arrival of men in military uniforms pa trolling key strategic facil ities prompted Ukraine to accuse Russia of a military invasion and occupation a claim that brought an alarming new dimension to the crisis. In a hastily arranged state ment delivered from the White House, Obama called on Russia to respect the in dependence and territory of Ukraine and not try to take advantage of its neighbor, which is undergoing political upheaval. Any violation of Ukraines sovereignty and territorial integrity would be deeply de stabilizing, Obama said. Such action by Russia would not serve the interests of the Ukrainian people, Rus sia or Europe, Obama said, and would represent a pro found interference in matters he said must be decided by the Ukrainian people. Just days after the world came to Russia for the Olym pic Games, that would in vite the condemnation of nations around the world, Obama said. The United States will stand with the in ternational community in afrming that there will be costs for any military inter vention in Ukraine. He did not say what those costs might be. Earlier Friday, Ukraines fugitive president resurfaced in Russia to deliver a deant condemnation of what he called a bandit coup. Appearing for the rst time since eeing Ukraine last week, Viktor Yanukovych struck a tone both of bluster and caution vowing to keep ghting for the fu ture of Ukraine, while ruling out seeking Russian mil itary help. Any military action in this situation is unacceptable, Yanukovych told reporters in the southern city of Ros tov-on-Don, near the border with Ukraine. Then, seeking to make a rm point, he tried and failed to break a pen. At the United Nations, the Ukrainian ambassador, Yuriy Sergeyev, said that 10 Russian transport air craft and 11 attack helicopters had arrived in Crimea illegally, and that Russian troops had taken control of two airports in Crimea. He described the gunmen posted outside the two air ports as Russian armed forc es as well as unspecied units. Some of them identied themselves as Russians. We know specically some of the units, Sergeyev said. He also said the Russians had captured the main air trafc control center on Crimea. Serhiy Astakhov, a spokes man for the Ukrainian bor der service, said eight Rus sian transport planes landed in the Crimea Peninsula with unknown cargo. He told The Associated Press that the Il-76 planes ar rived unexpectedly and were given permission to land, one after the other, at Gvar deiskoye air base, north of the regional capital, Simfer opol. Astakhov said the people in the planes refused to identify themselves and waved off customs ofcials, saying they didnt require their services.Obama to Putin: There will be costs IVAN SEKRETAREV / AP A soldier rests atop a Russian armored personnel carriers with a road sign reading Sevastopol 32 kilometers, Yalta 70 kilometers, in Ukraine.

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 1, 2014 Opportunity KnocksLook here for a variety of exciting new career opportunities every week! To advertise a job opening here, please call 352-314-3278HOUSEKEEPER FOR HOTELApply at Microtel Inn & Suites, Lady Lake OFFICE ASSISTANT/A/PData entry, filing. Excel & A/P a plus. Apply in person 8-4pm MAMMOTH CONSTRUCTORS 390 Golden Gem Dr. Umatilla EOE FRONT DESK CLERK/NIGHT AUDITORfor hotel. Email resume to Nishcoinvest@ cfl.rr.com GROOMERexp. P/T w/F/T potential. Flex. schedule. 352-250-7918 AUTO BODY ESTIMATORExp Auto Body Estimator for high volume collision center needed in Leesburg, FL. Must be proficient In CCCone. Knowledge of ADP. Management System a plus. Knowledge of estimating lg. trucks & motorhomes a plus. Excellent communications skills required. Medical, Dental, Vision, 401K & Paid VacationsEmail your resume to: waynespaintandbody@ centurylink.net ENTRY LEVEL MACHINE OPERATORSecond shift 3:30 12am. Apply in person 28415 Lake Industrial Blvd. Tavares, Fl 32778 RECEPTIONIST F/TFor Medical Office in Lake County. Exp. required. Bilingual preferred. Fax resume to: 352-742-8305 DRIVER TRAINEES! GET PAID CDL TRAINING NOW!Learn to drive for Stevens Transport. NO EXPERIENCE NEEDED! New drivers can earn $900 per wk + Benefits! Carrier covers cost! Be trained & based locally! 1-877-214-3624 DENTAL ASSISTANTMust have a least 2 yrs. experience. Fax resume to: 352-728-3373 SCHOOL BUS DRIVERS NEEDEDTraining provided. Lake County Schools, Transportation 352-728-2561 or Apply online: www.lake.k12.fl.us GIRL FRIDAY PTQuickbooks Exp. a must. Mt Dora area. 516-9227 DENTAL HYGIENISTPermanent part time Dental Hygienist needed for busy Leesburg general practice seeking an outgoing expd license hygienist who must possess, advance knowledge of dental hygiene procedure and associated duties. One who can educate patients both in oral hygiene and general care and one who maintains excellent patient relationship. Knowledge of Dentrix helpful.Submit your resume via email to doctormehr@ themainstreestdentists.com or fax to 352-787-9091 CNAs & HHAsNeeded Hrly. & Live-in. LOVING CARE Mon. Fri. Call: 352-728-3100 MACHINE OPERATORfor food pkg. operation Must be mechanically inclined, able to lift 50 lbs, stand for 8 hrs., able to work multi-shift, self starter, responsible, attention to detail. Apply in person: VistaPak Inc. 1103 Thomas Ave., Leesburg LPN, RN, PARAMEDIC & EMT & X-RAY TECH./MANeeded for Busy Urgent Care. Email to: medicalbillingtoday@ yahoo.com MA OR CNAfor Leesburg Ophthalmic Sx Center. F/T w/benefits. Send resume to rmagamoll@ totaleyecarecenter.com or fax 352-315-7636 MEDICAL BILLER, CODER & A/R EXPERIENCEDFor busy medical office. Email at: medicalbillingtoday@ yahoo.com PRE SCHOOL TEACHER P/T2-6 pm. Monday-Friday Call 352-326-2273 HEWITT ENVIRONMENTALis seeking a CDL Class A or Class B Driver with Air Brake Endorsement and a clean driving record. Apply with resume at: hrdept@ hewittcontracting.com No phone calls please. EOE. DFWP. EVerify. NEW ADULT DAY CARE CENTER OPENING IN WILDWOODPart time LPNS, CNAS & HHAS needed. Open 8am 6pm, MF. Call 352-399-6862 or email resume to: melissa@ melissasplaceadcc.net FAMILY MEDICAL PRACTICE FRONT OFFICE FT:long-term with benefits. Must be dependable and professional. Exp. preferred in ins. verification, EMR, Word, and Excel. Send resume to Leslie at crewsfpmanager@ embarqmail.com DRIVERSHome EVERY Weekend, Dedicated Southern Lanes & OTR! All Miles PAID (Loaded & Empty)! Or Walk Away Lease: No Money Down, No Credit Check. Call 1-888-880-5916 CNA FULL TIME3pm-11pm. M-F, alternate weekends Apply on line at: www.avantecenters.com or fax resume to: 352-787-6361 PHARMACY MANAGERAnnalice LLC (dba Pegasus RX). Bushnell, FL. 40 hrs/wk rotating shifts during store hrs (8am-6pm M to F & 9am-1pm Sat). Masters degree in Pharmacy; 6 yrs exp as Pharmacist. Pharmacy lic & all other skills & credentials as reqd by FL. Mail Resume to: Doreen M. Scott 2107 Hammock Park Ct Trinity, FL 34655 CHURCH BOOKKEEPER PART-TIME;Shelby knowledge desired; computer proficiency required in Excel and Word; must have good interpersonal skills; 3 years minimum bookkeeping experience. Send resume by email to info@morrisonumc.org EARLY STEPS PROGRAM FAMILY SERVICE COORDINATOR, F/TServing Lake and Sumter Counties Provides services to children, birth to 36 months. A Bachelors degree preferred in the field of psychology, social work, child development or special education. Please mail resumes to: 1011 W. International Speedway Blvd. Daytona Beach, FL 32114 DRIVERNeeded for OTR, 5 yrs. exp. w/some reefer. Good driving record & refs. Very nice truck. NON SMOKER. Call 352-516-1986 DENTAL ASSISTANTExperienced for busy office. Must have qualified expanded duties & radiology certified $16/hr +. Looking for outgoing dependable, professional person must be able to multi task. Lady Lake area. 352-751-1178 LPN FTOffice exp. preferred but not required. Hrs. 8:30 5:00, with benefits, Ins. & 401K. Lake Pulmonary & Sleep Disorder Fax resume to: Patti: 352-728-6460 DIRECT CARE & OFFICE STAFFSend resume to: cclfinc@yahoo.com MEDICAL RECEPTIONISTF/T, exp. with knowledge of EMR for Primary Care Practice in Summerfield, with opportunity for advancement. Fax resume to: 352-307-7848 AREA ASSISTED LIVING FACILITYHiring for Caregiver. Apply To: HENDERSON HOUSE 907 E. Orange Ave. Eustis, FL OPHTHALMIC TECH. NEEDED:We are a dynamic Ophthalmology practice looking for dynamic people! Excellent customer service skills, a positive attitude and are able to refract. This is a F/T position, Mon-Fri, Benefits including; Health care, Life ins, PTO time, uniform allowance and 401K company participation. We offer a Competitive salary. Fax resume to: MFEC, (352)735-6404 or Email dbutler@midfleye.com A very busy fashion, accessories, home decor and gift store located on the square in Brownwood is seeking a high energy Sales Associate with exp. in display. A positive person with a sense of fashion is a must. Please leave a voice message describing your qualifications at 352-399-5769 LEASING SPECIALISTAre you a great Sales Associate? Upscale Apartment Communities in Lady Lakes/The Villages and Wildwood want you! One year sales exp., aggressive and self-motivated. $11.50 hr., negotiable w/apt. industry exp. F/T & Wknds. Monthly Commission and Bonus opportunity. Health benefits, paid vac. & sick, discount on rent available. Apply at 797 Teague Trail, Lady Lake, -OR3793 Pepper Tree Lane, Wildwood, or fax to 813-636-8863. EOE/Drug & Smoke Free WP INFANT/TODDLER & PRE-K DEVELOPMENTAL SPECIALISTLocal non-profit agency seeking Developmental Specialist. Responsibilities include, administration & management of child files; scoring & data entry of screenings & assessments; must have knowledge of behavior support; provide technical support to preschool teachers and parents. Must have FL drivers license; hours Mon.-Thur. 8am-6pm, Fri. 8-12pm; some travel required. AA or BA in Early Childhood w/2 yrs. exp. in early childhood education setting preferred. Fax resume to: 352-435-0235 or email ppierce@elclc.org For more info visit our website at: www.elclc.org Resumes must be received no later than 5pm on Friday, March 7, 2014 We Find People For Jobs We Find People For Jobs We Find People For Jobs We Find People For Jobs I m m e d i a t e O p e n i n g Immediate Opening CONSTRUCTION / ADMINISTRATIVE CO-ORDINATORDirect contact with commercial customers. No Telemarketing or travel Assisting Dept. Mgr. with bids, quotes, sales orders, and scheduling. Must be proficient in excel, word and outlook CAD exp. a plus. Minimum 3 yrs prior sales related experience with a 2 yr. degree in business mgnt. Send resume and references to: jobs@durastress.com Leesburg, FL QUALIFIED CDL A DRIVERS2 YEARS EXPERIENCE (GOOD MVR) No touch freight, assigned equipment, great driver support, weekly pay, direct dep., health ins, paid holidays & vacation. Call for more details. 800-456-2336 X 114 IF $150-$200 WOULD HELP YOUHandout free newspapers at different locations in our delivery area. 20-25 hrs/wk. Hours + commission. Good for college students & retirees. Will train the right person. Must be clean cut & not afraid to talk. Sales experience a plus. Call Joseph 813-484-3766 or Ed 352-217-9337 CARRIERSNeed immediately for LEESBURG AREA, FRUITLAND PARK, UMATILLA, MT. DORA & EUSTIS Apply by Email or In Person Daily Commercial 212 E. Main St. Leesburg or Email: carriers@ dailycommercial.com Include phone number and address when Emailing. Candidates must have reliable transportation, Drivers License & Ins. EOE

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Saturday, March 1, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARDTOM MCNIFF . .................................. EXECUTIVE EDITORSCOTT CALLAHAN . ................................. NEWS EDITORWHITNEY WILLARD . .......................... COPY DESK CHIEFGENE PACKWOOD . ..................... EDITORIAL CARTOONISTVoiceswww.dailycommercial.com The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875EDITORIALSEditorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday.COLUMNSColumns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diversity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycom mercial.com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. DOONESBURYHAVE YOUR SAYThe Daily Commercial invites you to write letters to the editor. Letters should be no longer than 350 words. They must be original, signed with the full name of the writer, and include the writers address and telephone number for verication. We reserve the right to edit for length. Letters also will be edited for grammar, clarity, taste and libel. We accept no more than two letters per month from the same writer. No open letters, form letters or copies of letters to third parties will be published. We do not publish unsigned letters. Submissions are not returned. We retain the right to archive and republish any material submitted for publication.You can submit your letters by:Email (preferred) to:letters@dailycommercial.comBy regular mail to:Voices P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, FL 34749-0007By fax to: 325-365-1951 T his week in Washington, a Department of Education panel continued negotiations over new campus sexual assault regulations. Among the topics was how to dene consent. The denition requires review because of a prolic component of most sexual assaults on campus: alcohol. A report by the White House Council on Women and Girls recounted a shocking statistic that one in ve women was sexually assaulted while in college. The report further acknowledges that the dynamics of college life read: the unfettered availability of alcohol and the propensity for its irresponsible consumption appear to fuel the problem of sexual assault. Many young people both men and women engage in sexual behavior while intoxicated, high or incapacitated. And in such cir cumstances, it is easy, particular ly for a man, to take advantage of a woman who is incapable of say ing no. But not every case of assault is so cut-and-dry. In a sharply criticized column, Wall Street Journal writer James Taranto argued that in sexual encounters where both men and women are intoxicated, the par ties bear equal blame. Yet his commentary is not wholly deserving of the consternation it has generated. It would be naive to ignore what writer Cathy Young calls the very real phenomenon of alcohol-facilitated rapes by serial predators. Such men operate with impunity in campus environments where drinking is part of almost every social activity. But as Young also explains, it is equally true that, in todays cli mate, many cases labeled as sexual assault involve two young people who are drunk and reckless. Young points to the data from the report the White House cites that nd percent of the incidents classied as sexual assaults were based on womens self-reports of sexual contact while unable to provide consent or stop what was happening due to being passed out, drugged, drunk, incapacitated or asleep. Yet only a quarter of these women 37 percent when penetration was involved believed they had been raped. ... Two-thirds didnt regard the incident as serious enough to report. It should be clearly stated that sexual assault in any form is wrong. But there is a difference between assault and alcohol-fueled, regretful sexual behavior. While both are damaging to women, they should not be conated. Unfortunately, this sentiment is often unwelcome among the communities of women who seem to embrace female sexual freedom but shun its requisite responsibility. Cosmopolitan magazine columnist Irma Kurtz was recently pilloried for the cautionary sentiments she shared on BBC radios Womans Hour: The woman is responsible for herself. Men and women are not quite the same. If a woman had a weapon she could use when she got drunk, I would tell her not to, of course. But what she does have that she can use is self-defense. And drunkenness tears that away. Kurtz was summarily assailed by feminists and victims groups, although she herself is a victim of rape. Yet she was merely restating an inconvenient truth about the sexes. Irresponsible drinking puts women at much greater risk. Washington Post columnist Kathleen Parker talks of the obvious biological and anatomical differences that render women more physically vulnerable. In sexual circumstances involving alcohol, Parker challenges men to show restraint: the stronger of two has the moral responsibility to protect the weaker. But chivalry is not an attribute to be reliably found in all men, particularly drunk ones. So women must again be implored to make wise choices for themselves. Ill take it a step further than that: Women must assume the responsibility to look after each other. In college, my girlfriends and I had rules about leaving one another at parties or in dorm rooms with men, especially when alcohol was being consumed. Prying an inebriated friend from the arms of a guy or calling a girl friend after a party to make sure she had made it back to her dorm without incident were occasionally necessary steps to take. Women do not and should not bear responsibility for a crime once committed. But when reasonable measures to prevent assault and regretful behavior, alike, can be tak en, we should employ them. This kind of prevention cannot be regulated by universities or the government. It must be assumed by us all if we are serious about protecting women.Cynthia M. Allen is a columnist for the Fort Worth Star-Telegram. Readers may send her email at cmallen@star-telegram.com.OTHERVOICES Cynthia M. AllenMCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE On campus, women must protect one another 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 $496 billion military budget pre sented Monday by Secretary of De fense Chuck Hagel is a reasonable rst step toward rearranging Americas priori ties after the Afghanistan and Iraq wars. Not surprisingly, the spending plan, which is $75 billion less than the previous budget, has already provoked screeching from members of Congress who are inclined to see defense spending as pork and who are objecting to the nancial impact on their districts. Some also smell another opportunity to attack President Barack Obama, this time by charging him with weakening Americas defenses. That last argument is lame since the nations military power will be maintained through sufcient forces around the globe, advanced weapons systems and technological dominance. Plus, any dollars diverted to domestic needs will strengthen Amer ica at home by improving education and health care and rebuilding infrastructure. That, too, helps the country defend itself. Inherent in the budgets policy is a call for replacing old and obsolete weapons with new systems and forces appropriate to the future. The size of U.S. Army personnel, for instance, would be cut from 522,000 to 450,000. The A-10 Warthog aircraft, a weapon that dates from the 1970s, would be eliminated, saving $3.5 billion. The U-2 surveillance aircraft would be replaced by Global Hawk drones. Unnecessary bases and commissaries would close. Pentagon planning would assume an America able to ght one large overseas war while maintaining its capacity to defend the homeland. New emphasis would be placed on improving the ability to wage cyber-war, both offensively and defensively. U.S. capacities in this regard must stay ahead of any enemys, although care will need to be taken not to provoke attacks on the United States because of its cyber activities. Although the price tag on the package will be hotly debated, Mr. Hagels reduced budget proposal is in the ballpark with cuts required by the 2011 Budget Control Act. Even so, it is hard to predict whether the Obama administration plan will face more cuts or new additions by the time it emerges from Congress. In any case, the downward direction of military size and spending, reecting a nor mal postwar reduction of forces and equipment, is the correct course for the United States.Provided by MCT Information ServicesAVOICEHagels budget is right for postwar USA

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 1, 2014 1-855-274-8707 www.newbodycontours.com1585 Santa Barbara Blvd. Ste. A The Villages, FL 32159Join Us Monday March 3rdat 5pm FREE SEMINARIncludes: Consultation with our Specialist custom Learn about our completeProtocol

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Cycles Cycles 352-330-00479807 N. HWY 301, WILDWOOD 1999 YAMAHA V-STAR 650Only $2,995 2002 HARLEY-DAVIDSON 1200 SPORTSTEROnly $3,800 2006 HARLEY-DAVIDSON 883L SPORTSTEROnly $3,800 2013 HARLEY-DAVIDSON FX DW6Only $12,995 BUY HERE PAY HEREHuge Selection of New & Pre-owned Bikes Drawing will be held April 11, 2014at the Bulldogs, Boots and BBQ Bike 1,000Tickets Will Be Sold 2012 HARLEY-DAVIDSON 883 IRON SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268Sportssports@dailycommercial.com B1DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 1, 2014www.dailycommercial.comGOLF: Rory keeps lead at Honda / B3 RICK SCUTERI / AP Brad Keselowski holds the ag after winning the pole for Sundays NASCAR Sprint Cup Series auto race on Friday in Avondale, Ariz. JOHN MARSHALLAP Sports WriterAVONDALE, Ariz. Brad Keselowski has earned the pole at Phoenix International Raceway after making it through NASCARs new knockout-style qualifying Friday. Keselowski had a fast lap of 139.384 mph, turning the mile oval in 25.828 seconds to earn a spot on the front row next to Joey Logano for Sundays 312-mile race. Jamie McMurray qualied third, defending Sprint Cup champion was fourth and Daytona 500 champion Dale Earnhardt Jr. will start fth next to Greg Bife. NASCAR made numerous changes for this season, in cluding a tweaked qualify ing process in an effort to liven up what had become a monotonous part of race weekend. Instead of going out one at a time, the entire eld gets a 25-minute session to post their fastest lap, with the top 12 moving on to a 10-min ute second round. On big ger tracks, the qualifying will have three sessions, LSSC ekes out 4-3 win over EFSC Staff reportEastern Florida State College scored three quick runs in the third inning against homestanding Lake-Sumter State College on Fri day, but those were the only runs or hits allowed as four Lakehawks hurlers combined on a perfect re lief effort in a 4-3 victory. LSSC starter David Wood was staked to a 1-0 lead but was touched up for three runs on ve hits in his two-plus innings of work. But Steve McClellan, Michael Howe, Anthony Mazzurco and Walker Sheller combined to shut down the EFSC offense from that point on. Dakota Higdon, Tanner Barnhard, Jack Curtis and Chris Blanton all had two hits for the Lakehawks while Walker collected a hit and scored a run during the game-de ciding eighth inning. EFSC maintained the 3-1 lead un til the sixth when Barnhard led off with a single through the hole at short and quickly stole second, went to third on a passed ball and scored on a wild pitch. Curtis reached on a walk against EFSC starter John Piriz but was cut down at second when Sam Thomas managed a elders choice. Shellers sacrice bunt moved Thomas to second and advanced to third on Pirizs second wild pitch of the inning, then scored on Blantons single to right. The score remained tied at 3 un til the bottom of the eighth when Sheller opened with an ineld sin gle and went to second on a wild throw. Blanton singled to right-cen ter, scoring Sheller with what would prove to be the winning run. Sheller (1-0) picked up the win for LSSC (10-4) while Hector Pe rez took the loss for EFSC, which dropped to 10-5. The Lakehawks return to action today at 1 / p .m. against the Univer sity of Tampa JV squad.LEESBURG FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comFreddie Cole said he wasnt sat ised with just reaching the Final Four. The Lake Minneola High School boys basketball coach in sisted his team had designs on playing for a state championship. Cole got his wish when the Hawks ran, passed and shot Ruskin Lennard into oblivion 7442 in Fridays Florida High School Athletic Association Class 6A state seminals at The Lakeland Center. Lake Minneola will play Miami Norland, a 68-40 winner against Jacksonville Ed White, at 1:30 / p.m. today for the Class 6A state title. Lake Minneola (28-3) never trailed against the Longhorns. Carlyle Holder Jr. hit a threepoint shot on the games open ing possession and quickly built a double-digit lead. Despite not having a starter taller than 6-foot-2, the Hawks outworked their overwhelmed opponents in the paint and on the boards. Lake Minneola ex tended its lead in every quar PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Lake Minneola junior Marcus Dodson (11) shoots the ball over Lennard junior Darren Girod (3) during the class 6A state seminal on Friday at the Lakeland Center in Lakeland.JUST ONE MORE TO GO Lake Minneola junior Anthony Brown (3) shoots over Lennard senior Caelen Watts (2). More online For more on this story, see www.dailycommercial.com. SEE VICTORY | B2Keselowski makes it through knockout-style qualifying to get poleSEE NASCAR | B2Lake Minneola routs Ruskin Lennard to set up todays Class 6A championship game

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 1, 2014 NASCAR-Sprint Cup-The Prot on CNBC 500 LineupAfter Friday qualifying; race Sunday At Phoenix International Raceway Avondale, Ariz. Lap length: 1 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 139.384. 2. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, 139.265. 3. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 138.969. 4. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 138.35. 5. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 138.344. 6. (16) Greg Bife, Ford, 138.339. 7. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 138.318. 8. (42) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 138.318. 9. (43) Aric Almirola, Ford, 138.281. 10. (41) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 138.047. 11. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 137.889. 12. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 137.315. 13. (4) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 137.815. 14. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 137.81. 15. (31) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 137.794. 16. (55) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 137.788. 17. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 137.741. 18. (13) Casey Mears, Chevrolet, 137.588. 19. (20) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 137.546. 20. (14) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 137.483. 21. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 137.473. 22. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 137.347. 23. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 137.216. 24. (3) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 137.2. 25. (47) A J Allmendinger, Chevrolet, 137.179. 26. (95) Michael McDowell, Ford, 137.065. 27. (78) Martin Truex Jr., Chevrolet, 136.903. 28. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, 136.867. 29. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 136.794. 30. (34) David Ragan, Ford, 136.789. 31. (26) Cole Whitt, Toyota, 136.726. 32. (33) Brian Scott, Chevrolet, 136.721. 33. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 136.545. 34. (83) Ryan Truex, Toyota, 135.875. 35. (23) Alex Bowman, Toyota, 135.614. 36. (30) Parker Kligerman, Toyota, 135.384. 37. (35) Blake Koch, Ford, Owner Points. 38. (66) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, Owner Points. 39. (36) Reed Sorenson, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 40. (32) Travis Kvapil, Ford, Owner Points. 41. (7) Michael Annett, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 42. (87) Morgan Shepherd, Toyota, Owner Points. 43. (51) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, Owner Points. Failed to Qualify 44. (98) Josh Wise, Chevrolet, 135.287. 45. (40) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 135.115. 46. (77) Dave Blaney, Ford, 134.238. Major League Baseball Spring Training Glance All Times EST AMERICAN LEAGUE W L Pct Baltimore 1 0 1.000 Los Angeles 1 0 1.000 Minnesota 1 0 1.000 Seattle 2 0 1.000 Toronto 3 0 1.000 Cleveland 2 1 .667 Oakland 2 1 .667 Detroit 2 2 .500 Kansas City 1 1 .500 Texas 1 1 .500 New York 1 2 .333 Houston 0 0 .000 Boston 0 1 .000 Chicago 0 1 .000 Tampa Bay 0 1 .000 NATIONAL LEAGUE W L Pct Colorado 1 0 1.000 Miami 1 0 1.000 Washington 1 0 1.000 Los Angeles 2 1 .667 Pittsburgh 2 1 .667 Arizona 2 2 .500 Milwaukee 1 1 .500 Cincinnati 1 2 .333 Philadelphia 1 2 .333 San Francisco 1 2 .333 Atlanta 0 2 .000 Chicago 0 2 .000 New York 0 1 .000 San Diego 0 2 .000 St. Louis 0 1 .000 NOTE: Split-squad games count in the standings; games against non-major league teams do not. Thursdays Games Pittsburgh 8, N.Y. Yankees 2 Toronto 7, Philadelphia 5 Detroit 5, Atlanta 2 L.A. Dodgers 4, Arizona (ss) 3 Arizona (ss) 5, Chicago Cubs 2 Milwaukee 11, Oakland 3 Texas 11, Kansas City 7 Cleveland 12, Cincinnati 3 Seattle 7, San Diego 1 Fridays Games Toronto 4, Pittsburgh 2 Minnesota 8, Boston 2 N.Y. Yankees 7, Detroit (ss) 4 Philadelphia 10, Detroit (ss) 6 Baltimore 4, Tampa Bay 2 Miami 5, St. Louis 4 Washington 5, N.Y. Mets 4 San Francisco (ss) 4, Milwaukee 3 Cleveland 4, Cincinnati 0 Oakland 7, San Francisco (ss) 6 Kansas City 11, Texas 1 L.A. Dodgers 5, Chicago White Sox 0 Seattle 12, San Diego 1 L.A. Angels 15, Chicago Cubs 3 Colorado 11, Arizona 0 Houston vs. Atlanta at Kissimmee, late Todays Games Atlanta vs. Washington at Viera, 1:05 p.m. Toronto vs. Baltimore at Sarasota, 1:05 p.m. St. Louis vs. Miami (ss) at Jupiter, 1:05 p.m. Philadelphia vs. N.Y. Yankees at Tampa, 1:05 p.m. Boston vs. Minnesota at Fort Myers, 1:05 p.m. Houston vs. Detroit at Lakeland, 1:05 p.m. Tampa Bay vs. Pittsburgh at Bradenton, 1:05 p.m. Miami (ss) vs. N.Y. Mets at Port St. Lucie, 1:10 p.m. Texas vs. Oakland at Phoenix, 3:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers vs. Milwaukee at Phoenix, 3:05 p.m. L.A. Angels vs. Seattle at Peoria, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Colorado vs. Cincinnati at Goodyear, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Cleveland vs. Chicago White Sox at Glendale, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. San Francisco vs. Chicago Cubs at Mesa, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. San Diego vs. Kansas City at Surprise, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Milwaukee vs. Arizona at Scottsdale, Ariz., 3:10 p.m. Chicago Cubs vs. Arizona at Scottsdale, Ariz., 9:10 p.m. Sundays Games Atlanta (ss) vs. Houston at Kissimmee, 1:05 p.m. Detroit vs. Atlanta (ss) at Kissimmee, 1:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets vs. St. Louis at Jupiter, 1:05 p.m. N.Y. Yankees vs. Toronto at Dunedin, 1:05 p.m. Baltimore vs. Boston at Fort Myers, 1:05 p.m. Minnesota vs. Tampa Bay at Port Charlotte, 1:05 p.m. Miami vs. Washington at Viera, 1:05 p.m. Pittsburgh vs. Philadelphia at Clearwater, 1:05 p.m. Kansas City vs. Chicago Cubs at Mesa, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Cincinnati vs. San Diego (ss) at Peoria, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Oakland vs. L.A. Angels at Tempe, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Seattle vs. Cleveland at Goodyear, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. San Diego (ss) vs. L.A. Dodgers at Glendale, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Chicago White Sox vs. Texas at Surprise, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Arizona vs. San Francisco at Scottsdale, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Milwaukee vs. Colorado at Scottsdale, Ariz., 3:10 p.m. National Basketball Association All Times EST EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Toronto 32 26 .552 Brooklyn 27 29 .482 4 New York 21 37 .362 11 Boston 20 39 .339 12 Philadelphia 15 43 .259 17 Southeast W L Pct GB Miami 41 14 .745 Washington 30 28 .517 12 Charlotte 27 30 .474 15 Atlanta 26 31 .456 16 Orlando 18 42 .300 25 Central W L Pct GB Indiana 44 13 .772 Chicago 31 26 .544 13 Detroit 23 35 .397 21 Cleveland 23 36 .390 22 Milwaukee 11 46 .193 33 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB San Antonio 41 16 .719 Houston 39 19 .672 2 Dallas 36 23 .610 6 Memphis 32 24 .571 8 New Orleans 23 34 .404 18 Northwest W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 43 15 .741 Portland 40 18 .690 3 Minnesota 28 29 .491 14 Denver 25 32 .439 17 Utah 21 36 .368 21 Pacic W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 40 20 .667 Golden State 35 23 .603 4 Phoenix 33 24 .579 5 Sacramento 20 37 .351 18 L.A. Lakers 19 39 .328 20 Thursdays Games Indiana 101, Milwaukee 96 Washington 134, Toronto 129,3OT Miami 108, New York 82 Brooklyn 112, Denver 89 Fridays Games Utah at Cleveland, late Memphis at Oklahoma City, late Golden State at New York, late Chicago at Dallas, late Charlotte at San Antonio, late. Sacramento at L.A. Lakers, late New Orleans at Phoenix, late Todays Games Washington at Philadelphia, 7:30 p.m. Orlando at Miami, 7:30 p.m. Detroit at Houston, 8 p.m. Indiana at Boston, 8 p.m. Brooklyn at Milwaukee, 8:30 p.m. Cleveland at Memphis, 9 p.m. Denver at Portland, 10 p.m. Minnesota at Sacramento, 10 p.m. New Orleans at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m. Sundays Games New York at Chicago, 1 p.m. Golden State at Toronto, 4 p.m. Philadelphia at Orlando, 6 p.m. Utah at Indiana, 6 p.m. Charlotte at Oklahoma City, 7 p.m. Dallas at San Antonio, 7 p.m. Atlanta at Phoenix, 8 p.m. Tshwane Open Leading Scores Friday At Copperleaf Golf and Country Estate (The Els Club) Centurion, South Africa Purse: $2.06 million Yardage: 7,964; Par: 72 Second Round Ross Fisher, England 66-65 131 Morten Orum Madsen, Denmark 67-65 132 Simon Dyson, England 65-68 133 Carlos del Moral, Spain 68-65 133 Darren Fichardt, South Africa 66-68 134 Trevor Fisher Jr, South Africa 65-69 134 Jake Roos, South Africa 69-65 134 Michael Hoey, Northern Ireland 69-65 134 Gaganjeet Bhullar, India 70-65 135 Edoardo Molinari, Italy 70-65 135 Chris Wood, England 67-68 135 Danie van Tonder, South Africa 66-70 136 Hennie Otto, South Africa 71-65 136 Jean Hugo, South Africa 68-68 136 Oliver Bekker, South Africa 70-67 137 Jaco Ahlers, South Africa 71-66 137 Kevin Phelan, Ireland 68-69 137 Justin Harding, South Africa 70-67 137 HSBC Womens Champions Par Scores Friday At Sentosa Golf Club (Serapong Course) Singapore Purse: $1.4 million Yardage: 6,611; Par: 72 Second Round a-amateur Karrie Webb 66-69 135 -9 Angela Stanford 68-69 137 -7 Teresa Lu 68-70 138 -6 Anna Nordqvist 73-67 140 -4 Morgan Pressel 71-69 140 -4 Danielle Kang 70-70 140 -4 Paula Creamer 67-73 140 -4 Caroline Hedwall 67-73 140 -4 Nicole Castrale 73-68 141 -3 Na Yeon Choi 71-70 141 -3 Suzann Pettersen 71-70 141 -3 Azahara Munoz 69-72 141 -3 Ha Na Jang 73-69 142 -2 Lydia Ko 73-69 142 -2 Brittany Lincicome 71-71 142 -2 So Yeon Ryu 71-71 142 -2 Lexi Thompson 71-71 142 -2 Inbee Park 70-72 142 -2 Hee Kyung Seo 76-67 143 -1 Moriya Jutanugarn 71-72 143 -1 Amy Yang 70-73 143 -1 Jiyai Shin 74-70 144 E Chella Choi 73-71 144 E Yani Tseng 73-71 144 E Alison Walshe 73-71 144 E Michelle Wie 73-71 144 E National Hockey League All Times EST EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Boston 58 37 16 5 79 180 130 Montreal 61 33 21 7 73 155 149 Tampa Bay 59 33 21 5 71 170 148 Toronto 61 32 22 7 71 182 187 Detroit 60 28 20 12 68 159 165 Ottawa 60 26 23 11 63 170 197 Florida 59 22 30 7 51 143 188 Buffalo 59 17 34 8 42 118 178 Metropolitan GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 59 40 15 4 84 191 144 N.Y. Rangers 60 33 24 3 69 157 147 Philadelphia 60 30 24 6 66 165 174 Washington 60 28 23 9 65 176 179 Columbus 59 29 25 5 63 172 166 New Jersey 60 25 22 13 63 140 148 Carolina 59 26 24 9 61 147 165 N.Y. Islanders 61 23 30 8 54 169 204 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central GP W L OT Pts GF GA St. Louis 58 39 13 6 84 196 136 Chicago 61 35 12 14 84 208 165 Colorado 59 37 17 5 79 178 159 Minnesota 60 32 21 7 71 148 147 Dallas 59 28 21 10 66 168 165 Winnipeg 61 29 26 6 64 171 177 Nashville 60 26 24 10 62 149 182 Pacic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Anaheim 60 41 14 5 87 196 147 San Jose 60 38 16 6 82 182 145 Los Angeles 61 33 22 6 72 147 132 Phoenix 59 27 21 11 65 165 172 Vancouver 61 28 24 9 65 147 160 Calgary 59 22 30 7 51 137 181 Edmonton 61 20 34 7 47 153 202 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for over time loss. Thursdays Games Montreal 6, Pittsburgh 5, SO Winnipeg 3, Phoenix 2, SO New Jersey 5, Columbus 2 N.Y. Islanders 5, Toronto 4, OT N.Y. Rangers 2, Chicago 1 San Jose 7, Philadelphia 3 Detroit 6, Ottawa 1 Washington 5, Florida 4 Nashville 3, Tampa Bay 2 Dallas 4, Carolina 1 Los Angeles 2, Calgary 0 Minnesota 3, Edmonton 0 Todays Games Washington at Boston, 1 p.m. New Jersey at N.Y. Islanders, 1 p.m. N.Y. Rangers at Philadelphia, 1 p.m. Florida at Columbus, 2 p.m. Winnipeg at Nashville, 3 p.m. Tampa Bay at Dallas, 3 p.m. Carolina at Los Angeles, 4 p.m. Toronto at Montreal, 7 p.m. Pittsburgh vs. Chicago at Chicago, IL, 8 p.m. Calgary at Edmonton, 10 p.m. Sundays Games Philadelphia at Washington, 12:30 p.m. San Jose at New Jersey, 3 p.m. Florida at N.Y. Islanders, 3 p.m. Ottawa vs. Vancouver at Vancouver, British Columbia, 4 p.m.TV2DAYSCOREBOARD CONTACTUS SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 FAX 352-365-1951 EMAIL sports@dailycommercial.com Schools or coaches can report game results after 6 p.m. by calling 352-365-8268, or 352-365-8279. Amateur Listings (college scholarships, meeting announcements, schedule changes, outdoors notices) can be faxed to 352-365-1951, or emailed to sports@dailycommercial.com When sports are being played in Lake County, we want to report it and we need your help. Directors and coaches of recreational and youth leagues can send game results, statistics, team and action photos, and well publish them in the newspaper and on our website. Proud parents can send us individual photos and accomplishments. Just email them to sports@dailycommercial.com IF YOURE PLAYING, WERE INTERESTED AUTO RACING 11 a.m.FS1 NASCAR, Sprint Cup, practice for The Prot on CNBC 500, at Avondale, Ariz.3:45 p.m.ABC NASCAR, Nationwide Series, Blue Jeans Go Green 200, at Avondale, Ariz.BOXING 9:45 p.m.HBO Champion Orlando Salido (40-12-2) vs. Vasyl Lomachenko (1-0-0), for WBO featherweight title; super middleweights, Julio Cesar Chavez Jr. (47-1-1) vs. Bryan Vera (23-7-0), at San AntonioGOLF 1 p.m.TGC PGA Tour, The Honda Classic, third round, at Palm Beach Gardens3 p.m.NBC PGA Tour, The Honda Classic, third round, at Palm Beach Gardens10:30 p.m.TGC LPGA, HSBC Womens Champions, nal round, at Singapore5:30 a.m.TGC European PGA Tour, Tshwane Open, nal round, at Centurion, South AfricaGYMNASTICS 1 p.m.NBC American Cup, at Greensboro, N.C.MENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 11 a.m.ESPNU UMass at DaytonNoonESPN Cincinnati at UConn ESPN2 Vanderbilt at Tennessee ESPNEWS USF at Rutgers1 p.m.ESPNU N. Iowa at Indiana St.2 p.m.CBS Louisville at Memphis ESPN TMissouri St. at Wichita St. ESPN2 Pittsburgh at Notre Dame3 p.m.ESPNU Auburn at Alabama NBCSN Saint Josephs at St. Bonaventure4 p.m.CBS LSU at Florida ESPN Syracuse at Virginia ESPN2 Illinois at Michigan State ESPNEWS UCF at SMU5 p.m.ESPNU Northwestern at Nebraska FS1 Creighton at Xavier NBCSN La Salle at Fordham6 p.m.ESPN Kentucky at South Carolina ESPN2 Saint Louis at VCU7 p.m.ESPNU Iowa St. at Kansas St.8 p.m.ESPN2 UC Santa Barbara at UC Davis9 p.m.ESPN Kansas at Oklahoma St. ESPNU Houston at Temple10 p.m.ESPN2 Gonzaga at Saint Marys (Cal)1 a.m.ESPNU CIAA Tournament, championship, teams TBD, at Charlotte, N.C. (delayed tape)MENS COLLEGE HOCKEY 7 p.m.NBCSN Penn St. at MinnesotaMOTORSPORTS 7:30 p.m.FS1 AMA Supercross, at IndianapolisNHL HOCKEY 8 p.m.NBC Pittsburgh vs. Chicago, at Soldier FieldSOCCER 9:55 a.m.NBCSN Premier League, Chelsea at Fulham12:25 p.m.NBCSN Premier League, Liverpool at SouthamptonWOMENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL NoonFSN UTEP at Rice1 p.m.FS1 DePaul at St. Johns3 p.m.FS1 Creighton at Marquette PREPSLeesburg boys defeat Ocala West Port Staff ReportLeesburgs boys tennis team mounted a late rally Thursday and picked up a 4-3 win over Ocala West Port. The Yellow Jackets improved to 6-2 with the win. Leesburg won despite losing three of its rst four singles matches, but earned a win in the nal singles match of the day and won both doubles matchces. Austin Barham led the comeback with a win at No. 5 singles for Lees burg, overcoming an 0-4 start to win 8-5. In doubles play, Meet Patel and Owen Bready teamed up for a win at No. 1, and Barham and Lee Curry won at No. 2 doubles. Curry also won at No. 3 singles. ter, except the fourth when Cole emptied his bench. Lake Minneola built a 35-point lead at the 3-minute, 20-second mark of the third quar ter (66-31), which start ed a running clock for the remainder of the game. This game was a cul mination of all the hard work these guys have done since our rst practice, Cole said. We have some more work to do, of course, but this was the kind of basketball Lake Minneola has to play to be successful. We know that if we do what we do play aggressive defense and get out in the open oor we can play with anyone. And now, were four quarters away from the goal we set for our selves a long time ago. Lake Minneolas fre netic approach put ting pressure on the basketball from baseline to baseline and forcing Lennard to slow down the Hawks on the offensive end, worked to perfection. The Hawks forced the Longhorns into 18 turnovers in the rst half, en route to build ing a 47-23 advantage, and induced 25 mis cues for the game. On the offensive end, Lake Minneola com mitted only eight turnovers. Theyre as good as advertised, said Lennard coach Danny Ga dis. They might be even better than adver tised. We didnt play our typical game, but I cant take anything away from Lake Minneola. Thats a very good basketball team and they earned their spot in the championship game. Anthony Brown led all scorers with 27 points, despite playing only three quarters. He hit 12-of-19 shots and also grabbed ve offen sive rebounds and had ve steals. As a team, Lake Minneola totaled 18 steals, led by Browns twin brother Avery with six. Avery Brown scored 19 points and Marcus Dodson added 13. We came ready to play and were very re laxed out there, An thony Brown said. Hitting our rst shot was big. Whatever nerves we mightve had go ing into the game were gone after that. Said Avery Brown, Once I stepped on the oor, I was ne. I was never felt nervous. Dionate Johnson led Lennard (26-5) with 11 points, followed by Gary Hector with 10. The pressure they put on the ball forced us into a lot of turnovers, Lennard guard Caelen Watts said. We couldnt get the ball into the middle to run our offense. This was denitely our worst game of the year. Lake Minneolas season win or lose will come to an end to day against Norland (26-5). The Vikings will be vying for their thirdstraight Class 6A state title a run that began in 2012 with a 64-36 win against Leesburg. Norland used its superior size and postseason experience to dominate Ed White. The Vikings fell behind briey, 3-2, but put together a 13-0 scoring run to open up a double-digit advantage midway through the rst quarter and were never seriously threatened. The Vikings led by as many as 28 points. Lake Minneola, in only its third year of ex istence, is the rst boys basketball team from south Lake County to play in a state cham pionship game. The Hawks are trying to become the rst Lake County team to win a state title in basketball since Leesburg won the Class 4A championship in 2011. Despite the differ ence in size Norland has four players standing 6-foot-6 or tall er, while Lake Minne ola has no player taller than 6-foot-5 Gad dis believes the Hawks have a chance to un seat Norland as champions. Theyre basketball IQ is off the charts, Gaddis said. They dont make mistakes and they seem to get rattled. Thats what you need to win championships. I wouldnt bet against Lake Minneola. Tickets for todays game is $10 with an $8 charge for parking. The Lakeland Center is at 701 W. Lime Street in Lakeland. VICTORY FROM PAGE B1 with the eld cut to 24 then 12. NASCAR got a glimpse of the new system at Daytona last week, but it didnt last long; the Nationwide series was able to get in one round before rain washed out the rest of the qualifying and for the Truck Series. The Daytona 500 didnt use the new qualifying process, so Phoenix was the inaugural go-round. No one knew quite what to expect and there was a bit of concern about drivers intentionally blocking each other to prevent fast lap times, some thing NASCAR ofcials planned to keep an eye on. Instead, the action on the track was sparse for long stretches, with some drivers racing out to get qualifying laps in right away while sever al others waited sever al minutes to get their rst lap in. Logano and Keselowski were at the front of the pack along pit road by random drawing and raced to get out in front on the track so theyd have a clear path. Logano put up the fastest time early and Keselowski was right behind him in second. Despite teams coming in for adjustments one crewmember was allowed to come over the wall to make minor changes those two stayed out front for the entire rst session. NASCAR FROM PAGE B1

