Daily Commercial

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Daily Commercial
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Rod Dixon
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Leesburg, Floirda
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University of Florida
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PIG ON THE POND EVENT EXPANDS TO THREE DAYS, A3DAD IN SHOCK: Police nd teenage daughter with 36-year-old man, A3 UKRAINE: Russia sets agenda with diplomacy, threats, A6 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Tuesday, March 4, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 63 2 sectionsINDEX CLASSIFIED B6 COMICS B4 CROSSWORDS B6 DIVERSIONS B4 LEGALS B6 BUSINESS A8 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A11 WORLD A6 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A12.76 / 60Clouds and sun. 50 10% OFFAll options with this coupon rffnntb GARY FINEOUTAssociated PressTALLAHASSEE Florida legislators re turn to the state Capitol on Tuesday for a 60-day session that will likely focus on tax cuts, spending and school vouchers, but avoid many of the contentious issues that sparked partisan rancor and erce de bate in the last few years. The tone for the session will likely be set by Gov. Rick Scott, who is expected to ask the Republican-con trolled Legislature to back his election-year agenda of tax cuts and keeping tuition rates at their current levels. Florida lawmakers between now and ear ly May are expected to cover everything from guns to gambling and whether or not to overhaul the states massive pension system for Fla. lawmakers set to kick off 60-day session Associated PressWASHINGTON The murderer of a Leesburg woman, a man with an IQ as high as 75, may be diagnosed as mentally disabled and be el igible for help getting a job. But on death row, the state says having an IQ higher than 70 categorically means an inmate is not mentally disabled and may be executed. The U.S. Supreme Court barred states from executing mentally disabled inmates in 2002, but until now has left the determi nation of who is men tally disabled to the states. In arguments sched uled Monday before the court, 68-year-old Florida inmate Fred die Lee Hall challenged the states use of a rigid IQ cutoff to determine men tal disability. Florida is among a few states that use a score of 70, as mea sured by IQ tests, as the threshold for concluding an inmate is not mentally disabled, even when oth er evidence indicates he is. HALLCourt looks at death row inmate with low IQGov. Scott will use State of the State speech to stress tax cuts, keeping tuition flatAP FILE PHOTOFlorid Gov. Rick Scott speaks to the press during a prelegislative news conference about his biudget proposal. AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writeraustin.fuller@dailycommercial.comTh e massive over haul of Florida Central Railroad through Lake and Or ange counties could open new opportuni ties here to businesses that crave rail access, economic develop ment ofcials say. The $18.4 million project involves replacing rail from Apopka to Eustis, through Tavares, according to the railroads vice president and general manager, Pete Petree. Were taking out small (33-foot-long) 1920s vintage rail and installing new continuous welded rail that is larger, and it comes in pieces 1,600 feet long, Petree said. You can transport heavier cars, larger trains, larger locomotives. It really provides a good infrastructure for more freight movements, heavier freight movements, Petree said. In addition to the rail replacements to Eustis, additional work will allow for the reopening of out-of-service lines from Tavares to Mount Dora and from Eustis to Umatilla, according to Petree. The wooden ties on the railway will be replaced between Eustis and Umatilla, and Tavares and Mount Dora, Petree said. Road crossings are also being resurfaced during the project, most of which should be completed by April. Well be able to provide them service. We wont quite be able to provide them what we would be able to from Eustis to Apopka, Petree said. We can get the larger, heavier rail cars in there, but just in smaller quantities.Light at the end of the tunnelCompletion of rail project in April could spur business development in Lake County 4 4 91 500 500 429 408 414 414 436 46 44 44 44 46 19 19 50 50 27 441 441 441 17 92 UMATILLA TAVARES WINTER GARDEN ALTAMONTE SPRINGS CLERMONT ORLANDOLAKE COUNTYLAKE COUNTYSEMINOLE COUNTYVOLUSIA COUNTYORANGE COUNTY N TORONTO MOUNT DORA PLYMOUTH EUSTIS 19 RAIL IMPROVEMENTS INITIATIVE The project to improve the Florida Central Railroad line through Orange and Lake counties is a massive undertaking that will require replacing 23,100 crossties, rehabilitating 25 road crossings and repairing various bridges and rights of way. The total cost of the effort is expected to be $11.4 million. WHITNEY WILLARD / STAFF GRAPHIC SOURCE: Lake-Sumter Metropolitan Planning Organization EUSTIS TO UMATILLAReplace crossties, do surfacing and right-of-way improvements. $772,633 (If funding is available) TAVARES TO MOUNT DORAInstall 6,000 crossties, do surfacing, make bridge repairs and right-of-way improvements. $960,831 LAKE COUNTY LINE TO EUSTISInstall continuous welded rail, replace crossties and do surfacing. $7.07 million PLYMOUTH TO LAKE COUNTY LINEInstall continuous welded rail, replace crossties and do surfacing. $4.3 million PLYMOUTH TO ORLANDOImprove 16 major road crossings, cut brush and do surfacing. $637,460 TORONTO TO WINTER GARDENInstall crossties, do surfacing, cut brush, improve 15 road crossings. $534,545 DORA CANAL BRIDGE REPLACEMENT$1.3 million SILVER STAR INDUSTRIAL TRACKInstall continuous welded rail and crossties, do surfacing, improve 10 road crossings. $2.78 million PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL ABOVE, BELOW: Workers with the RJ Corman Railroad Group replace ties for the railroad in Eustis on Feb. 27. SEE COURT | A2SEE SESSION | A2SEE RAIL | A4

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, March 4, 2014 BRIDGE HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Tuesday, March 4, 2014: This year you alternate between being extremely assertive and being extremely laid-back. Others are likely to react to this changeability, so try to be understanding. You know how to trigger a partner or an associate, especially when the topic is money. Try to keep the peace. If you are single, you could discover that someone is trying to change you. You do not want a bond like this; instead, go for one where you will be accepted. If you are attached, your sweetie might nd this newfound duality to be a delightful change. You keep life exciting. TAURUS is easy to talk to. ARIES (March 21-April 19) You might sense that you have an edge, and you do in a key situation. Youll have little tolerance for settling for anything less than what you want. Your temper could erupt at any given moment. By mid-afternoon, youll become far more poised. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) You could go from being somewhat blue or quiet in the morning to being Mr. or Ms. Personality by the afternoon. Youll express a real sense of direction and draw others in closer. Even someone who does not usually agree with you could emerge. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Use the morning for a key project, when your leverage and ability to draw in others is high. By the afternoon, you might resent being bogged down by what you judge to be insignicant details. Hold your tongue, and keep your own counsel. CANCER (June 21-July 22) You seem to offer a perspective that many people do not have. Your feedback is valued, even if you encounter difculties with a higher-up. This person simply tends to be a bit of a curmudgeon. Refuse to let this person get to you. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You could be overwhelmed by everything that is going on. Your temper could rise as others aggressively seek you out. Screen your calls rather than blow a fuse. Dealing with work matters might preoccupy your afternoon. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Deal with a partner, associate or friend directly. Both of you could be the victim of a misunderstanding. Limit the rhetoric, as you attempt to clear the air. Someone else will appreciate your ability to detach and see the big picture. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Though generally youre known as the sign of diplomacy, lately you seem to be specializing in putting your foot in your mouth. Do not let today be another example of this behavior. In the afternoon, listen to a loved ones saga. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Dive into work, and clear out as much as possible in the morning. Interpersonal interactions will take up a large part of the afternoon. Youll enjoy the change of pace. Talk with a loved one about what you want for the two of you. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) You could be frivolous in the morning and efcient in the afternoon. You suddenly might realize how much is on your plate and decide to concentrate on what must be done. Create the possibility of working at home, where you can focus. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) You could be more in tune with a child, a new project or a loved one in the afternoon. To someone close, your change in mood from the morning chilliness that emanated from you will make him or her smile. Share more of your emotional side. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You are likely to speak your mind and cause quite a hullabaloo. By the afternoon, you might wish that you had stayed a little more contained. Consider what might be the best peace offering or at least an expression of your caring. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Check out a nancial offer or an investment in the morning. The research that you do could prove to be most worthwhile by the afternoon. A discussion could reveal a lot more about what is being offered. Fortunately, you will ask the right questions. HOROSCOPES HOW TO REACH US MARCH 3CASH 3 . ............................................... 8-8-2 Afternoon . .......................................... 8-9-8 PLAY 4 . ............................................. 2-1-7-6 Afternoon . ....................................... 0-8-3-7FLORIDALOTTERY MARCH 2 FANTASY 5 . ........................... 7-18-20-25-35 THE NEWSPAPER OF CHOICE FOR LAKE AND SUMTER COUNTIES SINCE 1875The Daily Commercial (ISSN 0896-1042) is published daily for $90.74 per year (plus Florida sales tax) by Halifax Media Group at 212 East Main Street, Leesburg, Florida. Periodicals postage is paid at the USPO, Leesburg, FL. POSTMASTER: Send all address changes to The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. All material contained in this edition is property of The Daily Commercial and is protected under the copyright laws of the United States of America. Reproduction is forbidden without written consent from the publisher.Call 352-787-0600 in Lake County or 877-702-0600 in Sumter County 6 a.m. to 10 a.m. Monday through Friday. Call 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. on Satur day and 7 to 10 a.m. on Sunday.Call the Circulation Department 48 hours ahead to stop service.365-8200In Sumter County: 877-702-0600 ADVERTISING Retail . ................... 365-8200 Classied . ............. 314-3278 CIRCULATION Lake Co. . ....... 352-787-0600 Sumter Co. . ... 877-702-0600 Circulation Billing . 787-0600 ACCOUNTING . ...... 365-8216 MISSED YOUR NEWSPAPER? REDELIVERY NOT AVAILABLE IN ALTOONA OR SUMTER GOING ON VACATIONSUBSCRIPTION INFORMATION: Call 352-787-0600 (Lake Co.) or 877-702-0600 (Sumter Co.) between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. Prepayments for 3 months or more, mail to: Circulation Dept., The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. Billed monthly at the rates shown. The Daily Commercial promptly corrects errors of fact appearing in its pages. If you believe we have made an error, call the news department at 352-365-8250. Home Delivery 3 Mos. T ax T otal 6 Mos. T ax T otal 1 Yr. T ax T otal Daily/Sunday 28.43 1.99 30.42 50.05 3.50 53.56 90.74 6.35 97.09 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUR COMMITMENT TO ACCURACY STAFF INFORMATIONMARY MANNING-JACOBS, advertising director352-365-8287 ............... mary.manning-jacobs@dailycommercial.comNEWSROOM CONTACTSTOM MCNIFF, executive editor352-365-8250 ............................... tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.comWHITNEY WILLARD, copy desk chief352-365-8258 .......................... whitney.willard@dailycommercial.comTO REPORT LOCAL NEWSSCOTT CALLAHAN, news editor352-365-8203 ........................... scott.callahan@dailycommercial.comREPORTERS LIVI STANFORD, county government, schools352-365-8257 .............................. livi.stanford@dailycommercial.comROXANNE BROWN, South Lake County352-394-2183 ......................... roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.comMILLARD IVES, police and courts 352-365-8262 ................... millard.ives@dailycommercial.com THERESA CAMPBELL, Leesburg and The Villages 352-365-8209 .................theresa.campbell@dailycommercial.comAUSTIN FULLER, business news, Mount Dora, Eustis, Tavares 352-365-8263 .........................austin.fuller@dailycommercial.comLETTERS TO THE EDITOR Email submissions to letters@dailycommercial.com SPORTS RESULTSSchools or coaches can report game results after 6 p.m. by calling 352-365-8268, or 352-365-8279. Submissions also can be emailed to sports@dailycommercial.com.FRANK JOLLEY, sports editor352-365-8268 ................................ frank.jolley@dailycommercial.comGOOD FOR YOU AND CELEBRATIONS ANNOUNCEMENTSEmail news about your awards and personal or professional mile stones along with a photo, if you desire - to pam.fennimore@ dailycommercial.com.CALENDAREmail upcoming events to pam.fennimore@dailycommercial.com. Simply put, IQ tests are not a perfect mea sure of a persons intel lectual ability, Halls lawyers told the court in written arguments. In nine tests admin istered between 1968 and 2008, Hall scored as low as 60 and as high as 80, with his most recent scores falling be tween 69 and 74, ac cording to the state. A judge in an earlier phase of the case concluded Hall had been mentally retarded his entire life. Psychiatrists and other medical professionals who examined him said he is mentally disabled. As far back as the 1950s, Hall was considered mentally retarded then the commonly accepted term for mental disability according to school records submitted to the Supreme Court. He was sentenced to death for murdering Karol Hurst, a 21-yearold pregnant wom an who was abducted leaving a Pantry Pride grocery store in Leesburg in 1978. Hall and an accom plice, Mack Rufn, were looking for a car to use in a robbery, when Hall approached Hurst and forced her into their car. Hall drove the car away, with Hurst and Ruf n following in another car. Hurst was driv en to a wooded area, beaten, raped and shot, then the body was dragged further into the woods. Hall also has been convicted of killing a sheriffs deputy and has been imprisoned for the past 35 years. He earlier served a prison term for assault with intent to commit rape and was out on parole when he killed Hurst. Halls guilt is not at issue before the high court. Floridas regulatory code says individu als with IQs as high as 75 may be diagnosed as mildly intellectually disabled, potential ly allowing them to receive state aid. The code relies on the Di agnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders, the author itative manual of the American Psychiatric Association, setting an IQ of 70, plus or mi nus ve, as the upper range of intellectual disability. The range reects something that is true of all standardized testing results are generally reliable, but not 100 percent so, and they are reported along with a margin of error. Psychiatrists and psychologists who are supporting Hall also say that an IQ test alone is insufcient for a diagnosis of mental disability. The groups say theres a consen sus among the mental health professions that an accurate diagnosis also must include evaluating an individ uals ability to function in society, along with nding that the men tal disability began in childhood. But the Florida Su preme Court has ruled that the state law re garding executions and mental disability has no wiggle room if an inmate tests above 70. In defending Halls death sentence, the state says it makes sense to set a differ ent threshold for voca tional services than for criminal justice. Providing treatment to a broader group makes sense, Florida Attorney General Pamela Jo Bondi said in court papers. But for death row inmates, the risk of overdiagnosis of mental retar dation is particularly pronounced, Bondi said. They have every incentive to secure such a diagnosis, and the risk of malingering is very real, she said. COURT FROM PAGE A1 state workers. While the rst day is usually long on cere mony, the Florida Senate plans to pass bills in tended to crack down on sex offenders. The main goal of the proposed laws will be to strengthen the Jimmy Ryce Act, which allows for the civil com mitment of sexual predators once they nish their prison terms. Still legislators may wind up pushing off some items to avoid controversies that could harm Scotts bid for re-election. Scott, who had never run for ofce before 2010, is seeking a second term though battling consistently low poll numbers. Scott has yet to weigh in publicly this year on whether he favors any of the gambling proposals under consideration, or if he is willing to back a push by legislative lead ers to limiting the type of retirement benets that future public employees can receive. House Speaker Will Weatherford said he was comfortable with Scotts cautious approach. Scott will use his speech to press for more than $500 million in tax and fee cuts hes seeking this year. The governor wants to roll back auto registration fees that were increased back in 2009. He is also seeking a break in taxes charged on commercial rents and he wants to expand the states existing back-toschool sales tax holiday. As I tell the hard-work ing people of Florida as I travel our state: We want you to keep more of the money you earn. Be cause its your money, reads one excerpt from his speech. The governor also wants to keep college tuition rates at again this year. Scott vetoed a pro posed tuition hike in 2013 and his ofce tried unsuccessfully to get universities to ignore a pro vision in state law that re quires tuition to go up by the rate of ination. Scott in his speech will ask legislators to re peal laws that allow universities to raise tuition above rates set by legis lators. Legislative leaders have said they are willing to roll back the rate from the current 15 percent to 6 percent. Scott will say that un doing the tuition laws is another way we can keep higher education afford able and accessible. Weatherford acknowledged that legislators need to get tuition rates under control but he defended the idea of let ting universities have some exibility to raise tuition rates without leg islative approval. The nal day before the session started included scores of fundraisers by legislators who will not be able to collect checks once the session. It also included activist groups holding rallies to stress their priorities. Several hundred people participated in a Moral Monday event modeled after similar protests in North Carolina. House Democrat ic Leader Perry Thur ston said the idea was to shine a light on issues that matter but have been ignored by Republicans. Some of the issues cited by those at the NAACP sponsored event included expansion of the states Medicaid program and restoration of voting rights for ex-con victs. Neither is expected to be addressed by legislators this session. Florida is a really divided state, Thurston said. So, if we let leaders that only represent a por tion of the state control the agenda, then youve got the wishes of so many Floridians that are going unmet. The Florida chapter of Americans for Prosperi ty, a conservative group aligned with many tea party causes, held its own rally attended by GOP politicians, including by Weatherford. The group is backing Scotts call for tax cuts, as well as the push by legislative lead ers to alter the pension plan for state workers. SESSION FROM PAGE A1 Associated PressWEST PALM BEACH A South Florida wom an who claimed to have psychic powers has been sentenced to 10 years in prison for a multi-mil lion-dollar scam. A Palm Beach County judge sentenced 62-year-old Rose Marks on Monday. Jurors in September found Marks guilty on 14 fraud-related counts. Prosecutors had been seeking 22 years in prison. Marks and other family members operated out of storefronts in Fort Lauder dale and New York City. Testimony showed she convinced people that money was the source of evil and that they should give her cash and valuables to be cleansed and returned. Most was not. The Palm Beach Post reports that one victim was romance novelist Jude Deveraux, who testied she gave Marks more than $12 million over 20 years. Several other fami ly members previously pleaded guilty for their involvement in the scam.Florida woman claiming psychic powers gets 10 yearsFlorida is a really divided state. So, if we let leaders that only represent a portion of the state control the agenda, then youve got the wishes of so many Floridians that are going unmet.House Democratic Leader Perry Thurston