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Saturday, March 1, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL FRED GOODALLAP Sports WriterJUPITER Jose Fernan dez struck out two in two scoreless innings Friday, and the Miami Marlins beat the defending World Series champion St. Louis Cardi nals 5-4 in the spring training opener for both teams. Fernandez, the 2013 NL Rookie of the Year, pitched around his own error and was helped by a diving catch by right elder Giancarlo Stanton that robbed Allen Craig of a hit. Fernandez allowed a single by Yadier Mo lina and an ineld hit by Shane Robinson. Cardinals starter Carlos Martinez went three innings and allowed two runs, both coming when Garrett Jones homered in his rst at-bat with the Marlins. Matt Adams and Peter Bourjos had RBI singles for St. Louis, and Patrick Wisdom hit a two-run homer in the ninth.ORIOLES 4, RAYS 2PORT CHARLOTTE Chris Tillman pitched two scoreless innings in an im pressive spring debut Friday, helping the Baltimore Orioles open their Grapefruit League schedule with a 4-2 victory over Erik Bedard and the Tampa Bay Rays. Bedard spent the rst ve years of his career with the Orioles and is competing to win the fth starters spot in his rst season with the Rays. The left-hander yield ed three rst-inning runs, al though that doesnt necessarily mean he took a step back in his bid to get back on track following a pair of dis appointing years with the Pittsburgh Pirates and Hous ton Astros. Tillman, a rst-time AllStar in 2013, allowed one hit, struck out three and walked none. Steve Clevenger had a RBI single and Alex Gonza lez nished Baltimores big inning against Bedard with a two-run single. Jerry Sands and Justin Christian drove in runs for the Rays.PHILLIES 10, TIGERS 6 CLEARWATER Jimmy Rollins hit a three-run ho mer in his second plate appearance of an eight-run third inning Friday, leading the Philadelphia Phillies to a 10-6 win over a Detroit Ti gers split-squad. Batting second in manager Ryne Sandbergs lineup, Rollins led off the third inning with his second walk of the game. The 35-year-old Rollins hit a career-low six home runs last year, including only two in 64 games after the AllStar break. Domonic Brown and Car los Ruiz each had RBI singles for the Phillies while bench hopeful Darin Ruf had a pair of RBIs.YANKEES 7, TIGERS 4 LAKELAND Max Scher zer allowed a second-inning homer by Yankees newcom er Brian McCann, but the Detroit right-hander was otherwise sharp in his rst start of the spring Friday, yielding only that one hit in the Tigers 7-4 loss to the New York Yankees. Scherzer, the American Leagues Cy Young Award winner, struck out two with out a walk. Three of New Yorks top free agent signings from the offseason McCann, Carlos Beltran and Jacoby Ellsbury made the trip to Lakeland to face De troits split squad. McCanns drive to right leading off the second was the only hit by that trio. Gary Sanchez, Jose Pirela and Yangervis Solarte also homered for the Yankees. NATS 5,METS 4PORT ST. LUCIE Ike Da vis hit a long two-run homer, and prospects Rafael Monte ro and Jacob DeGrom com bined to throw four per fect innings as the New York Mets lost to the Washington Nationals 5-4 Friday in the rst spring training game for both teams. Davis, competing with Lu cas Duda for New Yorks rstbase job, hit a two-out homer off Christian Garcia in a four-run fth. The drive landed on the sidewalk behind the grass berm in right eld and bounced out of the ballpark. Trying to become the Mets fth starter, Montero struck out two in two innings he retired Ryan Zimmerman and Adam LaRoche with back-to-back three-pitch strikeouts. DeGrom struck out four in two innings. Nationals starter Taylor Jordan allowed one hit in two scoreless innings and struck out two. Juan Lagares went 2 for 3 with a double for the Mets. Wilson Ramos doubled for the Nationals. ANGELS 15, CUBS 3TEMPE, Ariz Mike Trout wasted little time in showing off his million-dollar swing. The young start hit a grand slam onto the berm by the left-eld foul pole and drove in ve runs Friday in the Los Angeles Angels 15-3 win over the Chicago Cubs. Trout struck out in the rst and hit an RBI single that capped a four-run second against Cubs starter Chris Rusin. He hit the grand slam against James McDonald in a nine-run fourth.Fernandez helps Marlins beat Cardinals 5-4 STEVEN SENNE / AP Miami Marlins Rob Brantly singles during the eighth inning against the St. Louis Cardinals on Friday in Jupiter. Associated Press LOS ANGELES Former NFL All-Pro safety Darren Sharper surrendered to Los Angeles police after being named in a warrant involving a rape case in New Orleans. Sharper, 38, also is under investigation in sexual assault cases in Florida, Nevada and Arizona and has plead ed not guilty to rape charges in Los Angeles. Sharpers surrender Thursday night had been arranged in advance, LAPD Ofcer Bruce Borihan said. He was being held at the downtown Metropolitan Detention Center. In a bail motion, Los Angeles County Investigator John Maccharella described a pattern in which the former football star met women at clubs or parties and lured them to a hotel room, where they were allegedly drugged and raped. Lawyers for Sharper, who played in the NFL from 1997 to 2010 pri marily with the Green Bay Packers, have said they would prove that any sexual contact Sharper engaged in was welcomed. The motion says the incidents happened in the past ve months, with two occurring within a day. Maccharella said he was told a woman went to a New Orleans bar with Sharper, consumed an alcoholic beverage provided by him and blacked out. She awoke the next morning while be ing sexually assaulted, the bail motion stated, noting that an exam later showed Sharpers DNA was present. Another man facing rape charges in the New Orleans case turned himself in to police there on Friday.Sharper named in rape case, surrenders in LA AP FILE PHOTO Former NFL player Darren Sharper, center, appears in Los Angeles Superior Court with his attorneys, Blair Berk, right, and Leonard Levine on Feb. 14. NFL GOLF DOUG FERGUSONAP Golf WriterPALM BEACH GAR DENS Golf is start ing to feel easy again for Rory McIlroy, who bounced back from a sloppy start Friday in the Honda Classic for a 4-under 66 that gave him his rst 36-hole lead on the PGA Tour in 18 months. Tiger Woods is mak ing it look hard. McIlroy recovered from two early bogeys by running off six bird ies in a 10-hole stretch. He looked solid from tee-to-green, hit putts with growing con dence and wound up with a one-shot lead over Brendon de Jonge. I knew that with the way Im playing and the condence in my ability, I would be able to get those shots back, McIlroy said. I didnt panic. I didnt try to do anything dif ferent. Just tried to keep playing the way I was. He was at 11-under 129. Woods felt fortunate to still be playing. He was over the cut line after scrambling for a bo gey on the 11th hole and wound up with a 69 to make the cut on the number. Woods hit only two greens over his last nine holes. His lone birdie on the back nine was a chip-in on the 13th after he missed the green with a wedge. It was a grind, theres no doubt about it, Woods said. I didnt hit it very good. Just one of those days where I fought out a number, which was good. Because 79 players made the cut, there will be another cut to top 70 and ties on Saturday. Woods missed the 54-hole cut the last time he played on the PGA Tour at Torrey Pines. And at least hes still playing the weekend. That wasnt the case for Phil Mickelson. Playing the Honda Classic for the rst time in 12 years, he had a 71 to miss the cut. So did Henrik Sten son, the No. 3 player in the world, with rounds of 73-76. McIlroy knew the feeling a year ago, when he took a steep fall from No. 1 in the world while changing equipment and trying to live up to high expectations, leading to his snap decision to walk off the course af ter 26 holes last year at the Honda Classic. A growing gallery in warm sunshine at PGA National saw a familiar game the McIlroy who won the Honda Classic two years ago.LPGA SINGAPORE Kar rie Webb recovered from a back-nine lapse to card a 3-under 69 and maintain her lead at the HSBC Womens Champions after Fri days second round. The Australian veter an had two bogeys on No. 13 and 15, but nished with a birdie on the 17th hole to reach 9-under 135 and open a two-stroke lead over American Angela Stan ford. Stanford, the 2012 champion, also shot a 69, while Taiwans Teresa Lu was in third place at 6-under after shooting a 70. Swedens Caroline Hedwall briey pulled into a share of the lead with Webb on the back nine before two bo geys and a double-bo gey on her nal three holes. She fell back to joint fourth at 4-under 140 with four others. Webb, a seven-time major winner, has played some of her best golf in recent years this month. Two weeks ago, she cap tured her fth Austra lian Open title in Mel bourne. WILFREDO LEE / AP Rory McIlroy hits out of a sand trap on the 13th hole on Friday during the second round of the Honda Classic golf tournament in Palm Beach Gardens. Rory soars, Woods nearly misses cut and Phil goes home

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 1, 2014

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Saturday, March 1, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 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 RESTAURANT OPEN TO PUBLIC 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 AvailableAll rates subject to change without notice. Tee time 5 days in advance. Expires 3/31/2014.ACTIVE MILITARY OR SPECIAL SERVICES(Police, Fire Rescue, etc.) 18 Holes for$34 Plus TaxCome Play Continental Country Club For the First Time Again...$1000+tax Stephen Wresh Golf AcademypresentsTOUR 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 Only COLLEGE BASKETBALL ANNE M. PETERSONAP Sports WriterNew Mexico State has decided to sus pend guard K.C. Ross-Miller for actions that touched off a wild brawl between players and fans following a game between the Ag gies and Utah Valley. A league spokes man said the Western Athletic Conference is also looking into the incident. New Mexico States Ross-Miller hurled the ball at Utah Valleys Holton Hunsaker seconds after the Wolverines 66-61 victory over the Aggies on Thursday night in Orem, Utah. The ball hit Hunsaker the son of Utah Valley coach Dick Hunsak er in the leg. Some of the fans who rushed the court got caught up in the melee. New Mexico State guard DK Eldridge was in the middle of the scrum before he was dragged away by Aggies coaches as order was restored. In a statement released Friday by the Aggies, coach Marvin Menzies said he sus pended Ross-Miller indenitely pending review by the school and the conference. No matter what provoked K.C. what he did was inexcusable and hence the sus pension. It is an honor and a privilege to wear an Aggie uniform and a responsibility comes with that privilege, Menzies said. WAC Commissioner Jeff Hurd is expected to speak later Friday with Menzies about the incident. I dont like to use military terms, but that was combative, Dick Hunsaker told the Utah Valley student newspaper. Utah Valley ofcials did not immediately respond to The Associated Press for comment on Friday. The game between the WAC co-leaders at the UCCU center was attended by a season-high 4,954 fans. I would like to commend my staff for their immediate reaction to engage our play ers and remove them from the oor. We are currently reviewing several sources of vid eo to accurately assess the situation, Menzies said in a statement Friday. Obviously this was a very unfortunate incident and Im hopeful that we can learn from it moving forward.New Mexico St. player suspended for inciting brawl GRANT HINDSLEY / THE DAILY HERALD New Mexico States Daniel Mullings, at center in red and white jersey, is involved in a brawl involving players and fans who came onto the court after the game in Orem, Utah. ROGELIO V. SOLIS / AP Florida forward Dorian Finney-Smith (10) pulls down a rebound as teammates forward Will Yeguete, center and guard Scottie Wilbekin come up to help against Mississippi on Feb. 22 in Oxford, Miss. MARK LONGAP Sports WriterGAINESVILLE Florida coach Billy Donovan has found sustained success with college basketballs ver sion of the waiver wire. Donovan has gotten key contributions from his last three trans fers, starting with for mer Georgetown center Vernon Macklin in 2009 and continuing with former Rutgers guard Mike Rosario in 2011. Now, its Dorian Fin ney-Smith making the most of his relative ly new surroundings in Gainesville. Finney-Smith, who sat out last year after transferring from Virginia Tech, is coming off one of his best games of the season a 19-point, nine-rebound performance at Vanderbilt that helped the No. 1 Gators extend their winning streak to 20 games. When hes play ing well, it denitely changes and helps our team, Donovan said Friday. Florida, which hosts LSU on Saturday, clinched the Southeastern Conference regular-season title by virtue of Kentuckys loss to Arkansas on Thursday night. But the team has no plans to celebrate just yet. The Gators (26-2, 15-0) are chasing greatness their motto down the stretch after coming up just short of the Fi nal Four the last three years. Finney-Smith just might be the X-factor in the teams title chase. The 6-foot-8 sopho more has the size, skill and athletic ability to score inside and out, and has shown he can be a force on the offensive and defensive boards. Doing it consistently has been the challenge. Although Finney-Smith leads the team in rebounding, averaging 7.1 a game, and has more assists than turnovers a rar ity for a big man he has struggled to score. Before Tuesday nights breakout game against the Commodores, Finney-Smith failed to reach double gures in 10 of his pre vious 11 outings. His biggest slump was from the 3-point line, where he had made just one shot in his last 26 attempts. He also missed 22 in a row during that stretch. He made three 3s against Vandy, including one with 32 sec onds left that gave Flor ida a ve-point lead in a nail-biter. It felt good, said Finney-Smith, widely considered the front-runner for the leagues Sixth Man of the Year Award. I went through a little bit of a slump, but its great to see how much work I put in. Florida could use Finney-Smith to knock down a few more longrange shots. After all, one of the teams main weaknesses is a lack of 3-point shooting. Sure, Michael Frazier II is one of the best in the league from behind the arc and Scot tie Wilbekin is a legit imate threat, too. But the Gators are miss ing that third perime ter shooter who really could open things up inside for Patric Young and Will Yeguete. Finney-Smith showed glimpses earlier this season, making nine of his rst 23 shots from 3-point range. But hes been way more miss than hit since. Maybe the Vandy game will turn things around. Huge for him, Fra zier said. Im glad he was able to shoot the ball well because he was going through a shooting slump obviously. Glad he was able to knock down some shots for us he hit a big one late down the stretch so very happy for him, happy for our team he was able to help us pull off that win. Regardless of the slump, Finney-Smith has found a comfort able niche as the teams sixth man. I try to come off the bench with lot of energy, he said. Try to change the game, af fect the game any way I can. Even if Im not hit ting shots, getting on the glass and playing defense, just play with excitement.Finney-Smith latest transfer helping Gators TOM CANAVANAP Sports WriterNEWARK, N.J. Bryce Cotton scored 17 of his 24 points in the second half to lead Providence to a 74-69 victory over cold-shooting and undermanned Seton Hall on Friday night. Kadeem Batts add ed 14 points and 11 re bounds as the Friars (1910, 9-7 Big East) won for the third time in four games and avenged an overtime loss to the Pi rates earlier this season. LaDontae Henton had 13 points and Tyler Harris had all 11 of his in the nal 20 minutes for Providence. Sterling Gibbs had 20 points to lead Seton Hall (14-15, 5-11), which played without lead ing scorer Fuguan Edwin (sprained thumb). Eugene Teague added 17 points and 12 re bounds for the Pirates, who have lost three in a row and 6 of 7. Providence, whose only recent loss was in overtime to No. 8 Vil lanova, took the lead for good when Cotton drove the length of the court with a turnover and dunked for a 28-26 halftime lead.Cotton scores 24 to lead Providence over Pirates

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B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 1, 2014

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Does your comput er watch out for you? Mine does. A few days ago I was getting ready to send a story to my editor. I hit the send button but the computer didnt obey my command. Instead, it asked me, Are you sure you want to send this message without an attachment? (Message contains the word attached). No, I didnt want to send the message without the story attached. Im not sure how long my computer has had this capability, but Ive sent many emails in the past intending to have an attachment without an attachment. Dont you wish someone or something would question us before we say or do something harmful to our selves or others? Remember when your mom said, Its all fun and games until someone loses an eye, while you were roughhousing or throwing something pointed around the room? How many times would we change our actions if we could? I remember one time I was teaching Emily to ride a bike without training wheels. I thought she was ready and sent her on her way down an incline. I realized my stupidity shortly before she picked up speed and was soon out of my grasp. I wish I had received a message that asked, Do you really want to do this (you idiot)? Fortunately, she didnt get hurt, but I never did that again. James wrote something very wise for us to consider, and its really applicable in word or deed. He wrote, Know this, my beloved brothers: let every person be quick to hear, slow to speak, slow to anger; for the anger of man does not produce the righteousness of God. Therefore put away all lthiness and rampant wickedness and receive with meekness the implanted word, which is able to save your souls. Imagine how many ghts or even wars could be avoided if we were slow to speak but quick to listen? Talk is cheap and James added, But be doers of the word, and not hearers only, deceiving yourselves. James summed it up a few verses later when he wrote, So speak and so act as those who are to be judged under the law of liberty. For judgment is without mer cy to one who has shown no mercy. Mercy triumphs over judgment. We need to be mindful of the consequences of our words and actions before we let them slip off our tongue or hands. Fortunately, we are under the law of liberty. We receive mercy but we must give mercy. Let us slow down our hectic lives and consider the outcome of our actions. Its not just asking What would Jesus do? Its doing or saying what Jesus would.Rick Reed is a columnist who lives in Mount Dora. To reach him, call 352-383-1458, or send an email to ricoh007@aol.com.FaithforLife www.dailycommercial.com352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.comC1DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 1, 2014 TODAY FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH SPRING BAZAAR: From 7:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., at the church 221 W. Noble Ave., in Bushnell. Pancake breakfast, numerous items offered, and chicken and rice lunch. Call 352-793-3221. SUNDAYHOMECOMING AT FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH: Begins with Sunday School at 9 a.m., worship at 10 a.m. Long -time Wildwood resident, former dea -con and youth pastor at the church, Ralph Willis is the guest speaker for the day. Dinner on the grounds at the church, 402 Oxford St., behind City Hall, in Wildwood. For information, call 352-748-1822, or go to www.fb -cwildwood.org.SIGN UP TODAY FOR FAIRWAY CHRIS-TIAN SINGLES LUNCH EVENT AT RED SAUCE: At 1:30 p.m., Monday, Lake Sumter Landing. Call 352-259-9305.MESSIAHS MANSION ON DISPLAY THROUGH SUNDAY IN LADY LAKE: From 12:30 to 8 p.m., Lady Lake SDA Church, 231 Lake Grifn Road in Lady Lake. The free display is a full-scale model of the wilderness temple built by Moses and the Isra -elites. Go to www.messiahsmansion.com or call 352-633-0203. VENTRILOQUIST/SINGER DAVID MAC -MEEKIN AND RUSTY APPEAR AT FIRST CHURCH OF GOD: At 10:45 a.m., during the morning worship time, at the church, 1550 N. Highway 19 in Eustis. Free event with a freewill offering received. Call 352-357-0048.TUESDAY BIBLE STORYTELLING PRESENTATION AT UNITARIAN UNIVERSALIST FELLOW -SHIP: At 7 p.m., presented by Drew Willard, pastor of United Church of Christ in The Villages, in an interactive workshop format. Call 352-6749288 for details. MARCH 8DINNER, TALENT SHOW AND AUCTION AT FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH: At 6 to 9 p.m., at the church, 439 E. Fifth Ave., in Mount Dora. Funds send students to summer camp. Admission free with a love offering received. For information, call 352-383-2005, or go to www.mtdorafumc.org. MARCH 9 CLASSIC PRAISE IN CONCERT AT BEREAN BAPTIST CHURCH: At 10:45 a.m., 5640 County Road 48 in Oka -humpka. Call 352-728-0900.MERCYS WELL IN CONCERT AT SIL -VER LAKE COMMUNITY CHURCH: At 10:30 a.m., free event with a freewill offering received, 34030 Radio Rd., in Leesburg. Call 352-742-0648.DOVE AWARD WINNER DALLAS HOLM IN CONCERT: This contemporary Christian performing artist will per -form at 6 p.m., Fairway Christian Church, 251 Avenida Los Angelos, The Villages. Free event with a freewill of -fering received. Call 352-259-9305 for information.To place a religion event on the calendar, send an email to pam.fennimore@dailycommercial.com.CHURCH CALENDAR RICK REEDREFLECTIONS The word that saves us from our own mistakes CINDY DIANSpecial to the Daily CommercialA full-scale model of the wilderness temple built by Moses and the Israelites is available for free tours through Sunday at the Lady Lake Seventh-Day Adventist Church. Its nice to have people go through the tour and see it come to life, guide Travis Plemmons said of the temple, called Messiahs Mansion. I love to see the kids eyes as they see the life-size model and understand what each symbol means. The model was created by the Christ-based Oklahoma Academy, based just outside Oklahoma City, and has been touring the world since 2003. The model has been built to t the description of the plans given by God to Mo ses after he led the Israel ites out of Egypt. God has always had His people, project direc tor Carolyn Leinneweber said. Because the sanctuary is in symbols, the visual aid is a powerful tool to see things more clearly. Pastor Scott Moore had seen the exhibit in Ala bama and said he knew it would be a blessing to Lake County. Theres a lot of people that dont know the his tory of the sanctuary, Moore said. When they go through the tour, they will hear another aspect from the gospel they may have never heard before. The academy has since built another two replicas that are on tour. One just nished in Guatemala, where around 28,000 people experienced the tour, said Jim Bradford of the academy. Another will soon be on its way to Ghana, Africa. The academy sends a different class with each 150-foot-by-75-foot replica. The academys junior class is assisting the Lady Lake exhibit with tours, maintenance, setting up and breaking down. It takes a lot to keep up and travel with something this size, Leinneweber said. But as we see how the people are blessed with this experience, it makes it all worth it. The Lady Lake Seventh-day Adventist Church is at 231 Lake Grifn Road and offers free tours every 15 minutes. Tour times are from 12:30 / p.m. to 8 / p .m. today and Sunday.LADY LAKETour a full-scale model of Moses wilderness temple through Sunday PHOTO COURTESY OF CHRISTIAN ACADEMY ABOVE: The academy sends a different class with each 150-foot by 75-foot replica. The academys junior class is assisting the Lady Lake exhibit with tours, maintenance, setting up and breaking down. BELOW: Because the sanctuary is in symbols, the visual aid is a powerful tool to see things more clearly, project director Carolyn Leinneweber said. SCOTT MOORE / SUBMITTED PHOTO Glenn Hill of Gentry, Okla., discusses symbols in the sanctuary. The model has been built to t the description of the plans given by God to Moses after he led the Israelites out of Egypt.

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 1, 2014 rfntbr President Dunstan & Son Plumbing Co.,Inc. ofLEESBURG 352-365-1228Come visit our new location!rfnttb The Charlotte Mayfield Assisted Living Retirement CommunityrfAssisted Living, Independent Living, Day Stay Residency Combining Independence with Personal Care for over 40 yearsHoly Tr i ni ty Epi s copal Church2201 Spring Lake Road, Fruitland Park352-787-1 500Father Ted KoellnSunday Service 8:00am, 9:30am, 11:00amWednesday Healing Service 11:30am www.holytrinityfp.comLIFE Church Assem bly of God04001 Picciola Rd., Fruitland Park352-787-7962Pastor Rick WelborneSunday Deaf Impaired 10:00am Sunday Evening 6:00pm Wednesday Prayer and Youth Service 7:00pm Sunday School 9:00am Wednesday Bible Study 7:00pmPi lgrims Un i ted Church of Chri st (UCC)509 County Road 468, Fruitland Park www.pucc.info352-365-2662 or office@pucc.infoRev. Ronal Freyer Nicholas, OSL, PastorRev. Robert Van Valkenburg, Pastoral Associate Emeritus Sunday Worship 10:00amContact us or visit our website for more infoL i ghthouse Foundati on M i ni stri es Internat i onal INC .11282 SR 471, Webster352-793-2631Pastor Patricia T. BurnhamSunday Services 9:00am & 6:00pm Thursday Night 7:00pm 3rd Saturday Food Basket Give-A-Waywww.lighthousefoundationministries.orgL i nden Church of God4309 CR 772, Webster Pastor Doyle D. GlassSunday Morning Worship 10:30am Sunday Evening Worship 6:00pm Sunday School 9:45amWednesday Night (Family Training Hour) 7:00pmAll Sa i nts Rom an Cathol ic Chapel11433 U.S. 441, River Plaza #11, Tavares407-391 -8678 352-385-3880Sunday Latin Mass 8:00am & 10:00amFi rst Bapti st Church of Tavares124 N. Joanna Avenue, Tavares352-343-71 3 1Sunday Contemporary Service 8:30am Sunday Traditional Service 11:00am & 6:00pm Sunday Bible Study (all ages) 10:00am Wednesday Fellowship Meal 5:00pm Wednesday Life University 6:15pm Wednesday Prayer Service 6:15pm Providing direction for all generationswww.fbctavares.comTavares Fi rst Uni ted Methodi st Church (UMC)Corner of Old 441 & SR 19, Tavares352-343-2761Pastor John BarhamTraditional Service 8:30AM & 11:00am Contemporary Cafe Service 10:00am Children of Light-Youth & Family Service 1st Sunday of each month 6:00pmwww.fumctavares.com For information on listing your church on this page call Michelle at352-365-8233or e-mail tomichelle.fuller@dailycommercial.comBethany Lutheran Church1334 Griffin Road, Leesburg352-787-7275Sunday Service 8:00am & 10:30am Wednesday Bible Study 10:00am Sunday Bible Study 9:15amEmmanuel Bapti st Church of Leesburg1710 U.S. Hwy. 441 E., Leesburg352-323-1 588Pastor Jeff CarneySunday Celebration Service 10:30am Wednesday Mens Prayer Breakfast 8:00am Wednesday Praise & Prayer 6:30pm Sunday Bible Study 9:15am Wednesday Epic Youth Ministry 6:30pmwww.EmmanuelFL.comFi rst Bapti st Leesb urg220 N. 13th St., Leesburg352-787-1 005Sunday Service 8:15am, 9:30am & 10:45am Sunday Bible Study 8:15am, 9:30am & 10:45am Wednesday Night Activities 6:00pmwww.fbcleesburg.orgFi rst Church of Chri st, Sci enti st, Leesburg13th & Line St., Leesburg352-787-1 921Sunday Service 10:30am Sunday School 10:30am Wednesday School 3:30pmFi rst Presbyter i an Curch of Leesburg200 S. Lone Oak Dr., Leesburg352-787-5687Sunday Service 10:00pm Sunday School 8:45am www.firstpresleesburg.orgDisciples Making DisciplesGlor i a Dei L utheran Church130 S. Lone Oak Drive, Leesburg352-787-3223Sunday Worship October-April 8:00am & 10:30am Sunday Worship May-September 9:15am Christian Education October-April 9:15am www.gloriadeielca.netLakes and Hi lls Covenant ChurchRev. Ken Folmsbee, PhD, PastorWorship Service 10:15am Bible Study 9:00am @ Womens Club of Leesburg 700 S. 9th Street, Leesburg Church Office 106 S. Palm Ave., Howie-in-the-Hills352-552-0052www.lakeshillscovenantchurch.orgLegacy Communi ty ChurchLocated at Lake Square Mall, Leesburg (suite 331 next to JCPenney)Pastor Theo Bob-352-250-0 1 56 Pastor Buddy Walker-352-978-0509Spanish Pastor Luis Fuentes-352-5521 357Sunday Worship Service 9:30am Legacy is a multicultural, multiracial, generational, Christian Church www.legacycic.orgSt. Paul Rom an Cathol ic Church(In union with the Roman Catholic Diocese of Orlando & The Vatican)1330 Sunshine Avenue, LeesburgWeekday Masses M-F 8:30amSacrament of Penance Saturday 2:30-3:30pm (or by appointment) Saturday Masses 4:00, 5:30, 7:00pm (Spanish)Sunday Masses 7:00, 9:00, 11:00am, 12:30pmOffice Hours M-F 8:00-12:00, 1:00-4:00Seventh Day Advent i st508 S. Lone Oak Dr., Leesburg352-326-41 09Worship Service 9:30am Sabbath School Service 11:00am Wednesday Prayer Meeting 7:00pmL i berty Bapt i st Church11043 True Life Way, Clermont 352-394-0708Senior Pastor Chris JohnsonSun. Svc. 10:40am, Family Prayer Svc. 6:00pm Unashamed Students Service 6:00pm Sun. Bible Fellowship 9:30am Wed. Bible Study 6:30pm, Kids 4 Truth Clubs 6:30pm Groups for all ages, Nursery provided all serviceswww.lbcclermont.org ClermontFi rst Church of Chri st, Sci enti stGrove and Lemon Avenues, Eustis352-357-3899Sunday Service 10:30am Sunday School 10:30am Wednesday Testimonial Meeting 12:15pm Christian Science Reading Room 108 E. Magnolia Ave., EustisFi rst Uni ted Methodi st Church of Eust i sA Place where You Matter600 S. Grove Street, Eustis352-357-5830Senior Pastor Beth FarabeeCoffee and Fellowship 9:00am Contemporary Worship 9:30am Traditional Worship 11:00amL i fe W i thout L imits Mini stri es150 E. Barnes Avenue, Eustis352-399-291 3Bishop Robert DixonSunday School 9:00am Sunday Worship Service 10:00am Wednesday Family Bible Study 7:00pmwww.lifewithout-limits.comSt. Thom as Epi s copal Church317 S. Mary St., Eustis(corner S. Mary & Lemon St.)352-357-4358Rev. John W. Lipscomb III, RectorSunday Holy Eucharist Services 8:00am & 10:30am Adult Sunday School 9:20am, Childrens Chapel Thurs. Holy Eucharist & Healing Service 10:00amwww.stthomaseustis.comUn i tari an Uni versal i st Congregati on of Lake CountyEustis Womans Club Building 227 North Center Street, Eustis352-728-1 631Sunday Adult Discussion Group 9:45am Sunday Celebration of Life Science 11:00amFacebook: www.facebook.com/UUlakeco Website:www.lakecountyyuu.org Email: lakecountyyuu@gmail.com Eustis Fruitland Park Leesburg Tavares Webster Mount DoraCongregati onal Church650 N. Donnelly St., Mount Dora352-383-2285Reverand Dr. Richard DonSunday 11:00am (Communion 1st Sunday of the month) Monday Bible Study 9:00am & 6:00pmSt. Phi l i p L utheran Church1050 Boyd Drive, Mt. Dora352-383-5402Pastor Rev. Dr. Johan BerghSunday Service 9:30am (Childcare Provided) Fellowship 10:45amwww.stphiliplc.com OkahumpkaCorpus Chri st i Epi s copal Church3430 County Road 470, Okahumpka352-787-8430Sunday Eucharist Service 9:00am Evening Prayer 4:00pm Fellowship following both services Thursday Morning Prayer 9:30amwww.corpuschristiepiscopal.org GrovelandMt Oli ve Missi onary Bapti st Church15641 Stucky Loop, Stucky(West of Mascotte)352-429-3888Rev. Clarence L. Southall-PastorSunday Worship Service 11:00am Sunday School 9:30am Bible Study-Wednesday 7:00pm Youth Bible Study-Wednesday 7:00pm LeesburgThe Heal i ng Place1012 W Main Street, Leesburg352-61 7-0569Facilitator: Phyllis GilbertSunday Service and Kids Club 11:00am Wednesday Bible Study and Kids Club 6:00pm (Nursey open for all services) Come as you are and leave different!Yesh uas Mess i anic Congregati on Messianic Congregati on C. T O M C.Best Western Plus 1321 N. 14th Street, Leesburg352-357-7330Saturday 10:00am-1:00pm MinneolaNew L i fe Presbyteri an Church, PCA18237 E. Apshawa Road, Minneola Music Ministries352-241 -81 8 1Sunday School 9:30am Sunday Worship 10:45amSt. Catheri ne Un i ted Methodi st Church9848 CR 738B, Bushnell 352-446-41 49Sunday Worship Service 9:00am Everyone Welcomewww.stcatherineumc.org BushnellZi on L utheran Church (ELCA)547 S. Main Ave., Groveland352-429-2960Pastor Ken StoyerSunday Worship Service 11:00am Adult Sunday School 9:30am Groveland

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Saturday, March 1, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 ERIK SCHELZIGAssociated PressNASHVILLE, Tenn. Friday marks the end of the two-week period within which U.S. Sen. Bob Corker promised Volkswagen would announce another line at its factory in Tennessee if workers there rejected repre sentation by the Unit ed Auto Workers union. So far, theres little sign of any pending an nouncement. Workers at the Chat tanooga plant ended up voting 712-626 against the UAW, in an election the union claims was tainted by threats and intimidation from Republicans like Corker, Gov. Bill Haslam and state law makers. The UAW last week led a challenge with the National Labor Re lations Board, seeking to have results voided and a new election to be held. The appeal cited warnings from GOP lawmakers that a prounion vote would en danger key state incentives to secure the new line at the plant, and Corkers statements that a vote against the union would be fol lowed in short order an expansion announcement. If the UAW is voted down theyre going to come here immediately, within a two week period, and afrm theyre going to build a line here, Corker told The Associated Press the day before the con clusion of the threeday vote. The Senator also dis missed the repeated claim by Volkswagen that a decision about whether to build a new SUV either in Chattanooga or at a plant in Mexico was unrelated to the union vote. There is no way Id put out statement like I put out unless I was 1,000 percent that it was accurate in every way, Corker said at the time. In its appeal, the UAW criticized the statements from Corker and other GOP politicians during the elec tion. This resonates as a classic st inside the velvet glove threat, the UAW appeal said. If you vote against the union you will be rewarded, but if you go the other way you will be punished. Senator Corker knew exactly what he was doing, according to the ling. Corker blamed the UAW appeal and the resulting delay in certifying the results of the union election for putting a hold on expansion talks at the plant. Unfortunately, I have to assume that todays action may slow down Volkswagens nal discussions on the new SUV line, he said at the time. Volkswagen has re mained silent on Corkers latest asser tions as well as the UAW appeal. The company did not immediately respond to messages seeking a comment Thursday. CASH PRIZES! On Course Contests! Platinum Level Sponsor Gold Level Sponsor Silver Level SponsorCall Dwight Graber 750-4850 or Ed Riddle 267-5883 Registration Deadline: March 17th Million Dollar ShotHole-in-One CONTEST 2014 In Memory of Margaret Witt In Honor of Mildred Witt March 29th Arlington Ridge 7:00am Breakfast & Sign In 8:00am Shotgun Start$80 media sponsor Your First Choice Beyers Funeral Home, Inc. Guys Roong of Lake County, Inc. Jims Golf Shop-The Villages Logan Sitework Contractors, Inc. Page Theus Funeral Home Highland Lakes Dental Riddle-Newman Engineering, Inc. CenterState Bank, Leesburg Ro-Mac Lumber & Supply, Inc. Inquirers Sunday School Class-MUMC Lenhart Electric James C. & Vickie Lenhart Leesburg Concrete Company, Inc. Integrated Financial Services of Central FL Subway Leesburg Sunrise Kiwanis Club Sign Crafters of Florida J. Cecil Shumacker, PAAnonymous Lassiter-Ware Insurance Co. The Main Street Dentists Morrison Opportunity Thrift Shop Anonymous Barnett Tire Service, Inc.Lil & Bob Schauseil & Lynne S. VonVillasTommy & Jeanine Treadway Lowell & Patricia Bond Peter Marzek, MD-Plastic Surgery The Moffett Family BB&T Bank Brodie Golf Mfg. Co. @ Harbor Hills CC Rich & Louise McFarlandJoel & Mildred Witt Climate Control Munns Sales & Service CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchang e Pvs Rate Da y Yen 101.81 102.16 Euro $1.3823 $1.3687 Pound $1.6757 $1.6673 Swiss franc 0.8785 0.8891 Canadian dollar 1.1066 1.1145 Mexican peso 13.2722 13.3154 Businessaustin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 16,321.71 + 49.06 NASDAQ 4,308.12 10.81 S&P 500 1,859.45 + 5.16 GOLD 1,321.60 10.20 SILVER 21.20 0.11 CRUDE OIL 102.59 + 0.19T-NOTE 10-year2.66 0.02 www.dailycommercial.com MARTIN CRUTSINGERAP Economics WriterWASHINGTON When the weather warms up, so, too, will the U.S. economy. That, at least, is the prevailing view of econ omists, who shrugged off a government report Friday that the economy was weaker last quarter than rst thought. Severe winter weath er is probably slowing growth again this quar ter. But as the chill and snow fade into memory, long-delayed spending by consumers and busi nesses could invigorate the economy starting in spring. Weather is having an impact on a lot of the data, said Doug Handler, chief economist at IHS Global Insight. We will likely see a boost from pent-up demand in coming weeks. In the view of most an alysts, the snowstorms and extreme cold have exerted a harmful but only temporary effect on the economy. That belief helps explain why Federal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen signaled this week that the Fed will likely continue re ducing its stimulus for the economy through out 2014. The Commerce Department said Friday that the economy grew at a 2.4 percent annual rate last quarter, in part because consumers didnt spend as much as initially estimated. Initially, Commerce had estimated that the economy expanded at a 3.2 percent rate in the OctoberDecember quarter. One reason the gov ernment initially over estimated growth for last quarter was that it didnt fully take ac count of how much bad weather would dampen spending on long-lasting goods such as autos. Last quarters increase in the gross domestic product the economys total output of goods and services was the weakest show ing since the rst quar ter of last year. And it was down sharply from a 4.1 percent growth rate in the third quarter. Economists had long expected growth to slow in the nal quarter of 2013 and the rst quar ter this year compared with the third quarter of last year. In part, thats because GDP growth during last years third quarter was fueled by an unsustainable build up in company stockpiles that would need to be worked down. But analysts said the slowdown has been magnied by a succes sion of winter storms that have disrupted economic activity from forcing temporary closings of Macys and oth er department stores to depressing sales at Mc Donalds restaurants. Home Depot Inc. said it lost $100 million from bad weather in January. The damage from consumer spending has been especially acute because it accounts for about 70 percent of eco nomic activity. Economists foresee further spending weakness in the rst three months of this year largely because of the weather. Due to Mother Na ture, quarter one is not going to be anything worth writing home about, Jennifer Lee, se nior economist at BMO Capital Markets, wrote in a research note. The rebound ... and all of that pent-up demand wont show up until the second quarter. Staff ReportThe Pringle Home building Group re ceived several top hon ors for entries this year in the Lake-Sumter Home Builders Associations Parade of Homes competition. The companys Huntly plan was honored as the grand champion of the parade for compiling the best judged score versus all competitors, as well as the rstplace award in its cat egory among a eld of ve entries, according to a press release from Pringle. The companys Scars borough model home won the second-place award in its category among a eld of ve competitors. In merit awards which are handed out by the judges for specif ic attributes of each entry the Scarsborough was judged as having the Best Master Suite, and the Huntly as Best Attention to Detail and Craftsmanship. We are absolute ly thrilled to have been honored by the judges for these homes, Steve Nordstrom, Pringles president, said in the release. It is particular ly gratifying when you consider the very high level of competition in this years parade. The companys winning homes are located in Lakes of Mount Dora, a central Florida ac tive adult community, which has been named among Americas 50 Best Master-Planned Communities by Where to Retire magazine.LEESBURGPringle gets top honors in Parade of Homes PHOTO COURTESY OF PRINGLE HOMEBUILDING GROUPPringle Homebuilding Groups Huntly plan was honored as the Grand Champion in this years Lake-Sumter Home Builders Associations Parade of Homes competition. Hopes up for sunnier US economy once winter fades AP FILE PHOTO This photo shows the Macys agship store in New York. At one point during January, about 30 percent of Macys and Bloomingdales stores were closed because of the weather. No sign of expansion at plant where UAW dealt loss