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Tuesday, March 4, 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 CLERMONT Annual Teen Battle of the Bands is April 5The Cooper Memorial Librarys third annual Teen Battle of the Bands will take place from 2 to 5:30 / p.m. on April 5. This years battle will be on the outdoor stage at Lake-Sumter State College and includes a rst-place cash prize of $250. Second place will win $125 and third place will take home $75. Band members between the ages of 12 and 18 should call to register at 352-536-2275, or email lpiper@lakeline.lib..us before March 15. The rst ve bands to register will compete for cash prizes.CLERMONT AARP Tax-Aide to help residents through April 15AARP Tax-Aide is a nonprot program that provides free tax preparation and counseling to residents through April 15. A person does not have to be a member of AARP or over the age of 55 to get tax assistance. Services will be provided at the Highlander building, 330 3rd St., from 9 / a.m. to 2 / p.m., on Mondays, Tuesdays and Wednesdays. Taxpayers should bring Social Security cards, all tax records and a copy of last years tax return. For information, call 352-243-8249.EUSTIS Public health hero nominations soughtThe Florida Department of Health in Lake County is seeking nominations for the 2014 Hidden Heroes of Public Health awards. The awards will recognize an individual and an organization outside of the Health Department who worked to improve the health and well-being of Lake County residents during 2013 and are part of the departments efforts to bring attention to National Public Health Week, celebrated April 7-13. To nominate an individual or or ganization, a completed nomination form must be submitted to the health department by 5 / p.m. on March 21. Nomination forms are available at the Florida Department of Health of ce, 16140 U.S. Highway 441, or online at www.lakechd.com. For infor mation, call 352-589-6424, ext. 2265.UMATILLA FWC will hold meetings on managing bearsThe Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission (FWC) will hold two local public meetings and others in the area throughout March to discuss the conservation and management of black bears. The meetings will allow the public to offer input on local bear issues. Interested parties may sign up to be active members of the Central Bear Stakeholder Group. Meetings will be held from 6:30 to 8 / p.m. at Olde Mill Stream RV Resort, 1000 N. Central Ave., in Umatilla, on Thursday, and at Howard Middle School cafetorium, 1655 N.W. 10th St., in Ocala, on March 11. For information, go to www. myFWC.com/Bear or call 352-620-7335.State&RegionNEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 Staff ReportA man vacationing in Orlando was shocked to get a phone call Fri day night from the Lake County Sheriffs Department, saying his 16-yearold daughter thought to be home in Mississippi was in Minneola having an alleged sexual re lationship with a 36-yearold Groveland man. Robert Regan, at 20349 U.S. Highway 27, was charged with traveling to meet a minor for sexu al activity, unlawful sex ual activity with a minor, lewd or lascivious battery and contributing to the delinquency of a minor. A sheriffs deputy pulled over Regans vehicle in Minneola late Friday night because of an improper ly lit license tag and spoke with the 16-year-old, sher iffs spokesman Lt. John Herrell said. Upon speaking with the female, she gave a fake home address and stated that Regan was her uncle, Herrell said. After giving several suspicious and inconsistent explanations as to what she was doing with Regan, the deputy was able to determine that the female was actually from Mississippi, at which point he began to attempt to contact her par ents. The father, who told the deputy he was vaca tioning in Orlando and thought his daughter was back home in Mississippi, immediately came to Minneola to pick her up. The juvenile victim then admitted to the dep uty and her father that she met Regan online and that he had picked her up about a week ago at her home in Mississippi, Herrell said. After spending time in Pensac ola, they made their way to Lake Coun ty, where they have been staying at the Palace Hotel in Clermont. The juvenile described having sexual activi ty with Regan on numer ous occasions while at the Palace Hotel, Herrell said. Regan, a dump truck driver, was booked in to the Lake County Deten tion Center with no bond.Father gets shocking telephone call REGAN Staff ReportWhen a beagle/walk er hound mix arrived to Lake County Animal Ser vices already going into labor last week, staff members jumped into ac tion to save the dog and her unborn puppies. The mother was emaciated, anemic and in labor when a resident in Uma tilla heard her distressed cries, county public infor mation ofcer Elisha Pappacoda said in a press re lease. Animal Services ofcers located the animal and rushed her into the shelter, where veterinarian Dr. Julie-Anne Cor da assessed her condition. Due to her weak ened state, the dog now named Henrietta was unable to birth all of her puppies naturally, so Corda and Animal Services staff members quickly performed an emergency C-section, in between an already full surgery schedule, to save Henriettas life. Because of Henriettas TAVARESEmergency animal shelter C-section saves five puppies PHOTO COURTESY OF WHITNEY LUCKHART This photo shows one of ve puppies delivered by Lake County Animal Services staff after ofcers rescued their ailing mother. ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writerroxanne.brown@dailycommercial.comThe man who founded and built the popular Arabian Nights din ner theater equestrian show in Kis simmee has sold six of the 16 horses that performed at the show before it closed. Mark Miller, who was raised around horses and learned all about the Al-Mar ah Arabian breed from his mother, Ruth Bazy McCormick Tankersley, called it a once-in-alifetime opportunity to acquire one of the highly trained show horses. Al-Marah spokeswoman Eileen Daley said about 80 or 90 people showed up for the sale Saturday, and six of the horses found new homes. Prices ranged from $2,500 to $20,000. The six that sold are Ofcer, a grey Arabian gelding; Dark Storm, a black Arabian stallion; Luckys Queen, a half-Grey, half-Arabian Irish draft mare; Shift Work, a Grey Anglo Arabian gelding; Sonny, an 11-year-old Percheron gelding and Regency Royal, a 5-year-old Belgian gelding. A couple of sales are still pending. A lot of people came to check us out, and we were pleased that six of our horses were able to nd new homes, Daley said. Millers ranch is on 80 acres off Lakeshore Drive overlooking Little Lake Nellie and Lake Nellie. Its name, Al-Marah, a word from the Budeon tribe that means an oasis, is synonymous with the Tucson, Ariz., ranch Millers mother ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writerroxanne.brown@dailycommercial.comPig on the Pond, south Lakes main fundraising event for local educational programs and scholar ships for college-bound students, is being expanded this weekend from two days to three. A new Sunday lineup will in clude several musical performances and this years No Duck Left Be hind rubber ducky race, where one Lake County child will win a $5,000 scholarship. At the event this year, we have the rubber ducky race, which is wonderful because of the scholar ship that will be given away. Plus, well be showcasing a variety of musicians; it will be a celebration of music, event coordinator Cher yl Fishel said. The event kicks off at 5 / p .m. Fri day with The Great Chili Challenge, a competition featuring a variety of chili, music by T. Scott Walker and Clemons Road, a midway carnival, craft show, boat show and more. It continues at 8 / a.m. S atur day with the 5K Rib Run/Walk for Education, sponsored by First Green Bank. Pig on the Pond For the Kids then ofcially opens at 10 / a.m., featur ing lots of barbecue and a sanctioned barbecue com petition, the midway, a Kids Zone, dessert bake-off competition and the annual Cub Scout Pinewood Derby Race, scheduled from noon to 1:30 / p.m. Saturday will also include lots of food, live entertainment featur ing Liquid Jade, a variety of local performers and of course the re works, Fishel said. The musical lineup, beginning 11 / a.m. Sunday, will feature Jor dan Anderson, a former Clermont resident and Nashvilles newest CLERMONTPig on the Pond grows to three daysSEE PIG | A4SEE PUPPIES | A4CLERMONTRanch sold six Arabian Nights show horses PHOTOS BY ROXANNE BROWN / DAILY COMMERCIALABOVE, BELOW: Al-Marah Ranch owner Mark Miller pets one of the Arabians for sale Saturday at his Clermont farm.SEE HORSES | A4

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, March 4, 2014 LEGAL NOTICEThe City Council of the City of Clermont will consider the enactment of the following proposed Ordinance at the regularly scheduled meeting to be held Tuesday March 25, 2014 at 7:00 P.M. at City Hall located at 685 West Montrose Street. All interested parties will be given an opportunity to express their views on this matter. ORDINANCE NO. 2014-02 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF CLERMONT, LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA, PROVIDING FOR THE ANNEXATION OF A CERTAIN PARCEL OF LAND CONTIGUOUS TO THE PRESENT CITY BOUNDARIES; PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE; SEVERABILITY; RECORDING, AND PUBLICATION. LOCATION: Vacant property (Alt. Key 1017653) west of Citrus Tower Boulevard; south of Hooks Street LEGAL DESCRIPTION: Tract 48, in Section 29, Township 22 South, Range 26 East, in Lake Highlands Company, According to the plat thereof, as recorded in PB 2, PG 25, of the Public Records of Lake County, Florida. Less the following parcel: That part of Tract 48, according to the plat of Lake Highlands Company subdivision of Section 29, as recorded in PB 2, PG 25, of the public records of Lake County, Florida, lying in the southeast of Section 29, Township 22 South, Range 26 East, Lake County, Florida, described as follows: Commence at the east corner of said Section 29; thence run south 00 degrees 15 east along the east line of said southeast of Section 29 for a distance of 662.64 feet to the north line of the southeast of the northeast of said southeast of section 29; thence run north 88 degrees 50 west along said north line for a distance of 15.00 feet to the west line of the east 15.00 feet of said southeast of the northeast of the southeast for the point of beginning; thence continue north 88 degrees 50 west along said north line for a distance of 70.02 feet; thence run south 00 degrees 15 east for a distance of 647.72 feet to the north line of the south 15.00 feet of said southeast of the northeast of the southeast ; thence run south 88 degrees 53 east along said north line for a distance of 70.02 feet to the aforesaid west line of the east 15.00 feet of the southeast of the northeast of the southeast ; thence run north 00 degrees 15 west along said west line for a distance of 647.65 feet to the point of beginning. Containing 8.53 acres, more or less See Map Below This ordinance is available for public inspection in the ofce of the City Clerk, 685 W. Montrose Street, Monday through Friday between the hours of 8:00 A.M. and 5:00 P.M. Please be advised that, under State law, if you should decide to appeal a decision made with respect to this matter, you will need a record of the proceedings, and may need to ensure that a verbatim record is made. Tracy Ackroyd, MMC City Clerk 238960-March 4 & 11, 2014 DEATH NOTICESDelbert Ray BauknightDelbert Ray Bauknight, 87, of Groveland, FL, died Sat urday, February 22, 2014. Coleman Funer al Home.Henry LittlesHenry Littles, 62, of Coleman, died Saturday, March 1, 2014. Rocker-Cusack Mortuary, Leesburg.Robert E. OlmsteadRobert E. Olmstead, 82, of Mount Dora, died Sunday, March 2, 2014. Steverson, Hamlin & Hilbish Funerals and Cremations.IN MEMORY country sweetheart; the Down Brothers, who perform classic rock throughout the Orlan do area; HayFire, a lo cally renowned band with a Southern-tinged sound and the Abbey Four Band, a Beatles tribute band known for involving the audience in their performances. Everyone who has seen the Abbey Four Band in person says they are great, Fishel said. They incorporate the music and cos tumes from three different Beatles eras, and we are glad to have them this year. Robinsons Racing Pigs will perform at various times throughout the entire weekend, according to event or ganizers. Since the event rst began in 1998, near ly $700,000 has been raised for education programs and scholar ships. The event takes place at Waterfront Park. Since there is no onsite parking at Water front Park, and downtown parking is for customers using businesses there, a free shuttle service is available at the following locations: Clermont Middle School, 301 East Ave.; Clermont Park and Ride on U.S. Highway 27 north, just south of U.S. Highway 50; First United Meth odist Church, at the corner of Broome and 8th Streets and the Cit rus Tower Professional Center, located at the corner of US 27 and Hunt Street (one block south of the Citrus Tower). Shuttles will run con tinuously from 4 / p .m. to 10:30 / p.m. on Fri day, from 8 / a.m. to 10:30 / p.m. on Saturday and from 10:30 / a.m. to 6:30 / p.m. on Sunday. The main entrance to Waterfront Park will be closed and will be re stricted to emergency vehicles and handicap parking. Event organizers are stressing there is no parking in residential areas surrounding the Waterfront Park. The no-parking ar eas will be enforced and vehicles will be towed at the owners expense, an event or ganizer said. For information, go to www.pigonthepond. org. PIG FROM PAGE A3 SUBMITTED PHOTORobinsons Racing Pigs will perform at various times throughout the weekend during Pig on the Pond, according to event organizers.condition, she also couldnt nurse the pups, Pappacoda said. Animal Services vol unteer and photographer Whitney Luckhart stepped in to foster and care for the new family through the night. Corda reached out to South Lake Animal League (SLAL), which has had many successes with orphaned puppies, to stand vig il. SLAL volunteer Jo anna Block has since taken over care of the ve newborn pup pies, while Luckhart, having fallen in love with Henrietta, will continue fostering the mother, Pappacoda said. Kudos to our staff at Lake County Ani mal Services for go ing the extra mile to save this mom and her puppies, and for working with one of our animal rescue partners to step in to take care of this new family, said Brian Sheahan, director of Lake Countys Com munity Safety and Compliance Department. These are some of the challenges our staff faces daily, and I am so proud of their work in saving the lives of animals. To nd out more about Lake County Animal Services, or to donate funds to help with operations at the shelter, go to www.lakecounty.gov/adopt, visit the shelter at 28123 County Road 561, Ta vares, or call 352-3439688. For informa tion on SLAL, go to http://slal.org. PUPPIESFROM PAGE A3 ran. Miller has about nine national champion horses in Clermont, in addition to the 16 that came from Arabian Nights. Miller said while he personally loves the horses, he is keeping only a couple from the show to use on his ranch as teachers. The rest are not from the core herd his family has bred since the 1940s. While Arabian Nights is closed, Al-Marah Ranch stays busy. The facility offers riding lessons, training lessons and boarding. Patrons can also book special events, complete with pony or horse rides, including birthday parties, weddings and family reunions on the 80-acre grounds. Miller said arrangements can be made for special entrances, rides into ceremonies and themed events during ceremonies or parties. Many of the props originally used in the Arabian Nights shows like covered carriages that can transport a bride and bridesmaids, or a chariot that a groom can ride are now available at the ranch. If people want a show, we can give them a show, Miller said. HORSES FROM PAGE A3 The line from Mount Dora to Tavares has been out of service for more than four years, while the line from Eustis to Umatilla has been out since the late 1990s, according to Petree. The line from Mount Dora to Sorrento will remain out of service as the local governments saw no need for it and will try with a separate project to turn it into a trail, according to Petree. Robert Chandler, director of economic development and tour ism for Lake County, said as property with rail access becomes scarce across the state, the work could be a major boon to business here. For us to now be adding back some supply, the demand is there, Chandler said. On the other side, youve got demand going up for rail-oriented freight, and the supply is going down in Flor ida. So, thats kind of a sweet spot for us. Chandler said his ofce is getting leads from businesses inter ested in nding properties with rail access in Lake County. Its a straight economic development play. Theres times when youve got to invest money to get money back, Chandler said. What we have to do in Lake County is seek out ways that we can have a competitive advantage over other areas. He added on a cer tain scale, shipping by train is cheaper than shipping by road. According to Chandler, of Lake Countys main industrial parks, only the Eustis Commerce Park and the Southridge Industrial Park south of Tavares have rail access. But with vacant acreage along the line, new developments could come in. For the industrial parks, its certainly a huge advantage because theyve got either buildings that are sitting vacant in some cases or land that hasnt been developed, and this just gives them one more amenity to offer to a potential business, Chandler said. U.S. Rep. Daniel Webster also said infrastructure is important for business. Everybodys got these ideas about whats the rst thing a business looks at, Webster said. Its (going to) be infrastructure. You have to have transportation infrastructure unless the business is some sort of isolated business that doesnt need to move any product, and thats pretty rare. Petree added the rail could also help reduce trafc. If you can get 300 trucks on one train, thats 300 trucks that are not traveling up and down 441, Petree said. Of the $18.4 million cost for the project, $13.8 million came from a state grant, $2.2 million came from a federal grant and the remainder came from Florida Central Railroad and local governments, including Lake and Orange counties, Tavares, Eustis, Mount Dora, Apopka, Or lando, Winter Garden and Ocoee, according to T.J. Fish, the executive director for the Lake-Sumter Metropolitan Planning Organization. Petree said it was the best public-private partner project he had ever been involved with. Webster also praised the local governments coming together. Ive found the Central Florida area is a partnership dream. Cities work together, Webster said. If you go other places you hear these hor ror stories of the cities and counties that cant get along; they cant get their act together. I would say this is a picture of cities getting their act together and actually stepping up to the plate and doing something good for the whole community, not just their own city limits. He added he believed projects like this should originate locally. While the project has been in the making for more than two years, construction work began this past November and the majority of it is expected to be done by April, according to Petree. He added there will be some minor work and cleanup after April. The installation of the larger rails could also eventually allow for passenger rail ser vice from Eustis to tie in with SunRail in Or lando, according to Petree. This provides the type of rail that you will need to make that happen, Petree said. FDOT, along with the Lake MPO and the cities and counties, are currently going through a study to look at the feasibility of that. Tavares has annexed property in hopes of creating a 1,200-acre Cargo-Oriented Development near the southwest corner of Lake Dora that could have places for private rail cars to stay, train engine and rail car repair and support areas. It could also feature warehouse and manufacturing space, according to the Florida Department of Transportation. Webster added he would eventually like to see a rail system to connect to Gainesville that would come through Leesburg. I would like to have a rail system...to go far ther north with that leg, up through Leesburg, and then all the way to Gainesville at some point in time, Webster said. Established in 1986, the Florida Central Railroad has 68 miles of track, according to the companys website. It was expanded in 1990 by Pinsly Railroad Company. RAIL FROM PAGE A1 WITH US. EVERYTHING www.dailycommercial.com 352-365-8200

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NEW PATIENT SPECIAL COMPLETE SET OF X-RAYS (D0210) CLEANING BY HYGIENIST (D110) EXAMINATION BY DOCTOR (D0150) SECOND OPINION$49Reg. $155(IN ABSENCE OF GUM DISEASE) JULIE PACEAP White House CorrespondentWASHINGTON Seeking to salvage an elusive Middle East peace plan, President Barack Obama pressed Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanya hu Monday to make the tough decisions needed to move for ward on talks with the Palestinians. But facing a U.S.-im posed April deadline, the Israeli leader declared pessimistically that, Israel has been doing its part and, I regret to say, the Palestinians have not. Netanyahus com ments underscored the slim prospects of reach ing an agreement to the long-running conict, despite a robust effort led by Secretary of State John Kerry. Obama and Netanyahu spoke before an Oval Ofce meeting on a snowy Monday in Washington. The meeting marked a more di rect foray into the peace negotiations by Obama, who will also meet at the White House later this month with Pales tinian Authority Presi dent Mahmoud Abbas. It is still possible to create two states, a Jewish state of Israel and a state of Palestine, with people living side by side in peace and se curity, Obama said. But its difcult. It re quires compromise on all sides. While the relationship between Obama and Netanyahu has improved after early ten sions, the two leaders still grapple with deep differences, particular ly on Iran. Israel sees Irans nuclear program as an existential threat and fears Tehran is us ing U.S.-led negotiations to stall while it builds a bomb. Obama, seeking to reassure Netanyahu, afrmed his absolute commitment that Iran does not acquire a nu clear weapon. Netanyahu insisted Monday that Iran must suspend all uranium enrichment, though any nal deal between the international com munity and Iran would likely leave the Islam ic republic with a small enrichment capacity. No country has a greater stake in this, said Netanyahu, who is in Washington to speak at the annual meeting of AIPAC, the largest pro-Israel lobby. Obama, who has twice addressed the conference, is not speaking this year, though Kerry was scheduled to speak Monday night. In excerpts released ahead of his speech, Kerry outlined what he called the endgame in the peace negotia tions. He said a peace deal must include se curity arrangements that leave Israel more secure, mutual recognition of states for the Jewish and Palestin ian people, an end to all conict, a just solu tion for Palestinian ref ugees, and an resolution that nally allows Jerusalem to live up to its name as the city of peace. Kerry has made near ly a dozen trips to the region over the past year and is seeking to get both sides to sign a framework by the end of April that would serve as a guide for ne gotiations on a permanent solution to the conict between the Israelis and Palestinians. The framework aims to address the core issues in the dispute, including borders between Israel and a future Palestine, the fate of Palestinian refugees and the status of the holy city of Jerusalem.Obama: Tough choices nearing in Israeli-Palestinian peace talks PABLO MARTINEZ MONSIVAIS / AP President Barack Obama and Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu shake hands during their meeting in the Oval Ofce of the White House in Washington, on Monday. MARCY GORDON and MARTHA MENDOZAAssociated PressWASHINGTON When Apple, Google, Microsoft and oth er tech giants united in outrage last sum mer over the National Security Agencys unfettered spying, telecommunications giants such as AT&T, Verizon and Sprint whose customers are also the targets of se cret government spy ing remained no ticeably mum. But now the phone companies are speaking up. In closed-door meetings with policy makers they are taking a less accommodating stance with government and rattling the historical ly tight bond between telecom and the sur veillance community. Its been extremely unusual for telecoms to resist any requests from the government, says software engineer Zaki Manian of Palo Alto, who advocates against mass govern ment surveillance. The telecom com panies have a long history of providing raw data dumps to the government and typically taking some money in return and calling it a day, Manian says. Technology companies typically comply with requests for infor mation about individual users but resist demands for bulk data. But telecommunications companies share a connection with gov ernment unlike that of any other industry. The central pillar of Obamas plan to overhaul the surveillance programs calls for shifting storage of Americans phone data from the govern ment to telecom companies or an indepen dent third party. But telecoms dont want that job.Telecoms push back on proposed NSA plan AP FILE PHOTO House Budget Committee Chairman Rep. Paul Ryan, R-Wis. listens on Capitol Hill in Washington. ANDREW TAYLORAssociated PressWASHINGTON Striving for unity among Democrats rather than compromise with Re publicans, President Barack Obama will unveil an election-year budget on Tuesday that drops earlier propos als to cut future Social Security benets and seeks new money for infrastructure, education and job training. But Obamas almost $4 trillion budget plan is likely to have a short shelf life. It comes just three months after Congress and the White House agreed to a twoyear, bipartisan budget pact that has already set the parameters for this election years budget work. Democrats controlling the Senate have already announced they wont advance a budget this year and will instead skip ahead to the annual appro priations bills for 2015, relying on new spending caps set by Decembers budget deal that provide $56 billion less than what Obama wants in 2015. Obama would divide the extra money equally between the Pentagon and domestic initia tives like boosting man ufacturing hubs, job training and preschool programs and cutting energy waste. Republicans are likely to balk at the idea, which would be paid for by curbing special inter est tax breaks and mak ing spending cuts else where in the budget. Obama has also announced a four-year, $302 billion plan to boost spending on highways, rail projects and mass transit. Half of the initiative would be nanced through cor porate taxes. Funding for highway and mass transit projects expires at the end of September, and theres bipar tisan interest in nding a supplemental fund ing stream to augment stagnant revenues from the $18.4 cents-per-gal lon gasoline tax. Obamas budget ar rives after a tumultuous year that began with Obama muscling through a 10-year $600 billion-plus tax in crease on upper-bracket earners. Republicans are sure to brush aside most of Obamas new initiatives. Ryan released a re port Monday criticizing many federal anti-poverty programs, saying they should be redesigned to better help the poor escape poverty. Obamas 2015 budget appeals to Democrats