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.78e25.48+.15 ACE Ltd2.26e97.87+1.11 ADT Corp.80f30.71-.63 AES Corp.2013.65-.13 AFLAC1.4864.08+.70 AGCO.44f52.48+.81 AGL Res1.96f47.04+.33 AK Steel...6.21-.24 AOL...43.78-.74 Aarons.0830.73-.05 AbbottLab.88fu39.78-.01 AbbVie1.68f50.91... AberFitc.8039.63+.75 AbdAsPac.426.05+.05 Accenture1.74e83.35-.01 AccoBrds...5.92+.01 Actavis...220.82-6.33 Actuant.0435.06+.21 AMD...3.71... AdvSemi.18e4.97-.04 AecomTch...31.94+.28 AerCap...u43.00+.42 Aeropostl...7.34-.33 Aetna.90u72.71+1.23 AffilMgrs...188.05+.66 Agilent.53f56.93+.57 Agnico g.32m32.12-.68 Agria Cp...1.59-.12 Agrium g3.0092.28+.50 AirLease.12fu36.95+1.43 AirProd2.84u121.32+1.98 Aircastle.8019.70-.17 AlaskaAir1.00fu86.64+.34 AlcatelLuc.18e4.28+.05 Alcoa.1211.74-.29 Alere...36.74+.03 AlexREE2.7272.45-.08 AllegTch.7231.78-.14 Allegion n.3254.35-1.00 Allergan.20u127.00-1.55 Allete1.96f50.51+.33 AlliData...285.11+.84 AlldNevG...5.23-.07 AllisonTrn.4829.78+.19 Allstate1.12f54.26+.03 AlonUSA.24a13.39-.20 AlphaNRs...5.37-.21 AlpToDv rs.688.46+.07 AlpAlerMLP1.09e17.41-.07 AltisResid.43e28.58+.83 Altria1.9236.26+.39 Ambev n...7.20-.03 Ameren1.6040.41+.26 AMovilL.34e19.37-.49 AmApparel....72-.04 AmAxle...19.33-.13 AmCampus1.4436.94+.43 AEagleOut.5014.53-.32 AEP2.0050.20+.40 AHm4Rnt n.2016.38-.06 AmIntlGrp.50f49.77+.46 AmTower1.16f81.47+.01 AVangrd.17ed22.25-.81 AmWtrWks1.12u44.84+.82 Ameriprise2.08108.99+.36 AmeriBrgn.9467.85-.16 Ametek.2453.24+.24 Amphenol.8088.02+.43 AmpioPhm...7.12-.82 Anadarko.7284.16+1.12 AnglogldA.10e17.58-.01 ABInBev3.03e104.61+.62 Ann Inc...35.65-.70 Annaly1.50e11.18+.01 AnteroRs n...60.34-.33 Anworth.50e5.18+.03 Aon plc.7085.60-.16 Apache1.00f79.29-.30 AptInv1.04f29.89+.08 ApolloGM3.98e32.19+.17 ApolloRM1.6017.44+.52 AquaAm s.6125.19+.37 Aramark n.3028.16-.05 ArcelorMit.2015.66-.09 ArchCoal.04m4.56+.05 ArchDan.96f40.60+.71 ArcosDor.248.79-.23 ArmourRsd.604.29+.03 ArmstrWld...54.89-.65 ArrowEl...u56.63+.27 AshfordHT.48u11.18+.11 Ashland1.3694.37-1.12 AsdEstat.7617.10-.04 Assurant1.0065.63+.72 AssuredG.44f24.55+.43 AstoriaF.1613.70+.21 AstraZen2.80eu67.76-.62 AthlonEn n...37.16+1.01 AtlPwr g.402.60+.09 AtlasEngy1.84f42.45+1.41 AtlasPpln2.4830.74+.01 ATMOS1.4846.10+.39 AuRico g.164.92-.01 Autohme n...u41.20-2.01 AvalnRare....67+.02 AvalonBay4.64f128.97+1.67 AveryD1.1649.82+.71 Avnet.6043.53+.13 Avon.2415.47+.11 Axiall.64f40.47-.40 AXIS Cap1.0843.97+.38 B2gold g...2.87+.03 BB&T Cp.9237.80+.29 BCE g2.47f43.60+.33 BHP BillLt2.32e68.90-.41 BP PLC2.2850.61+.20 BP Pru9.26e80.50+.11 BPZ Res...2.06-.02 BRE1.5861.77+.46 BRF SA.39e18.26+.65 BabckWil.4032.96+.21 BakrHu.60u63.28+.92 BallCorp.52u55.56+.26 BalticTrdg.07eu6.85+.45 BanColum1.62e50.50+1.16 BcBilVArg.42e12.31-.10 BcoBrad pf.23e11.75-.10 BcoSantSA.81e9.05... BcoSBrasil.95e4.96-.12 BcpSouth.2023.93+.21 BkofAm.0416.53+.04 BkIreland...u21.60+.40 BkNYMel.6032.00+.13 BkNova g2.4857.23+.12 Bankrate...20.13-.69 BankUtd.84u33.48+.05 Banro g....60+.01 Barclay.42e17.00-.06 BarVixMdT...15.72+.28 B iPVix rs...43.87+.77 Bard.84u144.16-.53 BarnesNob...19.16-.06 Barnes.4438.45+.32 BarrickG.2020.38-.32 BasicEnSv...u23.85+.42 Baxter1.9669.50+.61 Beam Inc.9082.96-.15 BeazerHm...23.19-.31 BectDck2.18u115.22+.12 Bemis1.08f39.28+.30 Berkley.4041.24+.14 BerkH B...115.78+1.20 BerryPlas...24.33... BestBuy.6826.63+1.06 BigLots...29.55+.11 BBarrett...25.34-.03 BioMedR1.00f20.68+.10 BitautoH...u40.00-.11 BlackRock7.72f304.84-.97 BlkCpHY VI.97a12.51... 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The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferred. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus stock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange Eye on hiringHarsh winter weather has chilled hiring in recent months. Employers added just 113,000 jobs in January. That followed a gain of only 75,000 in December. Those figures are about half the monthly pace of the past two years. But economists are betting the governments latest monthly jobs tally, due out Friday, will show that employers ramped up hiring in February.Auto salesU.S. auto sales slipped 3 percent in January to just over 1 million as cold weather kept potential buyers at home. Industry analysts predict the winter chill continued to slow sales in early February, but project the sales pace picked up later in the month. A J.D. Power and LMC Automotive forecast calls for data out on Monday to show U.S. auto sales grew to an annual rate of 15.7 million in February, up from Januarys rate of 15.2 million. Manufacturing bellwetherThe Commerce Department is due to report January figures on U.S. factory orders on Thursday. Frigid weather and snowstorms have cut into factory output in recent months. Factory orders fell in December amid a sharp drop in demand for commercial aircraft. But the demand for basic goods that drive broader economic growth also plunged in December. Economists anticipate factory orders posted a small increase in January.Source: FactSetFactory ordersmonthly percent change, seasonally adjusted -2 0 2% JDNOSA -0.1 1.8 -0.5 1.5 -1.5 est. 0.3 Source: FactSet0 150 300 FJDNOS est. 173 113 274 237 164 75Nonfarm payrollsmonthly change, seasonally adjusted Today 1,600 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 1,900 F SONDJ 1,800 1,840 1,880 S&P 500Close: 1,859.45 Change: 5.16 (0.3%) 10 DAYS 14,500 15,000 15,500 16,000 16,500 17,000 F SONDJ 15,960 16,180 16,400 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,321.71 Change: 49.06 (0.3%) 10 DAYS Advanced1859 Declined1235 New Highs230 New Lows19 Vol. (in mil.)3,793 Pvs. Volume3,448 2,435 1,993 1182 1409 211 16NYSE NASDDOW16398.9516226.0916321.71+49.06+0.30%-1.54% DOW Trans.7382.847297.647348.37+32.08+0.44%-0.71% DOW Util.520.58515.95518.77+2.82+0.55%+5.75% NYSE Comp.10471.6310373.3110425.85+28.04+0.27%+0.25% NASDAQ4342.594275.614308.12-10.81-0.25%+3.15% S&P 5001867.921847.671859.45+5.16+0.28%+0.60% S&P 4001382.571368.731375.33+3.35+0.24%+2.44% Wilshire 500020044.3919824.6619946.84+29.62+0.15%+1.22% Russell 20001193.501177.201183.03-4.91-0.41%+1.67%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74139.00 31.93-.30 -0.9ttt-9.2-5.0101.84f Advance Auto Parts AAP75.620129.10 127.36+2.33 +1.9tss+15.1+62.1230.24 Amer Express AXP61.51093.62 91.28+.99 +1.1sss+0.6+45.9190.92 AutoNation Inc AN40.30954.49 52.64+.09 +0.2sss+5.9+19.418... Brown & Brown BRO27.76435.13 30.10+.29 +1.0stt-4.1+1.8200.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83343.43 38.20+.13 +0.3sst-7.5+1.9201.22f Comcast Corp A CMCSA38.75855.28 51.69+.61 +1.2stt-0.5+29.2200.90f Darden Rest DRI44.78655.25 51.06+1.26 +2.5sst-6.1+10.9192.20 Disney DIS53.59081.59 80.81+.33 +0.4sss+5.8+49.3220.86f Gen Electric GE21.11728.09 25.47-.03 -0.1sst-9.1+12.6170.88 General Mills GIS45.42753.07 50.03+.25 +0.5sss+0.2+10.7191.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08074.22 73.82-.25 -0.3sss+5.7+57.4201.68 Home Depot HD63.82082.71 82.03+.06 +0.1sst-0.4+22.7221.88f IBM IBM172.193215.90 185.17-.10 -0.1sst-1.3-6.6123.80 Lowes Cos LOW35.86952.08 50.03-.79 -1.6sss+1.0+36.6230.72 NY Times NYT8.71016.14 16.42+.59 +3.7sss+3.5+64.9410.16 NextEra Energy NEE71.42994.04 91.39+.81 +0.9tts+6.7+29.7212.90f PepsiCo PEP74.53587.06 80.07+1.00 +1.3stt-3.5+7.0192.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.93940.21 37.68+.09 +0.2sss+2.4+37.0140.40 TECO Energy TE16.12319.22 16.78+.09 +0.5sst-2.7+2.3180.88 WalMart Strs WMT70.44481.37 74.70+.14 +0.2srt-5.1+6.7151.92f Xerox Corp XRX7.84712.65 10.99-.01 -0.1sst-9.7+37.3120.25f52-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 1, 2014

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Saturday, March 1, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.30+.02+11.4 SmallCap d 37.37-.19+36.9CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 21.48-.06+31.4 LgCapVal 12.39+.04+23.0CGMFocus 40.30-.25+25.8CRMMdCpVlIns 35.11+.10+26.6CalamosGrIncA m 33.84-.04+15.6 GrowA m 48.94-.30+33.4 MktNeuI 12.88...+5.2 MktNuInA m 13.01+.01+4.9CalvertEquityA m 48.46+.04+25.1CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.43+.12+24.8Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 16.39-.04+23.0ClipperClipper 91.58+.57+23.6Cohen & SteersCSPSI x 13.27-.05+4.9 Realty 68.61+.48+7.6 RealtyIns 44.51+.31+7.9ColumbiaAcornA m 36.40-.05+25.0 AcornIntZ 47.37+.31+19.2 AcornUSAZ 36.96-.17+28.7 AcornZ 37.98-.06+25.4 CAModA m 12.35+.02+12.0 CAModAgrA m 13.46+.01+15.0 CntrnCoreA m 20.56+.05+26.2 CntrnCoreZ 20.67+.05+26.5 ComInfoA m 52.26-.04+23.8 DivIncA m 18.31+.07+19.6 DivIncZ 18.33+.07+19.9 DivOppA m 10.19+.02+18.3 DivrEqInA m 13.75+.02+22.7 HiYldBdA m 3.03...+6.9 IncOppA m 10.22+.01+6.6 IntmBdA m 9.10...-0.4 IntmBdZ 9.10...-0.2 IntmMuniBdZ 10.67+.01+0.1 LgCpGrowA m 34.20-.09+26.4 LgCrQuantA m 8.44+.04+26.4 MdCapGthZ 33.25-.09+30.5 MdCapIdxZ 15.43+.04+26.3 MdCpValZ 18.67+.04+30.4 SIIncZ 9.99...+0.7 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.51...+0.8 SmCaVaIIZ 18.77+.01+30.3 SmCapIdxZ 23.63-.01+32.0 StLgCpGrA m 20.21-.18+42.5 StLgCpGrZ 20.53-.18+42.8 StratIncA m 6.09+.01+1.9 TaxExmptA m 13.60+.01-1.1 ValRestrZ 49.22+.11+26.6Community ReinvestQualInv b 10.67...-1.7ConstellationSndsSelGrI 18.95-.21+43.0 SndsSelGrII 18.52-.20+42.7DFA1YrFixInI 10.33...+0.4 2YrGlbFII 10.02...+0.5 5YearGovI 10.68...0.0 5YrGlbFII 10.98-.01+0.7 EmMkCrEqI 18.89+.02-5.7 EmMktValI 26.25-.05-8.5 EmMtSmCpI 20.10+.05-4.2 EmgMktI 25.02+.01-6.0 GlAl6040I 15.66+.02+13.7 GlEqInst 18.15+.05+23.5 GlblRlEstSecsI 9.48+.07+5.2 InfPrtScI 11.77...-6.3 IntCorEqI 13.11+.07+22.4 IntGovFII 12.50-.01-1.6 IntRlEstI 5.22+.03+3.9 IntSmCapI 21.45+.23+31.9 IntlSCoI 20.05+.20+27.5 IntlValu3 17.77+.08+23.7 IntlValuI 20.19+.09+23.5 LgCapIntI 22.85+.10+18.9 RelEstScI 28.40+.23+6.1 STMuniBdI 10.25...+0.8 TMIntlVal 16.60+.07+22.8 TMMkWVal 23.70+.09+29.1 TMMkWVal2 22.84+.09+29.2 TMUSEq 20.44+.04+26.9 TMUSTarVal 32.53+.08+32.1 TMUSmCp 36.70-.02+33.5 USCorEq1I 16.74+.02+28.8 USCorEq2I 16.50+.03+29.0 USLgCo 14.70+.05+25.3 USLgVal3 23.54+.09+28.8 USLgValI 31.39+.12+28.6 USMicroI 20.03-.04+35.2 USSmValI 35.42+.07+31.3 USSmallI 31.09-.02+32.9 USTgtValInst 22.81+.04+31.9 USVecEqI 16.44+.02+30.2DWS-ScudderEqDivB m 42.84+.17+19.2 GNMAS 14.46-.01-1.6 GrIncS 23.56...+29.2 GvtSc m 8.24...-1.7 HiIncA m 5.06+.01+8.4 MgdMuniA m 9.07...-1.5 MgdMuniS 9.08...-1.3 SP500IRew 26.57...+24.7 TechB m 15.28-.05+31.3DavisNYVentA m 41.86+.25+26.5 NYVentC m 39.99+.24+25.5 NYVentY 42.38+.25+26.8Delaware InvestDiverIncA m 9.04...+0.9 OpFixIncI 9.55...-0.7 USGrowIs 25.60-.03+30.0 ValueI 16.27+.05+23.3Diamond HillLngShortI 22.58+.10+16.1 LrgCapI 21.62+.12+26.6Dodge & CoxBal 99.72+.29+23.6 GlbStock 11.65+.04+29.1 Income 13.84...+2.6 IntlStk 43.67+.11+24.3 Stock 170.68+.71+32.9DoubleLineCrFxdIncI 10.93...+1.2 TotRetBdN b 11.01...+1.5DreyfusAppreciaInv 51.96+.25+15.1 BasSP500 38.20+.11+25.2 FdInc 12.12+.01+27.6 HiYldI 6.86+.01+8.8 IntlStkI 15.24+.06+4.9 MidCapIdx 37.71+.10+26.1 MuniBd 11.45+.01-0.8 NYTaxEBd 14.58...-2.7 OppMdCpVaA f 41.66+.15+32.6 SP500Idx 49.28+.13+24.7 SmCapIdx 29.74-.01+31.9DriehausActiveInc 10.81...+2.5 EmMktGr d 32.21+.10+2.4Eaton VanceFloatRateA m 9.49...+3.9 IncBosA m 6.14+.01+7.9 LrgCpValA m 24.27+.08+24.3 NatlMuniA m 9.46+.01-4.7FMICommStk 28.95+.13+24.9 LgCap 20.85+.09+21.3FPACapital d 46.19+.06+18.3 Cres d 33.35+.05+17.6 NewInc d 10.33...+1.0Fairholme FundsFairhome d 40.87+.45+35.2FederatedEqIncB m 23.59+.09+22.3 InstHiYIn d 10.38...+8.2 KaufmanA m 6.51-.05+39.4 KaufmanR m 6.52-.05+39.4 MuniUShIS 10.05...+0.6 MuniUltA m 10.05...+0.2 StrValA f 5.82+.03+19.3 StrValI 5.84+.03+19.5 ToRetIs 11.03...+0.9 UltraIs 9.16...+0.7FidelityAstMgr20 13.54+.01+5.8 AstMgr50 17.94+.02+13.4 AstMgr85 17.52+.03+22.6 Bal 23.26+.04+18.9 BlChGrow 66.59-.24+39.0 CAMuInc d 12.62+.01+0.8 Canada d 58.67+.12+10.0 CapApr 37.64-.08+34.4 CapInc d 10.10...+10.7 ChinaReg d 33.85+.18+18.9 Contra 98.20+.01+31.5 ConvSec 32.15-.17+23.0 DiscEq 32.72+.07+28.2 DivGrow 35.61+.11+25.1 DivrIntl d 37.21+.22+23.6 EmgMkt d 23.69+.13+0.4 EqInc 58.85+.25+19.8 EqInc II 24.49+.09+19.8 ExpMulNat d 24.51+.05+21.1 FF2015 12.94+.01+10.9 FF2035 13.66+.03+17.8 FF2040 9.64+.02+18.1 Fidelity 43.98-.04+25.6 FltRtHiIn d 9.98...+3.8 FocStk 21.11-.19+38.8 FourInOne 36.18+.08+20.6 Fr2045 11.12+.02+18.5 Fr2050 11.18+.02+18.7 Free2010 15.54+.02+10.2 Free2020 15.85+.03+12.0 Free2025 13.52+.02+14.6 Free2030 16.52+.03+15.8 FreeInc 11.89...+4.9 GNMA 11.44...+0.2 GovtInc 10.32...-0.6 GrStr d 29.09+.02+30.3 GrowCo 126.78-1.44+40.2 GrowInc 27.72+.09+24.6 HiInc d 9.50+.01+7.1 Indepndnc 39.56-.31+43.3 InfProtBd 12.19+.01-6.2 IntBond 10.95...+0.7 IntMuniInc d 10.37...+0.4 IntlDisc d 40.55+.30+21.5 InvGrdBd 7.82...+0.7 LargeCap 27.81+.04+33.4 LevCoSt d 43.53+.06+26.9 LowPriStk d 49.89+.32+28.6 MAMuInc d 12.08...-1.0 Magellan 95.34+.08+32.0 MdCpVal d 23.01+.09+27.6 MeCpSto 15.43+.06+26.1 MidCap d 41.22...+33.8 MuniInc d 13.03+.01-0.4 NYMuInc d 13.12+.01-0.7 NewMille 40.96+.01+34.2 NewMktIn d 15.75+.05-3.9 OTC 83.63-.96+52.0 Overseas d 40.98+.36+24.9 Puritan 21.88...+19.5 RealInv d 34.71+.28+5.5 RelEstInc d 11.61+.03+5.0 Series100Idx 12.01+.04+22.5 ShTmBond 8.61...+0.9 SmCapDisc d 30.88+.06+23.7 SmCapStk d 21.17+.06+24.5 SmCpOpp 13.76-.05+30.4 SmCpVal d 19.72+.05+21.9 StkSelec 36.68...+29.9 StrDivInc 14.25+.05+14.1 StratInc 11.04+.02+2.7 TaxFrB d 11.27...-0.2 TotalBd 10.62...+1.1 Trend 88.18-.15+34.4 USBdIdx 11.55-.010.0 USBdIdx 11.55-.01-0.1 USBdIdxInv 11.55-.01-0.2 Value 106.68+.23+29.6 Worldwid d 25.56-.06+30.4Fidelity AdvisorAstMgr70 20.99+.03+18.4 CapDevO 15.72+.01+27.8 DivStk 23.17+.06+27.9 EmMktIncI d 13.49+.05-4.0 EqGrowI 96.15-.38+40.5 EqGrowT m 89.34-.35+39.8 FltRateA m 10.00...+3.5 FltRateI d 9.98...+3.8 Fr2020A m 13.57+.02+11.4 Fr2025A m 13.36+.03+14.0 Fr2030A m 14.18+.03+15.2 Fr2035A m 13.57+.03+17.2 Fr2040A m 14.54+.03+17.4 GrowOppI 62.66-.78+39.4 GrowOppT m 60.25-.74+38.8 HlthCrC m 31.97-.41+65.4 LeverA m 53.82+.07+27.4 Mid-CpIII 21.17-.04+29.7 NewInsA m 27.44...+31.6 NewInsC m 25.45-.01+30.5 NewInsI 27.91...+31.9 NewInsT m 26.93...+31.2 SmCapA m 27.72+.04+28.5 StSlctSmCp d 26.85-.10+31.7 StratIncA m 12.31+.02+2.5 StratIncC m 12.28+.02+1.7 StratIncI 12.47+.02+2.7 StratIncT m 12.31+.02+2.5Fidelity SelectBiotech d 221.48-6.96+84.3 Chemical d 148.22+.76+27.8 ConsStpl d 88.51+.69+10.8 Energy d 56.25+.31+15.4 HealtCar d 216.87-2.80+67.1 ITServcs d 37.86-.14+41.7 Industr d 33.69+.13+27.8 Materials d 86.81+.44+20.8 MedEqSys d 38.03-.14+37.0 Pharm d 21.39-.21+46.8 SoftwCom d 124.38-.44+48.2 Tech d 130.69-.55+36.2Fidelity Spartan500IdxAdvtg 66.11+.18+25.3 500IdxAdvtgInst 66.11+.18+25.3 500IdxInstl 66.11+.18+25.3 500IdxInv 66.10+.18+25.3 ExtMktIdAg d 55.30-.11+32.4 ExtMktIdI d 55.29-.12+32.4 IntlIdxAdg d 41.20+.22+19.8 IntlIdxIn d 41.19+.21+19.7 TotMktIdAg d 54.91+.10+26.6 TotMktIdI d 54.91+.10+26.6FidelityLtdTermMuniInc d 10.75+.01+0.9First EagleGlbA m 54.63+.22+14.7 OverseasA m 23.75+.11+12.4 USValueA m 20.22+.06+14.5First InvestorsGrowIncA m 21.82+.02+26.9ForumAbStratI 10.96+.03-1.5FrankTemp-FrankFed TF A m 12.09+.01-1.5 FedIntA m 12.21...0.0 FedTxFrIA 12.10+.02-1.4FrankTemp-FranklinBalInvA m 50.05+.13+23.2 BioDis A m 156.43-5.45+81.3 CA TF A m 7.19+.01-0.7 CAInTF A x 12.50+.01+0.3 DynaTechA m 47.29-.45+40.6 EqInA m 22.98+.08+23.2 FLRtDAAdv 9.21...+4.7 FlRtDAccA m 9.20...+4.3 FlxCpGr A m 57.99-.20+36.4 GrowAdv 67.00+.06+27.0 GrowthA m 66.87+.06+26.7 HY TF A m 10.15+.02-2.8 HighIncA m 2.15+.01+9.1 HighIncAd 2.15...+8.7 Income C m 2.50...+13.7 IncomeA m 2.48+.01+14.9 IncomeAdv 2.46+.01+14.7 InsTF A x 12.02+.01-0.8 LoDurTReA m 10.13...+1.3 NY TF A m 11.43+.01-2.3 RisDivAdv 48.65+.24+21.2 RisDv C m 47.90+.24+20.0 RisDvA m 48.68+.24+20.9 SmCpValA m 59.27+.25+26.3 SmMdCpGrA m 42.77-.18+33.9 StrIncA x 10.54-.03+3.6 Strinc C x 10.54-.02+3.2 TotalRetA m 10.00...+1.1 US Gov C x 6.49-.02-0.2 USGovA x 6.53-.02+0.3 Utils A m 15.82+.09+12.7FrankTemp-MutualDiscov C m 33.20+.16+18.9 Discov Z 34.05+.17+20.1 DiscovA m 33.54+.17+19.7 Euro Z 25.36+.12+25.0 QuestA m 18.23+.05+21.7 QuestZ 18.42+.05+22.0 Shares C m 28.07+.14+20.6 Shares Z 28.58+.14+21.8 SharesA m 28.35+.15+21.4FrankTemp-TempletonDvMk A m 22.28+.06-8.2 Fgn A m 8.39+.08+26.2 FrSmCoSer 22.31+.20+17.3 Frgn Adv 8.28+.07+26.3 GlBond C m 12.97+.01-0.2 GlBondA m 12.94+.01+0.2 GlBondAdv 12.90+.01+0.4 GrowthA m 25.58+.18+27.6 WorldA m 19.56+.13+25.2Franklin TempletonFndAllA m 13.64+.07+20.8 FndAllC m 13.44+.07+20.0 HYldTFInA 10.18+.01-2.8 ModAllcA m 16.04...+13.1GEElfunTr 56.17+.03+26.4 ElfunTxE 11.62...-1.5 IsIntlEq d 13.20+.06+17.6 IsSmCapIv 19.79+.01+27.6 S&SInc 11.52...+1.3 S&SUSEq 55.59+.16+27.9GMOEmgDbtIV d 9.71...-0.5 EmgMktII d 10.20...-10.9 EmgMktsVI d 10.14-.01-10.8 InCorEqIV 35.18+.14+27.4 IntIVlIII 26.44+.10+27.5 IntItVlIV 26.41+.11+27.6 QuIII 25.08+.08+18.4 QuIV 25.10+.08+18.4 QuVI 25.09+.08+18.5 StFxInVI d 16.40...+1.7 USCorEqVI 17.21+.05+21.1GabelliAssetAAA m 65.70+.34+24.9EqIncomeAAA m 28.62+.12+22.1SmCpGrAAA m 48.59+.11+27.0GatewayGatewayA m 28.93+.03+5.4Goldman SachsGrOppA m 28.91-.04+28.0 GrOppIs 31.52-.05+28.5 HiYdMunIs d 8.90+.01-2.2 HiYieldIs d 7.27+.01+8.8 MidCapVaA m 45.47+.14+26.0 MidCpVaIs 45.87+.15+26.5 ShDuTFIs 10.57...+0.2 SmCpValIs 57.08+.20+30.8GuideStone FundsBlcAlloGS4 13.42...+9.7 GrEqGS4 23.91-.10+32.5HarborBond 12.18-.010.0 CapApInst 59.72-.33+39.9 CapAprInv b 58.70-.32+39.4 HiYBdInst d 11.10...+7.3 IntlAdm b 70.90+.21+14.9 IntlInstl 71.41+.20+15.1 IntlInv b 70.69+.21+14.7Harding LoevnerEmgMkts d 47.47...+1.8 IntlEq d 17.63...+10.2HartfordBalHLSIA 25.47+.04+17.8 BalIncA m 13.25+.02+10.0 BalIncC m 13.10+.03+9.2 CapApr C m 41.41-.04+32.8 CapAprA m 47.26-.04+33.7 CapAprI 47.30-.04+34.2 CapAprY 51.60-.04+34.3 ChksBalsA m 11.36+.01+18.6 CpApHLSIA 60.78-.03+32.6 DivGrowA m 25.11+.09+24.0 DivGrowI 25.03+.09+24.3 DivGthY 25.54+.10+24.5 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25.17+.05+18.2VirtusEmgMktsIs 9.31+.01-8.3 MulSStA m 4.88...+1.8 MulSStC b 4.94...+1.8Waddell & Reed AdvAccumA m 11.26-.08+31.2 AssetStrA m 11.98+.02+22.7 BondA m 6.38...-0.9 CoreInv A m 7.42...+29.1 HiIncA m 7.71...+10.6 NewCncptA m 11.88-.04+24.8 SciTechA m 16.75-.11+52.2 VanguardA m 10.33-.01+34.1WasatchIntlGr d 29.13+.29+19.3 L/SInv d 16.09+.04+10.8 SmCapGr d 53.79-.17+28.0WeitzShtIntmInc 12.59...+1.1Wells FargoAdvCoBdI 12.49...+0.2 AstAlllcA f 14.12...+9.4 AstAlllcC m 13.64...+8.6 EmgMktEqA f 20.03-.02-6.9 GrI 57.76-.25+32.2 GrowInv 52.86-.23+31.5 GrowthAdm 55.96-.24+31.9 PrmLrgCoGrA f 14.85-.02+31.6 STMuBdInv 10.01+.01+1.1 ShTmBdInv 8.82...+1.1 UlSTMInA f 4.82...+0.1 UlSTMInI 4.82...+0.4 UltSTInI 8.54...+0.9WestcorePlusBd 10.90...+1.0William BlairInslIntlG 17.56+.13+16.4 IntlGrI d 27.14+.21+16.4 IntlGrN m 26.50+.19+16.0World FundsEpGloEqShYI 19.83+.10+20.5YacktmanFocused d 24.88+.10+16.0 Yacktman d 23.34+.09+17.2AQRDivArbtI 11.04...+2.5 MaFtStrI 10.14+.02+2.7 MaFtStrN b 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HthScOpA m 45.18-.44+44.6 InflPrBndA m 10.87...-5.6 LowDurIvA m 9.79...+1.3 NatMuniA m 10.67+.01-0.7 NatMuniI 10.66+.01-0.6Brown AdvisoryGrEqInv d 18.93-.01+21.7Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 74.31-.79+35.7 A-B-CAMC Net...u76.02+2.27 ASML Hld.83e86.14+.12 AcadiaPh...u28.30-1.80 Accuray...9.38+.06 AcelRx...11.43-.71 Achillion...3.50-.21 AcordaTh...36.64-.53 ActivsBliz.20f19.35-.20 AdobeSy...u68.63-1.29 Aegerion...54.76-6.09 Affymetrix...7.72-.28 AirMethod...54.02+2.17 AirMedia...2.56+.23 AkamaiT...u61.13-1.61 Akorn...25.82-.98 Alexion...176.80-7.09 AlignTech...52.33-.60 Alkermes...48.67-3.11 AllscriptH...18.57+.02 AlnylamP...81.24-5.79 AlteraCp lf.6036.31+.06 AmTrstFin.80f37.80+.49 Amarin...1.74-.04 Amazon...362.10+1.97 AmbacFn n...u34.56+1.72 Ambarella...33.45-.46 AmAirl n...36.93+.37 ACapAgy3.75e22.29-.09 AmCapLtd...15.56+.18 ACapMtg3.05e20.17+.10 AmPubEd...35.42-10.83 ARltCapPr1.0014.69-.06 ARCP pfF1.6822.53+.06 AmSupr...1.85-.01 Amgen2.44fu124.02+.94 AmkorTch...5.92+.07 Amyris...4.57-.22 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ChinGerui...1.08+.02 ChinaTcF...u2.54+.05 ChuysHldg...39.81-2.29 Cintas.77f60.66+.33 Cirrus...19.25-.44 Cisco.76f21.80-.12 CitrixSys...60.05-.87 CleanEngy...d8.37-1.33 ClovisOnc...u79.62+1.24 CogentC.64f38.34+.82 CognizTech...104.06+.86 Comc spcl.90f49.90+.43 CommScp n...24.22+.59 CmtyHlt rt...u.05+.01 Compugn...11.34-2.86 Compuwre.5010.95+.03 ConatusP n...11.22-.84 ConcurTch...123.45-4.54 Conns...35.80-.83 Control4 n...20.91-2.54 Conversant...24.86-.18 Copart...36.43+.07 CorinthC...1.56+.02 Costco1.24116.80+.58 CowenGp...4.28+.23 Cree Inc...61.43-.12 Criteo SA n...u53.47+2.38 Crocs...15.23+.11 Ctrip.com...54.01-1.74 CubistPh...u79.52-1.71 CumMed...6.56+.03 Curis...3.05-.16 CypSemi.449.79+.02 Cytori...3.15-.17 D-E-FDFC Glbl...8.23+.43 DeckrsOut...74.35-10.32 dELIAs h...1.08+.08 Dndreon...2.88-.09 Dentsply.27f45.38-.01 Depomed...12.05-.56 DexCom...45.10-1.14 DiambkEn...64.33+.44 DirecTV...u77.60+1.48 DiscComA...83.32+1.19 DiscComC...77.13+.81 DishNetw h...58.84+1.60 DollarTree...54.77+.11 DonlleyRR1.0419.13+.09 DotHillSys...5.33-.05 DrmWksA...29.91-.10 DryShips...3.68+.02 Dunkin.92f51.67+.09 DurectCp...1.39-.09 DyaxCp...9.67-.53 E-Trade...22.47+.17 eBay...u58.77+.43 EagleBulk...4.74+.25 EaglRkEn.60d4.85-.23 EarthLink.203.92... 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Zagg...4.33-.03 Zillow...83.60-4.02 ZionBcp.1631.20+.41 Zogenix...4.35-.21 Zulily n...68.39-4.36 Zynga...5.06-.15 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.

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D1DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 1, 2014Cruisin352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.comInside: Classieds D2-D6 www.dailycommercial.com DAVID UNDERCOFFLERLos Angeles TimesConsider the original Jeep Cherokee a founding member of the compact SUV club. It dened a simple formula: Spartan, boxy, rugged. Jeep started selling the Cherokee in 1984 and discontinued it for the U.S. market in 2001. It joined the Chevy Blazer and Isuzu Trooper as retired mem bers of this forgotten club. The truck-like Cherokee was ushered out by the soft er Liberty, a rear-drive vehi cle more in touch with the burgeoning crossover trend that continues today (the Cherokee name lived on in foreign markets). The Lib erty was a hit for Jeep, sell ing on pace with titans of the segment such as the Ford Escape and Honda CR-V. But sales had waned by 2009, as competitors from Toyota, Kia, Nissan, Subaru and Hyundai crowded the eld. Some of the Libertys problems were self-inicted: Jeep fragmented its small crossover lineup by adding the Compass and Patriot. For 2014, the Cherokee name is back. This time its afxed to a forward-thinking crossover that starts at $23,990. Highlights include a groundbreaking design, a nine-speed automatic transmission and enough engine and trim options to draw a wide swath of shoppers. The Cherokee returns as a higher-stakes play for Jeep and parent company Fiat Chrysler, in a compact crossover segment that has doubled in size in the past decade to 10 percent of the market. The Cherokee itself is sur prisingly small, even in a compact segment, and that could turn away some buy ers. Its built on a frontwheel-drive Fiat platform that also underpins the com pact Dodge Dart and upcoming Chrysler 200 sedan. Front and rear passengers have plenty of space, but the cargo area suffers, with mea surements lagging signi cantly behind the pack. You might think that means the Cherokee is more nimble or easier to park, but the Jeep is no shorter than its peers on the outside. The cabin is rened and quiet enough to match any of the Jeeps competitors. This long list includes the Honda CR-V, Toyota RAV4, Ford Es cape, Nissan Rogue, Suba ru Forester, Chevy Equinox, and even the tidy Hyundai Tucson and Kia Sportage. The lack of hauling space is a conspicuous mark against an otherwise worthy vehicle with an eye-catching design. The traditional vertical slats in the grille which have adorned Jeeps since the dawn of time are still there. But nothing else on the Cherokees face has been done before by the brand. In photos, the new Cher okee looks like an awkward prop vehicle from a bad scimovie. Thin LED lights at the upper corners of the cross over look like squinting eyes where we traditionally expect headlights. The real head lights are actually the small er round guys hidden in plain sight just below the LEDs. Viewed in person, howev er, the Cherokee looks bold rather than ugly. The look is futuristic, a risky move for Jeep. But it separates this model from the rest of the interchangeable pack in a re freshing way. Chrysler hopes it will do this for years. Remember that this vehicle will still be in the market in 2018 or 2019, said Mike Manley, Jeeps chief execu tive. Its a very competitive segment, so we knew, across all the key elements, that we had to be progressive in ev ery sense that we could be. The Cherokee also happens to look good in hiking boots and a annel jacket. Although most Cherokee buyers will opt for the pavement-friend ly Sport, Latitude or Limited versions, Jeep has tried to stay true to its off-road roots by including the optional Trailhawk version. This package starts at $30,490 for a four-cylinder model and comes in allwheel-drive form only. Stan dard gear is the kind that the mud-and-rock guys cov et, including more aggressively styled front and rear bumpers, a 1-inch lift to the chassis, a locking rear differ ential, skid plates, tow hooks and ve selectable modes for the AWD system. We spent a week in a ful ly loaded V-6 model that stomped out the door for $38,710. This included leather seats that were heated up front, a heated steering wheel, an 8.4-inch touch-screen nav igation and infotainment sys tem, blind spot monitoring, adaptive cruise control, for ward collision warning and crash mitigation, and parallel parking assist. The engine under our tes ters hood was a 3.2-liter V-6 from the much-lauded Pen tastar family of engines. Here it lives up to expectations, making 271 smooth horse power and 239 pound-feet of torque. Fuel economy clocks in at 19 miles per gallon in the city and 26 mpg on the highway. During 300 miles of testing in mixed driving, we averaged 20.5 mpg.Refined Cherokee makes a comeback JEEP / MCT The 2014 Jeep Cherokee has serious off-road ability in some trims, but Jeep will also offer front-wheel-drive and four-cylinder Cherokees for less adventurous owners. 2014 JEEP CHEROKEE LATITUDE HIGHS: Smooth engine, excellent interior nish, groundbreak ing exterior LOWS: Cargo space is tight, nine-speed gearbox may have growing pains VEHICLE TYPE: Four-door compact crossover SUV POWERTRAIN: 2.4-liter in-line fourcylinder engine, front-wheel drive TRANSMISSION: Nine-speed automatic HORSEPOWER: 184 TORQUE: 171 pound-feet EPA FUEL ECONOMY RATING: 22 mpg city, 31 mpg highway BASE PRICE: $23,990 PRICE AS TESTED: $27,985Prices include destination charge. LARRY PRINTZThe Virginian-PilotIf Americans think of diesel engines at all, they remember the unreliable, gutless Oldsmobile diesel engine of the late 1970s and 1980s. Or they think of the diesels from Volkswagen and Mer cedes-Benz, which had their loyalists, many of them former owners. The rest of us remember following one of these machines, if not because of their sluggish acceleration, then for their clouds of sooty, smelly black smoke. Is it any won der that theres little love for diesel engines in America? Todays diesel pow erplants are a different breed thanks to urea injection, which cleans the exhaust, and turbo chargers, which help to boost their pokey pace. Proof of this can be found in the die sel-powered 2014 BMW 328d sedan. It possesses the clas sic 3 Series driving character. Its suspen sion is rm, holding the body in check through corners. A tenacious grip keeps the car on its intended course. The steering communicates to the driver, providing feedback that makes performance driving not only possi ble but rewarding. But theres a caveat under the hood, where a dual-overhead-cam 2.0-liter turbocharged four-cylinder diesel engine produc es 180 horsepower and 280 foot-pounds of torque. Thats sig nicantly less power than the previous 3-Series diesel model, the 335d, which was rated at 265 horsepower and 425-foot-pounds of torque. As youd ex pect, the 328ds perfor mance suffers as a re sult. Getting to 60 mph takes 7.4 seconds, re gardless of whether you opt for rear-wheel drive or all-wheel drive. By comparison, the 335d did that in 6 seconds. Thankfully, the 328d doesnt feel as slow as it actually is, which could be its saving grace. Still, losing two cylinders means that the 2.0-liter doesnt possess the rened character of some diesel engines. It clat ters and vibrates rudely at idle, and moans noticeably when asked for oomph, although it quiets down at speed as the turbocharger effortlessly whisks the car along with the authority of a much larg er engine. But one performance parameter shows no ticeable improvement: fuel economy. The new engine returns 31 mpg city, 43 mpg highway, whereas the old one re turned 23 mpg city, 36 mpg highway. Otherwise, the 328d is a stock 3-Series, with compact dimensions, good room up front, adequate room in the rear seat and a spa cious trunk. If you dont mind the engine, you might think that this car would be a great compact luxury sedan and, from a pure driving standpoint, it is. The cars $40,600 base price, $5,550 worth of options and a destination charge are enough to get all-wheel drive, memory seats, AM/FM/CD/MP3 play er, automatic climate control, power front seats, ambient lighting, garage door opener, power windows, power mirrors, M Sport ap pearance package, adjustable suspension package, Bluetooth and a USB port. But its not enough to get options some would typically expect. The seats are vi nyl, not leather. There are no seat heaters. Theres no navigation system or rearview back-up camera. Safety items available on less er cars, such as blindspot detection or adaptive cruise control, are absent at this price. It lacks SiriusXM satellite radio and plugging an iPod into the USB port requires a special cord from BMW. This may not bother BMW acionados, who value performance above all else. But for those looking for comfort and convenience, well, its going to cost you more. So yes, the BMW 328d is a wonderful car to drive, despite its raucous engine. Its fuel-efcient, fun to drive and smartly sized. But its lack of luxury features expected in this class at this price will be hard for some to overlook.BMW 328d a far cry from sluggish, sooty diesels of yore BMW / MCT The 2013 BMW 320i is the brands entry-level sedan, starting below $35,000.

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Saturday, March 1, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3 rfntbnrf r f n f t b n b f f n n rfnrbfnrftt ftt r t tt rfntrnnrt t rtr rfntrnnrt n ff rtt rt t r f r r r b r t t b ftr ft rrbnft tnn nt r f n t f f r n r f n t t n n f f n t t n n f f n tt tt t trf rrfrbfnt nttn nn btt tt r r r rr tt bbr ft rf rfrfnrr ff frf t tt r tf ttr r f rfnnnb n n t rfnnnb f n ff rtt t b t f r r r b f f r r f f r n t b t n n f f n t bt t t rrr ffrnrbf ftnbf tnntnr ntrf bb tt btbr nf n n nn n f btbr n n t ff rtt t b r f b b t bt t rr fbtnt tt r rfntrnnfbr rnrtr n t t t b t b f t f r tf rrtb r ff r t r f r n t t n n f f n t t n n f f n tt rfntrnnr rt rttnbfb n f t t r r tf rrtbr ff r t r f r n t t n n f f n t t n n f f n tt n n b ft bf tt r f b b b r f t f f t f r f t t b r b r r r f r t f t f r r b r b b t b f t r r b r b f r trff tr trff ff rtf ttt f b b b r f t f f t f r f t t b r b r r r f r t f t f r r b r b b t b f t r r b r b f n n rrbtn tt r rfntnnbt r ft t t t t t t b t t t b r f t b r t tbt rb ff tttt b t t f f f t r f t f t r f t b tt tt tf rrrt fbfn fbtnf ttnff n r f f r n t b rf tt r

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D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 1, 2014 rfnrtbn rfnf ffntrffrbr rrf ffr t t t t t r f n f t tnrf tttt frfnfnn ttt trbbff nrrfnfffnt rffrbr t rfrrf tt trfnn ttttt ttrfrfn ttt rfnnb fttt ttrfr tt rrfnf ttrf nnf tt t rn tttbbrffbb tfttt tttt rfbf t nrrff r f t tfrfr rf brrrfn r r f r f r r r n tt ttnr f bn t nn tttt rffbfnf tt tf tt rfnrrf t trrf trfrn trfn f bbtt rfnfffntfrbr tt nrrfnfffnt rffrbr f tnrnrn rf rrfrbf t b b r f n f t t t t t t t t t b t f ttr rfffr tbr rbbfn n r f r n n trffrr f t t r r f n f r n f ttfrbf r rf ftt tfrrfff ntrb ttt rfnfrff trfb rf rf tt rfrn frrfb f ff frrfbnf r rfnr tt nfb fbt tt tttfrffnfn t t t r f f r r n b f t f t r f f f f n ttttt tr ttt t tt t t r f t t t t f f r t t t t t t t t t t t n t r f f n b b n t r f f r n b t t t t t r t t t t t t t f f t t t t t t t t t t t t r f n f f r t t f t f t t t t t t t t t t t t ftr tt ttt tt tt ttt t f t t t f tt t tt t t r f t b t r f n n r t t t t t t t t f t f r f n n trt ttt r f r b tttt ttt t ttt tt ttt tt t t t t t t ttt t t t t t t t t r f n f r r f b b f t t ttt ttt t r f n n t t t t t t t t t t t t r f r n t t t t t t t r t t t r f n f t tt t t t t t t t t t r f n f t t t t r f n n t t b n t tt tt tt tt ttt t t ttt t t t t t t t r f n n b b t t t t t t t t t t t t t r f n r n f t r f n f n n t t t t r b f f n nr tt t tttt tt t t t t t nf t t t t t t t r t t t t t t t t t n b n n b t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t r f b b r n b ttt t t tt tt tttt ttttt tt ft ttt ftt t t r f r f r t t t t t t t t r t n f fbf f t t t r f r r b n t r f f n r n f n t t t t t t f b n r f f r r f n r nffb t t t t t t t t t t r f f r f b b nffb b n t n n b n b r t t f f f n t t t t t t t r b t r f n b b nf t r f b r b t t t t t t t t t r f r n tt tt ttt tt t t t f f f t r f n f r r r f n t t t t t t t t b r r f r b b f b t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t nr n n f tnrf f f n n b r r f r f

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Saturday, March 1, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D5 rfntbnrf rf ntbtf f b r r fnn rr btrf brrrr nrr fnr rr t rrr rf n rr fbt nrr f r trr rt btrrr ttb rr t t r r r tn tbr bb nrr t t b n r r f ftf ttrr f r r f rr f r bn ff rr ntfrf ttr tnn brr trfr trr fr rrr tf rrr tttf bbnrrr f f nr f tftf brr tnfbf trr t f b f n b r tfr r fr rr nrr r n f t r rrr t btr ft bntrr fbrrrr f ttr tftt r bfb r rtft rr ttnb rr r f tfb r f tf bttr ttftb brr bftr rr tb f tr r tb f f nf ttbn rrr b f fr rr n tntf bttrtnbn brrr trrr tnb rr btnbf r b brr bfrf rrt bn tr btnbt fr tr bf btr rf ttt tnr nf frrr nfb t rr t ntrr t n r r r tftt rr tfttn r tt rr f f n nrr f tt t ttt nnn nt t ntnftfn fn n t t t f r ttt f f r n t t n f t t n t t t b r b n r br tftb ttt bn tn t f r t b t f f f n n f f f b n t t b t t n ntt t n t nft ttn tt fff r b n t n t t t t trn nttt tt n t rnf ftnftf nt tt tt t n f t f n n t t t t fbtfnt ft t tf ftt t bt t bt t ttt nttf t rr ttnff tt bftt tt tftf f f t f n t t t n t n f n n fff t r t t t b t f f t f t f t f n t f t n f n t f t t t f f n f t f f b t t f t t t nbtn tfttnfn bnftttt tn rrtnnf tftt t t t t r r t t t b b tf t t fff f tnf bttfrbt tnnf rrr tfn n nrr rtfbnt nnrr nbnfr tnr n brrrrr tfbnfbn nrr fntfn tr bft r t rff bftf nrr tfn bnr bn trr r f f r tnbftb tbrr t n t nt ff fnn bf f ttrrr fbtn r f t b t r r r fttt r n rbt r frff r fbntbt r fnf btnr tt nttft tfnrr tf fbtrrr fbtnf tnr t r bf

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D6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 1, 2014 rfnrtbn rfnr fnntbb bb rfrntbb rfntnrbntbn bfn rfrf fbrfnf fr fr bnn brb bb rb nbnnnnbb rrf nf bnr brnfrr f b b r b n n ntbf brfn bntnb rn b n r b t bn fb bf rn nt nbn nr b fn nt nbnr b bnbfn b fnbn bnbntt nn n nrrf f nbbt b rbn r b b n r b bnr n nn tbt tn brb nbr nbbbn n f tn br bn f nbtf b bf b bbfbrbr rfnnf nffn nfnb bn f nfrfbrb r fbrrnn nbrf t fbbrf bbfb rnfn n nn frfbt tbr nb nn f t f tbt nft trfb ntnrnfnf nnrnnf frnf bbn n t nb nrnfbn b n t b b b t b t b f n b b n t b f fbnb nnf f rtb fbbbn tbt nnf f nnntrf f bb fb n ff tf n nnfnn fnfrn nbbbbr n trf t b b b f t b b b r b b n f n r b b n b n n b t r n t n t n b b r r r n r n n b b tfbn nnn nf f nnff f t n t n b b r r r n r n n b ftt t n t n b b r r r n r n n b b n t b b b t b t b f n b b n t b f fbnb b b t b b b n n t n trf fft f n n t n b n n t t f t brbb f r n fbfbnn bnnb n bn bnffbt tfrfnbbb fbn n n fnbn nn r bb frb f bfnfnf b f f b r n r f n n b t n n tbb bt b ft tnb nt ttn bnn bnnrbbn btf tn b b r t tf b n t b b b t b t b f n b b n t b f fbnb nff t tnnnrb f n b n f t f t nf tf r b b b b t t t b t b b b t nft tbf n n b b n n b n n n b b b r b b b n b n b f b n t t t t t f t t t t f t n b t tfn bnnfbt f n t t b n b b r t t b n n t n b n f b r b n t b b b t b t b f n b b n t b f fbnb nft ttbf tbb bbbbtn n brf ftbn nfnfbrt n n b b bbrn nfnn tbrff t b t t b b n t rttr brfftn tbb nbn rbnt fntn rbfb n b n t b b b t b t b f n b b n t b f fbnb nf ttbf nnff ft n b nbf nbbnbn rb nbb tnrnb br b bb f nbr t rnnb f n nbn rbtf nbn b b bnn nrbn nnbn br f n f r n b fbbn nr fbbn nr fbbn nr nrnn nb rb tnn n brnbn nbr brnnbr n frfbt nbb bnn tbn nnbb nb frbfbft

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$200 OFFANY LEATHER SECTIONAL$100 OFFANY LEATHER SOFA$75 OFFANY LEATHER LOVE SEAT$50 OFFANY LEATHER CHAIR OR RECLINERNext to Leesburg International Airport 8626 U.S. Hwy 441 ~ Leesburg, FL352.435.6131www.shopfamilyfurniture.comSave On The Brands You Know And Trust! HELD OVER! E1DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 1, 2014HomeLife352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com FURNITURE: Bright ideas for outdoors / E3 www.dailycommercial.com MARILYN KALFUSThe Orange County RegisterWhen August: Osage County came out in movie theaters in December, Karen Freedman didnt have to ght the holiday crowds to see Meryl Streep and Julia Roberts. Nor did she have to pre-order a DVD and wait. Freedman watched the movie settled into one of 16 reclining, ultra-suede red chairs in her recently-built home theater, with a top-of-the-line projector, a giant screen, gold-plated sconces and neat piles of candy boxes hidden behind a wall panel. It adds to the excitement, she said of being able to play a new lm from a premium ser vice that makes it available to home subscribers at the same time it debuts in commercial multiplexes. We invite friends over for movie nights. The Super Bowl and shows like the Academy Awards tend to spur home-theater upgrades; this year, there also was the winter Olympics. And it helps that the real estate mar ket, along with the demand for pricey new toys, is on the rise again. Its an incredibly cool time to be in the home-theater busi ness, said Dave Pedigo, a di rector at the Custom Electronic Design and Installation Association, whose members design and install home theaters that can cost millions of dollars. We made it through the storm, which was the housing market crash. Now, he said, Were getting to the point of another series of breakthroughs that will make watching a movie in your home We are looking forward to our spring gar dens as the weather warms and our cool season plants age out. Warm sea son vegetables such as cu cumber, eggplant and sum mer squash can be planted now. Declining winter annuals can be replaced with plants like angelonia, gazania and salvia to provide color into the summer months. If your spring owering trees and shrubs need pruning to produce a better, fuller shape, wait until after they nish owering but prune before they set buds in mid to late summer. Remember that the pruning cuts you make will stimulate branching mainly in the top four inches below the cut. Any cold damage will be apparent now, and can be pruned off to where the new growth is starting. Our programs this month involve gardening, nutrition and health, and the perennial Closing Your Seasonal Home. Our Spring Vegetable Gardening class will be on Saturday at 10 / a.m. Registra tion is $5. The gardens are open to tour at no cost from 9 / a.m. to 4 / p.m. For snowbirds getting ready to return north, Closing Your Seasonal Home will be presented Monday from 1-2:30 pm at Lady Lake Public Library and on March 7 from 10:30 / a.m.12 / p.m. at the Lake County Extension Ofce. Learn tips on leaving your home for extended periods, how to prepare your home inside and out, prevent mold and mildew, organize important papers and keep your home safe from disasters. Cool Season Herbs Cooking School will be held Replace winter annuals with colorful summer plants SUBMITTED PHOTO Salvia are wonderful owers for this time of year and come in a variety of colors from blue to red to pink.SEE PLANTS | E2 JUANITA POPENOELAKE COUNTY EXTENSION See whats so great about these in-home theaters ED CRISOSTOMO / MCT Karen Freedman of Brentwood reclines in her recently built home theater. The theater includes PRIMA Cinema, which allows home theater owners to watch rst-run movies the same weekend they debut at the multiplex. JORDAN CROSSINGHAM / MCT This pallet composting bin is functional and easy to make. JOE LAMPLgrowingagreenerworld.comNot long ago, we lmed an episode for my television series, Growing a Greener World, which was all about composting. To this day, we get many requests for the instruc tions on how to build the three-bin composting system made from used shipping pallets that I constructed during the episode. The beauty in the de sign was its simplicity, low cost and the abil ity to repurpose some of those ubiquitous pallets that pile up ev erywhere. With a drill and a few all-weather screws, anyone can assemble a multiple-bin pallet composting system quickly and cheap ly. In my case, with the help of a neighbor sim ply to hold the pallets in place as I drilled the screws, we had a ba sic three-bin compost ing system securely in place in a matter of minutes, literally. The bin was so func tional yet simple, I started thinking of ways to enhance it. By the next day, I added a hinged roof to the section of the bin that would store the nished compost, and more hinges to that outer pallet wall of the nished compost section to allow for easier access.BUILDING THE 3-BIN COMPOSTING SYSTEM %  %  Pallet Selection. Pallets are made from all different types of wood. For a compost bin, its preferable to nd those that are rot resistant, Building a simple pallet composting binSEE COMPOST | E3The Super Bowl and shows like the Academy Awards tend to spur home-theater upgrades; this year, there also was the winter Olympics. And it helps that the real estate market, along with the demand for pricey new toys, is on the rise again.SEE THEATERS | E2

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E2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 1, 2014 from 5:30-7:30 / p.m. on March 10 for $15. You can learn what herbs are currently in season and how to use them, then prepare and taste several dishes in which they are used. The Small Steps, Big Rewards Diabetes Prevention Series, a three-day class, will be March 13, 20 and 27 from 10 / a.m. to 12 / p.m. at the Lake County Extension Ofce. Registration is required and costs $10. Please plan on attending all three classes. Nourish Your Bones and Joints will be held at the Lady Lake Library from 1-2:30 / p.m. on March 31. Keeping your bones and joints healthy is a lifelong process. Find out how eating nutrient-rich foods and participating in weight-bear ing physical activity can help keep your bones in good shape, and learn about easing joint stiffness and stay ing mobile. The Limited Commercial Landscape Maintenance pesticide applicator license review and exam will be held March 19 from 8 / a.m. to 4 / p.m. This li cense is a requirement for landscape maintenance workers who spray any chemicals. The Limited Lawn and Ornamental license will also be covered. Exams cost $150. The class is $20, or $25 after March 17. Go to our website to register and nd out about study materials. Visit the Discovery Gardens and our plant clinic with your plant problems and questions, weekdays from 9 / a.m. to 4 / p.m. at the Ag Center, 1951 Woodlea Rd., Tavares.Juanita Popenoe is the director of the UF/IFAS Lake County Extension ofce and Environmental Horticulture Production Agent III. Readers can email her at jpopenoe@u.edu. PLANTS FROM PAGE E1 unlike anything youve ever experienced. Here are some of the latest ways that well-heeled lm buffs, sports ends and others are tricking out their home theaters and media rooms.IMAX IN YOUR HOMEMega-movie giant IMAX Corp. installed its rst signature curved, wall-to-wall, oor-to-ceiling screen in a home theater in Los Angeles in No vember. The cutting-edge system, including 4K ultra high denition technology four times more crisp than high denition, or HD and laser-aligned surround sound, starts at $2 million. As in its commercial theaters, The IMAX Private Theater uses a high-resolution, dual-projection system to accommodate 3D. The company says the audio system collects data from individual channels for daily, automatic calibrations. IMAX screens in movie theaters go up to 118 feet wide and 82 feet tall. For its home theaters, a 20-footwide screen is re quired, and the space must be able to accommodate at least two projectors that are 5 feet tall, 2 feet wide and 4 feet deep in a separate area from the screening room, said Rob Lister, chief business development ofcer for IMAX. Some homeowners may erect a separate building specically for the home the ater, as was the case with the one installed in November. But typ ically, theres no space crunch. Were catering to a fairly elite crowd who generally do have enough space within their existing home or theyre in the pro cess of building a new home, Lister said. The company works with architects and in terior designers and decorators and clients have their own demands. Lister said a culinary acionado in Arizona want ed to be able to see his IMAX screen while cooking. We have literally designed a wall that descends into the oor and can be low ered when hes in his kitchen, so he can look into his theater from across the house, Lister said. A major impetus for creating IMAX home theaters was the com panys big deal screening room in Santa Monica, where director James Cam eron and other ma jor movie makers go to screen their lms and make adjustments to remaster them into the IMAX format. It was really in there we had that creative spark why cant we create something like this for somebodys home? Lister said.YOUR OWN FIRST-RUN MOVIE The Prima Cinema service makes rstrun movies available in private homes on opening weekend. Primas technology alone costs $35,000 to install. Thats about $5,000 to $10,000 more than the typical cost of an entire home theater. Prima insists that homeowners have certain accouter ments, including a sophisticated projector and at least a 100-inch screen. The movies dont come cheap. Pri ma Cinema charges $500 for each viewing. Or, for a 3D lm, $600. So far, Prima has lined up Universal and Paramount for distribution of rst-run releases, and says it has about half the mainstream content coming out of Hollywood through a variety of smaller studios, with more deals in the works. The company declined to provide additional names. Prima CEO Jason Pang said executives, entrepreneurs, heads of investment funds and sports team owners make up most of Primas clientele; others include celebrities and pro athletes. Karen and Jeffrey Freedman spent about $500,000 last year to join two rooms in their 7,000-square-foot, ve-bedroom Brent wood, Calif., home, structurally reinforce the new space and build their soundproof theater. That included installing the Prima technology, which had a soft rollout in 2012 before its ofcial launch in September. THEATERS FROM PAGE E1 MARY CAROL GARRITYMcClatchy-Tribune News ServiceDont think Im a dark person, but in my opinion, every room needs some black. This powerful neu tral fuels a room with drama, of fering both a strong presence and much-needed negative space. Here are seven places you can introduce some black magic into your decor:FURNISHINGSMy love affair with black and white furniture goes way, way back, and its only grown stronger through the years. Im in the throes of rehabbing a little lake house, and Ive imagined it done up in lots of different colors. But in the end, I went back to my rst love: black and cream. I started by cover ing a few chairs in the living room in a subtle black and white mattress ticking. The cozy room is now lled with powerful touches of this non-color. Black can act like the lines in a col oring book, dening the silhouette of upholstered furniture. The black edg ing on a cream linen sofa, trimmed with geometric black tape, took a so phisticated but sedate piece of furni ture and raised its drama quotient. Whether its a bookcase, hutch, coffee table or chair, be sure to add a piece of black furniture to your room. The beauty of painted black wood furniture is that it will always look hip, never dated, making it a safe investment. All you need is a provocative mix of pattern to make a black and white grouping vibrant.ACCENT PILLOWSIf you want to decorate with to days bold patterns but arent a fan of the saturated colors that are so hot right now, add a geometric pat tern in black. We tossed this dynam ic duo on a white sofa at Nell Hills Briarcliff and were amazed by how it looks both contemporary and traditional at the same time. Black and cream accent pillows can buddy up to every other color in your room, from pastels to bright bolds.BEDDINGCustom bedding transforms a bed from a place you crash at night to a work of art. Create a beautiful bed by decking it in black and cream, and pop in a sprinkling of green, blue and coral. Its fresh but timeless. Try a pillow mix thats a blend of old and new, like a gorgeous toile pillow sandwiched between restyled hound stooth check and daisy crewel pillows. I love this just the way it is, but if you want to add a splash of color to a black and white bed, anything would go.ARTWORK AND ACCESSORIESArtwork that relies solely on the interplay between black and white is some of my favorite. Whether its a black etching, black and white pho tography or a modern painting, mix some black and white art into your homes galleries to provide a nice contrast. Black accents are a perfect pick for any room. The simple touch of a black backed mirrored tray, a lit tle black wooden box and a few black coffee table books make a pic ture-perfect coffee table display. Black lamps are also a marvelous accent for a room.DISHESWhether you want a tablescape that is casual or formal, dishes and linens that feature black are the per fect pick. Add in clear glass goblets and white pottery in the centerpiece and the table steps up its style. If you dont have a set of basic white dishes, get one. You can con stantly reinvent your table by start ing with white dished then adding an accent plate or two. Dishes also could hang as artwork, or prop one on an easel and use it as a backdrop for a display on your mantel or in a bookcase.Style at home: black magic BOB GREENSPAN / MCT Every room needs some black. This powerful neutral fuels a room with drama, offering both a strong presence and much-needed negative space.

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Saturday, March 1, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL E3 such as oak or cedar. Pine although easy to nd, does not stand up to the elements as long. For strength and durability, you cant beat hardwood. Also be aware that pal lets from one manufac turer to another are not always uniform in size. For this system, its pref erable that theyre all the same size. It makes for a better looking n ished product and helps during assembly to have one uniform size. Most importantly, choose pallets that have not been chemically treated. The most com mon treatment methods for pests and pathogens are either heat-treating (marked on the pallet with HT) or fumi gation, using Methyl Bromide (marked MB). Stick with heat-treated or new virgin wood if you can nd it. %  en Assembly. Start with a level surface for the area where your system will set and as semble it in place. For my setup, you will need seven pallets: one for each outer wall, two for the dividers to separate the bins, and three across the back. Assem bly is straightforward and intuitive. I simply started by attaching the left outer wall pallet to the back pallet with sev eral screws. Then I added one of the inner pallet dividers and secured it against the back pal let. With the remaining pallets, work your way across for the next two sections in this same manner. In no time, you are nished with the basic setup and ready to compost. %  en The Options. The assembly was so fast and easy, I felt like I wanted to spiff mine up some more. Al though totally unnecessary, I liked the idea of having a cover over the bin that would hold my nished compost. My improvised solution consisted of a cutto-t sheet of corrugated plastic screwed to a wooden frame made of 2x2 pine. I then attached two hinges to the fame and secured them to the outside of the back pallet. Two larger hinges were also used to attach the outside pallet wall of the nished compost section to the back pallet. My thinking was it would be a nice way to swing open that side so I had bet ter access for retriev ing compost. In hindsight, its a nice feature but its not necessary and more trouble than its worth. Consider grabbing an extra pallet to use just for additional parts. I removed the slats from it to place in between other slats of my n ished bins wherever I wanted to close some of the gaps. Its a smart and simple x to help keep more of your precious compost in place. A nal step that I strongly suggest is to screw a long treated 2x4 across the backside of the pallet wall. The extra stability it provides is a simple and inex pensive option to rein force the entire system. You dont have to pay extra for an evening service call. Munns is the home of 8 to 8 Same Great Rate. Emergency services are also available. Were there when you need us!Carl Munn www.munnair.com2135 US Hwy 441/27Fruitland Park, FL24/7/365 (352)-787-7741 COMPOST FROM PAGE E1 MELISSA KOSSLER DUTTONAssociated PressThe clients came to interior designer Laura Casey with a space dilemma: They did not want to give up the guest room in their suburban home, yet they needed a place for their child to play. Casey came up with a solution often used in small urban apart ments: a Murphy bed. It takes up less space than a sofa sleeper or futon and unlike many of those uses a standard mattress, so guests, including elder ly grandparents, have a more comfortable stay. The Murphy bed which tucks into cab inetry when not in use is enjoying new popularity as a stylish space-saver in many kinds of homes, not just studio apartments. California Closets, which also makes custom wall beds, has seen the same upward trend, said Ginny Snook Scott, vice president for sales and marketing. Customers still buy Mur phy beds for studio apartments and vaca tion homes, she said, but many others are looking to get more use out of an extra room. The company de signs vertical and hor izontal Murphy beds, often incorporating them into cabinetry units for home ofces or craft rooms. Prices range from $3,000 for a simple wall bed and desk to $20,000 for a custom project with ex tensive cabinetry. Support pieces vary by manufacturer, but generally the mattress is encased in a frame that pulls out from a cabinet adhered to the wall. Todays improved mechanism for lower ing and raising the bed makes the process an easy job for one per son, Fahy said. The bed Casey de signed for her client does not include a pis ton or spring mecha nism, which most manufacturers use to lower the bed onto the oor. It just slowly drops down, she said. Her design, which she had a carpenter build, does not look like cabinetry. The bed is incased in a faux wall. When not in use, the bed looks like a couch with a shelf over it. In order to reveal the bed, the homeowner removes the couch cush ions and pulls on the shelf, which causes the faux wall to drop to the oor. The wall is really a platform for the queensize mattress. The shelf becomes the support for the foot of the bed. It was the rst time Casey ever recommended a Murphy bed to a client. She wrote about the project on her design blog, at www. lauracaseyinteriors. com, and the post drew inquiries from around the country, she said.Murphy beds are comfortable space savers for any home CALIFORNIA CLOSETS / AP This photo shows a multifunctional horizontal wall bed and home ofce combination. The piece allows guests to feel comfortable when they visit and provides a workable space throughout the year, with additional wardrobe and large storage for added benet. CHRIS EDWARDS / AP A Murphy bed is disguised as a couch with a shelf over it in this basement in Charlotte, N.C. KIM COOKAssociated PressEarthy hues that blend into the land scape tend to dom inate the outdoor furniture market. Understated woods, metals and cushions are easy-to-incorporate neutral elements. But outdoor spaces also offer the chance to be more adventur ous than we are inclined to be indoors. Maybe bolder balconies and peppier patios on your redec orating radar? Vibrant color has dominated the home furnishings arena since last fall, and af ter an unusually cold winter, the times ripe for bright color to be come a focus for our outdoor spaces. Color is a great energizer, says Jackie Hirchhault, marketing vice president for the American Home Furnishings Alliance, based in High Point, N.C. Aimee Beatty, inhouse stylist at Pier 1, says lively outdoor pieces give people a way to make a state ment: Incorporating pops of color with fur niture and accesso ries adds personality and are. She suggests adding a colorful bench to the patio to coordi nate with a more traditional or neutral dining set. One new piece is a simple, bud get-friendly way to make a big impact, she says. Brightly colored furniture is also a quick way to punch up a small space, she adds. A bistro ta ble and chairs in play ful hues sets the stage, and you dont need much more than a few additional pieces to create an invit ing space, even if its a tiny terrace. Pier 1s Paris-inspired Neely Bistro Set comes in red or peacock blue rust-re sistant cast aluminum. Frontgates powder-coated aluminum side and bar chairs in fresh colors like aqua and melon come in whimsical designs like curlicues and oral motifs. The Rock Point aca cia wood bench can be had in red, marine blue or dandelion yellow, and has the added benet of being foldable for off-season storage. Synthetic rattan chairs are weather resistant and come in an array of clean, crisp brights like ocean, pur ple, orange and yellow. (www.pier1.com)Bright ideas for outdoor furniture

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E4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 1, 2014 DEAR ABBY: I have been single for ve years. I recently reconnected with a man I lost contact with 13 years ago. We went out a few times and it was wonderful. Out of curiosity, I began checking him out online, starting with his mother, who he had mentioned was a sur geon. When I could nd no information on her, I started looking up other things. Abby, I could nd nothing about him or his family. His mother does not have a medical license, and there are no property records or any record of a marriage license to his second wife. When I confronted him, he was furious and accused me of not trusting him. Now he doesnt want anything to do with me. Im heartbroken. I loved him years ago and thought this was for real. I feel guilty for not trusting him, even though I know he hasnt been honest with me. Is it wrong to do background checks on people you date? DATING A MAN WHO DOESNT EXIST DEAR DATING: It isnt wrong to do some checking. In fact, these days its very common. But I wonder, having known this man years ago, what made you curious enough to double-check? Also, how good are you at research? And when you confronted him, were you hostile, which would have made him react defensively? Please do not waste another minute feeling guilty about this. If he isnt the person he portrayed himself to be, you may have dodged a bullet. DEAR ABBY: My 7-year-old son is a great winner when we play games, but hes a terrible loser. When he loses a game, he loses control. He screams, yells, hits and sometimes bites. Is there a way to stop this behavior or am I stuck with a son who hates to lose? LOSING THE BATTLE AT HOME DEAR LOSING THE BATTLE: You have described a child who is unable to handle frustration or control his emotions. When a child is 2 or 3, this kind of behavior is understandable. But by age 7, your son should have learned to manage his frustration more appropriately. If his poor sportsmanship continues, it will cause problems with his peers. You should discuss this with him while he is rational, BEFORE you play any games with him. Explain that games are supposed to be fun, and when we lose, we are given the chance to learn from our mistake. The same is true in sports. Athletes use their mistakes to improve their skills. It might also be helpful to impose consequences when your son acts out. But if that doesnt help him, then you should have him evaluated physically and neurologically to make sure there is nothing medically wrong with him. DEAR ABBY: Im an 11-yearold girl, and my mom has a boyfriend who lives with us. Mom said that he comes rst in her life. When she told me that, I felt like she didnt love me anymore. He tries to be my father, acts like he owns the house and gets me in deep trouble. I have considered moving in with my dad. What should I do? PRETEEN IN FLORIDA DEAR PRETEEN: Now that your mother has made her priorities clear, I think it is time you discussed this with your father. If he is willing and able to take care of you, you might be better off living with him.Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.Comics&Diversions LUANN MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM MUTTS ZITS GARFIELD FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE B.C. ROSE IS ROSE HEATHCLIFF PEANUTS www.dailycommercial.com Dear AbbyJEANNE PHILLIPS Woman discovers old flame blew smoke about his past

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Saturday, March 1, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL E5 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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E6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 1, 2014 CANDICE OLSONMcClatchy-Tribune News ServiceJim and Kellys unnished basement was dark, dismal and daunting. Over the years, the cavernous space had collected a wide assortment of seldom-used possessions. It was also home to Kel lys gym equipment which she loves but quite frankly, the basement provided little in spiration to work out. This is a musical household. Kelly is a lit tle bit country, and Jim leans toward rock n roll and together, they love to jam with their two daughters, Tyler and Devon. The family wanted their new base ment to be a musical retreat somewhere they could play some tunes together, or may be sing a little karaoke. The girls were also look ing for a place where they could hang out with friends, and host a sleepover or two. All in all, this family wanted the perfect medley of a basement a space that would have some thing for everyone. To transform this diamond in the rough, we rst had to frame it, insulate it and wire it. Next came the dry wall, and then we were ready to rough in four separate zones for this roomy basement reno. I envisioned a workout room for Kelly, with her equipment tucked away behind frosted glass doors. Next would be the lounge, featuring a games area, a wet bar and banquette-style seating. Over in the TV zone, I planned to in corporate a comfy new sectional, a big screen TV, a replace and new cabinetry for storage. Finally, I was sure that a music zone featuring a keyboard, drum set and guitar would strike all the right notes with everyone in this family. In a nod to country, we nished the wall behind the wet bar in a barnboard ve neer. Three black leather chairs with polished chrome nailhead trim cluster around a cock tail table, which is pulled up to a custom banquette to offer ad ditional seating. Above the table, we hung three unique winged light xtures with a de cidedly rock n roll edge. Over in the lounge area, its all about comfort. A roomy section al faces a huge TV and a new gas replace is set into the wall. The re place will banish any basement chill, while also providing a warm and welcoming glow as people come down the stairs. Behind frost ed glass doors, Kellys home gym is function al and fabulous at the same time, with room for all of her equipment and then some! And, last but not least, anoth er banquette is located in the music zone to provide extra seating for audience members who come to hear the band. We packed a lot of beauty and function into this old storage room of a basement. Renovations like this have to be all things to all people, which is why its best to think about specic needs and then divide your space into zones that meet all of the requirements. As for Tyler and Dev on, their needs are sim ple: the girls want a cool place where they can hang out with their friends. For those funlled sleepovers, we even designed custom sleeping bags for each girl, which unfortu nately sparked a family feud about who would get to have the rst par ty. No matter the gener ation, some things never change!Transforming a basement into a musical retreat BRANDON BARRE / MCT Four separate zones were created in this roomy basement reno for a musical household. Theres a workout room tucked away behind frosted glass doors; a lounge, a TV zone and a music zone featuring a keyboard, drum set and guitar. DEBBIE ARRINGTONThe Sacramento BeeWhether youre in an area thats been ripe with drought warnings and emergency declarations, or youve just seen your utility bill, you know youve got to do something to save water. Its time to rethink the lawn. But what will replace it in the New Front Yard? Imagine a fertile greenbelt of color ful native owers alive with hummingbirds and buzzing with bees. Picture a garden space ripe with home-grown fruit. See substantial water savings and no more mowing. Yet many homeowners are reluctant to take out the turf; they know what the grass looks like and arent quite sold on alternatives. But in Sacramento, Calif., city of cials have voted to ask residents and busi nesses to slash water use by 20 percent, so many consumers will be pushed into action. This situation offers an opportunity here, said water-efcient landscape expert Cher yl Buckwalter, executive director of EcoLand scape California. Its time to actually take ac tion and do what weve been talking about. If people really started these things some time ago, wed be in a much better position today. But if you start now, well be in a better posi tion in the future. Landscape irrigation accounts for about 65 percent of household water use in the Sac ramento area, according to water agencies. Turf grass ranks among the thirstiest landscap ing, needing 2 inches of water a week (or more) during hot summer months. Even with cutbacks, that water use adds up quickly: A half-inch of irrigation for a typi cal front lawn uses as much water as about 104 showers, 52 baths or 52 loads of laundry, according to efcien cy experts. Faced with rationing, do you want clean kids and clothes or green grass? He saw the water savings rsthand at his own 10-acre property in Herald, Ca lif. Hoffman removed about 2,600 square feet of Bermuda grass and replaced it with fruit trees, blueberries and native plants. He slashed his water use for that former turf area by 88 percent. The sprinklers used 2 gallons a minute, Hoffman observed shortly after the makeover. The drip system uses 1 gallon an hour (once a week). Its a fraction of the water and very low maintenance. The blueberries dont need to be mowed, he noted, and theyre a lot tastier than turf.The New Front Yard saves water, supports wildlife FLORENCE LOW / MCT A toyon displays its yellow berries at the UC Davis Arboretum. Migrating cedar waxwings love toyon.



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Sponsored by Fran Haasch Law Group lawfran.com $ HAWKS TO PLAY FOR STATE CHAMPIONSHIP, SPORTS B1 UKRAINE: President Obama warns Putin on military moves near Crimea region A5 GLOBAL GAME: Cops from around the world compete A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Saturday, March 1, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 60 5 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED D2 COMICS E4 CROSSWORDS D2 DIVERSIONS E5 LEGALS D2 BUSINESS C3 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A7 WORLD A5 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A8. 76 / 54 Mostly sunny and pleasant 50 ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writer roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com T he man who founded and built the popular Arabi an Nights dinner the ater equestrian show in Kissimmee will open his Clermont ranch today in hopes of adopting out 16 of the horses that per formed at the attrac tion before it closed. Mark Miller, who was raised around horses and learned all about the Al-Marah Arabian breed from his moth er Ruth Bazy McCor mick Tankersley, called it a once-in-a-lifetime opportunity to ac quire one of the highly trained show horses. All of the hors es are beautiful. They are trained for riding and if you wanted to go to horse shows with them, a lot of them can still compete, Miller said. In fact, he said his own daughter is get ting ready to perform in a national show with a 21-year-old reining horse named Horacio. A press release issued by Al-Marah announc ing the auction calls the animals the most famous horses in Cen tral Florida. If not the entire country, said Miller, who mentioned that over the years, these horses have performed for 500,000 to 600,000 people annually at Ara bian Nights. CHRISTINE ARMARIO Associated Press DORAL U.S. Sen. Mar co Rubio and Florida Gov. Rick Scott told a crowd of Venezu elans in Miami on Friday they are urging the U.S. government to instate sanctions against the South American country where nationwide protests against President Nicolas Maduro have turned deadly. Rubio has introduced a resolu tion in the Senate calling for visa bans and asset freezes against Venezuelan leaders involved in human rights violations against protesters. Scott has sent a letter to President Barack Obama call ing for similar sanctions revok ing the U.S. visa of anyone in volved in the attacks. President Obama doesnt need a resolution to do that, Rubio told more than hundred people gathered, many dressed in the blue, red and yellow col ors of the Venezuelan ag at El Arepazo 2, a popular gathering spot for the expat community in Miami. He can do it today. South Florida is home to the largest concentration of Vene zuelans in the U.S. Many ed during the presidency of the late Hugo Chavez and are stridently against his successor, Maduro. They cheered and draped Scott and Rubio with the Venezuelan ag. The protests in Venezuela be gan as student-led demonstra tions but have grown to include Scott, Rubio call for sanctions against Venezuela JAVIER GALEANO / AP Surrounded by supporters of the Venezuela opposition, U.S. Sen. Marco Rubio speaks to the media in Doral. ROXANNE BROWN / DAILY COMMERCIAL Al-Marah Owner Mark Miller with Nuncho Primero Whiz (AKA Rocky) a palomino quarter horse and former show horse in Clermont. Rocky was part of the Arabian Nights show, and will be offered for sale today for $7,500. CLERMONT Arabian Nights stars face sale AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com A man did encoun ter a bear in Sorrento Thursday night, but it didnt attack him as he claims, a Florida Fish and Wildlife Conserva tion Commission (FWC) ofcial said Friday after noon. Greg Workman, the regional public infor mation coordinator for the FWC, said Josh Hen nessey, 36, came faceto-face with a bear out side his home in the Oak Springs mobile home park, east of Mount Plymouth Road, but he is now telling a different story. His injuries were not the result of a bear, (they were) a result of him chasing a bear and falling (on) a concrete road, Workman said. Hennessey received cuts and scrapes to his elbow, knee and hand that required hospi tal treatment. He orig inally claimed the bear jumped out of some bushes and attacked him. Hennessey has since made a written state ment to the FWC about what really happened, Workman said, adding the man could face legal repercussions. FWC ofcials could pursue charges, but only after the agencys law enforcement team completes a case inves tigation, Workman said. That would include re viewing Hennesseys original 911 call to law SORRENTO Bear attack called a hoax His injuries were not the result of a bear, (they were) a result of him chasing a bear and falling (on) a concrete road. Greg Workman Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com Saying bruises and welts on child with a history of dis ciplinary problems does not constitute child abuse, Sum ter County prosecutors have dropped that charge against a high-ranking re ofcial in The Villages. Prosecutors on Friday said Fire Chief Mike Tucker of the Dis trict Public Safety Department was acting in his dis ciplinary capaci ty and using rea sonable corporal punishment on the child. The courts have held that for corporal punishment to be excessive, and therefore be criminal child abuse, it must involve more than signicant bruising or welts, said Assis tant State Attorney Angelina Rodeo, who was the prosecu tor on the case. Rodeo added the teens ini tial story of what happened THE VILLAGES Abuse charges against fire chief dismissed TUCKER GRAPHIC COURTESY OF FLORIDA FISH AND WILDLIFE COMMISSION SEE HORSES | A2 SEE CHIEF | A2 SEE BEARS | A2 SEE PROTESTS | A5