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, March 4, 2014 CANADIAN MEDSSave up to 80%on Your Meds Prices352-633-3301Call for a FREE quote today. WE MATCH LOCAL COMPETITIONWe ship anywhere in the USA. COUPON$10.00 OFFInitial Purchase of $100.00 or More Mission Inn Resort & Club KIEV, Ukraine Rus sian troops said to be 16,000 strong tightened their stranglehold on Ukraines Crimean Peninsula Monday, openly defying the U.S. and the European Union and rattling world cap itals and stock markets. The West struggled to nd a way to get Russia to back down, but with little beyond already threatened diplomatic and economic sanc tions, global markets fell sharply over the pros pect of violent upheaval in the heart of Europe. For its part, Moscow reiterated its price for ending the crisis: restoration of a deal reached with the opposition less than two weeks ago to form a nation al unity government in Kiev that represents pro-Russian as well as Ukrainian interests, with new elections to be held by December. Ukraine, meanwhile, accused Russia of piracy for blocking two of the besieged countrys warships and ordering them to surrender or be seized. The U.S. originally es timated that 6,000 Russian troops were dispatched to Crimea, but Ukraines mission to the United Nations said Monday that 16,000 had been deployed. That stoked fears that the Kremlin might car ry out more land grabs in pro-Russian eastern Ukraine. U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry was headed to Kiev in an expression of support for Ukraines sovereign ty, and the EU threat ened a raft of punitive measures as it called an emergency summit for Thursday. The Pentagon said it was sus pending exercises and other activities with the Russian military. But it was Russia that appeared to be driving the agenda. Foreign Minister Sergey Lavrov said at a U.N. Human Rights Council session in Geneva that Ukraine should return to an agreement signed last month by pro-Russian President Viktor Yanu kovych but not Mos cow to hold early elections and surren der some powers. Yanukovych ed the country after sealing the pact with the opposition and foreign min isters of France, Ger many and Poland. Instead of a prom ised national unity gov ernment, Lavrov said of the edgling new ad ministration in Kiev, a government of the victors has been created. The latest ashpoint came when Ukrainian authorities said Rus sian troops had issued an ultimatum for two of the besieged coun trys warships to sur render or be seized. I call on the lead ership of the Russian Federation. Stop the aggression, stop the provocations, stop the piracy! These are crimes, and you will be called to account for them, said acting Ukrainian President Oleksandr Turchynov. The commanders and crews are ready to defend their ships. They are defending Ukraine, Turchynov said in a televised address to the nation after a military spokesman said Ukraines corvette Ternopil and command ship Slavutych were being blocked by four Russian navy ships in the Crimean port of Sevastopol. Vladimir Anikin, a Russian defense min istry spokesman, dis missed the accusation as nonsense but refused to elaborate. In Washington, the State Department warned of a dangerous escalation and said the U.S. would hold Moscow directly account able for any threat to Ukraines navy. Russia is on the wrong side of history in Ukraine, President Barack Obama said, adding that continued military action would be a costly proposition for Russia. Speaking to reporters in the Oval Ofce, Obama said the U.S. was consider ing economic and dip lomatic options that will isolate Russia, and called on Congress to work on an aid package for Ukraine. Still, it was not clear what the West could do to make Russia retreat. The clearest weapon at the disposal of the U.S. and the EU appeared to be economic sanctions that would freeze Russian assets and pull the plug on multibillion dollar deals with Rus sia. Late Monday, the EU threatened to freeze visa liberalization and economic cooperation talks and boycott the G-8 summit in Russia later this year.Russia sets Ukraine agenda with diplomacy, threats MIKHAIL KLIMENTYEV / AP Russian President Vladimir Putin, center, and Defense Minister Sergei Shoigu, left, and the commander of the Western Military District Anatoly Sidorov, right, walk upon arrival to watch military exercise near St.Petersburg, Russia, on Monday. DARKO VOJINOVIC / AP A Ukrainian soldier stands guard at the gate of a military base in the port of Kerch, Ukraine, on Monday. GERALD IMRAY and CHRISTOPHER TORCHIAAssociated PressPRETORIA, South Africa Bang ... bang, bang, bang. The murder trial of Oscar Pistorius opened Monday in South Africa with testimony from a neighbor who de scribed the sound of what she said were four gunshots and recalled the blood-curdling screams of a woman who prosecutors say was the girlfriend slain by the onetime star athlete in his home. Its the most helpless feeling Ive ever had in my life, university lec turer Michelle Burger said of listening to the screams. I knew something terrible was hap pening in that house. The 27-year-old double-amputee runner, whose stature peak ed at the 2012 London Olympics and then plummeted when he shot model and television personality Reeva Steenkamp in the pre-dawn hours of Val entines Day last year, stood in the dock in a dark gray suit and black tie, writing in a pad and sometimes passing notes to defense lawyers. At one point, he smiled at a person sit ting behind him. Steenkamps mother, June, sat near Pistorius but there was no communication between them. The proceedings were broadcast on television, though Burger was not shown at her own re quest, and millions of people around the world followed a trial where the heady mix of a celebrity defendant and shocking allegations has drawn comparisons to the O.J. Simpson case two decades ago. Prosecutors allege that Pistorius, who has been free on bail, shot Steenkamp after an ar gument. Witness at Pistorius trial recalls hearing screams

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, March 4, 2014 Business austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 16,168.03 -153.68 NASDAQ 4,277.30 -30.82 S&P 500 1,845.73 -13.72 GOLD 1,350.30 +28.70 SILVER 21.48 +0.244 CRUDE OIL 104.92 +2.33T-NOTE 10-year2.61 -0.05 www.dailycommercial.com Staff ReportDozens of businesses involved in landscaping, gardening, irrigation, horticulture, fertilization, composting, hardscapes and more will be on hand May 3-4 during Lake Countys 3rd Annual Central Florida Landscape & Garden Fair. The free event takes place begin ning at 9 / a.m. S aturday and from 10 / a.m. to 3 / p .m. on Sunday at the Lake County Agricultural Center, 1951 Woodlea Rd., Tavares. For the past two years, this fam ily-friendly event has been a big hit with gardeners, offering hands-on workshops and talks from expert speakers, Brooke Mofs, residen tial horticulture agent with the UF/ IFAS Extension in Lake County, said in a press release. We are especially looking forward to having the event again at the Discovery Gardens, which provides the perfect backdrop for this botanical-themed fair. Discovery Gardens is nestled on more than four acres behind the Lake County Agricultural Center and features 20 themed gardens, includ ing a string of lush courtyards and six specially designed childrens gar dens. Special opportunities are being of fered for companies to support this event and increase their visibili ty in the community through spon sorship. Sponsorships are available ranging in cost from $250 for silver level to $750 for platinum level. Vendor and exhibitor booths rang ing from 10 feet by 10 feet to 10 feet by 20 feet. Food vendor spaces are also available. Vendors and sponsors may regis ter at www.lakecounty.gov/gardenfair. The deadline to register is April 4. For information, call Tina Chavez at 352-343-9647 or email tchavez@ lakecounty.gov.Vendor registration nears for garden fair JOSH LEDERMANAssociated PressWASHINGTON The Obama admin istration is driving ahead with a dramatic reduction in sulfur in gasoline and tailpipe emissions, declaring that cleaner air will save thousands of lives per year at little cost to consumers. Public health groups and automakers cheered the new rules, nalized Monday by the Environmen tal Protection Agen cy, with some insist ing they could prove to be President Barack Obamas signature en vironmental accomplishment in his sec ond term. The oil and gas industry, mean while, panned the move, calling it gratu itous and accusing the government of grossly underestimating the increased cost at the pump. The benets far outweigh the costs, said EPA Administrator Gina McCar thy, calling it a win for both consumers and automakers. These standards will reduce pollution, theyll clean the air we breathe and protect the health of American families. In the works for years, the rules require reneries to cut sulfur levels in the gasoline by about two-thirds by 2017. Less sulfur in gasoline makes it easi er for a cars pollution controls to effectively lter out emissions, resulting in cleaner air, the EPA says. For car manufacturers, stricter limits on tailpipe emissions will require engineering changes so that cars weed out more pollution. The cost to consumers: Less than a penny per gallon of gas, Mc Carthy said. Obama admin drives ahead with new cleaner gas rule AP FILE PHOTO A tanker truck drives by the Chevron oil renery in Richmond, Calif. STEVE ROTHWELLAP Markets WriterNEW YORK Russias military advance into Ukraine rattled global markets Monday. U.S. stocks fell the most in a month and the price of crude oil rose sharply as traders feared Russian exports could be affected by sanctions. Gold and bond prices rose as in vestors sought safety. The Standard & Poors 500 index had its biggest drop since Feb. 3, follow ing markets in Europe and Asia lower, as Russias military tightened its grip on the Crimea region of Ukraine. It was the second time this year the U.S. stock market has been roiled by developments in emerging markets. Stocks slipped in January as investors worried about slowing growth in China and other emerg ing economies. Now a showdown in Ukraine has grabbed investors attention and stoked fears of a tit-for-tat campaign of economic sanctions between Russia and Western powers. The S&P 500 index fell 13.72 points, or 0.7 percent, to 1,845.73, the biggest drop since Feb. 3. The index was down as much as 25 points at one point be fore recouping some of the ground it lost. The Dow Jones industrial average dropped 153.68 points, or 0.9 percent, to 16,168.03. The Nasdaq composite fell 30.82 points, or 0.7 percent, to 4,277.30. The price of crude following warnings by Washington and other governments that Russia, a major oil export er, might face sanctions after it seized control of Ukraines Crimean Pen insula. Russia was the worlds second-largest producer of oil in 2012, accounting for 12.6 per cent of global supplies, according to the Inter national Energy Agency. The prices of crude oil climbed $2.33, or 2.3 percent, to $104.92 a barrel, its highest price of the year.Stocks slide as tensions build in Ukraine CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchang e Pvs Rate Day Yen 101.47 101.81 Euro $1.3768 $1.3823 Pound $1.6719 $1.6757 Swiss franc 0.8813 0.8785 Canadian dollar 1.1095 1.1066 Mexican peso 13.2831 13.2722

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.78e24.95-.53 ACE Ltd2.26e96.42-1.45 ADT Corp.80f30.48-.23 AES Corp.2013.86+.21 AFLAC1.4864.02-.06 AGCO.44f52.21-.27 AGL Res1.96f46.89-.15 AK Steel...6.09-.12 AOL...43.60-.18 AU Optron...3.28-.05 Aarons.0830.50-.23 AbbottLab.88f39.33-.45 AbbVie1.68f50.09-.82 AberFitc.8039.27-.36 AbdAsPac.426.02-.03 Accenture1.74e82.50-.85 Actavis...218.82-2.00 Actuant.0434.36-.70 AMD...3.67-.04 AecomTch...30.94-1.00 Aegon.30e8.62-.33 AerCap...41.82-1.18 Aeropostl...7.13-.21 Aetna.9072.26-.45 AffilMgrs...187.50-.55 Agilent.53f56.71-.22 Agnico g.32m32.53+.41 Agrium g3.0093.42+1.14 AirLease.12f36.56-.39 AirProd2.84120.52-.80 AlaskaAir1.00f86.11-.53 Albemarle1.10f65.74-.25 AlcatelLuc.18e4.17-.11 Alcoa.1211.62-.12 Alere...35.89-.85 AlexREE2.7272.84+.39 AllegTch.7231.33-.45 Allegion n.3253.49-.86 Allergan.20126.32-.68 Allete1.96f50.06-.45 AlliData...278.20-6.91 AlliantTch1.28f138.20+3.41 AlldNevG...5.28+.05 AllisonTrn.4829.79+.01 Allstate1.12f54.05-.21 AlonUSA.24a13.53+.14 AlphaNRs...5.32-.05 AlpAlerMLP1.09e17.43+.02 AltisResid.43e28.22-.36 Altria1.9236.45+.19 Ambev n...7.08-.12 AMCOL.80u46.35+1.97 Ameren1.6040.36-.05 AMovilL.34e19.48+.11 AmAxle...19.63+.30 AmCampus1.4436.93-.01 AEagleOut.5014.19-.34 AEP2.0049.72-.48 AHm4Rnt n.2016.49+.11 AmIntlGrp.50f49.45-.32 AmTower1.16f81.46-.01 AmWtrWks1.1244.15-.69 Ameriprise2.08107.75-1.24 AmeriBrgn.9467.50-.35 Ametek.2452.61-.63 AmiraNatF...17.08-1.18 Amphenol.8087.78-.24 AmpioPhm...7.30+.18 Anadarko.7284.40+.24 AnglogldA.10e17.96+.38 ABInBev3.03e102.12-2.49 Ann Inc...35.23-.42 Annaly1.50e11.25+.07 AnteroRs n...59.49-.85 Anworth.50e5.21+.03 Aon plc.7084.63-.97 Apache1.00f79.86+.57 AptInv1.04f30.40+.51 ApolloGM3.98e31.90-.29 AquaAm s.6124.74-.45 ArcelorMit.2015.19-.47 ArchCoal.04m4.48-.08 ArchDan.96f39.88-.72 ArcosDor.248.86+.07 ArmourRsd.604.31+.02 ArmstrWld...53.44-1.45 ArrowEl...55.04-1.59 AshfordHT.4810.87-.31 Ashland1.3692.88-1.49 AsdEstat.7617.15+.05 Assurant1.0065.14-.49 AssuredG.44f24.49-.06 AstraZen2.80e66.90-.86 AtlPwr g.402.60... 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CenterPnt.95f23.48-.17 CFCda g.0114.98+.26 CntryLink2.1631.11-.15 Cenveo...3.39... ChambSt n.507.84-.07 ChanAdv n...46.42+1.04 ChRvLab...58.20-1.21 Chemtura...24.67-.08 CheniereEn...49.26-.17 ChesEng.3525.60-.31 Chevron4.00114.84-.49 ChicB&I.28f82.90-1.29 Chicos.3016.51-.02 Chimera.36a3.18-.01 ChinaDigtl...2.99... ChiMYWnd...4.02-.03 ChinaMble2.24e47.77+.22 ChinaUni.19e13.40+.23 Chipotle...554.60-10.61 Chiquita...10.70-.24 Chubb2.00f86.89-.59 ChurchDwt1.24f68.12+.14 CienaCorp...24.54-.03 Cigna.0478.61-.98 Cimarex.64fu115.19-.52 CinciBell...3.40+.05 Cinemark1.0029.41-.01 Citigroup.0447.61-1.02 CleanHarb...47.58+.32 ClearChan.56e9.25-.80 CliffsNRs.6019.55-.48 Clorox2.8486.66-.62 CloudPeak...19.43+.03 Coach1.3548.08-.73 CobaltIEn...18.35-.93 CocaCE1.00f46.44-.64 Coeur...11.26+.26 Colfax...70.00-1.13 ColgPalm s1.3662.22-.61 ColonyFncl1.4022.56-.02 ColumPT n1.20u26.47-.07 Comerica.76f47.54-.64 CmclMtls.4818.86-.49 CmwREIT1.0027.35+.20 CmtyBkSy1.1236.23-.20 CmtyHlt...41.43-.08 CompSci.8062.20-1.00 ComstkRs.5019.84+.08 Con-Way.4037.63-.51 ConAgra1.0028.38-.02 ConchoRes...u122.45+1.32 ConocoPhil2.7666.31-.19 ConsolEngy.25m39.93-.17 ConEd2.52f55.46-.59 ConstellA...81.15+.12 Constellm n...27.73-.06 ContlRes...118.75-.77 Cnvrgys.2420.14-.33 CooperCo.06128.14-.07 CooperTire.4223.01-1.81 CoreLogic...32.49-.11 CorMedix...u2.90+.11 Corning.4019.04-.23 CorpOffP1.1026.44-.23 CorrectnCp2.04f33.48+.13 Cosan Ltd.30e11.48-.31 Cott Cp.248.12-.02 Coty n.2014.91+.06 CousPrp.30fu11.61+.06 CovantaH.72f17.75-.25 Covidien1.2870.92-1.03 Crane1.2071.42... 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Stock Footnotes:g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf Late filing with SEC. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferred. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus stock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange Better quarter?Wall Street predicts that AeroVironments latest quarterly earnings and revenue improved from the same quarter last year. The drone manufacturer, which is due to report third-quarter financial results today, designs, develops, produces and supports an advanced portfolio of unmanned aircraft systems for the U.S. military and its allies.Turnaround update?RadioShack reports fourth-quarter financial results today. The struggling electronics retailer has been cutting costs, shuffling management and updating its stores and offerings in response to tough competition from online retailers and discount stores. Investors will want to know whether the turnaround plan is reviving the retailers slumping sales.Auto supply bellwetherAutoZone has been adding stores, a move that has helped boost the auto-parts retailers revenue. The company also has been able to drive sales growth at stores open at least a year. The figure is closely watched in the retail business because it excludes potentially distorting results from newly added stores. Did the trend extend into AutoZones fiscal second quarter? Find out today, when the retailer reports its latest quarterly earnings. 2 3 4 $5 4Q Operating EPS 4Q $0.04RSH$2.72 $3.00Price-earnings ratio: Lost moneybased on past 12 months resultsSource: FactSet est.-$0.16 Source: FactSetPrice-earnings ratio: Lost moneybased on past 12 months results 15 20 25 30 $35 3Q Operating EPS 3Q est.$0.17 $0.19 AVAV$30.72 $22.12 Today 1,600 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 1,900 SONDJF 1,800 1,840 1,880 S&P 500Close: 1,845.73 Change: -13.72 (-0.7%) 10 DAYS 14,500 15,000 15,500 16,000 16,500 17,000 SONDJF 16,000 16,200 16,400 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,168.03 Change: -153.68 (-0.9%) 10 DAYS Advanced1058 Declined2026 New Highs86 New Lows20 Vol. (in mil.)3,357 Pvs. Volume3,793 2,033 2,435 961 1624 70 20NYSE NASDDOW16321.7116071.2516168.03-153.68-0.94%-2.47% DOW Trans.7341.287245.877302.93-45.44-0.62%-1.32% DOW Util.518.77513.24514.19-4.58-0.88%+4.81% NYSE Comp.10358.8110276.1310329.79-96.07-0.92%-0.68% NASDAQ4284.154239.654277.30-30.82-0.72%+2.41% S&P 5001854.111834.441845.73-13.72-0.74%-0.14% S&P 4001372.751357.061366.27-9.06-0.66%+1.77% Wilshire 500019946.8419676.8519810.73-136.11-0.68%+0.53% Russell 20001179.621164.771176.36-6.67-0.56%+1.09%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74139.00 31.86-.07 -0.2ttt-9.4-6.0101.84f Advance Auto Parts AAP75.630129.10 126.28-1.08 -0.8tss+14.1+67.1230.24 Amer Express AXP62.04993.62 89.97-1.31 -1.4tst-0.8+48.3180.92 AutoNation Inc AN40.30954.49 52.65+.01 ...rss+6.0+20.318... Brown & Brown BRO27.76335.13 29.93-.17 -0.6ttt-4.7+1.6200.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83243.43 38.12-.08 -0.2tst-7.7+1.5201.22f Comcast Corp A CMCSA38.75855.28 51.00-.69 -1.3ttt-1.9+31.9200.90f Darden Rest DRI44.78455.25 48.33-2.73 -5.3tst-11.1+15.0182.20 Disney DIS55.00081.59 79.46-1.35 -1.7tss+4.0+49.6220.86f Gen Electric GE21.11628.09 25.12-.35 -1.4tst-10.4+13.2170.88 General Mills GIS45.51653.07 49.86-.17 -0.3tst-0.1+11.4191.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08074.23 73.79-.03 ...rss+5.7+56.9201.68 Home Depot HD68.42083.10 82.00-.03 ...rst-0.4+22.0221.88f IBM IBM172.193215.90 184.26-.91 -0.5tst-1.8-5.9123.80 Lowes Cos LOW37.09952.08 50.19+.16 +0.3sss+1.3+33.0240.72 NY Times NYT8.71016.47 16.22-.20 -1.2tss+2.2+70.6410.16 NextEra Energy NEE72.12994.04 90.28-1.11 -1.2tts+5.4+30.9212.90f PepsiCo PEP75.54487.06 79.52-.55 -0.7tst-4.1+7.9192.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.97840.21 37.21-.47 -1.2tss+1.1+38.0140.40 TECO Energy TE16.12219.22 16.60-.18 -1.1tst-3.7+2.4180.88 WalMart Strs WMT71.51381.37 74.12-.58 -0.8tst-5.8+8.2151.92f Xerox Corp XRX8.01712.65 10.87-.12 -1.1tst-10.7+38.3120.25f52-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Tuesday, March 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9

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A10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, March 4, 2014 BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.24-.06+10.8 SmallCap d 37.10-.27+35.5CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 21.32-.16+30.1 LgCapVal 12.30-.09+22.0CGMFocus 40.02-.28+24.8CRMMdCpVlIns 34.84-.27+25.9CalamosGrIncA m 33.67-.17+14.9 GrowA m 48.56-.38+31.7 MktNeuI 12.86-.02+5.0 MktNuInA m 12.99-.02+4.8CalvertEquityA m 48.06-.40+23.9CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.04-.39+22.7Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 16.39...+23.0ClipperClipper 91.02-.56+22.4Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.27...+4.8 Realty 68.64+.03+7.1 RealtyIns 44.53+.02+7.5ColumbiaAcornA m 36.06-.34+23.7 AcornIntZ 46.55-.82+16.8 AcornUSAZ 36.57-.39+27.2 AcornZ 37.62-.36+24.1 CAModA m 12.28-.07+11.2 CAModAgrA m 13.37-.09+14.0 CntrnCoreA m 20.40-.16+25.0 CntrnCoreZ 20.51-.16+25.4 ComInfoA m 51.86-.40+22.9 DivIncA m 18.17-.14+18.5 DivIncZ 18.19-.14+18.7 DivOppA m 10.12-.07+17.3 DivrEqInA m 13.64-.11+21.4 HiYldBdA m 3.03...+6.9 IncOppA m 10.21-.01+6.5 IntmBdA m 9.12+.02-0.3 IntmBdZ 9.12+.02-0.1 IntmMuniBdZ 10.69+.02+0.3 LgCpGrowA m 33.95-.25+25.1 LgCrQuantA m 8.39-.05+25.1 MdCapGthZ 33.07-.18+29.4 MdCapIdxZ 15.33-.10+25.9 MdCpValZ 18.53-.14+29.5 SIIncZ 9.99...+0.7 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.51...+0.8 SmCaVaIIZ 18.64-.13+29.0 SmCapIdxZ 23.49-.14+30.7 StLgCpGrA m 20.06-.15+40.3 StLgCpGrZ 20.37-.16+40.7 StratIncA m 6.08-.01+1.8 TaxExmptA m 13.63+.03-1.0 ValRestrZ 48.84-.38+25.4Community ReinvestQualInv b 10.67+.02-1.7ConstellationSndsSelGrI 18.77-.18+40.2 SndsSelGrII 18.33-.19+39.8DFA1YrFixInI 10.33...+0.4 2YrGlbFII 10.02...+0.4 5YearGovI 10.69+.010.0 5YrGlbFII 11.00+.02+0.8 EmMkCrEqI 18.59-.30-7.3 EmMktValI 25.74-.51-10.3 EmMtSmCpI 19.93-.17-5.1 EmgMktI 24.59-.43-7.7 GlAl6040I 15.57-.09+13.0 GlEqInst 17.95-.20+22.2 GlblRlEstSecsI 9.46-.02+4.7 InfPrtScI 11.82+.05-6.1 IntCorEqI 12.85-.26+20.1 IntGovFII 12.54+.04-1.5 IntRlEstI 5.19-.03+3.3 IntSmCapI 20.98-.47+29.1 IntlSCoI 19.64-.41+25.1 IntlValu3 17.40-.37+21.4 IntlValuI 19.76-.43+21.1 LgCapIntI 22.39-.46+16.5 RelEstScI 28.41+.01+5.7 STMuniBdI 10.26+.01+0.8 TMIntlVal 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YRC Wwde...24.50-1.70 YY Inc...75.89+.60 Yahoo...38.25-.42 Yandex...32.23-5.27 Yongye n...6.59... Zagg...4.20-.13 Zillow...82.74-.86 ZionBcp.1630.92-.28 Zogenix...4.25-.10 Zulily n...64.94-3.45 Zynga...5.24+.18 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.

PAGE 11

Tuesday, March 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A11 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARDTOM MCNIFF . .................................. EXECUTIVE EDITORSCOTT CALLAHAN . ................................. NEWS EDITORWHITNEY WILLARD . .......................... COPY DESK CHIEFGENE PACKWOOD . ..................... EDITORIAL CARTOONISTVoiceswww.dailycommercial.com The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875EDITORIALSEditorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday.COLUMNSColumns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diversity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycom mercial.com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. DOONESBURY FlashbackHAVE YOUR SAYThe Daily Commercial invites you to write letters to the editor. Letters should be no longer than 350 words. They must be original, signed with the full name of the writer, and include the writers address and telephone number for verication. We reserve the right to edit for length. Letters also will be edited for grammar, clarity, taste and libel. We accept no more than two letters per month from the same writer. No open letters, form letters or copies of letters to third parties will be published. We do not publish unsigned letters. Submissions are not returned. We retain the right to archive and republish any material submitted for publication.You can submit your letters by:Email (preferred) to:letters@dailycommercial.comBy regular mail to:Voices P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, FL 34749-0007By fax to: 325-365-1951 V enezuelan President Nico las Maduros disastrous government is in much big ger trouble than most people think, not because of the stu dent protests that have already resulted in more than 16 deaths, but by a 56 percent annual ina tion rate the worlds highest that may soon turn his coun try ungovernable. Most economists agree that no country can maintain a 56 per cent ination rate for several years. History shows that when countries reach that ination level, they either take draconian austerity measures to curb ination, or they fall into hyper-ination, and economic and political chaos. In other words, it would be almost impossible for Maduro to stay in power until the end of his term in 2019 without stopping the inationary spiral, putting an end to food shortages, and preventing an economic meltdown. Here are his available options: %  en A traditional IMF-support ed austerity package. Much like bankrupt Greece did recently, and many Latin American coun tries have done, Maduro could ask the IMF to rescue Venezue la with emergency loans and a package of austerity measures. That would require, among oth er things, massive cuts in public spending, reversing nationaliza tions, lifting price controls and restoring the independence of the central bank. Of course, all of this would be diametrically opposed to every thing Maduro and his mentor, late President Hugo Chavez, have been preaching over the past 15 years. And, if he took these austerity measures, Maduro would most likely need to form a coali tion government or reach a deal with the opposition to prevent the ongoing street protests from getting bigger, and bloodier. %  en A self-imposed auster ity package. Maduro could try a self-imposed package of belt-tightening measures, without IMF assistance. Much like Mexico did recently with its Pact for Mexico, in which all major po litical parties agreed on long-term economic reforms, Maduro could call the opposition to sign a na tional economic salvation plan. But the opposition would most likely not go for it without a coalition government that would restore a separation of powers, create an independent central bank, and call for early elections. %  en Dollarizing the economy. Much like Panama, Ecuador and most recently Zimbabwe have done, Maduro could stop the inationary spiral by adopting a basket of major currencies, which in effect means the U.S. dollar. That would help restore condence in the countrys economy. But it would not only be embar rassing for Maduro, who claims to be an anti-imperialist revolutionary, but would result in the same draconian public spending cuts as an IMF package. It would be hard to enforce without a coalition government or a political agreement with the opposition. %  en A Chinese bailout. Much like Cuba did with the former Soviet Union, Maduro could ask oil-hungry China to bail out Ven ezuela in exchange for virtually taking over the country, and turn ing it into a Chinese satellite state. Problem is, the Chinese are prudent business people, and they are already worried about the more than $20 billion in outstanding loans to Venezuela. Last year, Venezuela asked for a $10 billion loan from China, but only got half of that with stronger conditions attached. Now, with greater political uncertainty than last year, China will be even less likely to bail out Venezuela, says Evan Ellis, a professor with the Center for Hemispheric Defense Studies in Washington and a top expert on China-Latin American ties. When I asked Ellis whether China would not be tempted to run greater economic risks in exchange for controlling oil-rich Venezuela, he said thats unlikely. It would require a level of Chinese control and supervision that would infuriate the United States, he said. Every commercial and strategic opportunity that the Chinese pursue in Latin America, they do with one eye to the reaction of the United States, Ellis said. China doesnt want to turn the United States, its biggest trade partner, into an enemy. My opinion: Its hard to say which of these options Maduro will choose, but its clear that doing nothing is not an option for him. Praying for a new hike in world oil prices wont work, because virtually no serious economist is forecasting a major rise in world oil prices anytime soon. Maduro will have to make massive cuts in public subsidies, which he cannot enforce by himself in a deeply divided country without triggering more and larger social protests. Barring an unlikely Chinese bailout, he will need a political agreement with the opposition leaders he now insults every day.Andres Oppenheimer is a Latin America correspondent for The Miami Herald, 3511 N.W. 91 Avenue, Doral, Fla. 33172; email: aoppenheimer@miamiherald.com.OTHERVOICES Andres OppenheimerMCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE Venezuelas Maduro faces hard choices 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. On Monday, the Supreme Court will hear oral arguments about a Florida man, Freddie Lee Hall, who faces exe cution for a 1978 murder. Hall is intellectu ally incapable of understanding the argu ments, but the state of Florida says that it has the right to execute him nevertheless, in a case that spotlights both the barbarity and the absurdity of the death penalty. We have a long history of opposing capital punishment on the grounds of morality, overwhelming evidence of its misapplication and public expense, among other things. But even if we did see sense in the practice, we would see none in applying the death penalty here, despite the brutality of the crime. Hall and a partner were convicted of kidnapping, raping and murdering Karol Hurst, who was 21 and pregnant; later that day, they allegedly shot and killed a deputy sheriff during a confrontation. This case centers on the Hurst murder. Hall has a severely diminished mental ca pacity as measured by IQ tests and the ob servations of trained clinicians. The Supreme Court ruled in 2002 in Atkins v. Virginia that executing the intellectually disabled violates the Eighth Amendments prohibition against cruel and unusual punishment. But the court left it up to the states to dene what constitutes intellectual disability. Florida, along with several other states, sets its threshold at an IQ test score of 70, though the professional consensus suggests a range of 70 to 75. Halls score? He was measured at 71 in one test, 72 in another. Yet those tests also have a standard error of measurement, which means Hall could actually be below Floridas threshold of 70. Florida says it is satised with its bright line threshold and wants to put Hall to death despite assertions that he was incapable of cooperating in his own defense, and despite the fact that the professional determination of intellectual disability is based only in part on IQ. According to the American Association on Intellectual and Developmental Disabilities and cited by Halls lawyers it is characterized by signicant limitations in both intellectual functioning and in adaptive behavior. An IQ test can measure intellectual functioning, but it takes trained professionals to deter mine the extent of a persons adaptive behavior. In other words, a test score alone doesnt dene mental capacity. Yet Florida says it does. The legal argument before the court is whether Florida can use its rigid statistical cutoff to determine who is ineligible for the death penalty. So it will be a court of the absurd as the justices hear arguments over whether a single IQ test point and a statistical margin of error should determine if someone lives or dies for a criminal act.From the Los Angeles Times.AVOICEShould the life of death row inmates hinge on an IQ test? Most economists agree that no country can maintain a 56 percent inflation rate for several years. History shows that when countries reach that inflation level, they either take draconian austerity measures to curb inflation, or they fall into hyper-inflation, and economic and political chaos.

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A12 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, March 4, 2014

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www.Leesburgdermatologyandmohssurgery.comEast Main StreetPine StreetEast Dixie AvenueLeesburg DERMATOLOGY & MOHS Surgery Leesburg Regional Medical Center S. Lake StreetJohnny Gurgen, DO FAOCDBoard Certified Dermatologist & Mohs SurgeonAward Winning Author & Lecturer of multiple World Renowned Dermatologic Publications. SPECIALIZING IN: rfnt bt t tt t NOW ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTSMost Insurance Plans Accepted Medicare Accepted ttt t tt ttt tttt ttt tttt SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268Sportssports@dailycommercial.com B1DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, March 4, 2014www.dailycommercial.comNFL: Manning passes physical, ready for / B3 Associated PressFlorida, Wichita State and Arizona are the top three teams in The As sociated Press college basketball poll for the second straight week. The Gators (27-2), who are on a school-record 21-game winning streak, were a solid No. 1 Monday, receiving 46 rst-place votes from the 65-member national media panel. Wichita State (310), the rst team since Saint Josephs in 2004 to enter its conference tournament undefeated, was No. 1 on 14 bal lots, while Arizona (272), which was ranked No. 1 for eight weeks earlier this season, got the other ve rstplace votes. Duke moved up two spots to fourth while Virginia, which won its rst outright Atlan tic Coast Conference title since 1981, jumped from 12th to fth, the AP Top Twenty FiveThe top 25 teams in The Associated Press college basketball poll, with rst-place votes in parentheses, records through March 2, total points based on 25 points for a rst-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote and last weeks ranking: Record Pts Prv 1. Florida (46) 27-2 1,606 1 2. Wichita St. (14) 31-0 1,555 2 3. Arizona (5) 27-2 1,514 3 4. Duke 23-6 1,364 6 5. Virginia 25-5 1,304 12 6. Villanova 26-3 1,292 8 7. Syracuse 26-3 1,240 4 8. Kansas 22-7 1,200 5 9. Wisconsin 24-5 1,075 14 10. San Diego St. 25-3 995 13 11. Louisville 24-5 959 7 12. Michigan 21-7 899 16 13. Creighton 23-5 892 9 14. North Carolina 22-7 755 19 15. Cincinnati 24-5 737 11 16. Iowa St. 22-6 613 15 17. Saint Louis 25-4 539 10 18. SMU 23-6 427 23 19. UConn 23-6 423 20. Memphis 22-7 364 21 21. New Mexico 23-5 338 25 22. Michigan St. 22-7 322 18 23. Oklahoma 21-8 183 24. Iowa 20-9 94 20 25. Kentucky 21-8 92 17 Others receiving votes: Texas 70, VCU 58, UCLA 45, Gonzaga 38, Stephen F. Austin 38, Kansas St. 19, Saint Josephs 19, Ohio St. 17, Green Bay 13, Harvard 7, Arizona St. 5, UMass 5, Colorado 2, Pittsburgh 2, Xavier 2, NC Central 1, Oklahoma St. 1, Southern Miss. 1.Florida remains atop AP hoops pollSEE POLL | B2 Sacramento Kings guard Jimmer Fredette looks to pass against the Cleveland Cavaliers recently in Sacramento, Calif. The Kings announced they have completed a buyout of Fredettes contract, clearing the way for the former BYU sensation to become a free agent. RICH PEDRONCELLI / AP BRIAN MAHONEYAP Basketball WriterBuyout season helps the NBAs rich get richer. The remainder of the schedule will determine if they actually got better. With Danny Granger signing with the Clippers and Caron Butler with Oklahoma City, teams that were already good were able to add former AllStars without having to give up anything except a little money. It sometimes even seems un fair, since just a few days ear lier adding players wouldve cost assets if teams wanted to improve via trade before the deadline. Buyouts at this point of the season are not good for the game. They strengthen better teams & further destroy competitive balance, former NBA player and current ESPN analyst Jalen Rose wrote on Twit ter. The buyouts usually start as soon as the deadline is over, when the agent of an unhappy veteran who didnt get moved or in Grangers case, moves somewhere he doesnt want to go works out a deal in which the player agrees to leave some money on the table in exchange for his release. As long its done by March 1 and he clears waivers, hes free to sign with any team except the one that released him and would be eligible to suit up for that team in the playoffs. The Clippers picked up Granger and Glen Big Baby Davis that way. Jimmer Fre dette signed with Chicago on Sunday, and Metta World Peace Rich get richer, but do buyouts make them better? Staff ReportDakota Higdon, Tanner Barnhard and Jack Cur tis each provided a pair of hits on Monday as LSSC rode a three-hit performance by four pitchers to a 4-1 win over the Flagler College JV squad. The Lakehawks jumped in front from the out set, scoring twice in the rst inning and once in the third to give LSSC a lead it would never sur render. In the initial frame, Tanner Elsbernd doubled deep down the left eld line and advanced to third when Higdon singled past short, then stole second to put men on second and third. Barnhard TONY GUTIERREZ / AP Cleveland Indians catcher Luke Carlin tags Texas Rangers Mitch Moreland (18) as home plate umpire David Rackley, right, watches in the fourth inning of a spring training game on Monday in Surprise, Ariz. Moreland was trying to score on a hit by J.P. Arencibia. Umpires calls upheld as instant replay debuts BOB BAUMAssociated PressThe umps went 3 for 3 on Monday as MLB tried out the new for mat at three spring training games. The rst test came at 3:06 / p.m. in Fort My ers, after rst base um pire Fieldin Culbreth ruled Toronto shortstop Munenori Kawa sakis throw pulled Jar ed Goedert off the bag in the sixth inning. Im not too sure that youre not right here, Culbreth said Blue Jays manager John Gibbons told him, but since we havent done it before, lets go take a look. Culbreth answered: OK. Thats what its for. After 2 minutes, 34 seconds, replay um pire Brian ONora relayed his call by head set, conrming that Minnesota batter Chris Rahl was safe. During the wait, Rahl said he realized he perhaps was part of history. Its kind of funny. I was thinking, Is this the rst one? he said. ONora made the nal ruling from a sat ellite truck outside the stadium. During the regular season, umpires on the eld will check with the replay booth in New York, where an MLB umpire will make the nal call. Later in the game, Culbreth rotated and took a turn in the truck, conrming another safe call at rst base. GREGORY BULL / AP Umpire Chris Guccione calls a strike as Arizona Diamondbacks Gerardo Parra bats against Colorado Rockies pitcher Franklin Morales on Friday in Scottsdale, SEE NBA | B2LEESBURGLSSC hurlers yield just three hits in 4-1 winSEE LSSC | B2SEE REPLAY | B2