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 1, 2014 BRIDGE HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Saturday, March 1, 2014: This year you have a New Moon on your birthday, which points to an exciting, dynamic year, where new beginnings become possi ble. Creativity marks your actions. Remember to be sensitive to those around you. If you are single, your magnetism attracts many people. You might choose to date a lot, or perhaps you will focus your attention on one person. If you are at tached, remember that a re lationship is about two peo ple. As excited as you might be about your life this year, remember to make time for your signicant other. A fel low PISCES is as emotion al as you are, but he or she expresses it differently. ARIES (March 21-April 19) You could be out of sorts. Your ruling planet, Mars, goes retrograde to day for several months. At the moment, you could feel as though youre experienc ing a bad hair day. Do what ever you need to do in order to feel better, even if you choose to be alone. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Zero in on making a situation better. This even might result in a new begin ning for a key relationship or friendship. Youll need to revise your opinions, which sometimes border on rigid ity. A key person in your life could be hostile or difcult. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Pressure builds, and youll need to deal with a loved one. Your ability to get past a problem will be em phasized. Take your time in making a decision. A friend could become difcult at best. Consider postponing your plans for a little while. CANCER (June 21-July 22) News from a distance heralds a new beginning or possibility. You will see what is happening from a different point of view. You might decide to schedule a trip in the near future, and a close friend might want to join you. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You could decide to head in a new direction because of a partners feelings. Do not push if you have dif culty grasping the totality of a certain situation. Asking questions at this time could result in a disagreement. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Youll get a different perspective and a sense of commitment from a key per son in your life. You could have an opportunity for a new beginning, but not as quickly as you might think. A conversation has a seri ous undertone that needs to be honored. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) You could have a project in mind that you feel you must follow through on. Recog nize someones frustration, as this person might have hoped to get together for a fun happening. Do a better job of listening. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) You cant stop your in nate creativity from owing, nor will you want to. A loved one enjoys it when you ex press this quality. Make a point of getting some exer cise to help you relax, so that you will be able to en joy your loved ones. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) A new beginning will become possible. You might want to head in a new direction and do something totally different. You could be taken aback by how irri tated a friend becomes as a result. Be sensitive about a changing nancial situation. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) You could make a big difference with a friend who often resents you, yet also admires you. A new be ginning in how you commu nicate might become possi ble. A friend, parent or older relative will challenge your limits. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Be aware of how you are spending your money and why. For some of you, a long-term goal might be in mind, whereas others reasons might not be so grounded. Greet a new be ginning nancially. You will have some tough choices to make. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) A new beginning could create a lot of happiness and excitement. You might wonder what would be best for a friend. Make decisions only for you, and try not to get caught up in the mo ment. Avoid an argument with a loved one. HOROSCOPES HOW TO REACH US FEB. 28 CASH 3 ............................................... 4-4-1 Afternoon .......................................... 7-7-9 PLAY 4 ............................................. 9-9-1-2 Afternoon ....................................... 9-4-6-9 FLORIDA LOTTERY FEB. 27 FANTASY 5 ........................... 3-10-11-12-16 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, Tava res 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.fenni more@dailycommercial.com. CALENDAR Email upcoming events to pam.fennimore@dailycommercial.com. Millers ranch is on 80 acres off Lakeshore Drive overlooking Little Lake Nellie and Lake Nelli. Its name, Al-Marah, a word from the Budeon tribe that means An Oasis, is synonymous with the Tucson Ariz., ranch Mill ers mother ran. Miller has about nine national champion horses in Cler mont, in addition to the 16 that came from Arabi an Nights. Miller said while he per sonally loves the horses, he is only keeping a cou ple from the show to use on his ranch as teach ers to some of the oth ers. He is hoping to nd good homes for the rest because they are not from the core herd of horses his family has bred since the 1940s. Breeds available in clude Al-Marah Arabians, Percherons, Appaloosas, Saddlebreds, Belgians, Irish Sport Horses and Quarter Horses. Buyers will have the op portunity to see all them on site, and discuss the horses with Al-Marah Arabians staff, including Miller and head trainer Kassie Barteau. Miller said he and Bar teau will be able to dis cuss with people which horses would be best for their needs, whether its casual riding, jumping, performing or any type competition at various levels. Prices will range from $2,500 to $20,000. Theyre all like fami ly to me really, and they each have their very own personality. They love be ing around people. Thats what they do, Miller said. Itll be nice for anyone interested to come out and have a look at them. The full list of horses and prices will be avail able online Saturday morning at www.al-mar ah.com. The auction is from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. HORSES FROM PAGE A1 ROXANNE BROWN / DAILY COMMERCIAL Al-Marah Arabian Horses Ranch head trainer Kassie Barteau stands with Al-Marah AMizing Ray, a former show horse at Arabian Nights. changed and the child wanted the charges dropped. The 46-year-old Tuck er was jailed on child abuse charges in Janu ary after Sumter County sheriffs ofcials accused him of knocking the teen off a bar stool, pinning the child to the ground with his knee, beating him with a closed st, and then dragging him outside and beating him some more, including hitting his head against a gate. After talking with the child again, ofcials de termined the chief did not punch the or slam the childs head into the gate, Rodeo said, adding the child was actually slapped and held down for about 10-15 seconds. The boy then walked outside, where he was pushed again all which left him with sig nicant bruises on his arm and side, red marks to his face and scratches on the chest. Sheriffs ofcials be came involved after a student at the childs school was made aware of bruises. Rodeo said after re viewing several child abuse cases in the 5th judicial circuit, which includes Sumter and other area counties, she determined Tucker did not cross the line and it would be difcult to convict him. In this case, there was signicant bruising to the child. But in review ing the totality of the cir cumstances, the punish ment inicted does not warrant a criminal child abuse case, Rodeo said in a memo dated Friday. Rodeo added the child has a history of behav ior problems and the incident started over the student failing to do his school work, being suspended and lying about it. She added Tucker has participated in counsel ing as a result of the in cident. CHIEF FROM PAGE A1 enforcement. However, any en counter with a bear is a good reason for area residents to take inter est in plans by the state to create seven Bear Management Units (BMUs) across the state. Each BMU will be managed to meet spe cic goals related to bear subpopulation size, potential habitat, human-bear conicts, and potential threats, such as vehicle related mortality, according to the FWC. Several statewide meetings planned several months ago have been set up tell the public about the BMUs, with one sched uled from 6:30 to 8 p.m. onThursday at the Olde Mill Stream RV Resort in Umatilla. Were doing (the) best we can to wrap our arms around the bear management is sue and we cant do it alone, thats why were asking for help from the general public and other stakeholders, Workman said prior to Thursdays incident. The West Panhan dle BMU is already up and running, accord ing to the FWC. Local government partners and residents already are providing input on bear issues they are ex periencing and ideas on how to reduce con icts, the FWC reports. Workman said the main concern of the BMUs is to effectively manage and conserve Florida black bears. (The) FWC receives thousands of bear-re lated calls from peo ple each year. Some of the calls are positive or neutral in nature, such as reporting a sight ing of a bear in the area. Other calls may be more serious, like a bear accessing un secured garbage, the FWCs website states. Of the seven BNUs eyed statewide, the Central one, which in cludes Lake and Sum ter counties, had more bear-related calls (21,755) reported be tween 1990 and 2012 than the combined calls of the six other BMUs. The meetings will of fer opportunities for people to sign up for a Bear Stakeholder Group (BSG) and any suggestions or ideas will be forwarded to FWC ofcials. I know that this in put will help us under stand local opinion as we move forward with the Bear Stakeholder Group or the BMUs, Workman said. A BSG is a core group of government ofcials, members of the public, landowners, non-prof it organizations, part ner agencies and busi nesses in a specic BMU, the FWC stat ed. The BSG will meet multiple times a year to work collaborative ly with FWC staff to address bear issues in their BMU. When asked if the management areas would help prevent in cidents like the one in Sorrento, Greg Work man, the regional pub lic information coordi nator for the FWC, said, I think the BMUs will be able to help us with all aspects of bear man agement and possibly something like this as well. BEARS FROM PAGE A1

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Saturday, March 1, 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 WILDWOOD Man arrested in sexual battery case of child A 46-year-old Wildwood man is in jail on capital sexual battery charges after being accused of molesting a young child. Ernest Raymond Green also was charged with lewd and lascivious be havior. He remained in the Sumter County jail Friday without bond. According to an arrest afda vit, ofcials with Sumter County Sheriffs Ofce and the Department of Children and Families inter viewed the girl, who is less than 12 years old. She told them that Green had repeatedly molested last year. Accord to ofcials, Green admit ted that he fondled and perform ing other sex acts on the child, and added he was ashamed and does not know what drove him to (it). LAKE COUNTY Historians to appear at Lake BookFest The 2014 Lake BookFest event March 10-15, will include special appearances by two well-known au thors and historians. Dr. James C. Clark will introduce his latest book, the Pineapple Anthology of Florida Writers at 10 a.m., on March 12 at the Lady Lake Public Library; and at 2 p.m., at the Cooper Memorial Library in Clermont. Bob Grenier, former vice mayor, councilman and historian, will dis cuss his latest book, Central Floridas Civil War Veterans at 6 p.m., on March 12, at the Paisley County Library and again on March 13 at 6:30 p.m. in the Tavares Public Library. Go to www.mylakelibrary.org or call 352-253-6167 for information. LEESBURG Leesburg Art Festival to start on March 8 The 47th annual Leesburg Art Festival, presented by the Leesburg Center for the Arts will be held from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. March 8-9 in downtown Leesburg. More than 70 artists will par ticipate in the event with live art demonstrations, and interactive ex perienses. Food trucks will also be on-site. The regular Saturday Morning Market will be open form 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. on 5th Street. Admission and parking at the Palmetto Street garage are free. For information, call 352-365-0232. BUSHNELL Sumter meds disposal planned for today The Sumter County Sheriffs Ofce will be conducting a special opera tion from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. today to allow residents to dispose of unused or expired prescriptions. Operation Medicine Cabinet will be held at the Sumter County Sheriffs Ofce, 1010 N. Main St. in Bushnell, and at The Villages Sweetbay Supermarket, 820 Old Camp Road in The Villages. Deputies and remen will be on hand to retrieve the discarded medicines. For details, call the Sumter County Sheriffs Ofce at 793-0222. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com A man convicted of ab ducting, killing and bury ing an 81-year-old wom an four years ago, moved closer to the death cham ber Friday morning af ter a Lake County judge approved the jurys sen tencing recommendation made last summer. Dressed in an orange jail jumpsuit and shackles, in a Lake County courthouse hearing that lasted less than ve minutes, Donald Otis Williams also was giv en a life sentence on a kid napping conviction and 15 years on a robbery con viction all which stems from the murder of Janet Patrick, whom he abduct ed from a Leesburg gro cery store in 2010. The judge clearly gave great weight to the ju rys recom mendation, said Assis tant State At torney Rich Buxman, who was handled the case after its initial prosecutor re cently retired. Williams, 53, will be able to le a number of appeals of his death sentence. According to testimo ny in the three-week tri al that ended last Septem ber, Patrick drove to the Publix in Lakes at Lees burg on U.S. Highway 441 in October of 2010. At least one witness said she saw Williams jump off the ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writer roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com The Clermont Police Department and Nation al Training Center played host to the inaugural World Police Soccer 7s World Championship this week. Welcoming ofcers across the globe for the tournament was organiz er Steve Crane, a former British police ofcer and professional soccer play er who now runs Striker Soccer Academy in Win ter Garden. Crane, along with the International Police As sociation Region 39, co-sponsored the event. IPA President John Nabet said he believes the tournament was a per fect example of what the group stands for Ser vice Through Friendship. Its cops helping cops, using service through friendship and no pol itics, Nabet said. This tournament has been wonderful. We have seen some great games and some fantastic players, but its really more about camaraderie. Each team was made up of 7-14 players and com peting teams were from Sweden, Wales, Chicago, Belgium, Orlando/Cen tral Florida (including of cers from south Lake County) and Tampa. Each team played a minimum of seven games spread over three days and, on Friday, Swe den played Wales for the championship. Chief Charles Broad way, who led the Orlando/ Central Florida team, said when they played against Sweden, they were im pressed with the athletic skills they encountered. Groveland Ofcer Rob ert Mata, the teams goal ie and MVP, put it a little more bluntly, declaring, They destroyed us. Its been a lot of fun though. Weve gotten to meet a lot of people and its been an honor. Of cers from all agencies have come together to MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com A teen on the run after being suspected in a Groveland shooting death, who was captured in New York last week, is now in the Lake Coun ty jail after waiving extra dition. Travis Leomontez Mill er, 18, was moved here on Thursday to face sec ond-de gree murder charges in the killing of 31-year-old Justin Russell in early Feb ruary. Miller remained in jail Friday on no bond. The shooting occurred Feb. 1 in a eld just north of 15720 Stuckey Loop in Groveland, where a large number of people had gathered. According to a proba ble cause afdavit, Miller, who has ties to Clermont but lives in Groveland, showed up with his moth er and got into an argu ment with a man from the Stuckey area of Grov eland, apparently part of TAVARES Judge: Murderer can be executed WILLIAMS MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com Law enforcement of cers involved in three separate violent con frontations in January have been placed back on duty while state in vestigations of the inci dents continue. Eustis police said de tective Gary Winheim, who shot to death an armed man on Jan. 7, returned to work on Jan. 16 after the depart ments command staff and a representative from the State Attor neys Ofce met with Florida Department of Law Enforcement in vestigators. The evidence clear ly indicated the use of force was warrant ed under the circum stances presented, Po lice Chief Fred Cobb said on Thursday. FDLE will turn over the results of its investi gations to the State At torneys Ofce, which will determine if any charges will be led in the cases. A FDLE spokeswoman said Thursday that none of the three investigations has been completed, so they cant comment on any of them. The shooting oc curred at Laurel Oaks Apartments in Lees burg. Three detectives from the Leesburg and Eustis Police depart ments, including Win heim, went to the com plex and met with 47-year-old Vernum Blunk to talk about allegations of sexu al misconduct with a child and possession of child pornography. Police said at some point during the inves tigation, Blunk armed himself with a hand gun that had been con cealed in the room and threatened the Eustis detective. A Lake County Sher iffs deputy is also back on duty after shooting a man armed with a knife on Jan. 22. According to sheriffs ofcials, dep uties had responded to reports of a suicidal man in the Lake Cres cent Pines East com munity, just south of Clermont. Deputies reportedly Officers back on duty after deaths GROVELAND Shooting suspect now in Lake jail SEE MURDERER | A4 SEE SUSPECT | A4 SEE OFFICERS | A5 MILLER Policemen from across the globe compete in Clermont PHOTOS BY LINDA CHARLTON / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL Clermont Police Chief Charles Broadway, left, scores a goal against the team from Belgium. Broadway was playing as part of the unied Orlando team. A player from Belgium, left, encounters two Orlando players. SEE OFFICERS | A5

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 1, 2014 Opportunity KnocksLook here for a variety of exciting new career opportunities every week! To advertise a job opening here, please call 352-314-3278 LABORERSMUST have CDL (A/B). Competitive wages & Benefits pkg. MAMMOTH CONSTRUCTORS 390 Golden Gem Dr., Umatilla 352-771-5634 EOE RNs, PTs, OTs AND STs PER DIEMFor A Medicare and CHAP accredited Home Care agency for Lake County Competitive salary. Send resume to: isendros@ caringplushomecare.com GOLF SHOP STAFFPart-time shop attendant. Computer experience required. Apply in person: Harbor Hills Country Club 6538 Lake Griffin Road, Lady Lake No phone calls please WERE HIRING!F/T WEEKEND SUPERVISORRN/LPN needed for double weekend shift from 7am-11pm.LPNsF/T on the 3-11 shift. All applicants must have 1+ year Long Term Care experience and a current FL license. We offer competitive rates, great benefits and room for growth! Visit the facility to apply, or email your resume to Jobs@cqcare.com 700 North Palmetto St., Leesburg WERE HIRING! MEDICAL RECORDS CLERKSeeking applicant with attention to detail. Position includes filing & maintaining all Patient data as well as creating & processing new records. Previous Long Term Care experience is preferred. *We offer competitive rates and room for growth* Apply in person at the facility or email resume to Jobs@cqcare.com 715 E. Dixie Ave, Leesburg COMPUTER TECHNICIANPositions available at Leesburg campus http://apptrkr.com/443077 An Equal Access/EOE KRYSTAL RESTAURANT OPEN INTERVIEWS!Thru 3/6 from 10am-2pm at the CareerSource Center in Leesburg. Hiring Shift Leaders and Restaurant Managers to be part of our newest Krystal addition OPENING SOON in Leesburg. We Find People For Jobs WERE HIRING!RN & LPNsP/T on the 11-7 shift & PRN on all shiftsCNAsF/T & P/T on all shifts. All applicants must have prior Long Term Care experience & current FL certification or license. *We offer competitive rates and room for growth* Apply in person at the facility or email resume to Jobs@cqcare.com 715 E. Dixie Ave., Leesburg OBITUARIES William R Jewett William R Jewett (Bill), Leesburg, Fl, age 80, passed away on February 20, 2014. Bill was born on Jan 2, 1934 in Columbus, Oh. He is survived by his signi cant other Diana Allen of 32 years. He is sur vived by his sister Ma ryBahlinger, daugh ter Jeanne Jewett, son John Jewett, Two oth er children pre de ceased, Deborah Dal ke, Steven Jewett, two grand children, a great grand daughter, nieces and nephews. He was a member of the Frater nal Order of Eagles 35 years. a life member of the VFW, and a mem ber of the Am vets. Lewis Eugene Scott Lewis Eugene Scott, 74 of Yalaha, Florida died February 27, 2014. Lew was born on April 8, 1939 in Marshall, Minnesota to Gene vieve and Paul Scott. His upbringing in ru ral Minnesota during the depression years prepared him well for lifes challenges and opportunities and in troduced him to his lifelong love of shing. Prior to his enlistment into the Army, Lew met his rst wife-Sharon Jean Hanson, and upon completion of his ser vice, they married on November 24, 1962. He and Sharon had 3 chil dren, a daughter and 2 sons. While attend ing the University of Minnesota and acquir ing his AA in Business, Lew worked part time in what would become an enduring career in the retail industry. Over the next 2 decades, Lew managed a series of W.T. Grant Stores across the Midwest until mov ing to Florida in 1979 to help open a Ben Frank lin store in Gainesville. Lew eventually moved his family to Leesburg to open his own Ben Franklin store in 1980. Lew and Sharon op erated the family Ben F ranklin store with ef ciency and nesse for the next 10 years until 1990 when he suffered the loss of his rst wife, Sharon. Lew continued to operate the store un til he decided to close the business in 1995. In 1992, he married Betti Satterlee and after clos ing the store he and Betti spent his retire ment years travelling and enjoying shing the lakes of Minneso ta as well as occasion al trips to Canada with his brother, Charlie. Lew also enjoyed his part time role as an un ofcial food crit ic at Dis ney and the many restau rants across central Florida. Lew kept himself t with daily bike rides and never gave in to the lure of Floridas latest mode of transporta tion, the golf cart. He is survived b y his moth er, Genevieve Scott of Lake County and his loving wife, Betti Scott of Yalaha; his older brother, Charlie Scott (Janet), his sister Mary Scott, his children: Kathy Scott-McKeeby (Doug), Leesburg, Kev in Scott (Lisa), Sealy, Texas, Keith Scott (Di ana), San Antonio, Texas, Jennifer Bend er (Tom), Gainesville, Donna Ross (Jared), Anniston, Alabama; 3 grandchild ren: Mi chelle McKeeby-Van (Frost), Wade Mckee by (Jacqueline), Blake McKeeby,: Taylor and Emily McGee, Timmy Bender, Logan, Asa and Adria Ross, and 3 great grandchildren: Nathan, Jacob and Kailey. There will be no formal me morial service. Please take a moment to re member Lew fondly in your own way-while shing, if possible. In lieu of owers, please make donations to Cor nerstone Hospice, 2445 Lane Park Road, Tav ares, FL 352 343-2320. Cremation Choices, Minneola, FL. Tel 352394-8228. IN MEMORY SCOTT bench he was sitting on and offer Patrick his help with shop ping, although she was reluctant to take it. Patricks body was found about a week af ter she was reported missing. Surveillance footage from the store identi ed Williams. Williams initial ly claimed a second man abducted him and Patrick from the grocery store, using Patricks car, and beat them both. Williams eventually changed his story and said he suffered a seizure af ter helping the wom an shop and, when he woke up, Patrick was dead. Williams later pleaded insanity and his public defenders cited mental illness. But in a 9-3 vote, it took a Lake Coun ty jury just over three hours of deliberations to condemn Williams to death. Buxman said it took until Friday for the sentencing hearing to take place because the defense still had a chance to provide ad ditional evidence to the judge of why Wil liams shouldnt get the death penalty, as well as a number of continuances asked for by the defendant. During the hear ing, Judge Mark Na cke said there was enough aggravating circumstances to OK the jurys recommen dation. MURDERER FROM PAGE A3 an ongoing feud over a missing Groveland man. The afdavit states that when Russell stepped between Miller and Leon Haw kins during the argu ment, Miller pulled out a gun and point ed it at Russells face. Russell slapped the gun away and ran, at which point Miller red several times at Russell, striking him in the back, the af davit stated. Russell died from multiple gunshot wounds, an autopsy showed. U.S. Marshals arrested Miller at a relatives home in Al bany, N.Y., according to the Lake County Sheriffs Ofce, whose task force agent aided in the capture. The afdavit adds people from the two areas were appar ently feuding be cause some people in Stuckey believe peo ple from Clermont are responsible for the disappearance of Xavier Tarrand, a Groveland-area man. Tarrand was last seen in mid-January get ting into a vehicle at a RaceTrac gas station on State Road 50 in Groveland in what the Lake County Sheriffs Ofce still considers a missing-person case. SUSPECT FROM PAGE A3

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Saturday, March 1, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 WILDWOOD CYCLERY rrffntfrb Bikes for Every Terain & Budget & 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. Hours are Mon Thur 10 11 or later Fri 10 Midnight Sat 9 Midnight Sun 9 10 or laterEVERY SATURDAY WEEKLY DART TOURNAMENTS Whimsical Wednesday 5 Close $1.00 nightCall 352.343.5333 Or visit our website www.breakpointalley.com Tuesday Ladies NightFriday College Night found 24-year-old Ian Saum armed with a large knife and it ap peared that he had in jured himself with it prior to the ofcers ar rival. Saum reported ly confronted deputies in a threatening man ner with the knife and was given several ver bal commands to drop it, which were ignored. Sheriffs ofcials said deputies used a stun gun on the suspect, but it appeared to have lit tle or no effect on him. Saum continued to confront deputies in a threatening manner by advancing towards them with the knife, and at that point one of the deputies was forced to utilize his sidearm, said Sgt. James Vachon, sheriffs spokesman, in an earlier interview. The shooting was not fatal and Lt. John Herrell, another sher iffs spokesman, said there has been dis cussions by investiga tors whether to charge Saum. Herrell added they have not identi ed the master deputy who red the shot, due to the FDLEs pending investigation. But according to a document dated Jan. 29 from Chief Depu ty Peyton Grinnell, a preliminary adminis trative review deter mined that the dep uty was found to be within the statutory authority given to law enforcement ofcers for the use of force, consistent with the agencys use-of-force training. The deputy was placed back on active duty. Clermont police of cers also have returned to duty in a case where a South Lake Hospital patient, Wayne Dona van Reid, died on Jan. 31 after a struggle with them. According to police, the patient was being transferred to a men tal facility by the Lake County Sheriffs Ofce when he became com bative with the hos pital staff and secu rity. Clermont police ofcers Jason Sayre, Daniel Moser, John Lee and Jeremy Kev itt, were called to the scene. When they ar rived, the man calmed down but became combative again with police and deputies. Clermont police Capt. Michael Mc Master added that sometime after being restrained by law en forcement and medi cal staff, the man died. The Medical Exam iners Ofce would not release the cause of death, citing the on going investigation. However, one law en forcement ofcial who didnt want to be iden tied said the man died after doctors gave him a sedative. McMaster said the Clermont ofcers in volved in the incident have been placed back on duty. Herrell said none of the deputies involved in the hospi tal incident were sus pended. OFFICERS FROM PAGE A3 play and just have fun, Mata said. Originally from Costa Rica, Mata has played soc cer since he was 5 years old. He said he understands the difference between the mentality of the interna tional players and why they are sometimes better at soc cer than many U.S. players. In Costa Rica, its like people say, Hey baby, wel come to the world, heres your (soccer) ball, Mata joked. Peter Eriksson, who led the Swedish team to a 3-2 victory against Wales, said everyone on his team has played soccer professional ly. When in uniform, he and his teammates patrol the town of Eskilstvna. In Sweden, soccer is the biggest event. Its the na tional sport and everyone on our team has played at high levels, Eriksson said. Many of the players then seek their way into police work because they seek the adrenaline. Eriksson said hopefully, they will be back next year for the next tournament in 2015 to defend their title. The games were open to the public and on many days saw high school ers and even retired of cers from other states who heard of the tournament and came to Clermont just to watch. 83-year-old High Brian, a retired U.S. Border Patrol Ofcer of 35 years and a professional soccer player from Europe eyed the eld. Its good for the brother hood, Brian said. Deacy said he is sure that as the years go by, more and more ofcers will want to come from around the worl to play since the experience has been great. Back home, a couple of our ofcers play football, or your soccer, every Sunday and I came out of retire ment from the game to play in the tournament, said Kevin Deacy, with the Car diff Police Department. Its for the fun of it and getting to meet fellow ofcers from all over the world. We might be speak different languag es, we might wear different uniforms and be from dif ferent countries, but we all have that common bond and can relate to each oth er through our jobs and through the sport. For more information, go to www.policesoccer.com or call 352-241-7345. OFFICERS FROM PAGE A3 demonstrations but have grown to in clude the mostly mid dle-class opposition, upset about econom ic problems and the heavy-handed gov ernment response to the demonstrations. The protests con tinued Friday with scattered barricades blocking streets in some Caracas neigh borhoods on the sec ond day of national holidays. Seventeen peo ple have died in the protests, accord ing to Venezuelas chief prosecutor. The most recent death was a youth cleaning a street in Carabobo state Thursday. The U.S. State De partment has urged Venezuela to respect human rights and liberate members of the opposition who have been incarcerat ed. On Friday, Secre tary of State John Ker ry said the U.S. would examine every as pect of what is avail able to us as an op tion here. But most impor tantly, we need a dia logue within Venezu ela, Kerry said. In addition to Ru bios resolution in the Senate, a resolution has also been intro duced by Rep. Ilea na Ros-Lehtinen, R-Fla., in the House denouncing the vi olence and calling for the internation al community to pro mote mediation but stopping short of call ing for the U.S. to in stitute sanctions. Five members of the Venezuelan na tional intelligence agency were arrest ed on murder charges Wednesday in con nection with the shooting deaths of a 24-year-old universi ty student and a gov ernment supporter during protests. Three more were arrest ed on similar charges earlier in the week. Jennifer McCoy, a political science pro fessor and Venezu ela expert at Geor gia State University, said it would be pre mature to apply sanc tions until the govern ments investigations are carried out and it is clear who was in volved. At this point, Id ex pect that if sanctions were placed on indi vidual Venezuelans while or before in vestigations conclud ed inside Venezuela, certainly Venezuela would respond say ing, This is interfer ence and they are car rying out their own justice, McCoy said. The U.S. expelled three Venezuelan dip lomats Tuesday in re sponse to a similar ac tion against three U.S. consular ofcials in Caracas. In his remarks in Washington with Co lombian Foreign Minister Maria Hol guin, Kerry said Ven ezuela has frequent ly blamed the U.S. for its own economic and political woes. And so theres a c tion that has been cre ated where its easy to blame us even though weve had literally ab solutely no intrusive engagement or ef fort or anything other than to try and have a normal relationship, Kerry said. Although he was it was not inappropri ate for members of Congress and others to consider incentives and measures as a re sponse to events in Venezuela, Kerry also said Venezuelan lead ers need to reach out and have a dialogue and bring people to gether and resolve their problems. Eric Farnsworth, vice president of the Council of the Ameri cas and Americas So ciety think tank, said he understood the frustration that has been expressed by some in the Venezu elan community that the U.S. should more sharply denounce the violence in Venezue la. But he said the U.S. needs to strike a tricky balance of showing disapproval without overly inserting itself, in particular because of its history in the re gion. Looking at it in the context of inter national diplomacy, and trying to nd a path forward in a very complicated scenar io, you dont want to do things premature ly that could make things look worse, he said. Venezuelans in Mi ami have been col lecting humanitarian items to send to Ven ezuela, holding pro tests nearly every day and pressuring po litical leaders to con demn the violence. Activist Beatriz Ola varria said many felt their calls had nal ly been listened to on Friday. The follow-up on that is what we want to see, she said. PROTESTS FROM PAGE A1 DALTON BENNETT and KARL RITTER Associated Press SEVASTOPOL, Ukraine Armed men described as Russian troops took control of key airports in Crimea on Friday and Russian transport planes ew into the strate gic region, Ukrainian of cials said, an ominous sign of the Kremlins iron hand in Ukraine. President Barack Obama bluntly warned Mos cow there will be costs if it intervenes militarily. The sudden arrival of men in military uniforms pa trolling key strategic facil ities prompted Ukraine to accuse Russia of a military invasion and occupation a claim that brought an alarming new dimension to the crisis. In a hastily arranged state ment delivered from the White House, Obama called on Russia to respect the in dependence and territory of Ukraine and not try to take advantage of its neighbor, which is undergoing political upheaval. Any violation of Ukraines sovereignty and territorial in tegrity would be deeply de stabilizing, Obama said. Such action by Russia would not serve the interests of the Ukrainian people, Rus sia or Europe, Obama said, and would represent a pro found interference in mat ters he said must be decided by the Ukrainian people. Just days after the world came to Russia for the Olym pic Games, that would in vite the condemnation of nations around the world, Obama said. The United States will stand with the in ternational community in afrming that there will be costs for any military inter vention in Ukraine. He did not say what those costs might be. Earlier Friday, Ukraines fugitive president resurfaced in Russia to deliver a deant condemnation of what he called a bandit coup. Appearing for the rst time since eeing Ukraine last week, Viktor Yanukovych struck a tone both of blus ter and caution vowing to keep ghting for the fu ture of Ukraine, while rul ing out seeking Russian mil itary help. Any military action in this situation is unacceptable, Yanukovych told reporters in the southern city of Ros tov-on-Don, near the border with Ukraine. Then, seeking to make a rm point, he tried and failed to break a pen. At the United Nations, the Ukrainian ambassa dor, Yuriy Sergeyev, said that 10 Russian transport air craft and 11 attack helicop ters had arrived in Crimea illegally, and that Russian troops had taken control of two airports in Crimea. He described the gunmen posted outside the two air ports as Russian armed forc es as well as unspecied units. Some of them identied themselves as Russians. We know specically some of the units, Sergeyev said. He also said the Russians had captured the main air trafc control center on Crimea. Serhiy Astakhov, a spokes man for the Ukrainian bor der service, said eight Rus sian transport planes landed in the Crimea Peninsula with unknown cargo. He told The Associated Press that the Il-76 planes ar rived unexpectedly and were given permission to land, one after the other, at Gvar deiskoye air base, north of the regional capital, Simfer opol. Astakhov said the peo ple in the planes refused to identify themselves and waved off customs ofcials, saying they didnt require their services. Obama to Putin: There will be costs IVAN SEKRETAREV / AP A soldier rests atop a Russian armored personnel carriers with a road sign reading Sevastopol 32 kilometers, Yalta 70 kilometers, in Ukraine.

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 1, 2014 Opportunity KnocksLook here for a variety of exciting new career opportunities every week! To advertise a job opening here, please call 352-314-3278HOUSEKEEPER FOR HOTELApply at Microtel Inn & Suites, Lady Lake OFFICE ASSISTANT/A/PData entry, filing. Excel & A/P a plus. Apply in person 8-4pm MAMMOTH CONSTRUCTORS 390 Golden Gem Dr. Umatilla EOE FRONT DESK CLERK/NIGHT AUDITORfor hotel. Email resume to Nishcoinvest@ cfl.rr.com GROOMERexp. P/T w/F/T potential. Flex. schedule. 352-250-7918 AUTO BODY ESTIMATORExp Auto Body Estimator for high volume collision center needed in Leesburg, FL. Must be proficient In CCCone. Knowledge of ADP. Management System a plus. Knowledge of estimating lg. trucks & motorhomes a plus. Excellent communications skills required. Medical, Dental, Vision, 401K & Paid VacationsEmail your resume to: waynespaintandbody@ centurylink.net ENTRY LEVEL MACHINE OPERATORSecond shift 3:30 12am. Apply in person 28415 Lake Industrial Blvd. Tavares, Fl 32778 RECEPTIONIST F/TFor Medical Office in Lake County. Exp. required. Bilingual preferred. Fax resume to: 352-742-8305 DRIVER TRAINEES! GET PAID CDL TRAINING NOW!Learn to drive for Stevens Transport. NO EXPERIENCE NEEDED! New drivers can earn $900 per wk + Benefits! Carrier covers cost! Be trained & based locally! 1-877-214-3624 DENTAL ASSISTANTMust have a least 2 yrs. experience. Fax resume to: 352-728-3373 SCHOOL BUS DRIVERS NEEDEDTraining provided. Lake County Schools, Transportation 352-728-2561 or Apply online: www.lake.k12.fl.us GIRL FRIDAY PTQuickbooks Exp. a must. Mt Dora area. 516-9227 DENTAL HYGIENISTPermanent part time Dental Hygienist needed for busy Leesburg general practice seeking an outgoing expd license hygienist who must possess, advance knowledge of dental hygiene procedure and associated duties. One who can educate patients both in oral hygiene and general care and one who maintains excellent patient relationship. Knowledge of Dentrix helpful.Submit your resume via email to doctormehr@ themainstreestdentists.com or fax to 352-787-9091 CNAs & HHAsNeeded Hrly. & Live-in. LOVING CARE Mon. Fri. Call: 352-728-3100 MACHINE OPERATORfor food pkg. operation Must be mechanically inclined, able to lift 50 lbs, stand for 8 hrs., able to work multi-shift, self starter, responsible, attention to detail. Apply in person: VistaPak Inc. 1103 Thomas Ave., Leesburg LPN, RN, PARAMEDIC & EMT & X-RAY TECH./MANeeded for Busy Urgent Care. Email to: medicalbillingtoday@ yahoo.com MA OR CNAfor Leesburg Ophthalmic Sx Center. F/T w/benefits. Send resume to rmagamoll@ totaleyecarecenter.com or fax 352-315-7636 MEDICAL BILLER, CODER & A/R EXPERIENCEDFor busy medical office. Email at: medicalbillingtoday@ yahoo.com PRE SCHOOL TEACHER P/T2-6 pm. Monday-Friday Call 352-326-2273 HEWITT ENVIRONMENTALis seeking a CDL Class A or Class B Driver with Air Brake Endorsement and a clean driving record. Apply with resume at: hrdept@ hewittcontracting.com No phone calls please. EOE. DFWP. EVerify. NEW ADULT DAY CARE CENTER OPENING IN WILDWOODPart time LPNS, CNAS & HHAS needed. Open 8am 6pm, MF. Call 352-399-6862 or email resume to: melissa@ melissasplaceadcc.net FAMILY MEDICAL PRACTICE FRONT OFFICE FT:long-term with benefits. Must be dependable and professional. Exp. preferred in ins. verification, EMR, Word, and Excel. Send resume to Leslie at crewsfpmanager@ embarqmail.com DRIVERSHome EVERY Weekend, Dedicated Southern Lanes & OTR! All Miles PAID (Loaded & Empty)! Or Walk Away Lease: No Money Down, No Credit Check. Call 1-888-880-5916 CNA FULL TIME3pm-11pm. M-F, alternate weekends Apply on line at: www.avantecenters.com or fax resume to: 352-787-6361 PHARMACY MANAGERAnnalice LLC (dba Pegasus RX). Bushnell, FL. 40 hrs/wk rotating shifts during store hrs (8am-6pm M to F & 9am-1pm Sat). Masters degree in Pharmacy; 6 yrs exp as Pharmacist. Pharmacy lic & all other skills & credentials as reqd by FL. Mail Resume to: Doreen M. Scott 2107 Hammock Park Ct Trinity, FL 34655 CHURCH BOOKKEEPER PART-TIME;Shelby knowledge desired; computer proficiency required in Excel and Word; must have good interpersonal skills; 3 years minimum bookkeeping experience. Send resume by email to info@morrisonumc.org EARLY STEPS PROGRAM FAMILY SERVICE COORDINATOR, F/TServing Lake and Sumter Counties Provides services to children, birth to 36 months. A Bachelors degree preferred in the field of psychology, social work, child development or special education. Please mail resumes to: 1011 W. International Speedway Blvd. Daytona Beach, FL 32114 DRIVERNeeded for OTR, 5 yrs. exp. w/some reefer. Good driving record & refs. Very nice truck. NON SMOKER. Call 352-516-1986 DENTAL ASSISTANTExperienced for busy office. Must have qualified expanded duties & radiology certified $16/hr +. Looking for outgoing dependable, professional person must be able to multi task. Lady Lake area. 352-751-1178 LPN FTOffice exp. preferred but not required. Hrs. 8:30 5:00, with benefits, Ins. & 401K. Lake Pulmonary & Sleep Disorder Fax resume to: Patti: 352-728-6460 DIRECT CARE & OFFICE STAFFSend resume to: cclfinc@yahoo.com MEDICAL RECEPTIONISTF/T, exp. with knowledge of EMR for Primary Care Practice in Summerfield, with opportunity for advancement. Fax resume to: 352-307-7848 AREA ASSISTED LIVING FACILITYHiring for Caregiver. Apply To: HENDERSON HOUSE 907 E. Orange Ave. Eustis, FL OPHTHALMIC TECH. NEEDED:We are a dynamic Ophthalmology practice looking for dynamic people! Excellent customer service skills, a positive attitude and are able to refract. This is a F/T position, Mon-Fri, Benefits including; Health care, Life ins, PTO time, uniform allowance and 401K company participation. We offer a Competitive salary. Fax resume to: MFEC, (352)735-6404 or Email dbutler@midfleye.com A very busy fashion, accessories, home decor and gift store located on the square in Brownwood is seeking a high energy Sales Associate with exp. in display. A positive person with a sense of fashion is a must. Please leave a voice message describing your qualifications at 352-399-5769 LEASING SPECIALISTAre you a great Sales Associate? Upscale Apartment Communities in Lady Lakes/The Villages and Wildwood want you! One year sales exp., aggressive and self-motivated. $11.50 hr., negotiable w/apt. industry exp. F/T & Wknds. Monthly Commission and Bonus opportunity. Health benefits, paid vac. & sick, discount on rent available. Apply at 797 Teague Trail, Lady Lake, -OR3793 Pepper Tree Lane, Wildwood, or fax to 813-636-8863. EOE/Drug & Smoke Free WP INFANT/TODDLER & PRE-K DEVELOPMENTAL SPECIALISTLocal non-profit agency seeking Developmental Specialist. Responsibilities include, administration & management of child files; scoring & data entry of screenings & assessments; must have knowledge of behavior support; provide technical support to preschool teachers and parents. Must have FL drivers license; hours Mon.-Thur. 8am-6pm, Fri. 8-12pm; some travel required. AA or BA in Early Childhood w/2 yrs. exp. in early childhood education setting preferred. Fax resume to: 352-435-0235 or email ppierce@elclc.org For more info visit our website at: www.elclc.org Resumes must be received no later than 5pm on Friday, March 7, 2014 We Find People For Jobs We Find People For Jobs We Find People For Jobs We Find People For Jobs I m m e d i a t e O p e n i n g Immediate Opening CONSTRUCTION / ADMINISTRATIVE CO-ORDINATORDirect contact with commercial customers. No Telemarketing or travel Assisting Dept. Mgr. with bids, quotes, sales orders, and scheduling. Must be proficient in excel, word and outlook CAD exp. a plus. Minimum 3 yrs prior sales related experience with a 2 yr. degree in business mgnt. Send resume and references to: jobs@durastress.com Leesburg, FL QUALIFIED CDL A DRIVERS2 YEARS EXPERIENCE (GOOD MVR) No touch freight, assigned equipment, great driver support, weekly pay, direct dep., health ins, paid holidays & vacation. Call for more details. 800-456-2336 X 114 IF $150-$200 WOULD HELP YOUHandout free newspapers at different locations in our delivery area. 20-25 hrs/wk. Hours + commission. Good for college students & retirees. Will train the right person. Must be clean cut & not afraid to talk. Sales experience a plus. Call Joseph 813-484-3766 or Ed 352-217-9337 CARRIERSNeed immediately for LEESBURG AREA, FRUITLAND PARK, UMATILLA, MT. DORA & EUSTIS Apply by Email or In Person Daily Commercial 212 E. Main St. Leesburg or Email: carriers@ dailycommercial.com Include phone number and address when Emailing. Candidates must have reliable transportation, Drivers License & Ins. EOE