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, March 4, 2014 AUTO RACING NASCAR Sprint Cup Through March 2 Points 1, Dale Earnhardt Jr., 90. 2, Brad Keselowski, 84. 3, Jeff Gordon, 80. 4, Kevin Harvick, 79. 5, Jimmie Johnson, 78. 6, Joey Logano, 75. 7, Matt Kenseth, 70. 8, Denny Hamlin, 68. 9, Carl Edwards, 65. 10, Greg Bife, 64. Money 1, Dale Earnhardt Jr., $1,719,183. 2, Denny Hamlin, $1,436,570. 3, Brad Keselowski, $1,125,899. 4, Jeff Gordon, $934,080. 5, Jimmie Johnson, $774,245. 6, Matt Kenseth, $686,458. 7, Kevin Harvick, $680,999. 8, Paul Menard, $656,296. 9, Ricky Stenhouse Jr., $590,773. 10, Joey Logano, $584,375. Major League Baseball Spring Training Glance All Times EST AMERICAN LEAGUE W L Pct Seattle 5 1 .833 Cleveland 4 1 .800 Minnesota 4 1 .800 Oakland 4 1 .800 Houston 3 1 .750 Chicago 2 1 .667 Detroit 4 2 .667 New York 4 2 .667 Tampa Bay 2 1 .667 Kansas City 3 2 .600 Baltimore 2 2 .500 Los Angeles 2 2 .500 Toronto 3 3 .500 Boston 1 3 .250 Texas 1 3 .250 NATIONAL LEAGUE W L Pct Pittsburgh 4 1 .800 Washington 3 1 .750 Miami 3 2 .600 Cincinnati 3 3 .500 Milwaukee 3 3 .500 San Francisco 2 2 .500 Arizona 3 4 .429 Los Angeles 2 3 .400 Chicago 1 3 .250 Colorado 1 3 .250 New York 1 3 .250 St. Louis 1 3 .250 Philadelphia 1 5 .167 Atlanta 0 6 .000 San Diego 0 4 .000 NOTE: Split-squad games count in the standings; games against non-major league teams do not. Sundays Games Boston 8, Baltimore 6 Tampa Bay 6, Minnesota 3 Washington 10, Miami 3 Pittsburgh 4, Philadelphia 1 N.Y. Yankees 8, Toronto 2 Atlanta (ss) 0, Detroit 0, tie, 10 innings St. Louis 7, N.Y. Mets 1 Houston 7, Atlanta (ss) 4 Kansas City 5, Chicago Cubs 3 Chicago White Sox 9, Texas 7 L.A. Dodgers 3, San Diego (ss) 3, tie Cincinnati 15, San Diego (ss) 4 Oakland 3, L.A. Angels 2 San Francisco 5, Arizona 3 Cleveland 6, Seattle 3 Milwaukee 6, Colorado 5 Mondays Games Detroit 8, St. Louis 5 N.Y. Mets 6, Atlanta 2 Pittsburgh 7, Boston 6 N.Y. Yankees 4, Washington 2 Tampa Bay 6, Philadelphia 1 Minnesota (ss) 12, Toronto 2 Houston 4, Miami 0 Minnesota (ss) 9, Baltimore 2 Chicago Cubs 4, Milwaukee 2 Cleveland 6, Texas 5 Seattle (ss) 8, Colorado 1 Seattle (ss) 6, Cincinnati 5 Chicago White Sox 9, Kansas City 7 Oakland 7, L.A. Dodgers 3 L.A. Angels 3, Arizona 2 Colorado vs. Arizona at Scottsdale, Ariz., late Todays Games Minnesota vs. Miami at Jupiter, 1:05 p.m. Pittsburgh vs. Detroit at Lakeland, 1:05 p.m. Washington vs. Atlanta at Kissimmee, 1:05 p.m. Tampa Bay vs. Boston at Fort Myers, 1:05 p.m. Houston vs. N.Y. Mets at Port St. Lucie, 1:10 p.m. Arizona vs. San Diego at Peoria, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Seattle vs. L.A. Dodgers at Glendale, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Texas vs. L.A. Angels at Tempe, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Chicago White Sox vs. Cleveland at Goodyear, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Milwaukee vs. Oakland (ss) at Phoenix, 3:05 p.m. Cincinnati vs. Kansas City at Surprise, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Oakland (ss) vs. Chicago Cubs at Mesa, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. San Francisco vs. Colorado at Scottsdale, Ariz., 3:10 p.m. Toronto vs. Philadelphia at Clearwater, 6:35 p.m. Baltimore vs. N.Y. Yankees at Tampa, 7:05 p.m. Wednesdays Games Atlanta vs. Philadelphia at Clearwater, 1:05 p.m. Baltimore vs. Minnesota at Fort Myers, 1:05 p.m. Boston vs. St. Louis at Jupiter, 1:05 p.m. N.Y. Yankees vs. Tampa Bay at Port Charlotte, 1:05 p.m. Detroit vs. Houston at Kissimmee, 1:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets (ss) vs. Washington at Viera, 1:05 p.m. Pittsburgh vs. Toronto at Dunedin, 1:05 p.m. Miami vs. N.Y. Mets (ss) at Port St. Lucie, 1:10 p.m. Colorado (ss) vs. Chicago Cubs at Mesa, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. L.A. Angels vs. San Francisco at Scottsdale, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Cleveland vs. Seattle at Peoria, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Colorado (ss) vs. Texas at Surprise, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. San Diego vs. Chicago White Sox at Glendale, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Oakland vs. Milwaukee at Phoenix, 3:05 p.m. Kansas City vs. Arizona at Scottsdale, Ariz., 3:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers vs. Cincinnati at Goodyear, Ariz., 9:05 p.m. National Basketball Association All Times EST EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Toronto 33 26 .559 Brooklyn 28 29 .491 4 New York 21 39 .350 12 Boston 20 40 .333 13 Philadelphia 15 45 .250 18 Southeast W L Pct GB Miami 42 14 .750 Washington 31 28 .525 12 Charlotte 27 32 .458 16 Atlanta 26 32 .448 17 Orlando 19 43 .306 26 Central W L Pct GB Indiana 46 13 .780 Chicago 33 26 .559 13 Cleveland 24 37 .393 23 Detroit 23 36 .390 23 Milwaukee 11 47 .190 34 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB San Antonio 43 16 .729 Houston 40 19 .678 3 Dallas 36 25 .590 8 Memphis 33 25 .569 9 New Orleans 23 36 .390 20 Northwest W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 45 15 .750 Portland 41 18 .695 3 Minnesota 29 29 .500 15 Denver 25 33 .431 19 Utah 21 38 .356 23 Pacic W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 41 20 .672 Golden State 36 24 .600 4 Phoenix 35 24 .593 5 L.A. Lakers 20 39 .339 20 Sacramento 20 39 .339 20 Sundays Games Chicago 109, New York 90 Toronto 104, Golden State 98 Orlando 92, Philadelphia 81 Indiana 94, Utah 91 Oklahoma City 116, Charlotte 99 San Antonio 112, Dallas 106 Phoenix 129, Atlanta 120 Mondays Games Memphis 110, Washington 104 Miami 124, Charlotte 107 Brooklyn 96, Chicago 80 Detroit 96, New York 85 Utah at Milwaukee, late Minnesota at Denver, late L.A. Lakers at Portland, late New Orleans at Sacramento, late Todays Games Golden State at Indiana, 7 p.m. San Antonio at Cleveland, 7 p.m. Miami at Houston, 8 p.m. Philadelphia at Oklahoma City, 8 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Phoenix, 9 p.m. New Orleans at L.A. Lakers, 10:30 p.m. Wednesdays Games Houston at Orlando, 7 p.m. Utah at Washington, 7 p.m. Indiana at Charlotte, 7 p.m. Memphis at Brooklyn, 7:30 p.m. Golden State at Boston, 7:30 p.m. Chicago at Detroit, 7:30 p.m. Dallas at Denver, 8 p.m. New York at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Sacramento at Milwaukee, 8 p.m. Atlanta at Portland, 10:30 p.m. National Hockey League All Times EST EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Boston 60 38 17 5 81 188 137 Montreal 62 34 21 7 75 159 152 Tampa Bay 61 34 22 5 73 177 156 Toronto 62 32 22 8 72 185 191 Detroit 60 28 20 12 68 159 165 Ottawa 61 27 23 11 65 174 199 Florida 61 23 31 7 53 151 197 Buffalo 60 18 34 8 44 122 180 Metropolitan GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 60 40 16 4 84 192 149 Philadelphia 62 32 24 6 70 174 180 N.Y. Rangers 62 33 26 3 69 162 157 Washington 62 29 23 10 68 184 186 Columbus 60 30 25 5 65 178 169 New Jersey 62 26 23 13 65 148 153 Carolina 61 26 26 9 61 151 173 N.Y. Islanders 63 23 32 8 54 173 215 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central GP W L OT Pts GF GA St. Louis 60 40 14 6 86 200 139 Chicago 62 36 12 14 86 213 166 Colorado 61 39 17 5 83 188 164 Minnesota 61 33 21 7 73 150 148 Dallas 60 28 22 10 66 170 169 Winnipeg 62 30 26 6 66 174 178 Nashville 61 26 25 10 62 150 185 Pacic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Anaheim 62 43 14 5 91 202 150 San Jose 62 39 17 6 84 188 151 Los Angeles 62 34 22 6 74 150 133 Vancouver 63 28 25 10 66 150 166 Phoenix 61 27 23 11 65 169 180 Calgary 60 23 30 7 53 139 182 Edmonton 62 20 34 8 48 154 204 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for over time loss. Sundays Games Philadelphia 5, Washington 4, OT San Jose 4, New Jersey 2 Florida 5, N.Y. Islanders 3 Ottawa 4, Vancouver 2 Boston 6, N.Y. Rangers 3 Colorado 6, Tampa Bay 3 St. Louis 4, Phoenix 2 Anaheim 5, Carolina 3 Mondays Games Columbus at Toronto, late Buffalo at Dallas, late Calgary at Minnesota, late Montreal at Los Angeles, late Todays Games Florida at Boston, 7 p.m. Detroit at New Jersey, 7 p.m. Dallas at Columbus, 7 p.m. Colorado at Chicago, 8 p.m. Tampa Bay at St. Louis, 8 p.m. Pittsburgh at Nashville, 8 p.m. N.Y. Islanders at Winnipeg, 8 p.m. Vancouver at Phoenix, 9 p.m. Ottawa at Edmonton, 9:30 p.m. Carolina at San Jose, 10:30 p.m. Wednesdays Games Toronto at N.Y. Rangers, 7 p.m. Washington at Philadelphia, 8 p.m. Ottawa at Calgary, 9:30 p.m. Montreal at Anaheim, 10 p.m. Mondays Sports Transactions BASEBALL National League NEW YORK METS Agreed to terms with RHP Victor Black, OF Andrew Brown, C Juan Centeno, C Tra vis dArnaud, RHP Jacob deGrom, OF Matt den Dekker, LHP Josh Edgin, RHP Jeurys Familia, INF Wilmer Flores, RHP Gonzalez Germen, RHP Erik Goeddel, RHP Matt Harvey, OF Juan Lagares, INF Zach Lutz, LHP Steven Matz, RHP Jenrry Mejia, OF Kirk Nieu wenhuis, OF Cesar Puello, C Anthony Recker, RHP Ryan Reid, LHP Scott Rice, INF Josh Satin, RHP Carlos Torres, INF Wilfredo Tovar, RHP Jeff Walters and RHP Zack Wheeler on one-year contracts. American Association WICHITA WINGNUTS Released RHP Josh Stone and RHP Lincoln Holdzkom. Can-Am League TROIS-RIVIERES AIGLES Signed RHP Matt Rusch. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association HOUSTON ROCKETS Recalled G Troy Daniels from Rio Grande Valley (NBADL). FOOTBALL National Football League MIAMI DOLPHINS Signed CB Brent Grimes to a four-year contract. WASHINGTON REDSKINS Placed the franchise tag on LB Brian Orakpo. Canadian Football League WINNIPEG BLUE BOMBERS Acquired QB Brian Brohm from Hamilton for a conditional 2015 draft pick. HOCKEY National Hockey League CHICAGO BLACKHAWKS Agreed to terms with F Brandon Bollig on a three-year contract extension through the end of the 2016-17 season. EDMONTON OILERS Agreed to terms with G Ben Scrivens on a two-year contract extension. MINNESOTA WILD Signed RW Kurtis Gabriel to a three-year entry-level contract. MONTREAL CANADIENS Assigned D Davis Drewiske to Hamilton (AHL). TAMPA BAY LIGHTNING Recalled G Anders Lindback from Syracuse (AHL). Reassigned G Kristers Gudlevskis to Syracuse. SOCCER Major League Soccer CHIVAS USA Waived F Bryan de la Fuente. Signed MF Daniel Fragoso. North American Soccer League NEW YORK COSMOS Named Alyssa Alpert athletic trainer. National Womens Soccer League WASHINGTON SPIRIT Acquired MF Veronica Perez from Western New York and a 2015 fourth-round pick for one international roster spot for the 2014 and 2015 seasons. COLLEGE NEW JERSEY ATHLETIC CONFERENCE Announced the additions of Christoper Newport, Frostburg State, Salisbury and Wesley as associate football members in the 2015-16 academic year. UT MARTIN Fired mens basketball coach Jason James.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 MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 3 p.m.FS1 Preseason, Texas vs. L.A. Angels, at Tempe, Ariz.MENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 6:30 p.m.ESPNEWS UCF at Temple7 p.m.ESPN Michigan at Illinois ESPN2 Iowa St. at Baylor ESPNU Florida at South Carolina FS1 Creighton at Georgetown8:30 p.m.ESPNEWS USF at Houston9 p.m.ESPN Alabama at Kentucky ESPNU Florida St. at Boston College FS1 Marquette at Providence11 p.m.FS1 Arizona St. at OregonNBA BASKETBALL 8 p.m.SUN Miami at HoustonNHL HOCKEY 8 p.m.NBCSN Tampa Bay at St. Louis Cavaliers rst Top Ten appearance since 2002. Villanova was sixth followed by Syracuse, Kansas, Wisconsin and San Diego State. Connecticut and Oklahoma returned to the Top 25 this week replacing Ohio State and Texas. Virginia jumped from No. 12 to fifth in this weeks poll, the Cavaliers first appearance in the Top Ten since the 200102 season, when they reached as high as No. 4. Saturdays win over Syracuse gave Virginia its rst outright Atlan tic Coast Conference title since 1980-81. The Cavaliers, featuring three-time national player of the year Ralph Sampson, were in the Top Ten the entire season, spent four weeks at No. 1 and reached the Final Four. Virginia was No. 24 in this seasons preseason Top 25 and fell to 25th in the rst week of the regu lar season. The Cav aliers dropped out of the poll the next week and didnt return until four weeks ago at No. 20. They moved up ev ery week until reach ing No. 5 on Monday. The rst spot in the NCAA tournaments eld of 68 can be de cided Friday when Harvard visits Yale. The Ivy League is the only one of the 32 conferences with an automatic bid not to have a tournament. Harvard has clinched at least a share of the title for a fourth straight sea son. If there is a tie the Ivy League has a onegame playoff. Connecticut and Oklahoma are back in the Top 25 this week. Connecticut, which has won six of seven, including a 51-45 victory over then -No. 11 Cincinnati on Satur day, moved in at No. 19. The Huskies had been out for one week after a three-week run. POLL FROM PAGE B1 remains available. Indiana coach Frank Vogel thinks the Clip pers got dramatically better with Grang er. But tinkering this late in a season can be tricky, and not every one is sure its best. Theyre adding pieces. With adding pieces, sometimes you can add too much, so I wouldnt fall in love with every move thats made, Warriors coach Mark Jackson said. Sometimes the best move is no move at all. Here are ve things to watch this week:COLLINS COMES HOMEMore than a week af ter signing a 10-day contract and becoming the NBAs rst openly gay player, Jason Collins makes his home debut Monday when Brooklyn hosts Chica go. Then the Nets will have to decide if they want to give the veter an another contract.TOURING TEXASThe Miami Heat, who have won seven in a row, face a couple of big challenges in Texas, visiting Houston on Tuesday before head ing to San Antonio for another NBA Finals re match on Thursday.CHALLENGERS Nobody in the East is catching Indiana or Miami, but the race for third place in the much-maligned conference has turned into a good one. Chi cago has won nine of 10 to tie Toronto at 3326, while Washington is two games back after six straight victories.MAKINGS OF A MISMATCH Philadelphia has lost 14 straight, its longest skid since dropping 15 in a row in 1994, and its next game is Tuesday at Oklahoma City, where the West-leading Thunder are 25-6. Rudy Gay returns to Toronto on Friday for the rst time since the Raptors traded him to Sacramento on Dec. 9. The forward has played well for the Kings but the Raptors have been terric without him, go ing 25-14 since the deal.STAT LINE OF THE WEEKGoran Dragic, Phoe nix: career-high 40 points, 14 of 21 from the eld, 9 of 11 from the free throw line in a 116-104 victory over New Orleans on Friday. Dragic, having one of the best seasons of any player who didnt make the All-Star game, made it even better while log ging 42 minutes on a night he wasnt sure he could play because of a sore right ankle. NBA FROM PAGE B1 singled to left scor ing Elsbernd with Higdon advancing to third on an error by Flagler rst baseman MacLain Larson. Curtis singled to left to score Higdon with the innings nal run. Higdon doubled to deep left center to open the third inning and came in to score on Barnhards double to right, giving the Lakehawks a 3-0 lead. Barnhard reached on a two-out walk to lead off the seventh inning and advanced to third on reliever Joe Gard ners wild throw. Curtis singled up the middle to score Barnhard with LSSCs nal run of the game. Anthony Mazzurco worked the rst three frames for the Lakehawks, yielding a single hit before giving way to David Wood, who also limited Flagler bats to just one hit in his two innings of work to earn the win. Evan Graves came on in the sixth and surrendered the only Flagler run of the game on a single hit in the eighth, before turning the ball over to closer Walker Sheller, who picked up the save. Brandon Moore took the loss for Flagler. The Lakehawks return to action on Wednesday when they host Daytona State College at 3 / p.m. LSSC FROM PAGE B1 Im looking at this thing as, this is the fu ture of the game. And Im going to treat these games here the same way that Im going to treat them during the regular season, Cul breth said. In the eighth inning, Doug Bernier of the Twins was called safe on a close play at rst. As Culbreth studied the replay, the ballpark sound system played a Rolling Stones song with the familiar lyric, I cant get no satisfac tion. The call was con rmed, Bernier was safe. Extra replay also was in place for two games in Arizona the Los Angeles Angels vs. Arizona Diamondbacks in Scottsdale and the Chicago Cubs against Mil waukee in Phoenix. Each team in the ma jors will have at least ve exhibition games with the new system in place. In January, owners approved the use of additional video replay to review most calls other than balls-and-strikes. Previously, umpires could only go to replay to review home runs and boundary calls. Moments after the rst replay call, Angels manager Mike Scioscia wasted little time in us ing his challenge. In the top of the sec ond, Luis Jimenez of the Angels tried to steal second. Catcher Bobby Wilsons throw was high but second base umpire Bill Miller ruled that Aaron Hill tagged the runner out. Scioscia bounded out of the dugout and charged toward Miller to argue, just like managers always have done. Instead, though, he chose to use his chal lenge. After two of the umpires made a quick visit to the Angels dugout to communicate with the replay umpire, the call was upheld. We werent trying to make a mockery out of it, Scioscia said of us ing the challenge so soon. We thought it was a pretty close play. There was only one angle available with the limited camera work of a spring train ing telecast. REPLAY FROM PAGE B1 NBA TIM REYNOLDSAP Basketball WriterMIAMI LeBron James scored a career-high 61 points, breaking Glen Rices franchise record, and the Miami Heat defeated the Char lotte Bobcats 124-107 on Monday night. James made 22 of 33 shots from the eld, in cluding his rst eight 3-point attempts. His career best had been 56 points, on March 20, 2005, for Cleveland against Toronto. Rice scored 56 to set the Heat record on April 15, 1995, against Orlando. James had 24 points at halftime, then add ed 25 in the third quarter. The record-breaker came with 5:46 left, when James spun through three defenders for a layup that fell as he tum bled to the court. Al Jefferson had 38 points and 19 rebounds for the Bobcats, his huge night merely an after thought.LeBron nets 61 as Heat top Bobcats

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Tuesday, March 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALLMatt Moore makes first start as Rays beat Phils 6-1 MICHAEL MANGANELLOAssociated PressPORT CHARLOTTE Philadelphia Phillies starter Roberto Hernandez allowed one hit in three shutout in nings against his former team in a 6-1 loss to the Tam pa Bay Rays on Monday. Making his rst spring-training start of the year, Matt Moore threw 37 pitches and gave up two hits in 1 2-3 scoreless innings with two strikeouts and a walk. He escaped a bas es-loaded jam in the rst by retiring John Mayberry Jr. on an inning-ending ground out, then retired his rst two batters in the second. Tampa Bay second base man Ben Zobrist was 0 for 2 in his rst game since straining a back muscle during a workout on Feb. 19. He is not scheduled to play Tuesday. The Rays Jeremy Moore hit a double and homer in the late innings.ASTROS 4, MARLINS 0JUPITER Dallas Keuchel needed only 17 pitches in two scoreless innings Mon day to help the Houston As tros beat the Miami Marlins 4-0. All but three of the lefthanders pitches were strikes. He allowed one baserunner, on a single, before his nal pitch induced a double play. Miami starter Jacob Turner went two innings and gave up one run, on Marc Krauss homer. Krauss went 2 for 4 and is 5 for 9 in spring train ing. J.D. Martinez doubled home a run in the seventh. Houstons Marwin Gonzalez went 2 for 2 off the bench. Chia-Jen Lo, Houstons eighth pitcher, threw a scoreless ninth to complete a four-hitter. Houston im proved to 3-1 after losing a franchise record 111 games last season.PIRATES 7, RED SOX 6 BRADENTON Pedro Alvarez and Russell Martin hit two-run homers off Bran don Workman, who started in place of injured Jake Peavy, and the Pittsburgh Pirates beat the Boston Red Sox 7-6 Monday. Pittsburgh leadoff batter Starling Marte reached on an ineld single in the rst that stopped an 0-for-9 start, and Alvarez homered to right off Brandon Workman with two outs. Marte singled in the third and Martin followed with a drive to left, his sec ond homer in two days. Workman gave up ve runs and ve hits in 2 1-3 innings in place of Peavy, the right-hander who accidentally cut his left index n ger with a shing knife last weekend. Pirates starter Francisco Liriano strick out three and walked one in two hitless in nings. Mike Carp, trying to win a bench job with the Red Sox, hit a two-run homer against Bryan Morris in the eighth.YANKEES 4, NATIONALS 2TAMPA David Rob ertson pitched a scoreless fourth inning Monday in his rst appearance as the Yankees new closer in New Yorks 4-2 victory over the Washington Nationals. Robertson hit his rst bat ter, Danny Espinosa, then induced a double-play grounder by Tyler Moore to shortstop Derek Jeter, who elded a tough-hop grounder. Robertson is replacing career saves leader Mariano Rivera, who retired after last season. Jeter went 0 for 3, includ ing a double-play grounder. He is hitless in seven at-bats over three spring training games. The Yankees captain broke an ankle in the 2012 AL championship series and played in just 17 games last season. Zach Walters hit a solo ho mer for the Nationals.METS 6, BRAVES 2KISSIMMEE Freddy Garcia ran his streak of per fect innings to ve in his bid to earn a spot in the Braves rotation, Mets top prospect Noah Syndergaard pitched two scoreless innings in his Grapefruit League and New York beat Atlanta 6-2 Monday. The 21-year-old Synder gaard struck out leadoff hit ter Jason Heyward on a 98 mph fastball and fanned Evan Gattis on three fastballs to start the second. The right-hander allowed just one hit over two scoreless in nings. In contrast, Garcia, 37, used an assortment of most ly slow stuff to retire nine straight Mets, three on strikeouts, after retiring all six Detroit batters he faced while fanning two in the spring opener. Heyward, Atlantas right elder, threw out a runner at the plate to preserve a score less fth inning for closer Craig Kimbrel, but the Mets scored ve times off minor leaguers in the ninth for their rst spring victory.TIGERS 8, CARDINALS 5LAKELAND Jhonny Per alta homered twice against his former team, going deep in his only plate appearances Monday in the St. Louis Cardinals 8-5 loss to the Detroit Tigers. Peralta played for the Tigers for three and a half sea sons before signing with St. Louis as a free agent this offseason. He said Cardi nals manager Mike Matheny asked a couple days earlier if he wanted to make the spring training trip to Lake land to face Detroit. Peralta accepted that offer then made his visit worthwhile with two solo homers off left-hander Drew Smyly. Nick Castellanos homered for the Tigers. Castellanos, Miguel Cabrera, Victor Mar tinez and Austin Jackson had two hits apiece. AP PHOTOTampa Bay Rays third baseman Evan Longoria throws to rst against the Philadelphia Phillies on Monday in Port Charlotte. The Rays won 6-1. COLLEGE BASKETBALL NFL LUKE MEREDITHAssociated PressThe only certainties about the Big 12 are that Kansas will nish in rst place and TCU will be last. For everyone else, the nal week of the regu lar season represents a chance to either im prove their postseason positioning or win over the NCAA tournament selection committee. Iowa State, Oklahoma, Texas and Kansas State were tied for second place at 10-6 after the weekends games with the Big 12 tour nament set to begin on March 12. Baylor and Oklahoma State sit squarely on the at-large bubble, and even West Virginia has an outside shot at an NCAA tour nament bid if it can get hot. With so much on the line, the last week of the Big 12 play could also be the most com petitive one. Every team has two games left. None of them are easy, Iowa State coach Fred Hoiberg said. Its going to go right down to the wire. In theory, there doesnt seem to be much of a difference between the second and fth seeds for the upcoming league tour nament. The four teams currently stuck in a sec ond-place logjam will likely get rst-round byes and play a NCAA tournament-quality team in the quarternals no matter where theyre seeded. But the No. 2 and No. 3 seeds would avoid a potential matchup with Kansas until the championship game. Oklahoma (21-8) and Kansas State (209) held those tiebreak ers for the second and third spots on Mon day, and the Sooners appeared to be in the best position to keep it. Oklahoma hosts West Virginia (16-13, 8-8) on Wednesday night and closes at TCU (9-19, 0-16) on Saturday. Should the Sooners win out, theyll clinch the No. 2 seed and per haps push Lon Krugers bid to become the Big 12 Coach of the Year over the top. Hes done a great job with these guys, Kansas coach Bill Self said of Kruger. Its not a surprise that theyre 10-6 in our league. But I think to most people from the outside look ing in, if you told people before the season that this is where theyd be I think everybody would agree that Lon and his staff have done a terric job. The Longhorns (218) are in good shape, too, since they host TCU and nish at Texas Tech (13-16, 5-11). The path isnt nearly as easy for Iowa State or Kansas State. The Cyclones (226), who on Monday ranked last among the second-place teams because of tiebreakers, get Baylor (19-10, 7-9) on the road and Oklahoma State (19-10, 7-9) at home on Saturday. K-State has the op posite schedule, with Oklahoma State on the road on Monday followed by Baylor at home. To the Bears and Cowboys, a win over the Cyclones or Wildcats would be a huge boost to their NCAA tournament hopes. Oklaho ma State had won three in a row since Mar cus Smart returned from his suspension, a stretch that included a 72-65 win over Kansas on Saturday. ARNIE STAPLETONAP Pro Football WriterENGLEWOOD, Colo. Sixty touchdown passes. Fifteen wins. A fth MVP trophy. Peyton Manning is more productive than hes ever been, and whether hes de ciphering defenses at the line of scrimmage on game day or on his iPad during the week, his love for the game hasnt waned. The nal piece of evidence that Man ning is as good as ever came Monday. As expected, Man ning passed the exam on his surgically re paired neck that was required by his con tract with the Bron cos that will pay him $20 million next season, according to a person with knowl edge of the results. The person spoke to The Associated Press on condition of ano nymity Monday because results of medi cal checkups typically arent announced. Manning has said that if doctors tell him hes at risk physically, hed have no problem calling it a career. After his four neck procedures, including a spinal fusion that sidelined him for all of 2011, Manning has said he has steeled himself for that possibility. At the Super Bowl last month, he talked about how his old er brother, Cooper, had to give up foot ball after neck sur geries in high school and college. I remember at the time, when Cooper got injured, they did a test on me and Eli. I would have been a junior in high school and Eli would have been a sixth-grader, or something.Kansas will win Big 12, but which teams will earn NCAA tourney bids? CHARLIE RIEDEL / AP Iowa States DeAndre Kane (50) gets past Kansas States Jevon Thomas (5) to put up a shot during the rst half on Saturday in Manhattan, Kan. AP FILE PHOTO Denver Broncos Peyton Manning calls an audible against the Seattle Seahawks during Super Bowl XLVIII on Feb. 2 in East Rutherford, N.J. Manning cleared to play in 2014

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, March 4, 2014 Simon Sez: Time to Plant Purina Dealerrf787-4415 DEAR ABBY: Im a single mother of a beautiful 2-yearold daughter. I have always pictured myself as a mom of four little princesses. When I fantasized about having children, I imagined fairy tales, ballet, cheerleading, dress-up, tea parties all girl things. Now Im expecting a little boy and I feel heartbroken. When I learned my first was a girl, I couldnt wait to meet her. I bought her everything pink and frilly. Here I am eight weeks from my due date, and I have yet to buy this baby a single thing. When I look at baby boy items, I become severely depressed. Im no longer with the babys father. He and his family are very excited about the baby, as he will be the only male grandchild for this generation. The truth is, the more I think about it, the more I am pulled in the direction of signing over my parental rights to my ex. At least he really wants him, whereas I dont. I know this sounds terrible and selfish. I feel like a monster, but I cant help it. My family is totally against it. My dad says I shouldnt even allow my ex to visit our son in the hospital after hes born. No one will listen to how I feel. They keep saying my feelings will change after the baby is born, but I doubt it. I just need some guidance. UNDESERVING TITLE OF MOMMY DEAR MOMMY: I dont think you are a monster. I DO think you are not thinking objectively right now. Let me point out that life doesnt always go the way we fantasize. Because you imagined that youd be the mother of four little princesses doesnt guarantee that you WILL be. I see no need to rush into signing any papers right now, regardless of how eager your boyfriend and his parents are about the baby. There will be time for that later, if you still want to. For now, ask your parents to help you select some baby boy outfits, and tell your doctor about all of your feelings because they may be hormonal. You might benefit from some professional counseling right now more than I can offer you and I urge you to get it before doing anything you might later regret. DEAR ABBY: I received a restaurant gift card from some friends. When I presented it at a restaurant, it was refused as never having been activated through pur chase. I called my friends to let them know, thinking it was a mistake on the part of the restaurant at the time it was purchased. They said they would come by and pick up the card. I have heard nothing from them since, and I havent written a thank-you note or made any further attempt to contact them. Was I right in calling them? Do I now ignore the whole thing? GIFT CARD DENIED DEAR G.C.D.: You did nothing wrong in calling your friends to tell them what happened. They may not have picked it up because they were embarrassed, or because they really never intended to activate it. I dont think its necessarily worth ending a relationship over IF you want to continue a friendship with people whose credibility you question.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 Pregnant mom wants another princess, not a little frog

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Tuesday, March 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 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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B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, March 4, 2014 rfntbtfr tbb r f f n tbn f rf t b r r r tb r f btt bbtt trt tb t ttt f rf btt r r t rttb bbtb btbtbt r r ttbn t btbbbtt n f r r r btt frr t r ff r rt tbbbtb tbtbt bttb tttbttt ttnt btbb bttn f r r r r r r t t t b b t b b b b t t t t t b b t t t b b b t b t t t t t t tttbt t r b n b bt tt n n r f f r t b frr t r ff r r tb rfbtt tt bttt tb ttt r r r t b r r rf f rr r rr r r tb nrttr tb tb rtttt tbt tn b t t t t t b t t t b t t tbttbttt bttb tttb tb tttb tt tttbt tbt ttttb tt tbtr r b nb b b t t tt ttbtbtt tttbt tt btttb ttt t b t t t b b b bbttbn tttbb tbtbt t t ttbbt tbttt tbtbttttt ttbbbb bbt tttb ttbnt bntntb tbtbtbt ttbtttt btt btbtt bbttb tttrttb btbbbb btbbt tttbtbttt bb ttbtttt tbttbb tbtt btt tbt ttt ttbb tbtt b bttttt b ttt ttbbb tttttb ttbbb ttbbbbb ttbttt tttbt bbtttttt ttbt t tt tttt tttbb tbttt tbt t tttb ttt bbtb bbtt ttb tbbbtt ttb bbttt btt bbtttbt btbt bb ttbb bbttbtt tbbtt tbtttb bttbt ttttbb bbt bbtt bb btt bbtbb ttbt bbt bbbb tbt bt bbtttb t tt bbb ttttb ttbb tbtttb tbbbb ttb bbtt bbtt tttb ttt tttt ttbtt btt rfnt rfntbrr rrrrrrrrrrrff n tbrrrrrrrrrff n trrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrff bbrrrrrrrrrrrrff nbrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrff rrrrff nrrrrff ttbrrrfff rrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrff rf rf ntrf brbtfrfrf nrtbrf rfnrtb ntb nn rrfnf nfb nrrrb nfrnf rnbfn nnfb b frrfb n brtrtbtrrbbbtb bbrtrbbrrr tbbtbbtrbtbtbtrrfnt rrf

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Tuesday, March 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B7 rfntrbt r f f rntbnbbb r r r r t f bb rntbnbbb r r r rb ff ttr rrr bb n t b f f rbnb rr r f rr f r bnbbb rr f r r f r rr tt nbb t b t t t t b n n b b n n b b b b b t t b t t r f n b t r r r bbr r rrr ntr nnb tntnt tntntt r n t b b t n r rbb b ff r t r n nbr bbn t r r b t r rr bnb ttrr trn r r br r r r nb rbn btb f rbbn r r r ff n bff f rbbn r r r ff n bff ff r t r n nbr bbn t r r b nbbnbt nb bnbt nt b bb nn t nb nn t r brn tnrb bntbr btbr ttrt bnnr tnbrb ttbtr bnbn bt f b r b rnn nbbn bt t nb nn t r b rnt nrbbnt brbt brt trtb nnrtn brbttb tr bn bnbt f b b bb r rr bnb ttrr trn r r br r r r nb rb btb f r f r tr nbt tbtt rbb b r rbbnt r r r r t bbrbbnt rr ttr nb rrrb b f f f t t b r b ttb r t b n r nb r f r t t r f n b n t b b t n f f t f f rntbt r f f r f brntb tt r f fr tt f nbrr b n b b t n n n r n t n n n r b t b n n r b b t r r r r r bbr r r b r t r r t t n b r n t b b n t b b t t t f f r rr brn nnnb tnbn tnbtn r rb rbtn b t f f rbb rb r rr r f bb rbb t rb rr r ttr nb bb b b r n b n b n t r t n b t n n t r b b n b b r b b n r t b r t n n t r b b b t r b t n b t n n r b b n b n n r b t r b b t r r n t b r b t n n n b t b r n b b b r t n n n b t r n b b b r t n n n b t r n b b b r t n n n b t n r r n n n r b t r t b t r b b n b n t b r t n b t n n r b b b n b r n t n t n t n t t r r r t r b b r n b n b n t r t n b t n n t r b b n b r r r r r t t n b n t b b t n b r t t r bb r rr b nnn ttnnt ttb bn bn rb b ttr rrr b f tbtbt r r r n t b b t t r br r rr n nnnnn tt r btb rb btb r f f rntbbn r fb b r r r r t f bb r ntbbn rf b b r r f r r frt nr rb ff f f rntbbn rr f f r rrr f r rb ff r t f b r ntbbn rr f f rrr f r rb ff tt rrrr b b bt tt brb rtb n nr n tr tbr ntr ttbr r b b bt tt brb rtb n tr n tr tbr ntr tt brr r r n t b b t t r br r rr n nnnnn tt r rbbb btb r r n t b b t rr nr n nnn tb tb b rbb btb f rbb rr bb bb r r rr r f b n bb rr bb bb r r ttrr nbr b b b t b t t r r b b r rntbb r r r f f f rr r f bn rntbb tb rr tt nb b nr b nbf bbf n bfb b n b f f f r r r r r t t r n b n t b b t n fn b r rb b r r t t n b n t b b t n b r t t r bb r rr b nnn ttnnt ttb bn nb rbn b

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B8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, March 4, 2014

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Tuesday, March 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B9

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B10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, March 4, 2014 rfntrbt r f n t b t t b t b b t b t f trrrt tbtt tbbttt btbtbbtbtbb bttt tbtbt tbtbtbbtbt bbbtbtb tb tbt tttt ttt ttbbbtbb bbbb ttbtbtt bbttb ttbb bttbt tttbbttbt tbtbt nfn rfnbf bbtb nr t tb btttbn rfnbb tnr t tb ttfbbttb rn rnr ttbttb tttttbtb bnrtb ttbt btbt rttbtbt bbttbttb ttbtttt ttbbt ttnfn tbt tbt nn btbttb ttbt bbt tbtbtb tbbb ttbt ttbtbb tbbtt tbtt tn rnn rnr btb btbtbtbtbtb tbtbtb brbtbt tbtbtb tbnr t b b t t t b n n t r tbt btbbbb ttb tbtbtbb tbtbtbtb rrnrn tbtbt tbnfrfn tbb tbttbb tbttttt btbtbttb btbtbtbbt rbtnt t tbttttbttt tbtbttb ttbtttt bttb rnn rnr nnffnn tbbft tb tbt b n bb b tbb nnrbtb nnffnntbtt ttttttbbb ttb t tbtbb bb b ttt btnrnr bttbtb ntb tbtbb t b t b f t b t bbttbbtbtb tbb bt bbttttbt tnr tt b t t t t b b t b t b t t t b t t b b t b t t b t b t b b t t b t t t b t b t t b t b t n b n n f b b t t b t t b b t t t b t t b t b t b t t t rnn nrnr ffrr tbt bb btb b nnrbbtb ffrrtt tttttbbb ttbt tbtb bb ttbt nb nnrtb ttbttb b r r f f r f f r n r b b t t b b t b t b t b b b t b b t t t t b t bt bnnr t tt bt n tnnf nrff fnr t b t t t t t b t t t t b b t b t b t t t b t b b t b t t b t b t b b t b b t t b t t b b t t t b t t b t b t t b t t t b t b n n f r rnn nrnr tb btttbtb n t tt btbtbtbntb btnr btb bnnt ntttbt ttbb btttb tttbbt tbb ttbtbb tbttttbtttbb ttbtttbb bbb btbtb tbb tbtn btbtt bbtt b t tttbttbtbtb tbtt ftbbt bnr ttb bbt rttbbbtb ttt tbtbbtbbb nfnfttt n rn nrnr f ttbb bntt tbtttb ttbbtbbtb tttbtbttn ttttt tttttb tbbnnr tbbftbtb tbnr tbtttb tb tbtrt tt ttbttbb btbb bttbtb ttbbtb tt tbtbtbtb ttbbtb bbbbt tbtbbb btbtbtb b btbtttttb bttb btt bbtbtttb ttbtbbtt n rn rnr fnnff tttb tbt bb tttbbtb btbtb tbtbntb ttbtt ttbb tt nr r bbbbr nntbtb ttbbbbt tbtt bt t b t b t b b t n r bbttbbtbtb tbb bt bbttttb tnnr tt b ttb nnf f t rn rnr tttbbtb tttbbt ttttbb n n r t b t b t b t b t b tt nb rnnrnfnbt bfttbttb tbbttbfb ttbbttbbt ftb btbttf tbtrtt ftbtnt fbttbbtb tt tttbtbb rnrfbtn bfbtbtn bf tbtnntf btnb f t b b t t t b t t t t b b b rnr rnr tnr tttb tbttb nntbtbtb ttbt tttbtt n bbb btbb btb tbb btbtbtb bbt bttttt ttt tbb btbtbtb btttt t n n tttbtbtt rnr bbbt bbt tnnn r rrf bnfr nfr ftb bft bbt bt nrtt trr rn rnr nffn tbt bb f nn tbbbbbtttbtbtb bbbbbbt tbttbbt ttbbbtt btbttbb bbttb btbb bbbbtbb bbbbtb bbbbbb bbbbbb tbbtbbtbt t btb btb tft r r n bbb nn ttbbttbb t tbbtbtbtbt b tnbtt tb tttbbt ttbttt ttbtbtb ttt tbtbt btbtb bbtb rnr bt bbttbt ttttbtbbt tbtttbt tbttbbt btbbtbtt tbbb ffffff ttt nbtt bfrrf frrf rnr nrnr tt r r b n bttbtb tbtbt ttbb tttt bbtbtbtbb bb tbbt bb bnr btbt tb tb t trrn brrfrr ttrrfr b t t t t b b t b t b t t t b t t b b t b t t b t b t b b t b t n n f r b t t b t t b b t t t b t t b t b t t b t t t rnr rnr fnffnnn tttb tbt n bb btb bbtbtt nffnnntt ttttttbbb ttbt tbtb bb tt tbtbtb btb nb nrtbt tbttbb t f r nn tbt bb tbbb n r r t t b t b b b b b b t t b t b t b t b t t t b b t b b t b b b b b b t b t t b t t b b t t t b t b t t b t b t b btb btb t r r n r r bttbb ttb btbtbb tbtbt tn btbnrttbt tttbtt tbbt ttbttt tbtbtb ttt tbtbt btbtb t b t t t b t b t t n b b t t b t t t t t t b t t t t b b t b t b t t t b t t b b t b t t b t b t b b t b t t b n b n n f n t t b n t b t t b t t b t t b t t f f f t t t t f f f t t t bbt tnr t bt n btbnr brnfr ttrnf tbtt btbbt rnn rnr b b t t b t t t t t b b t b t t b t t t b t t b b b b t t b t t b b t t b b n r n r t t t tbn nr tt btbt r r brr tftb rn rnr

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Tuesday, March 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B11 rfntbtfr rf ntbf n r f b ffb frrff r ff rr ffrn rr frn rf ntff rfffn n nrf ffnrrr r rf brfr f rfrr f ntb b ff ntrfbffnr n f frn nrfrn nn rfbfr rnt nr nr rf r f f f f r nr fb ntfnf r f n ntrf ntf rfbfbnbn f r rfr rfntnrrf frffb r r rn r fb rfn r frbrb r rf rfr frrb r rfbffr ffrr ffrfrbbf b fbbfr ffr fr fr rf rrntrf frfb f ffr bfb fb r fb r f r r f r b r f f f f rfb nffbnf fr t btr tb r rfntf nt rbfr n rfnn br brf f fr bb t nfrr r frr nr rfn r nfr t bft trfr rb brr n t r bfrf f n t f r r rbfrffbr br bb r r r ntfrnf brrb nfbr rfnf ffr fr ffb fbrf f fbrffb r f r f r f r f f b r r f f f r b r n bbr rrr rfr nt rf fbrnfbf ntrf rtrntnfb f rfrf frbf rrrf nrfbfb b fr r rrf rrbr rnrfntfr rn nf b ffr r rfrf rf ffr r r n r rrf frnff r r nrr rnt ffrb rffn r frtfrn r bfr n br r bb r rbrrfbr br rnt rbbr rf t f rf nt rrfb r rbfr frnt r f n n f b r r f f f r r r b r f f r f r r r r r f f r r r nr r f frrfr r frrntrf r f r r r n ff frtb n rf n f b r r rf r brb r nnt r brntb frffrr b bb f f f r f r f r f r rt fbfr rrr rffrnf rfff rr f r r r f b r f r r f f f f f r f f f r f r r r r r t n t t r r r f n r f r f r f f r f r f t n f f b f f f r f b f r r f r r r f r r f r f r f f r f r r f b f r r f f f r f r f r r f n r b r r r f r f r f r f f f r b f r f r f r f n n n r r f f n n r r f r n r fr rfrnr rnf r t r r f r r r b r r r f f r r t r r f r b f f r r brrfr ffnffrf rrrfbff n f r f n f r b r r f r f f r ffnt fffbfff ff r n r f t f r rffb f fbf nb rrbr nbrbbf fr rff rrr rr r f f n r r r f f frfrrf rfrbfr rrf f f r f b r f rfrrrb frbfr ffr rrrfr ffrrtf brrf frnrr rrfrf rrrf r f f r f rf r r f r f r r r r tnnbf frfrffrf nffrr r f t f r r r r b r r t f f b r f r r b r r f ffbrf tnt f f r b r r r f f f r f f f f f f n r r f f f r f r bfn rrfr ffffr fr f r f n r r b f r f r f r r f r n r n n n r r f f r f nrfr ftfb frf r f f b f r f b f f r b f f f r r r f r b f t f b f b b r f r f r r r r r f r r f r b f r r r r r f r r t r b r n n r r f r r b b f r r f b r n t r f t r f r r r f r r r r r b f r r r f f r n f r t f b f f r r f f r b f r r f f n n b r b f b r r n r f n r r r r r r r b f b f r r r t rfrbb rr rfrrrb fbrrf fbrr nbrff frff rfrrfr ffff rffr fffrf ntfrf rbfff r f f r f f b f f f n r n n n f b f r f r f r r f r tbtr rr f b f f b r r b b b b f r b f r r r f b f r f b r b r b f b f r r f r b r r r r b b f r r f b t r r f r f b r r f f r f r f f f b f tr n f f b f b f r t r r r r r t r f f b n f n f f f f f f n r b f f b f r r rftr rfrr f fff frrf f b f b rr f r r r t r r f r b f r r f f f r r f r r r r r f f r f n n b f r f r f r f r r r r r f n r f n f b f b n r f n f r r f r r r f r r f r r f r n b n r f r f r r b f r r r r n f r f r f fn rr rfr bf bbnr fff rf bfrr r r b rrrtr rrfrfrb frfb fb rfffrr rbffrfrr nb r rrf rr r ffrfr rrrrr r rf

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B12 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, March 4, 2014 rfntrbt rfntnrbntbn nn bnbbr b rfrf fbrfnf fr fr bnn nb brb bb rb nbnnnnbb rrf nf bnr brnfrr ntbf brfn bntnb rn b n bn fb bf nb fnbn bnbntt nrrf f nbbt b rbn n r b b n r n nn tbt tn brb nbr n f tn br bn f rbn f nbtf b bf b bbfbrbr rfnnf nffn nfnb bn f nfrfbrb r fbrrnn nbrf t n nn frfbt tbr nb nn f t f tbt nft t nb nrnfbn nnf f tbnffb fn b n t b b b t b t b f n b b n t b f fbnb rtb fbbbn tbt nnf f nnntrf f bb fb n ff tf t b b b f n b b f t t r b b r r b r b t n t n b b r r r n r n n b b t f b n n n n 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 b r n r f n n b t n n tbb bt b ft 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 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 rtt nbb n nft ttbf b b b r b b b n b n b f b n t t t t t f t t t t f t n b b nbb nbrb b n t b b b t b t b f n b b n t b f fbnb nft ttbf brf ftbn nfnfbrt n n b b 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 bbrn nfnn tbrff t nf tbf nnff ft bfnnb tn n b nbf nbb tnrnb n bf bb f nbr n nbn bbr trrnbf rbtf nbn b b nnbn br f n f r n b frfbt fbbn nr nrb nrnn nb n brnbn nbr brnnbr n nb n frfbt nnf tn nbb f n n b r nnbb nb frbfbft t b rb tf tnf nbr tf b nbrf tbf bf n n nfb br tft fbrfnf n nbr ntn b tnnn nbt rnnnfn b n n r b n n nb rbb ntrfrn b b r f r f b nnnnn f tnnb nbr bb b b tnn r t n rbn f bnnbrnb nnbnnfnbn b nb bf nf f n b nnbr b n b r n r nn nbrt f brf f