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Saturday, March 1, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARD TOM MCNIFF .................................. EXECUTIVE EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN ................................. NEWS EDITOR WHITNEY WILLARD .......................... COPY DESK CHIEF GENE PACKWOOD ..................... EDITORIAL CARTOONIST Voices www.dailycommercial.com The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875 EDITORIALS Editorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday. COLUMNS Columns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diversity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycom mercial.com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. DOONESBURY HAVE YOUR SAY The Daily Commercial invites you to write letters to the editor. Letters should be no longer than 350 words. They must be original, signed with the full name of the writer, and include the writers address and telephone number for verication. We reserve the right to edit for length. Letters also will be edited for grammar, clarity, taste and libel. We accept no more than two letters per month from the same writer. No open letters, form letters or copies of letters to third parties will be published. We do not publish unsigned letters. Submissions are not returned. We retain the right to archive and republish any material submitted for publication. You can submit your letters by: Email (preferred) to: letters@dailycommercial.com By regular mail to: Voices P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, FL 34749-0007 By fax to: 325-365-1951 T his week in Washington, a Department of Education panel continued negotiations over new campus sexual assault regulations. Among the topics was how to dene consent. The denition requires review because of a prolic component of most sexual assaults on cam pus: alcohol. A report by the White House Council on Women and Girls re counted a shocking statistic that one in ve women was sexually assaulted while in college. The report further acknowledg es that the dynamics of college life read: the unfettered avail ability of alcohol and the pro pensity for its irresponsible con sumption appear to fuel the problem of sexual assault. Many young people both men and women engage in sexual behavior while intoxicated, high or incapacitated. And in such cir cumstances, it is easy, particular ly for a man, to take advantage of a woman who is incapable of say ing no. But not every case of assault is so cut-and-dry. In a sharply criticized column, Wall Street Journal writer James Taranto argued that in sexual en counters where both men and women are intoxicated, the par ties bear equal blame. Yet his commentary is not wholly de serving of the consternation it has generated. It would be naive to ignore what writer Cathy Young calls the very real phenomenon of al cohol-facilitated rapes by seri al predators. Such men operate with impunity in campus envi ronments where drinking is part of almost every social activity. But as Young also explains, it is equally true that, in todays cli mate, many cases labeled as sexu al assault involve two young peo ple who are drunk and reckless. Young points to the data from the report the White House cites that nd percent of the inci dents classied as sexual assaults were based on womens self-re ports of sexual contact while un able to provide consent or stop what was happening due to be ing passed out, drugged, drunk, incapacitated or asleep. Yet only a quarter of these women 37 percent when penetration was in volved believed they had been raped. ... Two-thirds didnt regard the incident as serious enough to report. It should be clearly stated that sexual assault in any form is wrong. But there is a difference between assault and alcohol-fueled, regret ful sexual behavior. While both are damaging to women, they should not be conated. Unfortunately, this sentiment is often unwelcome among the communities of women who seem to embrace female sexual freedom but shun its requisite re sponsibility. Cosmopolitan magazine colum nist Irma Kurtz was recently pil loried for the cautionary senti ments she shared on BBC radios Womans Hour: The woman is responsible for herself. Men and women are not quite the same. If a woman had a weapon she could use when she got drunk, I would tell her not to, of course. But what she does have that she can use is self-defense. And drunkenness tears that away. Kurtz was summarily assailed by feminists and victims groups, al though she herself is a victim of rape. Yet she was merely restating an inconvenient truth about the sex es. Irresponsible drinking puts women at much greater risk. Washington Post columnist Kathleen Parker talks of the ob vious biological and anatomical differences that render women more physically vulnerable. In sexual circumstances involv ing alcohol, Parker challenges men to show restraint: the stron ger of two has the moral responsi bility to protect the weaker. But chivalry is not an attribute to be reliably found in all men, particularly drunk ones. So women must again be im plored to make wise choices for themselves. Ill take it a step further than that: Women must assume the respon sibility to look after each other. In college, my girlfriends and I had rules about leaving one an other at parties or in dorm rooms with men, especially when alco hol was being consumed. Prying an inebriated friend from the arms of a guy or calling a girl friend after a party to make sure she had made it back to her dorm without incident were occasional ly necessary steps to take. Women do not and should not bear responsibility for a crime once committed. But when reasonable measures to prevent assault and re gretful behavior, alike, can be tak en, we should employ them. This kind of prevention cannot be regulated by universities or the government. It must be assumed by us all if we are serious about protecting women. Cynthia M. Allen is a columnist for the Fort Worth Star-Telegram. Readers may send her email at cmallen@star-telegram.com. OTHER VOICES Cynthia M. Allen MCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE On campus, women must protect one another 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 $496 billion military budget pre sented Monday by Secretary of De fense Chuck Hagel is a reasonable rst step toward rearranging Americas priori ties after the Afghanistan and Iraq wars. Not surprisingly, the spending plan, which is $75 billion less than the previ ous budget, has already provoked screech ing from members of Congress who are in clined to see defense spending as pork and who are objecting to the nancial impact on their districts. Some also smell anoth er opportunity to attack President Barack Obama, this time by charging him with weakening Americas defenses. That last argument is lame since the na tions military power will be maintained through sufcient forces around the globe, advanced weapons systems and techno logical dominance. Plus, any dollars divert ed to domestic needs will strengthen Amer ica at home by improving education and health care and rebuilding infrastructure. That, too, helps the country defend itself. Inherent in the budgets policy is a call for replacing old and obsolete weapons with new systems and forces appropriate to the future. The size of U.S. Army person nel, for instance, would be cut from 522,000 to 450,000. The A-10 Warthog aircraft, a weapon that dates from the 1970s, would be eliminated, saving $3.5 billion. The U-2 surveillance aircraft would be replaced by Global Hawk drones. Unnecessary bases and commissaries would close. Pentagon planning would assume an America able to ght one large overseas war while main taining its capacity to defend the home land. New emphasis would be placed on im proving the ability to wage cyber-war, both offensively and defensively. U.S. capacities in this regard must stay ahead of any ene mys, although care will need to be taken not to provoke attacks on the United States because of its cyber activities. Although the price tag on the package will be hotly debated, Mr. Hagels reduced budget proposal is in the ballpark with cuts required by the 2011 Budget Control Act. Even so, it is hard to predict whether the Obama administration plan will face more cuts or new additions by the time it emerg es from Congress. In any case, the downward direction of military size and spending, reecting a nor mal postwar reduction of forces and equip ment, is the correct course for the United States. Provided by MCT Information Services A VOICE Hagels budget is right for postwar USA

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 1, 2014 1-855-274-8707 www.newbodycontours.com1585 Santa Barbara Blvd. Ste. A The Villages, FL 32159Join Us Monday March 3rdat 5pm FREE SEMINARIncludes: Consultation with our Specialist custom Learn about our completeProtocol

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Cycles Cycles 352-330-00479807 N. HWY 301, WILDWOOD 1999 YAMAHA V-STAR 650Only $2,995 2002 HARLEY-DAVIDSON 1200 SPORTSTEROnly $3,800 2006 HARLEY-DAVIDSON 883L SPORTSTEROnly $3,800 2013 HARLEY-DAVIDSON FX DW6Only $12,995 BUY HERE PAY HEREHuge Selection of New & Pre-owned Bikes Drawing will be held April 11, 2014at the Bulldogs, Boots and BBQ Bike 1,000Tickets Will Be Sold 2012 HARLEY-DAVIDSON 883 IRON SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 1, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com GOLF: Rory keeps lead at Honda / B3 RICK SCUTERI / AP Brad Keselowski holds the ag after winning the pole for Sundays NASCAR Sprint Cup Series auto race on Friday in Avondale, Ariz. JOHN MARSHALL AP Sports Writer AVONDALE, Ariz. Brad Keselowski has earned the pole at Phoenix Interna tional Raceway after making it through NASCARs new knockout-style qualifying Friday. Keselowski had a fast lap of 139.384 mph, turning the mile oval in 25.828 seconds to earn a spot on the front row next to Joey Logano for Sundays 312-mile race. Jamie McMurray quali ed third, defending Sprint Cup champion was fourth and Daytona 500 champion Dale Earnhardt Jr. will start fth next to Greg Bife. NASCAR made numerous changes for this season, in cluding a tweaked qualify ing process in an effort to liven up what had become a monotonous part of race weekend. Instead of going out one at a time, the entire eld gets a 25-minute session to post their fastest lap, with the top 12 moving on to a 10-min ute second round. On big ger tracks, the qualifying will have three sessions, LSSC ekes out 4-3 win over EFSC Staff report Eastern Florida State College scored three quick runs in the third inning against homestanding Lake-Sumter State College on Fri day, but those were the only runs or hits allowed as four Lakehawks hurlers combined on a perfect re lief effort in a 4-3 victory. LSSC starter David Wood was staked to a 1-0 lead but was touched up for three runs on ve hits in his two-plus innings of work. But Steve McClellan, Michael Howe, Anthony Mazzurco and Walker Sheller com bined to shut down the EFSC of fense from that point on. Dakota Higdon, Tanner Barn hard, Jack Curtis and Chris Blanton all had two hits for the Lakehawks while Walker collected a hit and scored a run during the game-de ciding eighth inning. EFSC maintained the 3-1 lead un til the sixth when Barnhard led off with a single through the hole at short and quickly stole second, went to third on a passed ball and scored on a wild pitch. Curtis reached on a walk against EFSC starter John Piriz but was cut down at second when Sam Thomas managed a eld ers choice. Shellers sacrice bunt moved Thomas to second and ad vanced to third on Pirizs second wild pitch of the inning, then scored on Blantons single to right. The score remained tied at 3 un til the bottom of the eighth when Sheller opened with an ineld sin gle and went to second on a wild throw. Blanton singled to right-cen ter, scoring Sheller with what would prove to be the winning run. Sheller (1-0) picked up the win for LSSC (10-4) while Hector Pe rez took the loss for EFSC, which dropped to 10-5. The Lakehawks return to action today at 1 p.m. against the Univer sity of Tampa JV squad. LEESBURG FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com Freddie Cole said he wasnt sat ised with just reaching the Final Four. The Lake Minneola High School boys basketball coach in sisted his team had designs on playing for a state championship. Cole got his wish when the Hawks ran, passed and shot Ruskin Lennard into oblivion 7442 in Fridays Florida High School Athletic Association Class 6A state seminals at The Lakeland Center. Lake Minneola will play Miami Norland, a 68-40 winner against Jacksonville Ed White, at 1:30 p.m. today for the Class 6A state title. Lake Minneola (28-3) never trailed against the Longhorns. Carlyle Holder Jr. hit a threepoint shot on the games open ing possession and quickly built a double-digit lead. Despite not having a starter taller than 6-foot-2, the Hawks outworked their overwhelmed opponents in the paint and on the boards. Lake Minneola ex tended its lead in every quar PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Lake Minneola junior Marcus Dodson (11) shoots the ball over Lennard junior Darren Girod (3) during the class 6A state seminal on Friday at the Lakeland Center in Lakeland. JUST ONE MORE TO GO Lake Minneola junior Anthony Brown (3) shoots over Lennard senior Caelen Watts (2). More online For more on this story, see www.dailycommercial.com. SEE VICTORY | B2 Keselowski makes it through knockout-style qualifying to get pole SEE NASCAR | B2 Lake Minneola routs Ruskin Lennard to set up todays Class 6A championship game

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 1, 2014 NASCAR-Sprint Cup-The Prot on CNBC 500 Lineup After Friday qualifying; race Sunday At Phoenix International Raceway Avondale, Ariz. Lap length: 1 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 139.384. 2. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, 139.265. 3. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 138.969. 4. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 138.35. 5. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 138.344. 6. (16) Greg Bife, Ford, 138.339. 7. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 138.318. 8. (42) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 138.318. 9. (43) Aric Almirola, Ford, 138.281. 10. (41) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 138.047. 11. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 137.889. 12. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 137.315. 13. (4) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 137.815. 14. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 137.81. 15. (31) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 137.794. 16. (55) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 137.788. 17. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 137.741. 18. (13) Casey Mears, Chevrolet, 137.588. 19. (20) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 137.546. 20. (14) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 137.483. 21. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 137.473. 22. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 137.347. 23. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 137.216. 24. (3) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 137.2. 25. (47) A J Allmendinger, Chevrolet, 137.179. 26. (95) Michael McDowell, Ford, 137.065. 27. (78) Martin Truex Jr., Chevrolet, 136.903. 28. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, 136.867. 29. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 136.794. 30. (34) David Ragan, Ford, 136.789. 31. (26) Cole Whitt, Toyota, 136.726. 32. (33) Brian Scott, Chevrolet, 136.721. 33. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 136.545. 34. (83) Ryan Truex, Toyota, 135.875. 35. (23) Alex Bowman, Toyota, 135.614. 36. (30) Parker Kligerman, Toyota, 135.384. 37. (35) Blake Koch, Ford, Owner Points. 38. (66) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, Owner Points. 39. (36) Reed Sorenson, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 40. (32) Travis Kvapil, Ford, Owner Points. 41. (7) Michael Annett, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 42. (87) Morgan Shepherd, Toyota, Owner Points. 43. (51) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, Owner Points. Failed to Qualify 44. (98) Josh Wise, Chevrolet, 135.287. 45. (40) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 135.115. 46. (77) Dave Blaney, Ford, 134.238. Major League Baseball Spring Training Glance All Times EST AMERICAN LEAGUE W L Pct Baltimore 1 0 1.000 Los Angeles 1 0 1.000 Minnesota 1 0 1.000 Seattle 2 0 1.000 Toronto 3 0 1.000 Cleveland 2 1 .667 Oakland 2 1 .667 Detroit 2 2 .500 Kansas City 1 1 .500 Texas 1 1 .500 New York 1 2 .333 Houston 0 0 .000 Boston 0 1 .000 Chicago 0 1 .000 Tampa Bay 0 1 .000 NATIONAL LEAGUE W L Pct Colorado 1 0 1.000 Miami 1 0 1.000 Washington 1 0 1.000 Los Angeles 2 1 .667 Pittsburgh 2 1 .667 Arizona 2 2 .500 Milwaukee 1 1 .500 Cincinnati 1 2 .333 Philadelphia 1 2 .333 San Francisco 1 2 .333 Atlanta 0 2 .000 Chicago 0 2 .000 New York 0 1 .000 San Diego 0 2 .000 St. Louis 0 1 .000 NOTE: Split-squad games count in the standings; games against non-major league teams do not. Thursdays Games Pittsburgh 8, N.Y. Yankees 2 Toronto 7, Philadelphia 5 Detroit 5, Atlanta 2 L.A. Dodgers 4, Arizona (ss) 3 Arizona (ss) 5, Chicago Cubs 2 Milwaukee 11, Oakland 3 Texas 11, Kansas City 7 Cleveland 12, Cincinnati 3 Seattle 7, San Diego 1 Fridays Games Toronto 4, Pittsburgh 2 Minnesota 8, Boston 2 N.Y. Yankees 7, Detroit (ss) 4 Philadelphia 10, Detroit (ss) 6 Baltimore 4, Tampa Bay 2 Miami 5, St. Louis 4 Washington 5, N.Y. Mets 4 San Francisco (ss) 4, Milwaukee 3 Cleveland 4, Cincinnati 0 Oakland 7, San Francisco (ss) 6 Kansas City 11, Texas 1 L.A. Dodgers 5, Chicago White Sox 0 Seattle 12, San Diego 1 L.A. Angels 15, Chicago Cubs 3 Colorado 11, Arizona 0 Houston vs. Atlanta at Kissimmee, late Todays Games Atlanta vs. Washington at Viera, 1:05 p.m. Toronto vs. Baltimore at Sarasota, 1:05 p.m. St. Louis vs. Miami (ss) at Jupiter, 1:05 p.m. Philadelphia vs. N.Y. Yankees at Tampa, 1:05 p.m. Boston vs. Minnesota at Fort Myers, 1:05 p.m. Houston vs. Detroit at Lakeland, 1:05 p.m. Tampa Bay vs. Pittsburgh at Bradenton, 1:05 p.m. Miami (ss) vs. N.Y. Mets at Port St. Lucie, 1:10 p.m. Texas vs. Oakland at Phoenix, 3:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers vs. Milwaukee at Phoenix, 3:05 p.m. L.A. Angels vs. Seattle at Peoria, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Colorado vs. Cincinnati at Goodyear, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Cleveland vs. Chicago White Sox at Glendale, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. San Francisco vs. Chicago Cubs at Mesa, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. San Diego vs. Kansas City at Surprise, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Milwaukee vs. Arizona at Scottsdale, Ariz., 3:10 p.m. Chicago Cubs vs. Arizona at Scottsdale, Ariz., 9:10 p.m. Sundays Games Atlanta (ss) vs. Houston at Kissimmee, 1:05 p.m. Detroit vs. Atlanta (ss) at Kissimmee, 1:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets vs. St. Louis at Jupiter, 1:05 p.m. N.Y. Yankees vs. Toronto at Dunedin, 1:05 p.m. Baltimore vs. Boston at Fort Myers, 1:05 p.m. Minnesota vs. Tampa Bay at Port Charlotte, 1:05 p.m. Miami vs. Washington at Viera, 1:05 p.m. Pittsburgh vs. Philadelphia at Clearwater, 1:05 p.m. Kansas City vs. Chicago Cubs at Mesa, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Cincinnati vs. San Diego (ss) at Peoria, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Oakland vs. L.A. Angels at Tempe, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Seattle vs. Cleveland at Goodyear, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. San Diego (ss) vs. L.A. Dodgers at Glendale, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Chicago White Sox vs. Texas at Surprise, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Arizona vs. San Francisco at Scottsdale, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Milwaukee vs. Colorado at Scottsdale, Ariz., 3:10 p.m. National Basketball Association All Times EST EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Toronto 32 26 .552 Brooklyn 27 29 .482 4 New York 21 37 .362 11 Boston 20 39 .339 12 Philadelphia 15 43 .259 17 Southeast W L Pct GB Miami 41 14 .745 Washington 30 28 .517 12 Charlotte 27 30 .474 15 Atlanta 26 31 .456 16 Orlando 18 42 .300 25 Central W L Pct GB Indiana 44 13 .772 Chicago 31 26 .544 13 Detroit 23 35 .397 21 Cleveland 23 36 .390 22 Milwaukee 11 46 .193 33 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB San Antonio 41 16 .719 Houston 39 19 .672 2 Dallas 36 23 .610 6 Memphis 32 24 .571 8 New Orleans 23 34 .404 18 Northwest W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 43 15 .741 Portland 40 18 .690 3 Minnesota 28 29 .491 14 Denver 25 32 .439 17 Utah 21 36 .368 21 Pacic W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 40 20 .667 Golden State 35 23 .603 4 Phoenix 33 24 .579 5 Sacramento 20 37 .351 18 L.A. Lakers 19 39 .328 20 Thursdays Games Indiana 101, Milwaukee 96 Washington 134, Toronto 129,3OT Miami 108, New York 82 Brooklyn 112, Denver 89 Fridays Games Utah at Cleveland, late Memphis at Oklahoma City, late Golden State at New York, late Chicago at Dallas, late Charlotte at San Antonio, late. Sacramento at L.A. Lakers, late New Orleans at Phoenix, late Todays Games Washington at Philadelphia, 7:30 p.m. Orlando at Miami, 7:30 p.m. Detroit at Houston, 8 p.m. Indiana at Boston, 8 p.m. Brooklyn at Milwaukee, 8:30 p.m. Cleveland at Memphis, 9 p.m. Denver at Portland, 10 p.m. Minnesota at Sacramento, 10 p.m. New Orleans at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m. Sundays Games New York at Chicago, 1 p.m. Golden State at Toronto, 4 p.m. Philadelphia at Orlando, 6 p.m. Utah at Indiana, 6 p.m. Charlotte at Oklahoma City, 7 p.m. Dallas at San Antonio, 7 p.m. Atlanta at Phoenix, 8 p.m. Tshwane Open Leading Scores Friday At Copperleaf Golf and Country Estate (The Els Club) Centurion, South Africa Purse: $2.06 million Yardage: 7,964; Par: 72 Second Round Ross Fisher, England 66-65 131 Morten Orum Madsen, Denmark 67-65 132 Simon Dyson, England 65-68 133 Carlos del Moral, Spain 68-65 133 Darren Fichardt, South Africa 66-68 134 Trevor Fisher Jr, South Africa 65-69 134 Jake Roos, South Africa 69-65 134 Michael Hoey, Northern Ireland 69-65 134 Gaganjeet Bhullar, India 70-65 135 Edoardo Molinari, Italy 70-65 135 Chris Wood, England 67-68 135 Danie van Tonder, South Africa 66-70 136 Hennie Otto, South Africa 71-65 136 Jean Hugo, South Africa 68-68 136 Oliver Bekker, South Africa 70-67 137 Jaco Ahlers, South Africa 71-66 137 Kevin Phelan, Ireland 68-69 137 Justin Harding, South Africa 70-67 137 HSBC Womens Champions Par Scores Friday At Sentosa Golf Club (Serapong Course) Singapore Purse: $1.4 million Yardage: 6,611; Par: 72 Second Round a-amateur Karrie Webb 66-69 135 -9 Angela Stanford 68-69 137 -7 Teresa Lu 68-70 138 -6 Anna Nordqvist 73-67 140 -4 Morgan Pressel 71-69 140 -4 Danielle Kang 70-70 140 -4 Paula Creamer 67-73 140 -4 Caroline Hedwall 67-73 140 -4 Nicole Castrale 73-68 141 -3 Na Yeon Choi 71-70 141 -3 Suzann Pettersen 71-70 141 -3 Azahara Munoz 69-72 141 -3 Ha Na Jang 73-69 142 -2 Lydia Ko 73-69 142 -2 Brittany Lincicome 71-71 142 -2 So Yeon Ryu 71-71 142 -2 Lexi Thompson 71-71 142 -2 Inbee Park 70-72 142 -2 Hee Kyung Seo 76-67 143 -1 Moriya Jutanugarn 71-72 143 -1 Amy Yang 70-73 143 -1 Jiyai Shin 74-70 144 E Chella Choi 73-71 144 E Yani Tseng 73-71 144 E Alison Walshe 73-71 144 E Michelle Wie 73-71 144 E National Hockey League All Times EST EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Boston 58 37 16 5 79 180 130 Montreal 61 33 21 7 73 155 149 Tampa Bay 59 33 21 5 71 170 148 Toronto 61 32 22 7 71 182 187 Detroit 60 28 20 12 68 159 165 Ottawa 60 26 23 11 63 170 197 Florida 59 22 30 7 51 143 188 Buffalo 59 17 34 8 42 118 178 Metropolitan GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 59 40 15 4 84 191 144 N.Y. Rangers 60 33 24 3 69 157 147 Philadelphia 60 30 24 6 66 165 174 Washington 60 28 23 9 65 176 179 Columbus 59 29 25 5 63 172 166 New Jersey 60 25 22 13 63 140 148 Carolina 59 26 24 9 61 147 165 N.Y. Islanders 61 23 30 8 54 169 204 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central GP W L OT Pts GF GA St. Louis 58 39 13 6 84 196 136 Chicago 61 35 12 14 84 208 165 Colorado 59 37 17 5 79 178 159 Minnesota 60 32 21 7 71 148 147 Dallas 59 28 21 10 66 168 165 Winnipeg 61 29 26 6 64 171 177 Nashville 60 26 24 10 62 149 182 Pacic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Anaheim 60 41 14 5 87 196 147 San Jose 60 38 16 6 82 182 145 Los Angeles 61 33 22 6 72 147 132 Phoenix 59 27 21 11 65 165 172 Vancouver 61 28 24 9 65 147 160 Calgary 59 22 30 7 51 137 181 Edmonton 61 20 34 7 47 153 202 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for over time loss. Thursdays Games Montreal 6, Pittsburgh 5, SO Winnipeg 3, Phoenix 2, SO New Jersey 5, Columbus 2 N.Y. Islanders 5, Toronto 4, OT N.Y. Rangers 2, Chicago 1 San Jose 7, Philadelphia 3 Detroit 6, Ottawa 1 Washington 5, Florida 4 Nashville 3, Tampa Bay 2 Dallas 4, Carolina 1 Los Angeles 2, Calgary 0 Minnesota 3, Edmonton 0 Todays Games Washington at Boston, 1 p.m. New Jersey at N.Y. Islanders, 1 p.m. N.Y. Rangers at Philadelphia, 1 p.m. Florida at Columbus, 2 p.m. Winnipeg at Nashville, 3 p.m. Tampa Bay at Dallas, 3 p.m. Carolina at Los Angeles, 4 p.m. Toronto at Montreal, 7 p.m. Pittsburgh vs. Chicago at Chicago, IL, 8 p.m. Calgary at Edmonton, 10 p.m. Sundays Games Philadelphia at Washington, 12:30 p.m. San Jose at New Jersey, 3 p.m. Florida at N.Y. Islanders, 3 p.m. Ottawa vs. Vancouver at Vancouver, British Colum bia, 4 p.m. TV 2 DAY SCOREBOARD CONTACT US SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 FAX 352-365-1951 EMAIL sports@dailycommercial.com Schools or coaches can report game results after 6 p.m. by calling 352-365-8268, or 352-365-8279. Amateur Listings (col lege scholarships, meeting announcements, schedule changes, outdoors notices) can be faxed to 352-365-1951, or emailed to sports@dailycom mercial.com When sports are being played in Lake County, we want to report it and we need your help. Directors and coaches of recreational and youth leagues can send game results, statistics, team and action photos, and well publish them in the newspaper and on our website. Proud parents can send us individual photos and accomplishments. Just email them to sports@dailycommercial.com IF YOURE PLAYING, WERE INTERESTED AUTO RACING 11 a.m. FS1 NASCAR, Sprint Cup, practice for The Prot on CNBC 500, at Avondale, Ariz. 3:45 p.m. ABC NASCAR, Nationwide Series, Blue Jeans Go Green 200, at Avondale, Ariz. BOXING 9:45 p.m. HBO Champion Orlando Salido (40-12-2) vs. Vasyl Lomachenko (1-0-0), for WBO featherweight title; super middleweights, Julio Cesar Chavez Jr. (47-1-1) vs. Bryan Vera (23-7-0), at San Antonio GOLF 1 p.m. TGC PGA Tour, The Honda Classic, third round, at Palm Beach Gardens 3 p.m. NBC PGA Tour, The Honda Classic, third round, at Palm Beach Gardens 10:30 p.m. TGC LPGA, HSBC Womens Champions, nal round, at Singapore 5:30 a.m. TGC European PGA Tour, Tshwane Open, nal round, at Centurion, South Africa GYMNASTICS 1 p.m. NBC American Cup, at Greensboro, N.C. MENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 11 a.m. ESPNU UMass at Dayton Noon ESPN Cincinnati at UConn ESPN2 Vanderbilt at Tennessee ESPNEWS USF at Rutgers 1 p.m. ESPNU N. Iowa at Indiana St. 2 p.m. CBS Louisville at Memphis ESPN TMissouri St. at Wichita St. ESPN2 Pittsburgh at Notre Dame 3 p.m. ESPNU Auburn at Alabama NBCSN Saint Josephs at St. Bonaventure 4 p.m. CBS LSU at Florida ESPN Syracuse at Virginia ESPN2 Illinois at Michigan State ESPNEWS UCF at SMU 5 p.m. ESPNU Northwestern at Nebraska FS1 Creighton at Xavier NBCSN La Salle at Fordham 6 p.m. ESPN Kentucky at South Carolina ESPN2 Saint Louis at VCU 7 p.m. ESPNU Iowa St. at Kansas St. 8 p.m. ESPN2 UC Santa Barbara at UC Davis 9 p.m. ESPN Kansas at Oklahoma St. ESPNU Houston at Temple 10 p.m. ESPN2 Gonzaga at Saint Marys (Cal) 1 a.m. ESPNU CIAA Tournament, championship, teams TBD, at Charlotte, N.C. (delayed tape) MENS COLLEGE HOCKEY 7 p.m. NBCSN Penn St. at Minnesota MOTORSPORTS 7:30 p.m. FS1 AMA Supercross, at Indianapolis NHL HOCKEY 8 p.m. NBC Pittsburgh vs. Chicago, at Soldier Field SOCCER 9:55 a.m. NBCSN Premier League, Chelsea at Fulham 12:25 p.m. NBCSN Premier League, Liverpool at Southampton WOMENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL Noon FSN UTEP at Rice 1 p.m. FS1 DePaul at St. Johns 3 p.m. FS1 Creighton at Marquette PREPS Leesburg boys defeat Ocala West Port Staff Report Leesburgs boys tennis team mounted a late rally Thursday and picked up a 4-3 win over Ocala West Port. The Yellow Jackets improved to 6-2 with the win. Leesburg won despite losing three of its rst four singles matches, but earned a win in the nal singles match of the day and won both doubles matchces. Austin Barham led the comeback with a win at No. 5 singles for Lees burg, overcoming an 0-4 start to win 8-5. In doubles play, Meet Patel and Owen Bready teamed up for a win at No. 1, and Barham and Lee Curry won at No. 2 doubles. Curry also won at No. 3 singles. ter, except the fourth when Cole emptied his bench. Lake Minneola built a 35-point lead at the 3-minute, 20-second mark of the third quar ter (66-31), which start ed a running clock for the remainder of the game. This game was a cul mination of all the hard work these guys have done since our rst practice, Cole said. We have some more work to do, of course, but this was the kind of basketball Lake Minne ola has to play to be successful. We know that if we do what we do play aggressive defense and get out in the open oor we can play with anyone. And now, were four quarters away from the goal we set for our selves a long time ago. Lake Minneolas fre netic approach put ting pressure on the basketball from base line to baseline and forcing Lennard to slow down the Hawks on the offensive end, worked to perfection. The Hawks forced the Longhorns into 18 turnovers in the rst half, en route to build ing a 47-23 advantage, and induced 25 mis cues for the game. On the offensive end, Lake Minneola com mitted only eight turn overs. Theyre as good as advertised, said Len nard coach Danny Ga dis. They might be even better than adver tised. We didnt play our typical game, but I cant take anything away from Lake Minneola. Thats a very good basketball team and they earned their spot in the championship game. Anthony Brown led all scorers with 27 points, despite playing only three quarters. He hit 12-of-19 shots and also grabbed ve offen sive rebounds and had ve steals. As a team, Lake Minneola totaled 18 steals, led by Browns twin brother Avery with six. Avery Brown scored 19 points and Marcus Dodson added 13. We came ready to play and were very re laxed out there, An thony Brown said. Hit ting our rst shot was big. Whatever nerves we mightve had go ing into the game were gone after that. Said Avery Brown, Once I stepped on the oor, I was ne. I was never felt nervous. Dionate Johnson led Lennard (26-5) with 11 points, followed by Gary Hector with 10. The pressure they put on the ball forced us into a lot of turn overs, Lennard guard Caelen Watts said. We couldnt get the ball into the middle to run our offense. This was denitely our worst game of the year. Lake Minneolas sea son win or lose will come to an end to day against Norland (26-5). The Vikings will be vying for their thirdstraight Class 6A state title a run that began in 2012 with a 64-36 win against Leesburg. Norland used its supe rior size and postseason experience to dominate Ed White. The Vikings fell behind briey, 3-2, but put together a 13-0 scoring run to open up a double-digit advantage midway through the rst quarter and were never seriously threat ened. The Vikings led by as many as 28 points. Lake Minneola, in only its third year of ex istence, is the rst boys basketball team from south Lake County to play in a state cham pionship game. The Hawks are trying to become the rst Lake County team to win a state title in basketball since Leesburg won the Class 4A championship in 2011. Despite the differ ence in size Norland has four players stand ing 6-foot-6 or tall er, while Lake Minne ola has no player taller than 6-foot-5 Gad dis believes the Hawks have a chance to un seat Norland as cham pions. Theyre basketball IQ is off the charts, Gad dis said. They dont make mistakes and they seem to get rattled. Thats what you need to win championships. I wouldnt bet against Lake Minneola. Tickets for todays game is $10 with an $8 charge for parking. The Lakeland Center is at 701 W. Lime Street in Lakeland. VICTORY FROM PAGE B1 with the eld cut to 24 then 12. NASCAR got a glimpse of the new sys tem at Daytona last week, but it didnt last long; the Nationwide series was able to get in one round before rain washed out the rest of the qualifying and for the Truck Series. The Daytona 500 didnt use the new qualifying process, so Phoenix was the inau gural go-round. No one knew quite what to expect and there was a bit of con cern about drivers in tentionally blocking each other to prevent fast lap times, some thing NASCAR ofcials planned to keep an eye on. Instead, the action on the track was sparse for long stretches, with some drivers racing out to get qualifying laps in right away while sever al others waited sever al minutes to get their rst lap in. Logano and Kesel owski were at the front of the pack along pit road by random drawing and raced to get out in front on the track so theyd have a clear path. Logano put up the fastest time early and Keselowski was right behind him in second. Despite teams com ing in for adjustments one crewmember was allowed to come over the wall to make minor changes those two stayed out front for the entire rst session. NASCAR FROM PAGE B1

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Saturday, March 1, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL FRED GOODALL AP Sports Writer JUPITER Jose Fernan dez struck out two in two scoreless innings Friday, and the Miami Marlins beat the defending World Series champion St. Louis Cardi nals 5-4 in the spring train ing opener for both teams. Fernandez, the 2013 NL Rookie of the Year, pitched around his own error and was helped by a diving catch by right elder Giancarlo Stanton that robbed Allen Craig of a hit. Fernandez al lowed a single by Yadier Mo lina and an ineld hit by Shane Robinson. Cardinals starter Carlos Martinez went three innings and allowed two runs, both coming when Garrett Jones homered in his rst at-bat with the Marlins. Matt Adams and Peter Bourjos had RBI singles for St. Louis, and Patrick Wis dom hit a two-run homer in the ninth. ORIOLES 4, RAYS 2 PORT CHARLOTTE Chris Tillman pitched two scoreless innings in an im pressive spring debut Friday, helping the Baltimore Ori oles open their Grapefruit League schedule with a 4-2 victory over Erik Bedard and the Tampa Bay Rays. Bedard spent the rst ve years of his career with the Orioles and is competing to win the fth starters spot in his rst season with the Rays. The left-hander yield ed three rst-inning runs, al though that doesnt neces sarily mean he took a step back in his bid to get back on track following a pair of dis appointing years with the Pittsburgh Pirates and Hous ton Astros. Tillman, a rst-time AllStar in 2013, allowed one hit, struck out three and walked none. Steve Clevenger had a RBI single and Alex Gonza lez nished Baltimores big inning against Bedard with a two-run single. Jerry Sands and Justin Christian drove in runs for the Rays. PHILLIES 10, TIGERS 6 CLEARWATER Jimmy Rollins hit a three-run ho mer in his second plate ap pearance of an eight-run third inning Friday, leading the Philadelphia Phillies to a 10-6 win over a Detroit Ti gers split-squad. Batting second in manager Ryne Sandbergs lineup, Rol lins led off the third inning with his second walk of the game. The 35-year-old Roll ins hit a career-low six home runs last year, including only two in 64 games after the AllStar break. Domonic Brown and Car los Ruiz each had RBI singles for the Phillies while bench hopeful Darin Ruf had a pair of RBIs. YANKEES 7, TIGERS 4 LAKELAND Max Scher zer allowed a second-inning homer by Yankees newcom er Brian McCann, but the Detroit right-hander was otherwise sharp in his rst start of the spring Friday, yielding only that one hit in the Tigers 7-4 loss to the New York Yankees. Scherzer, the American Leagues Cy Young Award winner, struck out two with out a walk. Three of New Yorks top free agent sign ings from the offseason McCann, Carlos Beltran and Jacoby Ellsbury made the trip to Lakeland to face De troits split squad. McCanns drive to right leading off the second was the only hit by that trio. Gary Sanchez, Jose Pire la and Yangervis Solarte also homered for the Yankees. NATS 5,METS 4 PORT ST. LUCIE Ike Da vis hit a long two-run homer, and prospects Rafael Monte ro and Jacob DeGrom com bined to throw four per fect innings as the New York Mets lost to the Washington Nationals 5-4 Friday in the rst spring training game for both teams. Davis, competing with Lu cas Duda for New Yorks rstbase job, hit a two-out ho mer off Christian Garcia in a four-run fth. The drive landed on the sidewalk be hind the grass berm in right eld and bounced out of the ballpark. Trying to become the Mets fth starter, Montero struck out two in two innings he retired Ryan Zimmerman and Adam LaRoche with back-to-back three-pitch strikeouts. DeGrom struck out four in two innings. Nationals starter Taylor Jordan allowed one hit in two scoreless innings and struck out two. Juan Lagares went 2 for 3 with a double for the Mets. Wilson Ramos doubled for the Nationals. ANGELS 15, CUBS 3 TEMPE, Ariz Mike Trout wasted little time in showing off his million-dollar swing. The young start hit a grand slam onto the berm by the left-eld foul pole and drove in ve runs Friday in the Los Angeles Angels 15-3 win over the Chicago Cubs. Trout struck out in the rst and hit an RBI single that capped a four-run second against Cubs starter Chris Rusin. He hit the grand slam against James McDonald in a nine-run fourth. Fernandez helps Marlins beat Cardinals 5-4 STEVEN SENNE / AP Miami Marlins Rob Brantly singles during the eighth inning against the St. Louis Cardinals on Friday in Jupiter. Associated Press LOS ANGELES Former NFL All-Pro safety Darren Sharper surrendered to Los An geles police after being named in a warrant in volving a rape case in New Orleans. Sharper, 38, also is under investigation in sexual assault cases in Florida, Nevada and Arizona and has plead ed not guilty to rape charges in Los Angeles. Sharpers surrender Thursday night had been arranged in ad vance, LAPD Ofcer Bruce Borihan said. He was being held at the downtown Metropoli tan Detention Center. In a bail motion, Los Angeles County In vestigator John Mac charella described a pattern in which the former football star met women at clubs or parties and lured them to a hotel room, where they were allegedly drugged and raped. Lawyers for Sharper, who played in the NFL from 1997 to 2010 pri marily with the Green Bay Packers, have said they would prove that any sexual contact Sharper engaged in was welcomed. The motion says the incidents happened in the past ve months, with two occurring within a day. Maccharella said he was told a woman went to a New Orleans bar with Sharper, con sumed an alcoholic beverage provided by him and blacked out. She awoke the next morning while be ing sexually assaulted, the bail motion stated, noting that an exam later showed Sharpers DNA was present. Another man fac ing rape charges in the New Orleans case turned himself in to police there on Friday. Sharper named in rape case, surrenders in LA AP FILE PHOTO Former NFL player Darren Sharper, center, appears in Los Angeles Superior Court with his attorneys, Blair Berk, right, and Leonard Levine on Feb. 14. NFL GOLF DOUG FERGUSON AP Golf Writer PALM BEACH GAR DENS Golf is start ing to feel easy again for Rory McIlroy, who bounced back from a sloppy start Friday in the Honda Classic for a 4-under 66 that gave him his rst 36-hole lead on the PGA Tour in 18 months. Tiger Woods is mak ing it look hard. McIlroy recovered from two early bogeys by running off six bird ies in a 10-hole stretch. He looked solid from tee-to-green, hit putts with growing con dence and wound up with a one-shot lead over Brendon de Jonge. I knew that with the way Im playing and the condence in my ability, I would be able to get those shots back, McIlroy said. I didnt panic. I didnt try to do anything dif ferent. Just tried to keep playing the way I was. He was at 11-under 129. Woods felt fortunate to still be playing. He was over the cut line af ter scrambling for a bo gey on the 11th hole and wound up with a 69 to make the cut on the number. Woods hit only two greens over his last nine holes. His lone birdie on the back nine was a chip-in on the 13th after he missed the green with a wedge. It was a grind, theres no doubt about it, Woods said. I didnt hit it very good. Just one of those days where I fought out a number, which was good. Because 79 players made the cut, there will be another cut to top 70 and ties on Sat urday. Woods missed the 54-hole cut the last time he played on the PGA Tour at Torrey Pines. And at least hes still playing the weekend. That wasnt the case for Phil Mickelson. Playing the Honda Classic for the rst time in 12 years, he had a 71 to miss the cut. So did Henrik Sten son, the No. 3 player in the world, with rounds of 73-76. McIlroy knew the feeling a year ago, when he took a steep fall from No. 1 in the world while changing equipment and trying to live up to high ex pectations, leading to his snap decision to walk off the course af ter 26 holes last year at the Honda Classic. A growing gallery in warm sunshine at PGA National saw a familiar game the McIlroy who won the Honda Classic two years ago. LPGA SINGAPORE Kar rie Webb recovered from a back-nine lapse to card a 3-under 69 and maintain her lead at the HSBC Womens Champions after Fri days second round. The Australian veter an had two bogeys on No. 13 and 15, but n ished with a birdie on the 17th hole to reach 9-under 135 and open a two-stroke lead over American Angela Stan ford. Stanford, the 2012 champion, also shot a 69, while Taiwans Te resa Lu was in third place at 6-under after shooting a 70. Swedens Caroline Hedwall briey pulled into a share of the lead with Webb on the back nine before two bo geys and a double-bo gey on her nal three holes. She fell back to joint fourth at 4-under 140 with four others. Webb, a seven-time major winner, has played some of her best golf in recent years this month. Two weeks ago, she cap tured her fth Austra lian Open title in Mel bourne. WILFREDO LEE / AP Rory McIlroy hits out of a sand trap on the 13th hole on Friday during the second round of the Honda Classic golf tournament in Palm Beach Gardens. Rory soars, Woods nearly misses cut and Phil goes home

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 1, 2014

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Saturday, March 1, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 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 RESTAURANT OPEN TO PUBLIC 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 AvailableAll rates subject to change without notice. Tee time 5 days in advance. Expires 3/31/2014.ACTIVE MILITARY OR SPECIAL SERVICES(Police, Fire Rescue, etc.) 18 Holes for$34 Plus TaxCome Play Continental Country Club For the First Time Again...$1000+tax Stephen Wresh Golf AcademypresentsTOUR 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 Only COLLEGE BASKETBALL ANNE M. PETERSON AP Sports Writer New Mexico State has decided to sus pend guard K.C. Ross-Miller for actions that touched off a wild brawl between players and fans following a game between the Ag gies and Utah Valley. A league spokes man said the Western Athletic Conference is also looking into the incident. New Mexico States Ross-Miller hurled the ball at Utah Val leys Holton Hunsa ker seconds after the Wolverines 66-61 vic tory over the Aggies on Thursday night in Orem, Utah. The ball hit Hunsaker the son of Utah Valley coach Dick Hunsak er in the leg. Some of the fans who rushed the court got caught up in the melee. New Mexico State guard DK Eldridge was in the middle of the scrum before he was dragged away by Ag gies coaches as order was restored. In a statement re leased Friday by the Aggies, coach Marvin Menzies said he sus pended Ross-Miller indenitely pending review by the school and the conference. No matter what provoked K.C. what he did was inexcusable and hence the sus pension. It is an honor and a privilege to wear an Aggie uniform and a responsibility comes with that privilege, Menzies said. WAC Commissioner Jeff Hurd is expected to speak later Friday with Menzies about the incident. I dont like to use military terms, but that was combative, Dick Hunsaker told the Utah Valley stu dent newspaper. Utah Valley ofcials did not immediately respond to The Associated Press for comment on Friday. The game between the WAC co-leaders at the UCCU center was attended by a sea son-high 4,954 fans. I would like to com mend my staff for their immediate reaction to engage our play ers and remove them from the oor. We are currently reviewing several sources of vid eo to accurately assess the situation, Men zies said in a state ment Friday. Obvi ously this was a very unfortunate incident and Im hopeful that we can learn from it moving forward. New Mexico St. player suspended for inciting brawl GRANT HINDSLEY / THE DAILY HERALD New Mexico States Daniel Mullings, at center in red and white jersey, is involved in a brawl involving players and fans who came onto the court after the game in Orem, Utah. ROGELIO V. SOLIS / AP Florida forward Dorian Finney-Smith (10) pulls down a rebound as teammates forward Will Yeguete, center and guard Scottie Wilbekin come up to help against Mississippi on Feb. 22 in Oxford, Miss. MARK LONG AP Sports Writer GAINESVILLE Florida coach Bil ly Donovan has found sustained success with college basketballs ver sion of the waiver wire. Donovan has gotten key contributions from his last three trans fers, starting with for mer Georgetown cen ter Vernon Macklin in 2009 and continuing with former Rutgers guard Mike Rosario in 2011. Now, its Dorian Fin ney-Smith making the most of his relative ly new surroundings in Gainesville. Finney-Smith, who sat out last year af ter transferring from Virginia Tech, is com ing off one of his best games of the season a 19-point, nine-re bound performance at Vanderbilt that helped the No. 1 Gators extend their winning streak to 20 games. When hes play ing well, it denitely changes and helps our team, Donovan said Friday. Florida, which hosts LSU on Saturday, clinched the South eastern Conference regular-season title by virtue of Kentuckys loss to Arkansas on Thursday night. But the team has no plans to celebrate just yet. The Gators (26-2, 15-0) are chasing greatness their motto down the stretch after coming up just short of the Fi nal Four the last three years. Finney-Smith just might be the X-factor in the teams title chase. The 6-foot-8 sopho more has the size, skill and athletic ability to score inside and out, and has shown he can be a force on the of fensive and defensive boards. Doing it consistently has been the challenge. Although Fin ney-Smith leads the team in rebounding, averaging 7.1 a game, and has more assists than turnovers a rar ity for a big man he has struggled to score. Before Tuesday nights breakout game against the Commo dores, Finney-Smith failed to reach double gures in 10 of his pre vious 11 outings. His biggest slump was from the 3-point line, where he had made just one shot in his last 26 attempts. He also missed 22 in a row during that stretch. He made three 3s against Vandy, includ ing one with 32 sec onds left that gave Flor ida a ve-point lead in a nail-biter. It felt good, said Finney-Smith, wide ly considered the front-runner for the leagues Sixth Man of the Year Award. I went through a little bit of a slump, but its great to see how much work I put in. Florida could use Finney-Smith to knock down a few more longrange shots. After all, one of the teams main weaknesses is a lack of 3-point shooting. Sure, Michael Frazier II is one of the best in the league from be hind the arc and Scot tie Wilbekin is a legit imate threat, too. But the Gators are miss ing that third perime ter shooter who really could open things up inside for Patric Young and Will Yeguete. Finney-Smith showed glimpses earli er this season, making nine of his rst 23 shots from 3-point range. But hes been way more miss than hit since. Maybe the Vandy game will turn things around. Huge for him, Fra zier said. Im glad he was able to shoot the ball well because he was going through a shoot ing slump obvious ly. Glad he was able to knock down some shots for us he hit a big one late down the stretch so very happy for him, happy for our team he was able to help us pull off that win. Regardless of the slump, Finney-Smith has found a comfort able niche as the teams sixth man. I try to come off the bench with lot of en ergy, he said. Try to change the game, af fect the game any way I can. Even if Im not hit ting shots, getting on the glass and playing defense, just play with excitement. Finney-Smith latest transfer helping Gators TOM CANAVAN AP Sports Writer NEWARK, N.J. Bryce Cotton scored 17 of his 24 points in the second half to lead Providence to a 74-69 victory over cold-shooting and un dermanned Seton Hall on Friday night. Kadeem Batts add ed 14 points and 11 re bounds as the Friars (1910, 9-7 Big East) won for the third time in four games and avenged an overtime loss to the Pi rates earlier this sea son. LaDontae Henton had 13 points and Tyler Harris had all 11 of his in the nal 20 minutes for Providence. Sterling Gibbs had 20 points to lead Seton Hall (14-15, 5-11), which played without lead ing scorer Fuguan Ed win (sprained thumb). Eugene Teague add ed 17 points and 12 re bounds for the Pirates, who have lost three in a row and 6 of 7. Providence, whose only recent loss was in overtime to No. 8 Vil lanova, took the lead for good when Cotton drove the length of the court with a turnover and dunked for a 28-26 halftime lead. Cotton scores 24 to lead Providence over Pirates