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Tuesday, March 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL 1 2 CONVENIENT LOCATIONS Immediate Appointments AvailableBassin Center 1004 N. 14th St., Leesburg, FL 1580 Santa Barbara Blvd., The Villages, FL(Next to Wolfys & McDonalds)Podiatry Institute of Central Florida Your feet are in good hands with Dr. Chan!Traumatology, Sports Medicine, Deformity Correction are his passion. Helping patients compassionately and completely is his goal.Dr. Chan PodiatristDouble Board Certified Orthopedics & Podiatric Medicine Twenty-eight foot bones held together by ligaments and muscles and nourished by an intricate system of neurovasculature, are a fascinating wonder to the uninitiated as well as to the most experienced of doctors. Every patient who walks in affirms the intricacy and vulnerability of this magnificent design.DELIVERING COMPETENT AND PREMIER PODIATRIC CARE WITH COMPASSION. Diabetic Foot Care, Arthritic Disorders, Common Foot & Ankle Problems, Broken Foot, Ankle and Leg, Orthotics, Arch Disorders, Heel Pain, Laceration Trauma, Bone Spurs, Plantar Fascitis, Warts, Ingrown Nails, Hammertoes, Bunions, Corns, Callouses, Fungal Infection.rfr ntrbrtrfnr rbrr brn Welcome Dr. Chanrfffntbt rffrrfrf rYale University rffff rb frfffrffrr fffrrffrff nttfRosalyn Franklin University fffrff ffffr ffWheaton College ffr

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2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, March 4, 2014



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PIG ON THE POND EVENT EXPANDS TO THREE DAYS, A3 DAD IN SHOCK: Police nd teenage daughter with 36-year-old man A3 UKRAINE: Russia sets agenda with diplomacy, threats A6 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Tuesday, March 4, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 63 2 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED B6 COMICS B4 CROSSWORDS B6 DIVERSIONS B4 LEGALS B6 BUSINESS A8 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A11 WORLD A6 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A12. 76 / 60 Clouds and sun. 50 10% OFFAll options with this coupon rffnntb GARY FINEOUT Associated Press TALLAHASSEE Florida legislators re turn to the state Cap itol on Tuesday for a 60-day session that will likely focus on tax cuts, spending and school vouchers, but avoid many of the contentious issues that sparked partisan rancor and erce de bate in the last few years. The tone for the session will likely be set by Gov. Rick Scott, who is expected to ask the Republican-con trolled Legislature to back his election-year agenda of tax cuts and keeping tuition rates at their current levels. Florida lawmakers between now and ear ly May are expected to cover everything from guns to gam bling and whether or not to overhaul the states massive pension system for Fla. lawmakers set to kick off 60-day session Associated Press WASHINGTON The murderer of a Leesburg woman, a man with an IQ as high as 75, may be diagnosed as mentally dis abled and be el igible for help getting a job. But on death row, the state says having an IQ higher than 70 categorical ly means an inmate is not mentally disabled and may be executed. The U.S. Supreme Court barred states from executing men tally disabled inmates in 2002, but until now has left the determi nation of who is men tally disabled to the states. In arguments sched uled Monday before the court, 68-year-old Florida inmate Fred die Lee Hall challenged the states use of a rigid IQ cutoff to determine men tal disability. Florida is among a few states that use a score of 70, as mea sured by IQ tests, as the threshold for con cluding an inmate is not mentally dis abled, even when oth er evidence indicates he is. HALL Court looks at death row inmate with low IQ Gov. Scott will use State of the State speech to stress tax cuts, keeping tuition flat AP FILE PHOTO Florid Gov. Rick Scott speaks to the press during a prelegislative news conference about his biudget proposal. AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com T h e massive over haul of Florida Central Railroad through Lake and Or ange counties could open new opportuni ties here to businesses that crave rail access, economic develop ment ofcials say. The $18.4 million project involves replac ing rail from Apopka to Eustis, through Tav ares, according to the railroads vice presi dent and general man ager, Pete Petree. Were taking out small (33-foot-long) 1920s vintage rail an d installing new contin uous welded rail that is larger, and it comes in pieces 1,600 feet long, Petree said. You can transport heavier cars, larger trains, larger locomo tives. It really provides a good infrastructure for more freight move ments, heavier freight movements, Petree said. In addition to the rail replacements to Eustis, additional work will al low for the reopening of out-of-service lines from Tavares to Mount Dora and from Eustis to Umatilla, according to Petree. The wooden ties on the railway will be re placed between Eus tis and Umatilla, and Tavares and Mount Dora, Petree said. Road crossings are also be ing resurfaced during the project, most of which should be com pleted by April. Well be able to pro vide them service. We wont quite be able to provide them what we would be able to from Eustis to Apopka, Pe tree said. We can get the larger, heavier rail cars in there, but just in smaller quantities. Light at the end of the tunnel Completion of rail project in April could spur business development in Lake County 4 4 91 500 500 429 408 414 414 436 46 44 44 44 46 19 19 50 50 27 441 441 441 17 92 UMATILLA TAVARES WINTER GARDEN ALTAMONTE SPRINGS CLERMONT ORLANDOLAKE COUNTYLAKE COUNTYSEMINOLE COUNTYVOLUSIA COUNTYORANGE COUNTY N TORONTO MOUNT DORA PLYMOUTH EUSTIS 19 RAIL IMPROVEMENTS INITIATIVE The project to improve the Florida Central Railroad line through Orange and Lake counties is a massive undertaking that will require replacing 23,100 crossties, rehabilitating 25 road crossings and repairing various bridges and rights of way. The total cost of the effort is expected to be $11.4 million. WHITNEY WILLARD / STAFF GRAPHIC SOURCE: Lake-Sumter Metropolitan Planning Organization EUSTIS TO UMATILLAReplace crossties, do surfacing and right-of-way improvements. $772,633 (If funding is available) TAVARES TO MOUNT DORAInstall 6,000 crossties, do surfacing, make bridge repairs and right-of-way improvements. $960,831 LAKE COUNTY LINE TO EUSTISInstall continuous welded rail, replace crossties and do surfacing. $7.07 million PLYMOUTH TO LAKE COUNTY LINEInstall continuous welded rail, replace crossties and do surfacing. $4.3 million PLYMOUTH TO ORLANDOImprove 16 major road crossings, cut brush and do surfacing. $637,460 TORONTO TO WINTER GARDENInstall crossties, do surfacing, cut brush, improve 15 road crossings. $534,545 DORA CANAL BRIDGE REPLACEMENT$1.3 million SILVER STAR INDUSTRIAL TRACKInstall continuous welded rail and crossties, do surfacing, improve 10 road crossings. $2.78 million PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL ABOVE, BELOW: Workers with the RJ Corman Railroad Group replace ties for the railroad in Eustis on Feb. 27. SEE COURT | A2 SEE SESSION | A2 SEE RAIL | A4

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, March 4, 2014 BRIDGE HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Tuesday, March 4, 2014: This year you alternate be tween being extremely as sertive and being extremely laid-back. Others are likely to react to this changeability, so try to be understanding. You know how to trigger a part ner or an associate, especial ly when the topic is money. Try to keep the peace. If you are single, you could discov er that someone is trying to change you. You do not want a bond like this; instead, go for one where you will be ac cepted. If you are attached, your sweetie might nd this newfound duality to be a de lightful change. You keep life exciting. TAURUS is easy to talk to. ARIES (March 21-April 19) You might sense that you have an edge, and you do in a key situation. Youll have little tolerance for settling for anything less than what you want. Your temper could erupt at any given moment. By mid-afternoon, youll be come far more poised. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) You could go from be ing somewhat blue or quiet in the morning to being Mr. or Ms. Personality by the af ternoon. Youll express a real sense of direction and draw others in closer. Even some one who does not usually agree with you could emerge. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Use the morning for a key project, when your leverage and ability to draw in others is high. By the afternoon, you might resent being bogged down by what you judge to be insignicant details. Hold your tongue, and keep your own counsel. CANCER (June 21-July 22) You seem to offer a perspec tive that many people do not have. Your feedback is val ued, even if you encounter difculties with a higher-up. This person simply tends to be a bit of a curmudgeon. Re fuse to let this person get to you. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You could be overwhelmed by ev erything that is going on. Your temper could rise as others aggressively seek you out. Screen your calls rath er than blow a fuse. Dealing with work matters might pre occupy your afternoon. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Deal with a partner, associ ate or friend directly. Both of you could be the victim of a misunderstanding. Limit the rhetoric, as you attempt to clear the air. Someone else will appreciate your ability to detach and see the big pic ture. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Though generally youre known as the sign of diplo macy, lately you seem to be specializing in putting your foot in your mouth. Do not let today be another example of this behavior. In the after noon, listen to a loved ones saga. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Dive into work, and clear out as much as possible in the morning. Interpersonal in teractions will take up a large part of the afternoon. Youll enjoy the change of pace. Talk with a loved one about what you want for the two of you. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) You could be frivo lous in the morning and ef cient in the afternoon. You suddenly might realize how much is on your plate and decide to concentrate on what must be done. Create the possibility of working at home, where you can focus. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) You could be more in tune with a child, a new proj ect or a loved one in the af ternoon. To someone close, your change in mood from the morning chilliness that emanated from you will make him or her smile. Share more of your emotional side. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You are likely to speak your mind and cause quite a hullabaloo. By the afternoon, you might wish that you had stayed a little more con tained. Consider what might be the best peace offering or at least an expression of your caring. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Check out a nancial of fer or an investment in the morning. The research that you do could prove to be most worthwhile by the afternoon. A discussion could reveal a lot more about what is being of fered. Fortunately, you will ask the right questions. HOROSCOPES HOW TO REACH US MARCH 3 CASH 3 ............................................... 8-8-2 Afternoon .......................................... 8-9-8 PLAY 4 ............................................. 2-1-7-6 Afternoon ....................................... 0-8-3-7 FLORIDA LOTTERY MARCH 2 FANTASY 5 ........................... 7-18-20-25-35 THE NEWSPAPER OF CHOICE FOR LAKE AND SUMTER COUNTIES SINCE 1875 The Daily Commercial (ISSN 0896-1042) is published daily for $90.74 per year (plus Florida sales tax) by Halifax Media Group at 212 East Main Street, Leesburg, Florida. Periodicals postage is paid at the USPO, Leesburg, FL. POSTMASTER: Send all address changes to The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. All material contained in this edition is property of The Daily Commercial and is protected under the copyright laws of the United States of America. Reproduction is forbidden without written consent from the publisher. Call 352-787-0600 in Lake County or 877-702-0600 in Sumter County 6 a.m. to 10 a.m. Monday through Friday. Call 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. on Satur day and 7 to 10 a.m. on Sunday. Call the Circulation Department 48 hours ahead to stop service. 365-8200 In Sumter County: 877-702-0600 ADVERTISING Retail ................... 365-8200 Classied ............. 314-3278 CIRCULATION Lake Co. ....... 352-787-0600 Sumter Co. ... 877-702-0600 Circulation Billing 787-0600 ACCOUNTING ...... 365-8216 MISSED YOUR NEWSPAPER? REDELIVERY NOT AVAILABLE IN ALTOONA OR SUMTER GOING ON VACATION SUBSCRIPTION INFORMATION: Call 352-787-0600 (Lake Co.) or 877-702-0600 (Sumter Co.) between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. Prepayments for 3 months or more, mail to: Circulation Dept., The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. Billed monthly at the rates shown. The Daily Commercial promptly corrects errors of fact appearing in its pages. If you believe we have made an error, call the news department at 352-365-8250. Home Delivery 3 Mos. Tax Total 6 Mos. Tax Total 1 Yr. Tax Total Daily/Sunday 28.43 1.99 30.42 50.05 3.50 53.56 90.74 6.35 97.09 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUR COMMITMENT TO ACCURACY STAFF INFORMATION MARY MANNING-JACOBS advertising director 352-365-8287 ............... mary.manning-jacobs@dailycommercial.com NEWSROOM CONTACTS TOM MCNIFF executive editor 352-365-8250 ............................... tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.com WHITNEY WILLARD copy desk chief 352-365-8258 .......................... whitney.willard@dailycommercial.com TO REPORT LOCAL NEWS SCOTT CALLAHAN, news editor 352-365-8203 ........................... scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com REPORTERS LIVI STANFORD county government, schools 352-365-8257 .............................. livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com ROXANNE BROWN South Lake County 352-394-2183 ......................... roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com MILLARD IVES police and courts 352-365-8262 ................... millard.ives@dailycommercial.com THERESA CAMPBELL Leesburg and The Villages 352-365-8209 ................. theresa.campbell@dailycommercial.com AUSTIN FULLER business news, Mount Dora, Eustis, Tavares 352-365-8263 ......................... austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Email submissions to letters@dailycommercial.com SPORTS RESULTS Schools or coaches can report game results after 6 p.m. by call ing 352-365-8268, or 352-365-8279. Submissions also can be emailed to sports@dailycommercial.com. FRANK JOLLEY sports editor 352-365-8268 ................................ frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com GOOD FOR YOU AND CELEBRATIONS ANNOUNCEMENTS Email news about your awards and personal or professional mile stones along with a photo, if you desire - to pam.fennimore@ dailycommercial.com. CALENDAR Email upcoming events to pam.fennimore@dailycommercial.com. Simply put, IQ tests are not a perfect mea sure of a persons intel lectual ability, Halls lawyers told the court in written arguments. In nine tests admin istered between 1968 and 2008, Hall scored as low as 60 and as high as 80, with his most re cent scores falling be tween 69 and 74, ac cording to the state. A judge in an earlier phase of the case con cluded Hall had been mentally retarded his entire life. Psychia trists and other medi cal professionals who examined him said he is mentally disabled. As far back as the 1950s, Hall was con sidered mentally re tarded then the commonly accepted term for mental dis ability according to school records sub mitted to the Supreme Court. He was sentenced to death for murdering Karol Hurst, a 21-yearold pregnant wom an who was abducted leaving a Pantry Pride grocery store in Lees burg in 1978. Hall and an accom plice, Mack Rufn, were looking for a car to use in a robbery, when Hall approached Hurst and forced her into their car. Hall drove the car away, with Hurst and Ruf n following in anoth er car. Hurst was driv en to a wooded area, beaten, raped and shot, then the body was dragged further into the woods. Hall also has been convicted of killing a sheriffs deputy and has been imprisoned for the past 35 years. He earlier served a prison term for assault with intent to commit rape and was out on parole when he killed Hurst. Halls guilt is not at issue before the high court. Floridas regulato ry code says individu als with IQs as high as 75 may be diagnosed as mildly intellectual ly disabled, potential ly allowing them to re ceive state aid. The code relies on the Di agnostic and Statisti cal Manual of Mental Disorders, the author itative manual of the American Psychiat ric Association, setting an IQ of 70, plus or mi nus ve, as the upper range of intellectual disability. The range reects something that is true of all standardized testing results are generally reliable, but not 100 percent so, and they are reported along with a margin of error. Psychiatrists and psychologists who are supporting Hall also say that an IQ test alone is insufcient for a diagnosis of mental disability. The groups say theres a consen sus among the mental health professions that an accurate diagno sis also must include evaluating an individ uals ability to function in society, along with nding that the men tal disability began in childhood. But the Florida Su preme Court has ruled that the state law re garding executions and mental disability has no wiggle room if an inmate tests above 70. In defending Halls death sentence, the state says it makes sense to set a differ ent threshold for voca tional services than for criminal justice. Providing treatment to a broader group makes sense, Florida Attorney General Pa mela Jo Bondi said in court papers. But for death row inmates, the risk of overdiag nosis of mental retar dation is particularly pronounced, Bondi said. They have ev ery incentive to secure such a diagnosis, and the risk of malingering is very real, she said. COURT FROM PAGE A1 state workers. While the rst day is usually long on cere mony, the Florida Sen ate plans to pass bills in tended to crack down on sex offenders. The main goal of the proposed laws will be to strengthen the Jimmy Ryce Act, which allows for the civil com mitment of sexual preda tors once they nish their prison terms. Still legislators may wind up pushing off some items to avoid contro versies that could harm Scotts bid for re-election. Scott, who had never run for ofce before 2010, is seeking a second term though battling consis tently low poll numbers. Scott has yet to weigh in publicly this year on whether he favors any of the gambling proposals under consideration, or if he is willing to back a push by legislative lead ers to limiting the type of retirement benets that future public employees can receive. House Speaker Will Weatherford said he was comfortable with Scotts cautious approach. Scott will use his speech to press for more than $500 million in tax and fee cuts hes seeking this year. The governor wants to roll back auto registration fees that were increased back in 2009. He is also seeking a break in taxes charged on commercial rents and he wants to expand the states existing back-toschool sales tax holiday. As I tell the hard-work ing people of Florida as I travel our state: We want you to keep more of the money you earn. Be cause its your money, reads one excerpt from his speech. The governor also wants to keep college tu ition rates at again this year. Scott vetoed a pro posed tuition hike in 2013 and his ofce tried unsuccessfully to get uni versities to ignore a pro vision in state law that re quires tuition to go up by the rate of ination. Scott in his speech will ask legislators to re peal laws that allow uni versities to raise tuition above rates set by legis lators. Legislative leaders have said they are willing to roll back the rate from the current 15 percent to 6 percent. Scott will say that un doing the tuition laws is another way we can keep higher education afford able and accessible. Weatherford acknowl edged that legislators need to get tuition rates under control but he defended the idea of let ting universities have some exibility to raise tuition rates without leg islative approval. The nal day before the session started included scores of fundraisers by legislators who will not be able to collect checks once the session. It also included activist groups holding rallies to stress their priorities. Several hundred people participated in a Moral Monday event modeled after similar protests in North Carolina. House Democrat ic Leader Perry Thur ston said the idea was to shine a light on issues that matter but have been ignored by Repub licans. Some of the is sues cited by those at the NAACP sponsored event included expansion of the states Medicaid pro gram and restoration of voting rights for ex-con victs. Neither is expected to be addressed by legis lators this session. Florida is a really di vided state, Thurston said. So, if we let leaders that only represent a por tion of the state control the agenda, then youve got the wishes of so many Floridians that are going unmet. The Florida chapter of Americans for Prosperi ty, a conservative group aligned with many tea party causes, held its own rally attended by GOP politicians, including by Weatherford. The group is backing Scotts call for tax cuts, as well as the push by legislative lead ers to alter the pension plan for state workers. SESSION FROM PAGE A1 Associated Press WEST PALM BEACH A South Florida wom an who claimed to have psychic powers has been sentenced to 10 years in prison for a multi-mil lion-dollar scam. A Palm Beach Coun ty judge sentenced 62-year-old Rose Marks on Monday. Jurors in September found Marks guilty on 14 fraud-related counts. Prosecutors had been seeking 22 years in prison. Marks and other family members op erated out of store fronts in Fort Lauder dale and New York City. Testimony showed she convinced people that money was the source of evil and that they should give her cash and valuables to be cleansed and returned. Most was not. The Palm Beach Post reports that one vic tim was romance nov elist Jude Deveraux, who testied she gave Marks more than $12 million over 20 years. Several other fami ly members previously pleaded guilty for their involvement in the scam. Florida woman claiming psychic powers gets 10 years Florida is a really divided state. So, if we let leaders that only represent a portion of the state control the agenda, then youve got the wishes of so many Floridians that are going unmet. House Democratic Leader Perry Thurston