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B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 1, 2014

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D oes your comput er watch out for you? Mine does. A few days ago I was getting ready to send a story to my editor. I hit the send button but the computer didnt obey my command. Instead, it asked me, Are you sure you want to send this message without an at tachment? (Message con tains the word attached). No, I didnt want to send the message without the story attached. Im not sure how long my computer has had this ca pability, but Ive sent many emails in the past intending to have an attachment with out an attachment. Dont you wish someone or something would ques tion us before we say or do something harmful to our selves or others? Remember when your mom said, Its all fun and games until someone los es an eye, while you were roughhousing or throwing something pointed around the room? How many times would we change our actions if we could? I remember one time I was teaching Emily to ride a bike without training wheels. I thought she was ready and sent her on her way down an incline. I re alized my stupidity shortly before she picked up speed and was soon out of my grasp. I wish I had received a message that asked, Do you really want to do this (you idiot)? Fortunately, she didnt get hurt, but I never did that again. James wrote something very wise for us to consider, and its really applicable in word or deed. He wrote, Know this, my beloved brothers: let ev ery person be quick to hear, slow to speak, slow to anger; for the anger of man does not produce the righteous ness of God. Therefore put away all lthiness and ram pant wickedness and re ceive with meekness the im planted word, which is able to save your souls. Imagine how many ghts or even wars could be avoid ed if we were slow to speak but quick to listen? Talk is cheap and James added, But be doers of the word, and not hearers only, deceiving yourselves. James summed it up a few verses later when he wrote, So speak and so act as those who are to be judged under the law of liberty. For judgment is without mer cy to one who has shown no mercy. Mercy triumphs over judgment. We need to be mindful of the consequences of our words and actions before we let them slip off our tongue or hands. Fortunately, we are un der the law of liberty. We re ceive mercy but we must give mercy. Let us slow down our hec tic lives and consider the outcome of our actions. Its not just asking What would Jesus do? Its doing or saying what Jesus would. Rick Reed is a columnist who lives in Mount Dora. To reach him, call 352-383-1458, or send an email to ricoh007@aol.com. Faith for Life www.dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 1, 2014 TODAY FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH SPRING BAZAAR: From 7:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., at the church 221 W. Noble Ave., in Bushnell. Pancake breakfast, numerous items offered, and chicken and rice lunch. Call 352-793-3221. SUNDAY HOMECOMING AT FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH: Begins with Sunday School at 9 a.m., worship at 10 a.m. Long time Wildwood resident, former dea con and youth pastor at the church, Ralph Willis is the guest speaker for the day. Dinner on the grounds at the church, 402 Oxford St., behind City Hall, in Wildwood. For information, call 352-748-1822, or go to www.fb cwildwood.org. SIGN UP TODAY FOR FAIRWAY CHRIS TIAN SINGLES LUNCH EVENT AT RED SAUCE: At 1:30 p.m., Monday, Lake Sumter Landing. Call 352-259-9305. MESSIAHS MANSION ON DISPLAY THROUGH SUNDAY IN LADY LAKE: From 12:30 to 8 p.m., Lady Lake SDA Church, 231 Lake Grifn Road in Lady Lake. The free display is a full-scale model of the wilderness temple built by Moses and the Isra elites. Go to www.messiahsmansion. com or call 352-633-0203. VENTRILOQUIST/SINGER DAVID MAC MEEKIN AND RUSTY APPEAR AT FIRST CHURCH OF GOD: At 10:45 a.m., during the morning worship time, at the church, 1550 N. Highway 19 in Eustis. Free event with a freewill offering received. Call 352-357-0048. TUESDAY BIBLE STORYTELLING PRESENTATION AT UNITARIAN UNIVERSALIST FELLOW SHIP: At 7 p.m., presented by Drew Willard, pastor of United Church of Christ in The Villages, in an interac tive workshop format. Call 352-6749288 for details. MARCH 8 DINNER, TALENT SHOW AND AUCTION AT FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH: At 6 to 9 p.m., at the church, 439 E. Fifth Ave., in Mount Dora. Funds send students to summer camp. Admission free with a love offering received. For information, call 352-383-2005, or go to www.mtdorafumc.org. MARCH 9 CLASSIC PRAISE IN CONCERT AT BEREAN BAPTIST CHURCH: At 10:45 a.m., 5640 County Road 48 in Oka humpka. Call 352-728-0900. MERCYS WELL IN CONCERT AT SIL VER LAKE COMMUNITY CHURCH: At 10:30 a.m., free event with a freewill offering received, 34030 Radio Rd., in Leesburg. Call 352-742-0648. DOVE AWARD WINNER DALLAS HOLM IN CONCERT: This contemporary Christian performing artist will per form at 6 p.m., Fairway Christian Church, 251 Avenida Los Angelos, The Villages. Free event with a freewill of fering received. Call 352-259-9305 for information. To place a religion event on the cal endar, send an email to pam.fenn imore@dailycommercial.com. CHURCH CALENDAR RICK REED REFLECTIONS The word that saves us from our own mistakes CINDY DIAN Special to the Daily Commercial A full-scale model of the wilderness temple built by Moses and the Israelites is available for free tours through Sunday at the Lady Lake Seventh-Day Adventist Church. Its nice to have people go through the tour and see it come to life, guide Travis Plemmons said of the temple, called Mes siahs Mansion. I love to see the kids eyes as they see the life-size mod el and understand what each symbol means. The model was created by the Christ-based Okla homa Academy, based just outside Oklahoma City, and has been touring the world since 2003. The model has been built to t the description of the plans given by God to Mo ses after he led the Israel ites out of Egypt. God has always had His people, project direc tor Carolyn Leinneweber said. Because the sanctu ary is in symbols, the visu al aid is a powerful tool to see things more clearly. Pastor Scott Moore had seen the exhibit in Ala bama and said he knew it would be a blessing to Lake County. Theres a lot of people that dont know the his tory of the sanctuary, Moore said. When they go through the tour, they will hear another aspect from the gospel they may have never heard before. The academy has since built another two replicas that are on tour. One just nished in Guatemala, where around 28,000 people experi enced the tour, said Jim Bradford of the academy. Another will soon be on its way to Ghana, Africa. The academy sends a different class with each 150-foot-by-75-foot repli ca. The academys junior class is assisting the Lady Lake exhibit with tours, maintenance, setting up and breaking down. It takes a lot to keep up and travel with something this size, Leinneweber said. But as we see how the people are blessed with this experience, it makes it all worth it. The Lady Lake Sev enth-day Adventist Church is at 231 Lake Grifn Road and offers free tours every 15 min utes. Tour times are from 12:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. today and Sunday. LADY LAKE Tour a full-scale model of Moses wilderness temple through Sunday PHOTO COURTESY OF CHRISTIAN ACADEMY ABOVE: The academy sends a different class with each 150-foot by 75-foot replica. The academys junior class is assisting the Lady Lake exhibit with tours, maintenance, setting up and breaking down. BELOW: Because the sanctuary is in symbols, the visual aid is a powerful tool to see things more clearly, project director Carolyn Leinneweber said. SCOTT MOORE / SUBMITTED PHOTO Glenn Hill of Gentry, Okla., discusses symbols in the sanctuary. The model has been built to t the description of the plans given by God to Moses after he led the Israelites out of Egypt.

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 1, 2014 rfntbr President Dunstan & Son Plumbing Co.,Inc. ofLEESBURG 352-365-1228Come visit our new location!rfnttb The Charlotte Mayfield Assisted Living Retirement CommunityrfAssisted Living, Independent Living, Day Stay Residency Combining Independence with Personal Care for over 40 yearsHoly Tr i ni ty Epi s copal Church2201 Spring Lake Road, Fruitland Park352-787-1 500Father Ted KoellnSunday Service 8:00am, 9:30am, 11:00amWednesday Healing Service 11:30am www.holytrinityfp.comLIFE Church Asse m bly of God04001 Picciola Rd., Fruitland Park352-787-7962Pastor Rick WelborneSunday Deaf Impaired 10:00am Sunday Evening 6:00pm Wednesday Prayer and Youth Service 7:00pm Sunday School 9:00am Wednesday Bible Study 7:00pmPi lgrims Un i ted Church of Chri st (UCC)509 County Road 468, Fruitland Park www.pucc.info352-365-2662 or office@pucc.infoRev. Ronal Freyer Nicholas, OSL, PastorRev. Robert Van Valkenburg, Pastoral Associate Emeritus Sunday Worship 10:00amContact us or visit our website for more infoL i ghthouse Foundati on M i ni stri es Internat i onal INC .11282 SR 471, Webster352-793-2631Pastor Patricia T. BurnhamSunday Services 9:00am & 6:00pm Thursday Night 7:00pm 3rd Saturday Food Basket Give-A-Waywww.lighthousefoundationministries.orgL i nden Church of God4309 CR 772, Webster Pastor Doyle D. GlassSunday Morning Worship 10:30am Sunday Evening Worship 6:00pm Sunday School 9:45amWednesday Night (Family Training Hour) 7:00pmAll Sa i nts Rom an Cathol ic Chapel11433 U.S. 441, River Plaza #11, Tavares407-391 -8678 352-385-3880Sunday Latin Mass 8:00am & 10:00amFi rst Bapti st Church of Tavares124 N. Joanna Avenue, Tavares352-343-71 3 1Sunday Contemporary Service 8:30am Sunday Traditional Service 11:00am & 6:00pm Sunday Bible Study (all ages) 10:00am Wednesday Fellowship Meal 5:00pm Wednesday Life University 6:15pm Wednesday Prayer Service 6:15pm Providing direction for all generationswww.fbctavares.comTavares Fi rst Uni ted Methodi st Church (UMC)Corner of Old 441 & SR 19, Tavares352-343-2761Pastor John BarhamTraditional Service 8:30AM & 11:00am Contemporary Cafe Service 10:00am Children of Light-Youth & Family Service 1st Sunday of each month 6:00pmwww.fumctavares.com For information on listing your church on this page call Michelle at352-365-8233or e-mail tomichelle.fuller@dailycommercial.comBethany Lutheran Church1334 Griffin Road, Leesburg352-787-7275Sunday Service 8:00am & 10:30am Wednesday Bible Study 10:00am Sunday Bible Study 9:15amEmmanuel Bapti st Church of Leesburg1710 U.S. Hwy. 441 E., Leesburg352-323-1 588Pastor Jeff CarneySunday Celebration Service 10:30am Wednesday Mens Prayer Breakfast 8:00am Wednesday Praise & Prayer 6:30pm Sunday Bible Study 9:15am Wednesday Epic Youth Ministry 6:30pmwww.EmmanuelFL.comFi rst Bapti st Leesb urg220 N. 13th St., Leesburg352-787-1 005Sunday Service 8:15am, 9:30am & 10:45am Sunday Bible Study 8:15am, 9:30am & 10:45am Wednesday Night Activities 6:00pmwww.fbcleesburg.orgFi rst Church of Chri st, Sci enti st, Leesburg13th & Line St., Leesburg352-787-1 921Sunday Service 10:30am Sunday School 10:30am Wednesday School 3:30pmFi rst Presbyter i an Curch of Leesburg200 S. Lone Oak Dr., Leesburg352-787-5687Sunday Service 10:00pm Sunday School 8:45am www.firstpresleesburg.orgDisciples Making DisciplesGlor i a Dei L utheran Church130 S. Lone Oak Drive, Leesburg352-787-3223Sunday Worship October-April 8:00am & 10:30am Sunday Worship May-September 9:15am Christian Education October-April 9:15am www.gloriadeielca.netLakes and Hi lls Covenant ChurchRev. Ken Folmsbee, PhD, PastorWorship Service 10:15am Bible Study 9:00am @ Womens Club of Leesburg 700 S. 9th Street, Leesburg Church Office 106 S. Palm Ave., Howie-in-the-Hills352-552-0052www.lakeshillscovenantchurch.orgLegacy Commu ni ty ChurchLocated at Lake Square Mall, Leesburg (suite 331 next to JCPenney)Pastor Theo Bob-352-250-0 1 56 Pastor Buddy Walker-352-978-0509Spanish Pastor Luis Fuentes-352-5521 357Sunday Worship Service 9:30am Legacy is a multicultural, multiracial, generational, Christian Church www.legacycic.orgSt. Paul Rom an Cathol ic Church(In union with the Roman Catholic Diocese of Orlando & The Vatican)1330 Sunshine Avenue, LeesburgWeekday Masses M-F 8:30amSacrament of Penance Saturday 2:30-3:30pm (or by appointment) Saturday Masses 4:00, 5:30, 7:00pm (Spanish)Sunday Masses 7:00, 9:00, 11:00am, 12:30pmOffice Hours M-F 8:00-12:00, 1:00-4:00Seventh Day Advent i st508 S. Lone Oak Dr., Leesburg352-326-41 09Worship Service 9:30am Sabbath School Service 11:00am Wednesday Prayer Meeting 7:00pmL i berty Bapt i st Church11043 True Life Way, Clermont 352-394-0708Senior Pastor Chris JohnsonSun. Svc. 10:40am, Family Prayer Svc. 6:00pm Unashamed Students Service 6:00pm Sun. Bible Fellowship 9:30am Wed. Bible Study 6:30pm, Kids 4 Truth Clubs 6:30pm Groups for all ages, Nursery provided all serviceswww.lbcclermont.org ClermontFi rst Church of Chri st, Sci enti stGrove and Lemon Avenues, Eustis352-357-3899Sunday Service 10:30am Sunday School 10:30am Wednesday Testimonial Meeting 12:15pm Christian Science Reading Room 108 E. Magnolia Ave., EustisFi rst Uni ted Methodi st Church of Eust i sA Place where You Matter600 S. Grove Street, Eustis352-357-5830Senior Pastor Beth FarabeeCoffee and Fellowship 9:00am Contemporary Worship 9:30am Traditional Worship 11:00amL i fe W i thout L imits Mi ni stri es150 E. Barnes Avenue, Eustis352-399-291 3Bishop Robert DixonSunday School 9:00am Sunday Worship Service 10:00am Wednesday Family Bible Study 7:00pmwww.lifewithout-limits.comSt. Thom as Epi s copal Church317 S. Mary St., Eustis(corner S. Mary & Lemon St.)352-357-4358Rev. John W. Lipscomb III, RectorSunday Holy Eucharist Services 8:00am & 10:30am Adult Sunday School 9:20am, Childrens Chapel Thurs. Holy Eucharist & Healing Service 10:00amwww.stthomaseustis.comUn i tari an Uni versal i st Congregati on of Lake CountyEustis Womans Club Building 227 North Center Street, Eustis352-728-1 631Sunday Adult Discussion Group 9:45am Sunday Celebration of Life Science 11:00amFacebook: www.facebook.com/UUlakeco Website:www.lakecountyyuu.org Email: lakecountyyuu@gmail.com Eustis Fruitland Park Leesburg Tavares Webster Mount DoraCongregati onal Church650 N. Donnelly St., Mount Dora352-383-2285Reverand Dr. Richard DonSunday 11:00am (Communion 1st Sunday of the month) Monday Bible Study 9:00am & 6:00pmSt. Phi l i p L utheran Church1050 Boyd Drive, Mt. Dora352-383-5402Pastor Rev. Dr. Johan BerghSunday Service 9:30am (Childcare Provided) Fellowship 10:45amwww.stphiliplc.com OkahumpkaCorpus Chri st i Epi s copal Church3430 County Road 470, Okahumpka352-787-8430Sunday Eucharist Service 9:00am Evening Prayer 4:00pm Fellowship following both services Thursday Morning Prayer 9:30amwww.corpuschristiepiscopal.org GrovelandMt Oli ve Mi ssi onary Bapti st Church15641 Stucky Loop, Stucky(West of Mascotte)352-429-3888Rev. Clarence L. Southall-PastorSunday Worship Service 11:00am Sunday School 9:30am Bible Study-Wednesday 7:00pm Youth Bible Study-Wednesday 7:00pm LeesburgThe Heal i ng Place1012 W Main Street, Leesburg352-61 7-0569Facilitator: Phyllis GilbertSunday Service and Kids Club 11:00am Wednesday Bible Study and Kids Club 6:00pm (Nursey open for all services) Come as you are and leave different!Yesh uas Mess i anic Congregati on Messi anic Congregat i on C. T O M C.Best Western Plus 1321 N. 14th Street, Leesburg352-357-7330Saturday 10:00am-1:00pm MinneolaNew L i fe Presbyteri an Church, PCA18237 E. Apshawa Road, Minneola Music Ministries352-241 -81 8 1Sunday School 9:30am Sunday Worship 10:45amSt. Catheri ne Un i ted Methodi st Church9848 CR 738B, Bushnell 352-446-41 49Sunday Worship Service 9:00am Everyone Welcomewww.stcatherineumc.org BushnellZi on L utheran Church (ELCA)547 S. Main Ave., Groveland352-429-2960Pastor Ken StoyerSunday Worship Service 11:00am Adult Sunday School 9:30am Groveland

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Saturday, March 1, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 ERIK SCHELZIG Associated Press NASHVILLE, Tenn. Friday marks the end of the two-week period within which U.S. Sen. Bob Corker promised Volkswagen would announce an other line at its factory in Tennessee if workers there rejected repre sentation by the Unit ed Auto Workers union. So far, theres little sign of any pending an nouncement. Workers at the Chat tanooga plant end ed up voting 712-626 against the UAW, in an election the union claims was tainted by threats and intimida tion from Republicans like Corker, Gov. Bill Haslam and state law makers. The UAW last week led a challenge with the National Labor Re lations Board, seeking to have results voided and a new election to be held. The appeal cited warnings from GOP lawmakers that a prounion vote would en danger key state incen tives to secure the new line at the plant, and Corkers statements that a vote against the union would be fol lowed in short order an expansion announce ment. If the UAW is voted down theyre going to come here immediate ly, within a two week period, and afrm theyre going to build a line here, Corker told The Associated Press the day before the con clusion of the threeday vote. The Senator also dis missed the repeated claim by Volkswagen that a decision about whether to build a new SUV either in Chatta nooga or at a plant in Mexico was unrelated to the union vote. There is no way Id put out statement like I put out unless I was 1,000 percent that it was accurate in every way, Corker said at the time. In its appeal, the UAW criticized the statements from Cork er and other GOP poli ticians during the elec tion. This resonates as a classic st inside the velvet glove threat, the UAW appeal said. If you vote against the union you will be re warded, but if you go the other way you will be punished. Senator Corker knew exactly what he was doing, according to the ling. Corker blamed the UAW appeal and the resulting delay in certifying the results of the union election for putting a hold on expansion talks at the plant. Unfortunately, I have to assume that todays action may slow down Volkswa gens nal discussions on the new SUV line, he said at the time. Volkswagen has re mained silent on Corkers latest asser tions as well as the UAW appeal. The company did not immediately re spond to messages seeking a comment Thursday. CASH PRIZES! On Course Contests! Platinum Level Sponsor Gold Level Sponsor Silver Level SponsorCall Dwight Graber 750-4850 or Ed Riddle 267-5883 Registration Deadline: March 17th Million Dollar ShotHole-in-One CONTEST 2014 In Memory of Margaret Witt In Honor of Mildred Witt March 29th Arlington Ridge 7:00am Breakfast & Sign In 8:00am Shotgun Start$80 media sponsor Y our First Choice Beyers Funeral Home, Inc. Guys Roong of Lake County, Inc. Jims Golf Shop-The Villages Logan Sitework Contractors, Inc. Page Theus Funeral Home Highland Lakes Dental Riddle-Newman Engineering, Inc. CenterState Bank, Leesburg Ro-Mac Lumber & Supply, Inc. Inquirers Sunday School Class-MUMC Lenhart Electric James C. & Vickie Lenhart Leesburg Concrete Company, Inc. Integrated Financial Services of Central FL Subway Leesburg Sunrise Kiwanis Club Sign Crafters of Florida J. Cecil Shumacker, PAAnonymous Lassiter-Ware Insurance Co. The Main Street Dentists Morrison Opportunity Thrift Shop Anonymous Barnett Tire Service, Inc.Lil & Bob Schauseil & Lynne S. VonVillasTommy & Jeanine Treadway Lowell & Patricia Bond Peter Marzek, MD-Plastic Surgery The Moffett Family BB&T Bank Brodie Golf Mfg. Co. @ Harbor Hills CC Rich & Louise McFarlandJoel & Mildred Witt Climate Control Munns Sales & Service CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 101.81 102.16 Euro $1.3823 $1.3687 Pound $1.6757 $1.6673 Swiss franc 0.8785 0.8891 Canadian dollar 1.1066 1.1145 Mexican peso 13.2722 13.3154 Business austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 16,321.71 + 49.06 NASDAQ 4,308.12 10.81 S&P 500 1,859.45 + 5.16 GOLD 1,321.60 10.20 SILVER 21.20 0.11 CRUDE OIL 102.59 + 0.19 T-NOTE 10-year 2.66 0.02 www.dailycommercial.com MARTIN CRUTSINGER AP Economics Writer WASHINGTON When the weather warms up, so, too, will the U.S. economy. That, at least, is the prevailing view of econ omists, who shrugged off a government report Friday that the economy was weaker last quarter than rst thought. Severe winter weath er is probably slowing growth again this quar ter. But as the chill and snow fade into memory, long-delayed spending by consumers and busi nesses could invigorate the economy starting in spring. Weather is having an impact on a lot of the data, said Doug Han dler, chief economist at IHS Global Insight. We will likely see a boost from pent-up demand in coming weeks. In the view of most an alysts, the snowstorms and extreme cold have exerted a harmful but only temporary effect on the economy. That belief helps explain why Federal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen signaled this week that the Fed will likely continue re ducing its stimulus for the economy through out 2014. The Commerce De partment said Friday that the economy grew at a 2.4 percent annual rate last quarter, in part because consumers didnt spend as much as initially estimated. Ini tially, Commerce had estimated that the econ omy expanded at a 3.2 percent rate in the Octo berDecember quarter. One reason the gov ernment initially over estimated growth for last quarter was that it didnt fully take ac count of how much bad weather would dampen spending on long-last ing goods such as autos. Last quarters increase in the gross domestic product the econ omys total output of goods and services was the weakest show ing since the rst quar ter of last year. And it was down sharply from a 4.1 percent growth rate in the third quarter. Economists had long expected growth to slow in the nal quarter of 2013 and the rst quar ter this year compared with the third quarter of last year. In part, thats because GDP growth during last years third quarter was fueled by an unsustainable build up in company stock piles that would need to be worked down. But analysts said the slowdown has been magnied by a succes sion of winter storms that have disrupted eco nomic activity from forcing temporary clos ings of Macys and oth er department stores to depressing sales at Mc Donalds restaurants. Home Depot Inc. said it lost $100 million from bad weather in January. The damage from consumer spending has been especially acute because it accounts for about 70 percent of eco nomic activity. Econ omists foresee further spending weakness in the rst three months of this year largely because of the weather. Due to Mother Na ture, quarter one is not going to be anything worth writing home about, Jennifer Lee, se nior economist at BMO Capital Markets, wrote in a research note. The rebound ... and all of that pent-up demand wont show up until the second quarter. Staff Report The Pringle Home building Group re ceived several top hon ors for entries this year in the Lake-Sumter Home Builders Associ ations Parade of Homes competition. The companys Hunt ly plan was honored as the grand champion of the parade for com piling the best judged score versus all compet itors, as well as the rstplace award in its cat egory among a eld of ve entries, according to a press release from Pringle. The companys Scars borough model home won the second-place award in its catego ry among a eld of ve competitors. In merit awards which are handed out by the judges for specif ic attributes of each en try the Scarsborough was judged as having the Best Master Suite, and the Huntly as Best Attention to Detail and Craftsmanship. We are absolute ly thrilled to have been honored by the judges for these homes, Steve Nordstrom, Pringles president, said in the release. It is particular ly gratifying when you consider the very high level of competition in this years parade. The companys win ning homes are located in Lakes of Mount Dora, a central Florida ac tive adult community, which has been named among Americas 50 Best Master-Planned Communities by Where to Retire magazine LEESBURG Pringle gets top honors in Parade of Homes PHOTO COURTESY OF PRINGLE HOMEBUILDING GROUP Pringle Homebuilding Groups Huntly plan was honored as the Grand Champion in this years Lake-Sumter Home Builders Associations Parade of Homes competition. Hopes up for sunnier US economy once winter fades AP FILE PHOTO This photo shows the Macys agship store in New York. At one point during January, about 30 percent of Macys and Bloomingdales stores were closed because of the weather. No sign of expansion at plant where UAW dealt loss

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Whrlpl2.50144.63-.40 WhiteWave...28.30+.22 WhitingPet...68.71+.30 WidePoint...1.49-.02 Willbros...9.88+1.14 WmsCos1.61f41.30+.04 WmsPtrs3.57f49.61+.21 WmsSon1.2458.24+.99 WillisGp1.20f41.16-.09 Wipro.14r13.80-.38 WiscEngy1.56f43.96+.43 WTJpHedg1.24e47.71+.10 WT EmEq2.10e47.51-.34 WT India.13e16.90-.04 WolvWW s.2426.36-.33 Workday...109.92-5.55 WldW Ent.4822.92+.18 WuXi...38.46-.63 Wyndham1.40f72.88-.09 XL Grp.64f30.40+.45 XPO Logis...u31.44-.34 XcelEngy1.20f30.29+.36 XinyuanRE.204.56-.30 Xylem.51f39.35-.02 YPF Soc.15e26.91+.25 Yamana g.15m10.04-.11 Yelp...u94.42-2.97 YingliGrn...6.18-.15 YoukuTud...33.19+2.33 YumBrnds1.4874.08+.29 YuMe n...d6.39-1.27 ZBB En rs....94-.09 ZaleCp...21.73+.02 Zimmer.8093.84-1.41 Zoetis.29f31.02+.30 Stocks in bold changed 5% or more in price from the previous day. Stock Footnotes:g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf Late filing with SEC. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferre d. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus st ock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange Eye on hiringHarsh winter weather has chilled hiring in recent months. Employers added just 113,000 jobs in January. That followed a gain of only 75,000 in December. Those figures are about half the monthly pace of the past two years. But economists are betting the governments latest monthly jobs tally, due out Friday, will show that employers ramped up hiring in February.Auto salesU.S. auto sales slipped 3 percent in January to just over 1 million as cold weather kept potential buyers at home. Industry analysts predict the winter chill continued to slow sales in early February, but project the sales pace picked up later in the month. A J.D. Power and LMC Automotive forecast calls for data out on Monday to show U.S. auto sales grew to an annual rate of 15.7 million in February, up from Januarys rate of 15.2 million. Manufacturing bellwetherThe Commerce Department is due to report January figures on U.S. factory orders on Thursday. Frigid weather and snowstorms have cut into factory output in recent months. Factory orders fell in December amid a sharp drop in demand for commercial aircraft. But the demand for basic goods that drive broader economic growth also plunged in December. Economists anticipate factory orders posted a small increase in January.Source: FactSetFactory ordersmonthly percent change, seasonally adjusted -2 0 2% J D N O S A -0.1 1.8 -0.5 1.5 -1.5 est. 0.3 Source: FactSet0 150 300 F J D N O S est. 173 113 274 237 164 75Nonfarm payrollsmonthly change, seasonally adjusted Today 1,600 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 1,900 F SONDJ 1,800 1,840 1,880 S&P 500Close: 1,859.45 Change: 5.16 (0.3%) 10 DAYS 14,500 15,000 15,500 16,000 16,500 17,000 F SONDJ 15,960 16,180 16,400 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,321.71 Change: 49.06 (0.3%) 10 DAYS Advanced1859 Declined1235 New Highs230 New Lows19 Vol. (in mil.)3,793 Pvs. Volume3,448 2,435 1,993 1182 1409 211 16NYSE NASDDOW16398.9516226.0916321.71+49.06+0.30%-1.54% DOW Trans.7382.847297.647348.37+32.08+0.44%-0.71% DOW Util.520.58515.95518.77+2.82+0.55%+5.75% NYSE Comp.10471.6310373.3110425.85+28.04+0.27%+0.25% NASDAQ4342.594275.614308.12-10.81-0.25%+3.15% S&P 5001867.921847.671859.45+5.16+0.28%+0.60% S&P 4001382.571368.731375.33+3.35+0.24%+2.44% Wilshire 500020044.3919824.6619946.84+29.62+0.15%+1.22% Russell 20001193.501177.201183.03-4.91-0.41%+1.67%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74139.00 31.93-.30 -0.9ttt-9.2-5.0101.84f Advance Auto Parts AAP75.620129.10 127.36+2.33 +1.9tss+15.1+62.1230.24 Amer Express AXP61.51093.62 91.28+.99 +1.1sss+0.6+45.9190.92 AutoNation Inc AN40.30954.49 52.64+.09 +0.2sss+5.9+19.418... Brown & Brown BRO27.76435.13 30.10+.29 +1.0stt-4.1+1.8200.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83343.43 38.20+.13 +0.3sst-7.5+1.9201.22f Comcast Corp A CMCSA38.75855.28 51.69+.61 +1.2stt-0.5+29.2200.90f Darden Rest DRI44.78655.25 51.06+1.26 +2.5sst-6.1+10.9192.20 Disney DIS53.59081.59 80.81+.33 +0.4sss+5.8+49.3220.86f Gen Electric GE21.11728.09 25.47-.03 -0.1sst-9.1+12.6170.88 General Mills GIS45.42753.07 50.03+.25 +0.5sss+0.2+10.7191.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08074.22 73.82-.25 -0.3sss+5.7+57.4201.68 Home Depot HD63.82082.71 82.03+.06 +0.1sst-0.4+22.7221.88f IBM IBM172.193215.90 185.17-.10 -0.1sst-1.3-6.6123.80 Lowes Cos LOW35.86952.08 50.03-.79 -1.6sss+1.0+36.6230.72 NY Times NYT8.71016.14 16.42+.59 +3.7sss+3.5+64.9410.16 NextEra Energy NEE71.42994.04 91.39+.81 +0.9tts+6.7+29.7212.90f PepsiCo PEP74.53587.06 80.07+1.00 +1.3stt-3.5+7.0192.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.93940.21 37.68+.09 +0.2sss+2.4+37.0140.40 TECO Energy TE16.12319.22 16.78+.09 +0.5sst-2.7+2.3180.88 WalMart Strs WMT70.44481.37 74.70+.14 +0.2srt-5.1+6.7151.92f Xerox Corp XRX7.84712.65 10.99-.01 -0.1sst-9.7+37.3120.25f52-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 1, 2014

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Saturday, March 1, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.30+.02+11.4 SmallCap d 37.37-.19+36.9CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 21.48-.06+31.4 LgCapVal 12.39+.04+23.0CGMFocus 40.30-.25+25.8CRMMdCpVlIns 35.11+.10+26.6CalamosGrIncA m 33.84-.04+15.6 GrowA m 48.94-.30+33.4 MktNeuI 12.88...+5.2 MktNuInA m 13.01+.01+4.9CalvertEquityA m 48.46+.04+25.1CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.43+.12+24.8Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 16.39-.04+23.0ClipperClipper 91.58+.57+23.6Cohen & SteersCSPSI x 13.27-.05+4.9 Realty 68.61+.48+7.6 RealtyIns 44.51+.31+7.9ColumbiaAcornA m 36.40-.05+25.0 AcornIntZ 47.37+.31+19.2 AcornUSAZ 36.96-.17+28.7 AcornZ 37.98-.06+25.4 CAModA m 12.35+.02+12.0 CAModAgrA m 13.46+.01+15.0 CntrnCoreA m 20.56+.05+26.2 CntrnCoreZ 20.67+.05+26.5 ComInfoA m 52.26-.04+23.8 DivIncA m 18.31+.07+19.6 DivIncZ 18.33+.07+19.9 DivOppA m 10.19+.02+18.3 DivrEqInA m 13.75+.02+22.7 HiYldBdA m 3.03...+6.9 IncOppA m 10.22+.01+6.6 IntmBdA m 9.10...-0.4 IntmBdZ 9.10...-0.2 IntmMuniBdZ 10.67+.01+0.1 LgCpGrowA m 34.20-.09+26.4 LgCrQuantA m 8.44+.04+26.4 MdCapGthZ 33.25-.09+30.5 MdCapIdxZ 15.43+.04+26.3 MdCpValZ 18.67+.04+30.4 SIIncZ 9.99...+0.7 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.51...+0.8 SmCaVaIIZ 18.77+.01+30.3 SmCapIdxZ 23.63-.01+32.0 StLgCpGrA m 20.21-.18+42.5 StLgCpGrZ 20.53-.18+42.8 StratIncA m 6.09+.01+1.9 TaxExmptA m 13.60+.01-1.1 ValRestrZ 49.22+.11+26.6Community ReinvestQualInv b 10.67...-1.7ConstellationSndsSelGrI 18.95-.21+43.0 SndsSelGrII 18.52-.20+42.7DFA1YrFixInI 10.33...+0.4 2YrGlbFII 10.02...+0.5 5YearGovI 10.68...0.0 5YrGlbFII 10.98-.01+0.7 EmMkCrEqI 18.89+.02-5.7 EmMktValI 26.25-.05-8.5 EmMtSmCpI 20.10+.05-4.2 EmgMktI 25.02+.01-6.0 GlAl6040I 15.66+.02+13.7 GlEqInst 18.15+.05+23.5 GlblRlEstSecsI 9.48+.07+5.2 InfPrtScI 11.77...-6.3 IntCorEqI 13.11+.07+22.4 IntGovFII 12.50-.01-1.6 IntRlEstI 5.22+.03+3.9 IntSmCapI 21.45+.23+31.9 IntlSCoI 20.05+.20+27.5 IntlValu3 17.77+.08+23.7 IntlValuI 20.19+.09+23.5 LgCapIntI 22.85+.10+18.9 RelEstScI 28.40+.23+6.1 STMuniBdI 10.25...+0.8 TMIntlVal 16.60+.07+22.8 TMMkWVal 23.70+.09+29.1 TMMkWVal2 22.84+.09+29.2 TMUSEq 20.44+.04+26.9 TMUSTarVal 32.53+.08+32.1 TMUSmCp 36.70-.02+33.5 USCorEq1I 16.74+.02+28.8 USCorEq2I 16.50+.03+29.0 USLgCo 14.70+.05+25.3 USLgVal3 23.54+.09+28.8 USLgValI 31.39+.12+28.6 USMicroI 20.03-.04+35.2 USSmValI 35.42+.07+31.3 USSmallI 31.09-.02+32.9 USTgtValInst 22.81+.04+31.9 USVecEqI 16.44+.02+30.2DWS-ScudderEqDivB m 42.84+.17+19.2 GNMAS 14.46-.01-1.6 GrIncS 23.56...+29.2 GvtSc m 8.24...-1.7 HiIncA m 5.06+.01+8.4 MgdMuniA m 9.07...-1.5 MgdMuniS 9.08...-1.3 SP500IRew 26.57...+24.7 TechB m 15.28-.05+31.3DavisNYVentA m 41.86+.25+26.5 NYVentC m 39.99+.24+25.5 NYVentY 42.38+.25+26.8Delaware InvestDiverIncA m 9.04...+0.9 OpFixIncI 9.55...-0.7 USGrowIs 25.60-.03+30.0 ValueI 16.27+.05+23.3Diamond HillLngShortI 22.58+.10+16.1 LrgCapI 21.62+.12+26.6Dodge & CoxBal 99.72+.29+23.6 GlbStock 11.65+.04+29.1 Income 13.84...+2.6 IntlStk 43.67+.11+24.3 Stock 170.68+.71+32.9DoubleLineCrFxdIncI 10.93...+1.2 TotRetBdN b 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VBradley...26.50+.20 Verisign...55.11-.12 Verisk...63.72-.08 VertxPh...80.86-2.30 ViacomA1.20u87.76+.74 ViacomB1.20u87.73+.87 Vical...1.52+.04 VimpelCm.45e10.16-.04 VistaPrt...49.22-.86 Vivus...6.03+.22 Vodafone...41.57+.31 Volcano...21.46-.13 WarrenRs...u4.43+.23 WebMD...44.41-.94 Wendys Co.209.58-.36 WernerEnt.2025.85-.21 WDigital1.2086.99-1.43 WstptInn g...16.10-.28 WetSeal...1.90-.06 WholeFd s.4854.05+.60 WilshBcp.1210.15+.10 Windstrm1.008.02+.02 Wintrust.20f46.28+.57 WisdomTr...15.58+.35 Wynn5.00fu242.49+.53 XOMA...8.36-.55 XenoPort...6.25-.43 Xilinx1.16f52.20+.17 Xyratex.3013.19... YRC Wwde...26.20+.20 YY Inc...u75.29+.29 Yahoo...38.67+.20 Yandex...37.50-.18 Yongye n...6.59... Zagg...4.33-.03 Zillow...83.60-4.02 ZionBcp.1631.20+.41 Zogenix...4.35-.21 Zulily n...68.39-4.36 Zynga...5.06-.15 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.

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Saturday, March 1, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7

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C8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 1, 2014

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D1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 1, 2014 Cruisin 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com Inside: Classieds D2-D6 www.dailycommercial.com DAVID UNDERCOFFLER Los Angeles Times Consider the original Jeep Cherokee a founding mem ber of the compact SUV club. It dened a simple formu la: Spartan, boxy, rugged. Jeep started selling the Cherokee in 1984 and discontinued it for the U.S. market in 2001. It joined the Chevy Blazer and Isuzu Trooper as retired mem bers of this forgotten club. The truck-like Cherokee was ushered out by the soft er Liberty, a rear-drive vehi cle more in touch with the burgeoning crossover trend that continues today (the Cherokee name lived on in foreign markets). The Lib erty was a hit for Jeep, sell ing on pace with titans of the segment such as the Ford Es cape and Honda CR-V. But sales had waned by 2009, as competitors from Toyota, Kia, Nissan, Suba ru and Hyundai crowded the eld. Some of the Libertys problems were self-inict ed: Jeep fragmented its small crossover lineup by adding the Compass and Patriot. For 2014, the Cherokee name is back. This time its afxed to a forward-thinking cross over that starts at $23,990. Highlights include a groundbreaking design, a nine-speed automatic trans mission and enough engine and trim options to draw a wide swath of shoppers. The Cherokee returns as a high er-stakes play for Jeep and parent company Fiat Chrys ler, in a compact crossover segment that has doubled in size in the past decade to 10 percent of the market. The Cherokee itself is sur prisingly small, even in a compact segment, and that could turn away some buy ers. Its built on a frontwheel-drive Fiat platform that also underpins the com pact Dodge Dart and up coming Chrysler 200 sedan. Front and rear passengers have plenty of space, but the cargo area suffers, with mea surements lagging signi cantly behind the pack. You might think that means the Cherokee is more nimble or easier to park, but the Jeep is no shorter than its peers on the outside. The cabin is rened and quiet enough to match any of the Jeeps competitors. This long list includes the Honda CR-V, Toyota RAV4, Ford Es cape, Nissan Rogue, Suba ru Forester, Chevy Equinox, and even the tidy Hyundai Tucson and Kia Sportage. The lack of hauling space is a conspicuous mark against an otherwise worthy vehicle with an eye-catching design. The traditional verti cal slats in the grille which have adorned Jeeps since the dawn of time are still there. But nothing else on the Cherokees face has been done before by the brand. In photos, the new Cher okee looks like an awkward prop vehicle from a bad scimovie. Thin LED lights at the upper corners of the cross over look like squinting eyes where we traditionally expect headlights. The real head lights are actually the small er round guys hidden in plain sight just below the LEDs. Viewed in person, howev er, the Cherokee looks bold rather than ugly. The look is futuristic, a risky move for Jeep. But it separates this model from the rest of the interchangeable pack in a re freshing way. Chrysler hopes it will do this for years. Remember that this vehi cle will still be in the market in 2018 or 2019, said Mike Manley, Jeeps chief execu tive. Its a very competitive segment, so we knew, across all the key elements, that we had to be progressive in ev ery sense that we could be. The Cherokee also happens to look good in hiking boots and a annel jacket. Although most Cherokee buyers will opt for the pavement-friend ly Sport, Latitude or Limited versions, Jeep has tried to stay true to its off-road roots by including the optional Trail hawk version. This package starts at $30,490 for a four-cylin der model and comes in allwheel-drive form only. Stan dard gear is the kind that the mud-and-rock guys cov et, including more aggres sively styled front and rear bumpers, a 1-inch lift to the chassis, a locking rear differ ential, skid plates, tow hooks and ve selectable modes for the AWD system. We spent a week in a ful ly loaded V-6 model that stomped out the door for $38,710. This included leath er seats that were heated up front, a heated steering wheel, an 8.4-inch touch-screen nav igation and infotainment sys tem, blind spot monitoring, adaptive cruise control, for ward collision warning and crash mitigation, and parallel parking assist. The engine under our tes ters hood was a 3.2-liter V-6 from the much-lauded Pen tastar family of engines. Here it lives up to expectations, making 271 smooth horse power and 239 pound-feet of torque. Fuel economy clocks in at 19 miles per gallon in the city and 26 mpg on the highway. During 300 miles of testing in mixed driving, we averaged 20.5 mpg. Refined Cherokee makes a comeback JEEP / MCT The 2014 Jeep Cherokee has serious off-road ability in some trims, but Jeep will also offer front-wheel-drive and four-cylinder Cherokees for less adventurous owners. 2014 JEEP CHEROKEE LATITUDE HIGHS: Smooth engine, excel lent interior nish, groundbreak ing exterior LOWS: Cargo space is tight, nine-speed gearbox may have growing pains VEHICLE TYPE: Four-door com pact crossover SUV POWERTRAIN: 2.4-liter in-line fourcylinder engine, front-wheel drive TRANSMISSION: Nine-speed au tomatic HORSEPOWER: 184 TORQUE: 171 pound-feet EPA FUEL ECONOMY RATING: 22 mpg city, 31 mpg highway BASE PRICE: $23,990 PRICE AS TESTED: $27,985 Prices include destination charge. LARRY PRINTZ The Virginian-Pilot If Americans think of diesel engines at all, they remember the un reliable, gutless Olds mobile diesel engine of the late 1970s and 1980s. Or they think of the diesels from Volkswagen and Mer cedes-Benz, which had their loyalists, many of them former own ers. The rest of us re member following one of these machines, if not because of their sluggish acceleration, then for their clouds of sooty, smelly black smoke. Is it any won der that theres little love for diesel engines in America? Todays diesel pow erplants are a different breed thanks to urea injection, which cleans the exhaust, and turbo chargers, which help to boost their pokey pace. Proof of this can be found in the die sel-powered 2014 BMW 328d sedan. It possesses the clas sic 3 Series driving character. Its suspen sion is rm, holding the body in check through corners. A tenacious grip keeps the car on its intended course. The steering communi cates to the driver, pro viding feedback that makes performance driving not only possi ble but rewarding. But theres a caveat under the hood, where a dual-overhead-cam 2.0-liter turbocharged four-cylinder die sel engine produc es 180 horsepower and 280 foot-pounds of torque. Thats sig nicantly less power than the previous 3-Se ries diesel model, the 335d, which was rat ed at 265 horsepower and 425-foot-pounds of torque. As youd ex pect, the 328ds perfor mance suffers as a re sult. Getting to 60 mph takes 7.4 seconds, re gardless of whether you opt for rear-wheel drive or all-wheel drive. By comparison, the 335d did that in 6 seconds. Thankfully, the 328d doesnt feel as slow as it actually is, which could be its saving grace. Still, losing two cylinders means that the 2.0-liter doesnt possess the re ned character of some diesel engines. It clat ters and vibrates rude ly at idle, and moans noticeably when asked for oomph, although it quiets down at speed as the turbocharger ef fortlessly whisks the car along with the au thority of a much larg er engine. But one performance parameter shows no ticeable improvement: fuel economy. The new engine returns 31 mpg city, 43 mpg highway, whereas the old one re turned 23 mpg city, 36 mpg highway. Otherwise, the 328d is a stock 3-Series, with compact dimensions, good room up front, adequate room in the rear seat and a spa cious trunk. If you dont mind the engine, you might think that this car would be a great compact luxury sedan and, from a pure driving standpoint, it is. The cars $40,600 base price, $5,550 worth of options and a destination charge are enough to get all-wheel drive, memory seats, AM/FM/CD/MP3 play er, automatic climate control, power front seats, ambient lighting, garage door opener, power windows, pow er mirrors, M Sport ap pearance package, ad justable suspension package, Bluetooth and a USB port. But its not enough to get options some would typically ex pect. The seats are vi nyl, not leather. There are no seat heaters. Theres no navigation system or rearview back-up camera. Safety items available on less er cars, such as blindspot detection or adap tive cruise control, are absent at this price. It lacks SiriusXM satellite radio and plugging an iPod into the USB port requires a special cord from BMW. This may not bother BMW acionados, who value performance above all else. But for those looking for com fort and convenience, well, its going to cost you more. So yes, the BMW 328d is a wonderful car to drive, despite its rau cous engine. Its fuel-ef cient, fun to drive and smartly sized. But its lack of luxury features expected in this class at this price will be hard for some to overlook. BMW 328d a far cry from sluggish, sooty diesels of yore BMW / MCT The 2013 BMW 320i is the brands entry-level sedan, starting below $35,000.

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D2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 1, 2014 rfnrtbn r f ntb nnttr fnn tt t ntft n n nf f tb r ntnf nr bttn n b n r r n n r n r f f n n b n r n r n n r n r f n n t t n t t t t rf bnt rntt tt nt tb r f n t nr nn t tt nrtt rnn t n b ntn tt n nnnn nnrf tnnf fnnf t bf nn n n b t t f rf bt nb tt n n b b nfn ntttt tb f r f n b tb nr t rtn nnn tn rnnnnn nf t n n nf n f t n rrt n nnnt nr nnnnn nft f nn tn b b n n r n n r f f n n n n n f f n n n n f n n t t rfnt rfntbrr rrrrrrrrrrrff ntbrrrrrrrrrff ntrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrff bbrrrrrrrrrrrrff nbrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrff rrrrff nrrrrff ttbrrrfff rrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrff rf rf ntrf brbtfrfrf nrtbrf rfnrtbntb nn rrfnf nfb nrrrb nfrnf rnbfn nnfb b frrfb n brtrtbtrrbbbtb bbrtrbbrrr tbbtbbtrbtbtbtrrfnt

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Saturday, March 1, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3 rfntbnrf r f n f t b n b f f n n rfnrbfnrftt ftt r t tt rfntrnnrt t rtr rfntrnnrt n ff rtt rt t r f r r r b r t t b ftr ft rrbnft tnn nt r f n t f f r n r f n t t n n f f n t t n n f f n tt tt t trf rrfrbfnt nttn nn btt tt r r r rr tt bbr ft rf rfrfnrr ff frf t tt r tf ttr r f rfnnnb n n t rfnnnb f n ff rtt t b t f r r r b f f r r f f r n t b t n n f f n t bt t t rrr ffrnrbf ftnbf tnntnr ntrf bb tt btbr nf n n nn n f btbr n n t ff rtt t b r f b b t bt t rr fbtnt tt r rfntrnnfbr rnrtr n t t t b t b f t f r tf rrtb r ff r t r f r n t t n n f f n t t n n f f n tt rfntrnnr rt rttnbfb n f t t r r tf rrtbr ff r t r f r n t t n n f f n t t n n f f n tt n n b ft bf tt r f b b b r f t f f t f r f t t b r b r r r f r t f t f r r b r b b t b f t r r b r b f r trff tr trff ff rtf ttt f b b b r f t f f t f r f t t b r b r r r f r t f t f r r b r b b t b f t r r b r b f n n rrbtn tt r rfntnnbt r ft t t t t t t b t t t b r f t b r t tbt rb ff tttt b t t f f f t r f t f t r f t b tt tt tf rrrt fbfn fbtnf ttnff n r f f r n t b rf tt r

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D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 1, 2014 rfnrtbn rfnf ffntrffrbr rrf ffr t t t t t r f n f t tnrf tttt frfnfnn ttt trbbff nrrfnfffnt rffrbr t rfrrf tt trfnn ttttt ttrfrfn ttt rfnnb fttt ttrfr tt rrfnf ttrf nnf tt t rn tttbbrffbb tfttt tttt rfbf t nrrff r f t tfrfr rf brrrfn r r f r f r r r n tt ttnr f bn t nn tttt rffbfnf tt tf tt rfnrrf t trrf trfrn trfn f bbtt rfnfffntfrbr tt nrrfnfffnt rffrbr f tnrnrn rf rrfrbf t b b r f n f t t t t t t t t t b t f ttr rfffr tbr rbbfn n r f r n n trffrr f t t r r f n f r n f ttfrbf r rf ftt tfrrfff n trb ttt rfnfrff trfb rf rf tt rfrn frrfb f ff frrfbnf r rfnr tt nfb fbt tt tttfrffnfn t t t r f f r r n b f t f t r f f f f n ttttt tr ttt t tt t t r f t t t t f f r t t t t t t t t t t t n t r f f n b b n t r f f r n b t t t t t r t t t t t t t f f t t t t t t t t t t t t r f n f f r t t f t f t t t t t t t t t t t t ftr tt ttt tt tt ttt t f t t t f tt t tt t t r f t b t r f n n r t t t t t t t t f t f r f n n trt ttt r f r b tttt ttt t ttt tt ttt tt t t t t t t ttt t t t t t t t t r f n f r r f b b f t t ttt ttt t r f n n t t t t t t t t t t t t r f r n t t t t t t t r t t t r f n f t tt t t t t t t t t t r f n f t t t t r f n n t t b n t tt tt tt tt ttt t t ttt t t t t t t t r f n n b b t t t t t t t t t t t t t r f n r n f t r f n f n n t t t t r b f f n nr tt t tttt tt t t t t t n f t t t t t t t r t t t t t t t t t n b n n b t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t r f b b r n b ttt t t tt tt tttt ttttt tt ft ttt ftt t t r f r f r t t t t t t t t r t n f fbf f t t t r f r r b n t r f f n r n f n t t t t t t f b n r f f r r f n r nffb t t t t t t t t t t r f f r f b b n ffb b n t n n b n b r t t f f f n t t t t t t t r b t r f n b b nf t r f b r b t t t t t t t t t r f r n tt tt ttt tt t t t f f f t r f n f r r r f n t t t t t t t t b r r f r b b f b t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t nr n n f tnrf f f n n b r r f r f

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Saturday, March 1, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D5 rfntbnrf rf ntbtf f b r r fnn rr btrf brrrr nrr fnr rr t rrr rf n rr fbt nrr f r trr rt btrrr ttb rr t t r r r tn tbr bb nrr t t b n r r f ftf ttrr f r r f rr f r bn ff rr ntfrf ttr tnn brr trfr trr fr rrr tf rrr tttf bbnrrr f f nr f tftf brr tnfbf trr t f b f n b r tfr r fr rr nrr r n f t r rrr t btr ft bntrr fbrrrr f ttr tftt r bfb r rtft rr ttnb rr r f tfb r f tf bttr ttftb brr bftr rr tb f tr r tb f f nf ttbn rrr b f fr rr n tntf bttrtnbn brrr trrr tnb rr btnbf r b brr bfrf rrt bn tr btnbt fr tr bf btr rf ttt tnr nf frrr nfb t rr t ntrr t n r r r tftt rr tfttn r tt rr f f n nrr f tt t ttt nnn nt t ntnftfn fn n t t t f r ttt f f r n t t n f t t n t t t b r b n r br tftb ttt bn tn t f r t b t f f f n n f f f b n t t b t t n ntt t n t nft ttn tt fff r b n t n t t t t trn nttt tt n t rnf ftnftf nt tt tt t n f t f n n t t t t fbtfnt ft t tf ftt t bt t bt t ttt nttf t rr ttnff tt bftt tt tftf f f t f n t t t n t n f n n fff t r t t t b t f f t f t f t f n t f t n f n t f t t t f f n f t f f b t t f t t t nbtn tfttnfn bnftttt tn rrtnnf tftt t t t t r r t t t b b tf t t fff f tnf bttfrbt tnnf rrr tfn n nrr rtfbnt nnrr nbnfr tnr n brrrrr tfbnfbn nrr fntfn tr bft r t rff bftf nrr tfn bnr bn trr r f f r tnbftb tbrr t n t nt ff fnn bf f ttrrr fbtn r f t b t r r r fttt r n rbt r frff r fbntbt r fnf btnr tt nttft tfnrr tf fbtrrr fbtnf tnr t r bf

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D6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 1, 2014 rfnrtbn rfnr fnntbb bb rfrntbb rfntnrbntbn bfn rfrf fbrfnf fr fr bnn brb bb rb nbnnnnbb rrf nf bnr brnfrr f b b r b n n ntbf brfn bntnb rn b n r b t bn fb bf rn nt nbn n r b fn n t nbnr b bnbfn b fnbn bnbntt nn n nrrf f nbbt b rbn r b b n r b bnr n nn tbt tn brb nbr nbbbn n f tn br bn f nbtf b bf b bbfbrbr rfnnf nffn nfnb bn f nfrfbrb r fbrrnn nbrf t fbbrf bbfb rnfn n nn frfbt tbr nb nn f t f tbt nft trfb ntnrnfnf nnrnnf frnf bbn n t nb nrnfbn b n t b b b t b t b f n b b n t b f fbnb nnf f rtb fbbbn tbt nnf f nnntrf f bb fb n ff tf n nnfnn fnfrn nbbbbr n trf t b b b f t b b b r b b n f n r b b n b n n b t r n t n t n b b r r r n r n n b b tfbn nnn nf f nnff f t n t n b b r r r n r n n b ftt t n t n b b r r r n r n n b b n t b b b t b t b f n b b n t b f fbnb b b t b b b n n t n trf fft f n n t n b n n t t f t brbb f r n fbfbnn bnnb n bn bnffbt tfrfnbbb fbn n n fnbn nn r bb frb f bfnfnf b f f b r n r f n n b t n n tbb bt b ft tnb nt ttn bnn bnnrbbn btf tn b b r t tf b n t b b b t b t b f n b b n t b f fbnb n ff t tnnnrb f n b n f t f t nf tf r b b b b t t t b t b b b t nft tbf n n b b n n b n n n b b b r b b b n b n b f b n t t t t t f t t t t f t n b t tfn bnnfbt f n t t b n b b r t t b n n t n b n f b r b n t b b b t b t b f n b b n t b f fbnb nft ttbf tbb bbbbtn n brf ftbn nfnfbrt n n b b bbrn nfnn tbrff t b t t b b n t rttr brfftn tbb nbn rbnt fntn rbfb n b n t b b b t b t b f n b b n t b f fbnb n f ttbf nnff ft n b nbf nbbnbn rb nbb tnrnb br b bb f nbr t rnnb f n nbn rbtf nbn b b bnn nrbn nnbn br f n f r n b fbbn nr fbbn nr fbbn nr nrnn nb rb tnn n brnbn nbr brnnbr n frfbt nbb bnn tbn nnbb nb frbfbft

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$200 OFFANY LEATHER SECTIONAL$100 OFFANY LEATHER SOFA$75 OFFANY LEATHER LOVE SEAT$50 OFFANY LEATHER CHAIR OR RECLINERNext to Leesburg International Airport 8626 U.S. Hwy 441 ~ Leesburg, FL352.435.6131www.shopfamilyfurniture.comSave On The Brands You Know And Trust! HELD OVER! E1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 1, 2014 Home Life 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com FURNITURE: Bright ideas for outdoors / E3 www.dailycommercial.com MARILYN KALFUS The Orange County Register When August: Osage Coun ty came out in movie theaters in December, Karen Freedman didnt have to ght the holiday crowds to see Meryl Streep and Julia Roberts. Nor did she have to pre-order a DVD and wait. Freedman watched the mov ie settled into one of 16 reclin ing, ultra-suede red chairs in her recently-built home the ater, with a top-of-the-line pro jector, a giant screen, gold-plat ed sconces and neat piles of candy boxes hidden behind a wall panel. It adds to the excitement, she said of being able to play a new lm from a premium ser vice that makes it available to home subscribers at the same time it debuts in commercial multiplexes. We invite friends over for movie nights. The Super Bowl and shows like the Academy Awards tend to spur home-theater up grades; this year, there also was the winter Olympics. And it helps that the real estate mar ket, along with the demand for pricey new toys, is on the rise again. Its an incredibly cool time to be in the home-theater busi ness, said Dave Pedigo, a di rector at the Custom Electronic Design and Installation Associ ation, whose members design and install home theaters that can cost millions of dollars. We made it through the storm, which was the housing market crash. Now, he said, Were getting to the point of another series of breakthroughs that will make watching a movie in your home W e are looking forward to our spring gar dens as the weather warms and our cool season plants age out. Warm sea son vegetables such as cu cumber, eggplant and sum mer squash can be planted now. Declining winter annuals can be replaced with plants like angelonia, gazania and salvia to provide color into the summer months. If your spring owering trees and shrubs need pruning to pro duce a better, fuller shape, wait until after they nish owering but prune before they set buds in mid to late summer. Remember that the pruning cuts you make will stimulate branching mainly in the top four inches below the cut. Any cold damage will be apparent now, and can be pruned off to where the new growth is starting. Our programs this month involve gardening, nutrition and health, and the peren nial Closing Your Seasonal Home. Our Spring Vegetable Gardening class will be on Saturday at 10 a.m. Registra tion is $5. The gardens are open to tour at no cost from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. For snowbirds getting ready to return north, Clos ing Your Seasonal Home will be presented Monday from 1-2:30 pm at Lady Lake Pub lic Library and on March 7 from 10:30 a.m.12 p.m. at the Lake County Extension Ofce. Learn tips on leav ing your home for extend ed periods, how to prepare your home inside and out, prevent mold and mildew, organize important papers and keep your home safe from disasters. Cool Season Herbs Cook ing School will be held Replace winter annuals with colorful summer plants SUBMITTED PHOTO Salvia are wonderful owers for this time of year and come in a variety of colors from blue to red to pink. SEE PLANTS | E2 JUANITA POPENOE LAKE COUNTY EXTENSION See whats so great about these in-home theaters ED CRISOSTOMO / MCT Karen Freedman of Brentwood reclines in her recently built home theater. The theater includes PRIMA Cinema, which allows home theater owners to watch rst-run movies the same weekend they debut at the multiplex. JORDAN CROSSINGHAM / MCT This pallet composting bin is functional and easy to make. JOE LAMPL growingagreenerworld.com Not long ago, we lmed an episode for my television series, Growing a Greener World, which was all about composting. To this day, we get many requests for the instruc tions on how to build the three-bin compost ing system made from used shipping pal lets that I constructed during the episode. The beauty in the de sign was its simplicity, low cost and the abil ity to repurpose some of those ubiquitous pallets that pile up ev erywhere. With a drill and a few all-weather screws, anyone can as semble a multiple-bin pallet composting sys tem quickly and cheap ly. In my case, with the help of a neighbor sim ply to hold the pallets in place as I drilled the screws, we had a ba sic three-bin compost ing system securely in place in a matter of minutes, literally. The bin was so func tional yet simple, I start ed thinking of ways to enhance it. By the next day, I added a hinged roof to the section of the bin that would store the nished compost, and more hinges to that outer pallet wall of the nished compost sec tion to allow for easier access. BUILDING THE 3-BIN COMPOSTING SYSTEM Pallet Selection. Pallets are made from all different types of wood. For a compost bin, its preferable to nd those that are rot resistant, Building a simple pallet composting bin SEE COMPOST | E3 The Super Bowl and shows like the Academy Awards tend to spur home-theater upgrades; this year, there also was the winter Olympics. And it helps that the real estate market, along with the demand for pricey new toys, is on the rise again. SEE THEATERS | E2

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E2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 1, 2014 from 5:30-7:30 p.m. on March 10 for $15. You can learn what herbs are currently in season and how to use them, then prepare and taste several dishes in which they are used. The Small Steps, Big Rewards Diabe tes Prevention Se ries, a three-day class, will be March 13, 20 and 27 from 10 a.m. to 12 p.m. at the Lake County Extension Of ce. Registration is re quired and costs $10. Please plan on attend ing all three classes. Nourish Your Bones and Joints will be held at the Lady Lake Li brary from 1-2:30 p.m. on March 31. Keeping your bones and joints healthy is a lifelong process. Find out how eating nutrient-rich foods and participat ing in weight-bear ing physical activi ty can help keep your bones in good shape, and learn about easing joint stiffness and stay ing mobile. The Limited Com mercial Landscape Maintenance pesticide applicator license re view and exam will be held March 19 from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. This li cense is a requirement for landscape main tenance workers who spray any chemicals. The Limited Lawn and Ornamental license will also be covered. Exams cost $150. The class is $20, or $25 af ter March 17. Go to our website to register and nd out about study materials. Visit the Discovery Gardens and our plant clinic with your plant problems and ques tions, weekdays from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Ag Center, 1951 Wood lea Rd., Tavares. Juanita Popenoe is the direc tor of the UF/IFAS Lake Coun ty Extension ofce and Environ mental Horticulture Production Agent III. Readers can email her at jpopenoe@u.edu. PLANTS FROM PAGE E1 unlike anything youve ever experienced. Here are some of the latest ways that well-heeled lm buffs, sports ends and oth ers are tricking out their home theaters and media rooms. IMAX IN YOUR HOME Mega-movie giant IMAX Corp. installed its rst signature curved, wall-to-wall, oor-to-ceiling screen in a home theater in Los Angeles in No vember. The cutting-edge system, including 4K ultra high denition technology four times more crisp than high denition, or HD and laser-aligned surround sound, starts at $2 million. As in its commercial theaters, The IMAX Private Theater uses a high-resolution, du al-projection system to accommodate 3D. The company says the audio system collects data from individual channels for daily, au tomatic calibrations. IMAX screens in movie theaters go up to 118 feet wide and 82 feet tall. For its home theaters, a 20-footwide screen is re quired, and the space must be able to ac commodate at least two projectors that are 5 feet tall, 2 feet wide and 4 feet deep in a separate area from the screening room, said Rob Lister, chief busi ness development of cer for IMAX. Some homeowners may erect a separate building specical ly for the home the ater, as was the case with the one installed in November. But typ ically, theres no space crunch. Were catering to a fairly elite crowd who generally do have enough space within their existing home or theyre in the pro cess of building a new home, Lister said. The company works with architects and in terior designers and decorators and cli ents have their own demands. Lister said a culinary aciona do in Arizona want ed to be able to see his IMAX screen while cooking. We have lit erally designed a wall that descends into the oor and can be low ered when hes in his kitchen, so he can look into his theater from across the house, Lister said. A major impetus for creating IMAX home theaters was the com panys big deal screening room in Santa Monica, where director James Cam eron and other ma jor movie makers go to screen their lms and make adjustments to remaster them into the IMAX format. It was really in there we had that creative spark why cant we create something like this for somebodys home? Lister said. YOUR OWN FIRST-RUN MOVIE The Prima Cinema service makes rstrun movies available in private homes on opening weekend. Primas technolo gy alone costs $35,000 to install. Thats about $5,000 to $10,000 more than the typical cost of an entire home theater. Prima insists that homeowners have certain accouter ments, including a so phisticated projector and at least a 100-inch screen. The movies dont come cheap. Pri ma Cinema charges $500 for each viewing. Or, for a 3D lm, $600. So far, Prima has lined up Universal and Paramount for distri bution of rst-run re leases, and says it has about half the main stream content com ing out of Hollywood through a variety of smaller studios, with more deals in the works. The compa ny declined to provide additional names. Prima CEO Jason Pang said executives, entrepreneurs, heads of investment funds and sports team own ers make up most of Primas clientele; oth ers include celebrities and pro athletes. Karen and Jeffrey Freedman spent about $500,000 last year to join two rooms in their 7,000-square-foot, ve-bedroom Brent wood, Calif., home, structurally reinforce the new space and build their soundproof theater. That includ ed installing the Pri ma technology, which had a soft rollout in 2012 before its ofcial launch in September. THEATERS FROM PAGE E1 MARY CAROL GARRITY McClatchy-Tribune News Service Dont think Im a dark person, but in my opinion, every room needs some black. This powerful neu tral fuels a room with drama, of fering both a strong presence and much-needed negative space. Here are seven places you can introduce some black magic into your decor: FURNISHINGS My love affair with black and white furniture goes way, way back, and its only grown stronger through the years. Im in the throes of rehabbing a little lake house, and Ive imagined it done up in lots of different colors. But in the end, I went back to my rst love: black and cream. I started by cover ing a few chairs in the living room in a subtle black and white mattress tick ing. The cozy room is now lled with powerful touches of this non-color. Black can act like the lines in a col oring book, dening the silhouette of upholstered furniture. The black edg ing on a cream linen sofa, trimmed with geometric black tape, took a so phisticated but sedate piece of furni ture and raised its drama quotient. Whether its a bookcase, hutch, coffee table or chair, be sure to add a piece of black furniture to your room. The beauty of painted black wood furniture is that it will always look hip, never dated, making it a safe investment. All you need is a provocative mix of pattern to make a black and white grouping vibrant. ACCENT PILLOWS If you want to decorate with to days bold patterns but arent a fan of the saturated colors that are so hot right now, add a geometric pat tern in black. We tossed this dynam ic duo on a white sofa at Nell Hills Briarcliff and were amazed by how it looks both contemporary and tra ditional at the same time. Black and cream accent pillows can buddy up to every other color in your room, from pastels to bright bolds. BEDDING Custom bedding transforms a bed from a place you crash at night to a work of art. Create a beautiful bed by decking it in black and cream, and pop in a sprinkling of green, blue and coral. Its fresh but timeless. Try a pillow mix thats a blend of old and new, like a gorgeous toile pillow sandwiched between restyled hound stooth check and daisy crewel pillows. I love this just the way it is, but if you want to add a splash of color to a black and white bed, anything would go. ARTWORK AND ACCESSORIES Artwork that relies solely on the interplay between black and white is some of my favorite. Whether its a black etching, black and white pho tography or a modern painting, mix some black and white art into your homes galleries to provide a nice contrast. Black accents are a perfect pick for any room. The simple touch of a black backed mirrored tray, a lit tle black wooden box and a few black coffee table books make a pic ture-perfect coffee table display. Black lamps are also a marvelous accent for a room. DISHES Whether you want a tablescape that is casual or formal, dishes and linens that feature black are the per fect pick. Add in clear glass goblets and white pottery in the centerpiece and the table steps up its style. If you dont have a set of basic white dishes, get one. You can con stantly reinvent your table by start ing with white dished then adding an accent plate or two. Dishes also could hang as artwork, or prop one on an easel and use it as a backdrop for a display on your mantel or in a bookcase. Style at home: black magic BOB GREENSPAN / MCT Every room needs some black. This powerful neutral fuels a room with drama, offering both a strong presence and much-needed negative space.

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Saturday, March 1, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL E3 such as oak or cedar. Pine although easy to nd, does not stand up to the elements as long. For strength and du rability, you cant beat hardwood. Also be aware that pal lets from one manufac turer to another are not always uniform in size. For this system, its pref erable that theyre all the same size. It makes for a better looking n ished product and helps during assembly to have one uniform size. Most importantly, choose pallets that have not been chemically treated. The most com mon treatment methods for pests and pathogens are either heat-treat ing (marked on the pal let with HT) or fumi gation, using Methyl Bromide (marked MB). Stick with heat-treat ed or new virgin wood if you can nd it. Assembly. Start with a level surface for the area where your system will set and as semble it in place. For my setup, you will need seven pallets: one for each outer wall, two for the dividers to sepa rate the bins, and three across the back. Assem bly is straightforward and intuitive. I simply started by attaching the left outer wall pallet to the back pallet with sev eral screws. Then I add ed one of the inner pal let dividers and secured it against the back pal let. With the remaining pallets, work your way across for the next two sections in this same manner. In no time, you are nished with the basic setup and ready to compost. The Options. The assembly was so fast and easy, I felt like I wanted to spiff mine up some more. Al though totally unnec essary, I liked the idea of having a cover over the bin that would hold my nished compost. My improvised solu tion consisted of a cutto-t sheet of corrugat ed plastic screwed to a wooden frame made of 2x2 pine. I then at tached two hinges to the fame and secured them to the outside of the back pallet. Two larger hinges were also used to at tach the outside pal let wall of the nished compost section to the back pallet. My think ing was it would be a nice way to swing open that side so I had bet ter access for retriev ing compost. In hind sight, its a nice feature but its not necessary and more trouble than its worth. Consider grabbing an extra pallet to use just for additional parts. I removed the slats from it to place in between other slats of my n ished bins wherever I wanted to close some of the gaps. Its a smart and simple x to help keep more of your pre cious compost in place. A nal step that I strongly suggest is to screw a long treated 2x4 across the backside of the pallet wall. The ex tra stability it provides is a simple and inex pensive option to rein force the entire system. You dont have to pay extra for an evening service call. Munns is the home of 8 to 8 Same Great Rate. Emergency services are also available. Were there when you need us!Carl Munn www.munnair.com2135 US Hwy 441/27Fruitland Park, FL24/7/365 (352)-787-7741 COMPOST FROM PAGE E1 MELISSA KOSSLER DUTTON Associated Press The clients came to interior designer Lau ra Casey with a space dilemma: They did not want to give up the guest room in their suburban home, yet they needed a place for their child to play. Casey came up with a solution often used in small urban apart ments: a Murphy bed. It takes up less space than a sofa sleeper or futon and unlike many of those uses a standard mattress, so guests, including elder ly grandparents, have a more comfortable stay. The Murphy bed which tucks into cab inetry when not in use is enjoying new popularity as a stylish space-saver in many kinds of homes, not just studio apartments. California Closets, which also makes cus tom wall beds, has seen the same upward trend, said Ginny Snook Scott, vice president for sales and marketing. Cus tomers still buy Mur phy beds for studio apartments and vaca tion homes, she said, but many others are looking to get more use out of an extra room. The company de signs vertical and hor izontal Murphy beds, often incorporating them into cabinetry units for home ofces or craft rooms. Prices range from $3,000 for a simple wall bed and desk to $20,000 for a custom project with ex tensive cabinetry. Support pieces vary by manufacturer, but generally the mattress is encased in a frame that pulls out from a cabinet adhered to the wall. Todays improved mechanism for lower ing and raising the bed makes the process an easy job for one per son, Fahy said. The bed Casey de signed for her client does not include a pis ton or spring mecha nism, which most man ufacturers use to lower the bed onto the oor. It just slowly drops down, she said. Her design, which she had a carpenter build, does not look like cabinetry. The bed is incased in a faux wall. When not in use, the bed looks like a couch with a shelf over it. In order to reveal the bed, the homeowner re moves the couch cush ions and pulls on the shelf, which causes the faux wall to drop to the oor. The wall is really a platform for the queensize mattress. The shelf becomes the support for the foot of the bed. It was the rst time Casey ever recom mended a Murphy bed to a client. She wrote about the project on her design blog, at www. lauracaseyinteriors. com, and the post drew inquiries from around the country, she said. Murphy beds are comfortable space savers for any home CALIFORNIA CLOSETS / AP This photo shows a multifunctional horizontal wall bed and home ofce combination. The piece allows guests to feel comfortable when they visit and provides a workable space throughout the year, with additional wardrobe and large storage for added benet. CHRIS EDWARDS / AP A Murphy bed is disguised as a couch with a shelf over it in this basement in Charlotte, N.C. KIM COOK Associated Press Earthy hues that blend into the land scape tend to dom inate the outdoor furniture market. Un derstated woods, metals and cushions are easy-to-incorpo rate neutral elements. But outdoor spaces also offer the chance to be more adventur ous than we are in clined to be indoors. Maybe bolder bal conies and peppier patios on your redec orating radar? Vibrant color has dominated the home furnishings arena since last fall, and af ter an unusually cold winter, the times ripe for bright color to be come a focus for our outdoor spaces. Col or is a great energizer, says Jackie Hirchhault, marketing vice presi dent for the American Home Furnishings Al liance, based in High Point, N.C. Aimee Beatty, inhouse stylist at Pier 1, says lively outdoor pieces give people a way to make a state ment: Incorporating pops of color with fur niture and accesso ries adds personality and are. She suggests add ing a colorful bench to the patio to coordi nate with a more tra ditional or neutral dining set. One new piece is a simple, bud get-friendly way to make a big impact, she says. Brightly colored furniture is also a quick way to punch up a small space, she adds. A bistro ta ble and chairs in play ful hues sets the stage, and you dont need much more than a few additional piec es to create an invit ing space, even if its a tiny terrace. Pier 1s Paris-in spired Neely Bistro Set comes in red or peacock blue rust-re sistant cast alumi num. Frontgates powder-coated alu minum side and bar chairs in fresh colors like aqua and mel on come in whimsical designs like curlicues and oral motifs. The Rock Point aca cia wood bench can be had in red, marine blue or dandelion yel low, and has the add ed benet of being foldable for off-season storage. Synthetic rat tan chairs are weather resistant and come in an array of clean, crisp brights like ocean, pur ple, orange and yellow. (www.pier1.com) Bright ideas for outdoor furniture

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E4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 1, 2014 DEAR ABBY: I have been sin gle for ve years. I recently re connected with a man I lost contact with 13 years ago. We went out a few times and it was wonderful. Out of curiosity, I began checking him out online, starting with his mother, who he had mentioned was a sur geon. When I could nd no information on her, I started looking up other things. Abby, I could nd nothing about him or his family. His moth er does not have a medical li cense, and there are no prop erty records or any record of a marriage license to his sec ond wife. When I confronted him, he was furious and accused me of not trusting him. Now he doesnt want anything to do with me. Im heartbro ken. I loved him years ago and thought this was for real. I feel guilty for not trusting him, even though I know he hasnt been honest with me. Is it wrong to do background checks on people you date? DATING A MAN WHO DOESNT EXIST DEAR DATING: It isnt wrong to do some checking. In fact, these days its very common. But I wonder, having known this man years ago, what made you curious enough to double-check? Also, how good are you at research? And when you confronted him, were you hostile, which would have made him react defen sively? Please do not waste anoth er minute feeling guilty about this. If he isnt the person he portrayed himself to be, you may have dodged a bullet. DEAR ABBY: My 7-year-old son is a great winner when we play games, but hes a terrible loser. When he loses a game, he loses control. He screams, yells, hits and sometimes bites. Is there a way to stop this behavior or am I stuck with a son who hates to lose? LOSING THE BATTLE AT HOME DEAR LOSING THE BATTLE: You have described a child who is unable to handle frustration or control his emotions. When a child is 2 or 3, this kind of behavior is understandable. But by age 7, your son should have learned to manage his frustration more appropri ately. If his poor sportsman ship continues, it will cause problems with his peers. You should discuss this with him while he is rational, BE FORE you play any games with him. Explain that games are supposed to be fun, and when we lose, we are given the chance to learn from our mistake. The same is true in sports. Athletes use their mis takes to improve their skills. It might also be helpful to impose consequences when your son acts out. But if that doesnt help him, then you should have him evaluated physically and neurologically to make sure there is nothing medically wrong with him. DEAR ABBY: Im an 11-yearold girl, and my mom has a boyfriend who lives with us. Mom said that he comes rst in her life. When she told me that, I felt like she didnt love me anymore. He tries to be my father, acts like he owns the house and gets me in deep trouble. I have consid ered moving in with my dad. What should I do? PRETEEN IN FLORIDA DEAR PRETEEN: Now that your mother has made her priori ties clear, I think it is time you discussed this with your fa ther. If he is willing and able to take care of you, you might be better off living with him. 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 Woman discovers old flame blew smoke about his past

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Saturday, March 1, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL E5 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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E6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 1, 2014 CANDICE OLSON McClatchy-Tribune News Service Jim and Kellys un nished basement was dark, dismal and daunting. Over the years, the cavernous space had collected a wide assortment of sel dom-used possessions. It was also home to Kel lys gym equipment which she loves but quite frankly, the base ment provided little in spiration to work out. This is a musical household. Kelly is a lit tle bit country, and Jim leans toward rock n roll and together, they love to jam with their two daughters, Tyler and Devon. The family wanted their new base ment to be a musical retreat somewhere they could play some tunes together, or may be sing a little karaoke. The girls were also look ing for a place where they could hang out with friends, and host a sleepover or two. All in all, this family wanted the perfect medley of a basement a space that would have some thing for everyone. To transform this di amond in the rough, we rst had to frame it, insulate it and wire it. Next came the dry wall, and then we were ready to rough in four separate zones for this roomy basement reno. I envisioned a work out room for Kelly, with her equipment tucked away behind frosted glass doors. Next would be the lounge, featuring a games area, a wet bar and banquette-style seating. Over in the TV zone, I planned to in corporate a comfy new sectional, a big screen TV, a replace and new cabinetry for storage. Finally, I was sure that a music zone featuring a keyboard, drum set and guitar would strike all the right notes with everyone in this family. In a nod to coun try, we nished the wall behind the wet bar in a barnboard ve neer. Three black leath er chairs with polished chrome nailhead trim cluster around a cock tail table, which is pulled up to a custom banquette to offer ad ditional seating. Above the table, we hung three unique winged light xtures with a de cidedly rock n roll edge. Over in the lounge area, its all about com fort. A roomy section al faces a huge TV and a new gas replace is set into the wall. The re place will banish any basement chill, while also providing a warm and welcoming glow as people come down the stairs. Behind frost ed glass doors, Kellys home gym is function al and fabulous at the same time, with room for all of her equipment and then some! And, last but not least, anoth er banquette is locat ed in the music zone to provide extra seating for audience members who come to hear the band. We packed a lot of beauty and function into this old storage room of a basement. Renovations like this have to be all things to all people, which is why its best to think about specic needs and then divide your space into zones that meet all of the requirements. As for Tyler and Dev on, their needs are sim ple: the girls want a cool place where they can hang out with their friends. For those funlled sleepovers, we even designed custom sleeping bags for each girl, which unfortu nately sparked a family feud about who would get to have the rst par ty. No matter the gener ation, some things nev er change! Transforming a basement into a musical retreat BRANDON BARRE / MCT Four separate zones were created in this roomy basement reno for a musical household. Theres a workout room tucked away behind frosted glass doors; a lounge, a TV zone and a music zone featuring a keyboard, drum set and guitar. DEBBIE ARRINGTON The Sacramento Bee Whether youre in an area thats been ripe with drought warnings and emergency decla rations, or youve just seen your utility bill, you know youve got to do something to save water. Its time to rethink the lawn. But what will replace it in the New Front Yard? Imagine a fertile greenbelt of color ful native owers alive with hummingbirds and buzzing with bees. Picture a garden space ripe with home-grown fruit. See substantial water savings and no more mowing. Yet many homeown ers are reluctant to take out the turf; they know what the grass looks like and arent quite sold on alternatives. But in Sac ramento, Calif., city of cials have voted to ask residents and busi nesses to slash water use by 20 percent, so many consumers will be pushed into action. This situation offers an opportunity here, said water-efcient landscape expert Cher yl Buckwalter, executive director of EcoLand scape California. Its time to actually take ac tion and do what weve been talking about. If people really started these things some time ago, wed be in a much better position today. But if you start now, well be in a better posi tion in the future. Landscape irrigation accounts for about 65 percent of household water use in the Sac ramento area, accord ing to water agencies. Turf grass ranks among the thirstiest landscap ing, needing 2 inches of water a week (or more) during hot summer months. Even with cutbacks, that water use adds up quickly: A half-inch of irrigation for a typi cal front lawn uses as much water as about 104 showers, 52 baths or 52 loads of laundry, according to efcien cy experts. Faced with rationing, do you want clean kids and clothes or green grass? He saw the water savings rsthand at his own 10-acre prop erty in Herald, Ca lif. Hoffman removed about 2,600 square feet of Bermuda grass and replaced it with fruit trees, blueberries and native plants. He slashed his water use for that former turf area by 88 percent. The sprinklers used 2 gallons a minute, Hoff man observed short ly after the makeover. The drip system uses 1 gallon an hour (once a week). Its a fraction of the water and very low maintenance. The blueberries dont need to be mowed, he noted, and theyre a lot tastier than turf. The New Front Yard saves water, supports wildlife FLORENCE LOW / MCT A toyon displays its yellow berries at the UC Davis Arboretum. Migrating cedar waxwings love toyon.