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Tuesday, March 4, 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 CLERMONT Annual Teen Battle of the Bands is April 5 The Cooper Memorial Librarys third annual Teen Battle of the Bands will take place from 2 to 5:30 p.m. on April 5. This years battle will be on the outdoor stage at Lake-Sumter State College and includes a rst-place cash prize of $250. Second place will win $125 and third place will take home $75. Band members between the ages of 12 and 18 should call to register at 352-536-2275, or email lpiper@lake line.lib..us before March 15. The rst ve bands to register will compete for cash prizes. CLERMONT AARP Tax-Aide to help residents through April 15 AARP Tax-Aide is a nonprot pro gram that provides free tax prepa ration and counseling to residents through April 15. A person does not have to be a member of AARP or over the age of 55 to get tax assistance. Services will be provided at the Highlander building, 330 3rd St., from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., on Mondays, Tuesdays and Wednesdays. Taxpayers should bring Social Security cards, all tax records and a copy of last years tax return. For information, call 352-243-8249. EUSTIS Public health hero nominations sought The Florida Department of Health in Lake County is seeking nomina tions for the 2014 Hidden Heroes of Public Health awards. The awards will recognize an individual and an organization outside of the Health Department who worked to improve the health and well-being of Lake County residents during 2013 and are part of the departments efforts to bring attention to National Public Health Week, celebrated April 7-13. To nominate an individual or or ganization, a completed nomination form must be submitted to the health department by 5 p.m. on March 21. Nomination forms are available at the Florida Department of Health of ce, 16140 U.S. Highway 441, or on line at www.lakechd.com. For infor mation, call 352-589-6424, ext. 2265. UMATILLA FWC will hold meetings on managing bears The Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission (FWC) will hold two local public meetings and others in the area throughout March to discuss the conservation and management of black bears. The meetings will allow the public to offer input on local bear issues. Interested parties may sign up to be active members of the Central Bear Stakeholder Group. Meetings will be held from 6:30 to 8 p.m. at Olde Mill Stream RV Resort, 1000 N. Central Ave., in Umatilla, on Thursday, and at Howard Middle School cafetorium, 1655 N.W. 10th St., in Ocala, on March 11. For information, go to www. myFWC.com/Bear or call 352-620-7335. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 Staff Report A man vacationing in Orlando was shocked to get a phone call Fri day night from the Lake County Sheriffs Depart ment, saying his 16-yearold daughter thought to be home in Mississippi was in Minneola hav ing an alleged sexual re lationship with a 36-yearold Groveland man. Robert Regan, at 20349 U.S. Highway 27, was charged with traveling to meet a minor for sexu al activity, unlawful sex ual activity with a minor, lewd or lascivious battery and contributing to the delinquency of a minor. A sheriffs deputy pulled over Regans vehicle in Minneola late Friday night because of an improper ly lit license tag and spoke with the 16-year-old, sher iffs spokesman Lt. John Herrell said. Upon speaking with the female, she gave a fake home address and stated that Regan was her uncle, Herrell said. After giving several suspicious and inconsistent expla nations as to what she was doing with Regan, the deputy was able to determine that the female was actual ly from Mississippi, at which point he began to attempt to contact her par ents. The father, who told the deputy he was vaca tioning in Orlando and thought his daughter was back home in Mississip pi, immediately came to Minneola to pick her up. The juvenile victim then admitted to the dep uty and her father that she met Regan online and that he had picked her up about a week ago at her home in Mississippi, Herrell said. After spend ing time in Pensac ola, they made their way to Lake Coun ty, where they have been staying at the Palace Hotel in Clermont. The juvenile described having sexual activi ty with Regan on numer ous occasions while at the Palace Hotel, Herrell said. Regan, a dump truck driver, was booked in to the Lake County Deten tion Center with no bond. Father gets shocking telephone call REGAN Staff Report When a beagle/walk er hound mix arrived to Lake County Animal Ser vices already going into labor last week, staff members jumped into ac tion to save the dog and her unborn puppies. The mother was emaci ated, anemic and in labor when a resident in Uma tilla heard her distressed cries, county public infor mation ofcer Elisha Pap pacoda said in a press re lease. Animal Services ofcers located the ani mal and rushed her into the shelter, where veteri narian Dr. Julie-Anne Cor da assessed her condition. Due to her weak ened state, the dog now named Henrietta was unable to birth all of her puppies natural ly, so Corda and Animal Services staff members quickly performed an emergency C-section, in between an already full surgery schedule, to save Henriettas life. Because of Henriettas TAVARES Emergency animal shelter C-section saves five puppies PHOTO COURTESY OF WHITNEY LUCKHART This photo shows one of ve puppies delivered by Lake County Animal Services staff after ofcers rescued their ailing mother. ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writer roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com T he man who founded and built the popular Arabian Nights din ner theater eques trian show in Kis simmee has sold six of the 16 horses that performed at the show before it closed. Mark Miller, who was raised around horses and learned all about the Al-Mar ah Arabian breed from his moth er, Ruth Bazy Mc Cormick Tankersley, called it a once-in-alifetime opportunity to acquire one of the highly trained show horses. Al-Marah spokes woman Eileen Da ley said about 80 or 90 people showed up for the sale Saturday, and six of the hors es found new homes. Prices ranged from $2,500 to $20,000. The six that sold are Ofcer, a grey Ara bian gelding; Dark Storm, a black Ara bian stallion; Luckys Queen, a half-Grey, half-Arabian Irish draft mare; Shift Work, a Grey Anglo Arabian gelding; Son ny, an 11-year-old Percheron gelding and Regency Royal, a 5-year-old Belgian gelding. A couple of sales are still pending. A lot of people came to check us out, and we were pleased that six of our horses were able to nd new homes, Daley said. Millers ranch is on 80 acres off Lakeshore Drive overlooking Lit tle Lake Nellie and Lake Nellie. Its name, Al-Marah, a word from the Budeon tribe that means an oa sis, is synonymous with the Tucson, Ariz., ranch Millers mother ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writer roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com Pig on the Pond, south Lakes main fundraising event for local educational programs and scholar ships for college-bound students, is being expanded this weekend from two days to three. A new Sunday lineup will in clude several musical performanc es and this years No Duck Left Be hind rubber ducky race, where one Lake County child will win a $5,000 scholarship. At the event this year, we have the rubber ducky race, which is wonderful because of the scholar ship that will be given away. Plus, well be showcasing a variety of musicians; it will be a celebration of music, event coordinator Cher yl Fishel said. The event kicks off at 5 p.m. Fri day with The Great Chili Challenge, a competition featuring a variety of chili, music by T. Scott Walker and Clemons Road, a midway carnival, craft show, boat show and more. It continues at 8 a.m. Satur day with the 5K Rib Run/Walk for Education, sponsored by First Green Bank. Pig on the Pond For the Kids then ofcially opens at 10 a.m., featuring lots of barbecue and a sanctioned barbecue com petition, the midway, a Kids Zone, dessert bake-off competition and the annual Cub Scout Pinewood Derby Race, scheduled from noon to 1:30 p.m. Saturday will also include lots of food, live entertainment featur ing Liquid Jade, a variety of local performers and of course the re works, Fishel said. The musical lineup, beginning 11 a.m. Sunday, will feature Jor dan Anderson, a former Clermont resident and Nashvilles newest CLERMONT Pig on the Pond grows to three days SEE PIG | A4 SEE PUPPIES | A4 CLERMONT Ranch sold six Arabian Nights show horses PHOTOS BY ROXANNE BROWN / DAILY COMMERCIAL ABOVE, BELOW: Al-Marah Ranch owner Mark Miller pets one of the Arabians for sale Saturday at his Clermont farm. SEE HORSES | A4

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, March 4, 2014 LEGAL NOTICEThe City Council of the City of Clermont will consider the enactment of the following proposed Ordinance at the regularly scheduled meeting to be held Tuesday March 25, 2014 at 7:00 P.M. at City Hall located at 685 West Montrose Street. All interested parties will be given an opportunity to express their views on this matter. ORDINANCE NO. 2014-02 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF CLERMONT, LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA, PROVIDING FOR THE ANNEXATION OF A CERTAIN PARCEL OF LAND CONTIGUOUS TO THE PRESENT CITY BOUNDARIES; PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE; SEVERABILITY; RECORDING, AND PUBLICATION. LOCATION: Vacant property (Alt. Key 1017653) west of Citrus Tower Boulevard; south of Hooks Street LEGAL DESCRIPTION: Tract 48, in Section 29, Township 22 South, Range 26 East, in Lake Highlands Company, According to the plat thereof, as recorded in PB 2, PG 25, of the Public Records of Lake County, Florida. Less the following parcel: That part of Tract 48, according to the plat of Lake Highlands Company subdivision of Section 29, as recorded in PB 2, PG 25, of the public records of Lake County, Florida, lying in the southeast of Section 29, Township 22 South, Range 26 East, Lake County, Florida, described as follows: Commence at the east corner of said Section 29; thence run south 00 degrees 15 east along the east line of said southeast of Section 29 for a distance of 662.64 feet to the north line of the southeast of the northeast of said southeast of section 29; thence run north 88 degrees 50 west along said north line for a distance of 15.00 feet to the west line of the east 15.00 feet of said southeast of the northeast of the southeast for the point of beginning; thence continue north 88 degrees 50 west along said north line for a distance of 70.02 feet; thence run south 00 degrees 15 east for a distance of 647.72 feet to the north line of the south 15.00 feet of said southeast of the northeast of the southeast ; thence run south 88 degrees 53 east along said north line for a distance of 70.02 feet to the aforesaid west line of the east 15.00 feet of the southeast of the northeast of the southeast ; thence run north 00 degrees 15 west along said west line for a distance of 647.65 feet to the point of beginning. Containing 8.53 acres, more or less See Map Below This ordinance is available for public inspection in the ofce of the City Clerk, 685 W. Montrose Street, Monday through Friday between the hours of 8:00 A.M. and 5:00 P.M. Please be advised that, under State law, if you should decide to appeal a decision made with respect to this matter, you will need a record of the proceedings, and may need to ensure that a verbatim record is made. Tracy Ackroyd, MMC City Clerk 238960-March 4 & 11, 2014 DEATH NOTICES Delbert Ray Bauknight Delbert Ray Bauknight, 87, of Grov eland, FL, died Sat urday, February 22, 2014. Coleman Funer al Home. Henry Littles Henry Littles, 62, of Coleman, died Sat urday, March 1, 2014. Rocker-Cusack Mortu ary, Leesburg. Robert E. Olmstead Robert E. Olmstead, 82, of Mount Dora, died Sunday, March 2, 2014. Steverson, Hamlin & Hilbish Funerals and Cremations. IN MEMORY country sweetheart; the Down Brothers, who perform classic rock throughout the Orlan do area; HayFire, a lo cally renowned band with a Southern-tinged sound and the Abbey Four Band, a Beatles tribute band known for involving the audience in their performances. Everyone who has seen the Abbey Four Band in person says they are great, Fishel said. They incorpo rate the music and cos tumes from three dif ferent Beatles eras, and we are glad to have them this year. Robinsons Racing Pigs will perform at various times through out the entire weekend, according to event or ganizers. Since the event rst began in 1998, near ly $700,000 has been raised for education programs and scholar ships. The event takes place at Waterfront Park. Since there is no onsite parking at Water front Park, and down town parking is for customers using busi nesses there, a free shuttle service is avail able at the following locations: Clermont Middle School, 301 East Ave.; Clermont Park and Ride on U.S. Highway 27 north, just south of U.S. Highway 50; First United Meth odist Church, at the corner of Broome and 8th Streets and the Cit rus Tower Profession al Center, located at the corner of US 27 and Hunt Street (one block south of the Cit rus Tower). Shuttles will run con tinuously from 4 p.m. to 10:30 p.m. on Fri day, from 8 a.m. to 10:30 p.m. on Saturday and from 10:30 a.m. to 6:30 p.m. on Sunday. The main entrance to Waterfront Park will be closed and will be re stricted to emergency vehicles and handicap parking. Event organizers are stressing there is no parking in residential areas surrounding the Waterfront Park. The no-parking ar eas will be enforced and vehicles will be towed at the owners expense, an event or ganizer said. For information, go to www.pigonthepond. org. PIG FROM PAGE A3 SUBMITTED PHOTO Robinsons Racing Pigs will perform at various times throughout the weekend during Pig on the Pond, according to event organizers. condition, she also couldnt nurse the pups, Pappacoda said. Animal Services vol unteer and photogra pher Whitney Luck hart stepped in to foster and care for the new family through the night. Corda reached out to South Lake Animal League (SLAL), which has had many suc cesses with orphaned puppies, to stand vig il. SLAL volunteer Jo anna Block has since taken over care of the ve newborn pup pies, while Luckhart, having fallen in love with Henrietta, will continue fostering the mother, Pappaco da said. Kudos to our staff at Lake County Ani mal Services for go ing the extra mile to save this mom and her puppies, and for working with one of our animal rescue partners to step in to take care of this new family, said Brian Sheahan, director of Lake Countys Com munity Safety and Compliance Depart ment. These are some of the challenges our staff faces daily, and I am so proud of their work in saving the lives of animals. To nd out more about Lake Coun ty Animal Services, or to donate funds to help with opera tions at the shelter, go to www.lakecoun ty.gov/adopt, vis it the shelter at 28123 County Road 561, Ta vares, or call 352-3439688. For informa tion on SLAL, go to http://slal.org. PUPPIES FROM PAGE A3 ran. Miller has about nine national champi on horses in Clermont, in addition to the 16 that came from Arabi an Nights. Miller said while he personally loves the horses, he is keep ing only a couple from the show to use on his ranch as teachers. The rest are not from the core herd his family has bred since the 1940s. While Arabi an Nights is closed, Al-Marah Ranch stays busy. The facility offers riding lessons, training lessons and boarding. Patrons can also book special events, complete with pony or horse rides, including birthday parties, wed dings and family re unions on the 80-acre grounds. Miller said arrange ments can be made for special entranc es, rides into cere monies and themed events during ceremo nies or parties. Many of the props original ly used in the Arabian Nights shows like covered carriages that can transport a bride and bridesmaids, or a chariot that a groom can ride are now available at the ranch. If people want a show, we can give them a show, Miller said. HORSES FROM PAGE A3 The line from Mount Dora to Tavares has been out of service for more than four years, while the line from Eu stis to Umatilla has been out since the late 1990s, according to Pe tree. The line from Mount Dora to Sorrento will remain out of service as the local govern ments saw no need for it and will try with a separate project to turn it into a trail, ac cording to Petree. Robert Chandler, di rector of economic de velopment and tour ism for Lake County, said as property with rail access becomes scarce across the state, the work could be a major boon to busi ness here. For us to now be adding back some sup ply, the demand is there, Chandler said. On the other side, youve got demand go ing up for rail-oriented freight, and the supply is going down in Flor ida. So, thats kind of a sweet spot for us. Chandler said his of ce is getting leads from businesses inter ested in nding prop erties with rail access in Lake County. Its a straight eco nomic development play. Theres times when youve got to invest money to get money back, Chan dler said. What we have to do in Lake County is seek out ways that we can have a competitive advan tage over other areas. He added on a cer tain scale, shipping by train is cheaper than shipping by road. According to Chan dler, of Lake Countys main industrial parks, only the Eustis Com merce Park and the Southridge Industri al Park south of Tav ares have rail access. But with vacant acre age along the line, new developments could come in. For the industri al parks, its certainly a huge advantage be cause theyve got ei ther buildings that are sitting vacant in some cases or land that hasnt been developed, and this just gives them one more amen ity to offer to a poten tial business, Chan dler said. U.S. Rep. Daniel Webster also said infra structure is important for business. Everybodys got these ideas about whats the rst thing a business looks at, Webster said. Its (go ing to) be infrastruc ture. You have to have transportation infra structure unless the business is some sort of isolated business that doesnt need to move any product, and thats pretty rare. Petree added the rail could also help reduce trafc. If you can get 300 trucks on one train, thats 300 trucks that are not traveling up and down 441, Petree said. Of the $18.4 mil lion cost for the proj ect, $13.8 million came from a state grant, $2.2 million came from a federal grant and the remainder came from Florida Central Rail road and local govern ments, including Lake and Orange counties, Tavares, Eustis, Mount Dora, Apopka, Or lando, Winter Garden and Ocoee, according to T.J. Fish, the exec utive director for the Lake-Sumter Metro politan Planning Orga nization. Petree said it was the best public-pri vate partner project he had ever been involved with. Webster also praised the local governments coming together. Ive found the Cen tral Florida area is a partnership dream. Cities work togeth er, Webster said. If you go other plac es you hear these hor ror stories of the cities and counties that cant get along; they cant get their act togeth er. I would say this is a picture of cities get ting their act together and actually stepping up to the plate and do ing something good for the whole community, not just their own city limits. He added he be lieved projects like this should originate lo cally. While the project has been in the making for more than two years, construction work be gan this past Novem ber and the majority of it is expected to be done by April, accord ing to Petree. He added there will be some mi nor work and cleanup after April. The installation of the larger rails could also eventually allow for passenger rail ser vice from Eustis to tie in with SunRail in Or lando, according to Pe tree. This provides the type of rail that you will need to make that happen, Petree said. FDOT, along with the Lake MPO and the cities and coun ties, are currently go ing through a study to look at the feasibility of that. Tavares has annexed property in hopes of creating a 1,200-acre Cargo-Oriented De velopment near the southwest corner of Lake Dora that could have places for private rail cars to stay, train engine and rail car re pair and support areas. It could also feature warehouse and man ufacturing space, ac cording to the Florida Department of Trans portation. Webster added he would eventually like to see a rail system to connect to Gaines ville that would come through Leesburg. I would like to have a rail system...to go far ther north with that leg, up through Lees burg, and then all the way to Gainesville at some point in time, Webster said. Established in 1986, the Florida Central Railroad has 68 miles of track, according to the companys web site. It was expanded in 1990 by Pinsly Railroad Company. RAIL FROM PAGE A1 WITH US. EVERYTHING www .dailycommer cial.com 352-365-8200

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Tuesday, March 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 CROWNS$399Each(3 or more per visit) D2751/Reg $599 ea. Porcelain on non Precious metal DENTURES$749EachD05110 or D05120DENTAL SAVINGSThe patient and any other person responsible for payment has the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for payment for any other services, examination which is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the discounted fee or reduced fee service or treatment. Fees may vary due to complexity of case. This discount does not apply to those patients with dental plans. Fees are minimal. PRICES ARE SUBJECT TO CHANGE. LEESBURG MT. DORASunrise DentalTri-DentalConsultation and Second Opinion No Charge! NEW PATIENT SPECIAL COMPLETE SET OF X-RAYS (D0210) CLEANING BY HYGIENIST (D110) EXAMINATION BY DOCTOR (D0150) SECOND OPINION$49Reg. $155(IN ABSENCE OF GUM DISEASE) JULIE PACE AP White House Correspondent WASHINGTON Seeking to salvage an elusive Middle East peace plan, President Barack Obama pressed Israeli Prime Minis ter Benjamin Netanya hu Monday to make the tough decisions needed to move for ward on talks with the Palestinians. But facing a U.S.-im posed April deadline, the Israeli leader declared pessimistically that, Is rael has been doing its part and, I regret to say, the Palestinians have not. Netanyahus com ments underscored the slim prospects of reach ing an agreement to the long-running conict, despite a robust effort led by Secretary of State John Kerry. Obama and Net anyahu spoke before an Oval Ofce meeting on a snowy Monday in Washington. The meet ing marked a more di rect foray into the peace negotiations by Obama, who will also meet at the White House later this month with Pales tinian Authority Presi dent Mahmoud Abbas. It is still possible to create two states, a Jew ish state of Israel and a state of Palestine, with people living side by side in peace and se curity, Obama said. But its difcult. It re quires compromise on all sides. While the relation ship between Obama and Netanyahu has im proved after early ten sions, the two leaders still grapple with deep differences, particular ly on Iran. Israel sees Irans nuclear program as an existential threat and fears Tehran is us ing U.S.-led negotia tions to stall while it builds a bomb. Obama, seeking to reassure Netanyahu, afrmed his absolute commitment that Iran does not acquire a nu clear weapon. Netanyahu insisted Monday that Iran must suspend all uranium enrichment, though any nal deal between the international com munity and Iran would likely leave the Islam ic republic with a small enrichment capacity. No country has a greater stake in this, said Netanyahu, who is in Washington to speak at the annual meeting of AIPAC, the largest pro-Israel lobby. Obama, who has twice addressed the conference, is not speaking this year, though Kerry was scheduled to speak Monday night. In excerpts released ahead of his speech, Kerry outlined what he called the endgame in the peace negotia tions. He said a peace deal must include se curity arrangements that leave Israel more secure, mutual recog nition of states for the Jewish and Palestin ian people, an end to all conict, a just solu tion for Palestinian ref ugees, and an resolu tion that nally allows Jerusalem to live up to its name as the city of peace. Kerry has made near ly a dozen trips to the region over the past year and is seeking to get both sides to sign a framework by the end of April that would serve as a guide for ne gotiations on a perma nent solution to the conict between the Is raelis and Palestinians. The framework aims to address the core issues in the dispute, includ ing borders between Israel and a future Palestine, the fate of Palestinian refugees and the status of the holy city of Jerusalem. Obama: Tough choices nearing in Israeli-Palestinian peace talks PABLO MARTINEZ MONSIVAIS / AP President Barack Obama and Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu shake hands during their meeting in the Oval Ofce of the White House in Washington, on Monday. MARCY GORDON and MARTHA MENDOZA Associated Press WASHINGTON When Apple, Google, Microsoft and oth er tech giants united in outrage last sum mer over the Nation al Security Agencys unfettered spying, telecommunications giants such as AT&T, Verizon and Sprint whose customers are also the targets of se cret government spy ing remained no ticeably mum. But now the phone companies are speak ing up. In closed-door meetings with policy makers they are tak ing a less accommo dating stance with government and rat tling the historical ly tight bond between telecom and the sur veillance community. Its been extremely unusual for telecoms to resist any requests from the government, says software engineer Zaki Manian of Palo Alto, who advocates against mass govern ment surveillance. The telecom com panies have a long history of providing raw data dumps to the government and typically taking some money in return and calling it a day, Ma nian says. Technology compa nies typically comply with requests for infor mation about individ ual users but resist de mands for bulk data. But telecommunica tions companies share a connection with gov ernment unlike that of any other industry. The central pillar of Obamas plan to overhaul the surveil lance programs calls for shifting storage of Americans phone data from the govern ment to telecom com panies or an indepen dent third party. But telecoms dont want that job. Telecoms push back on proposed NSA plan AP FILE PHOTO House Budget Committee Chairman Rep. Paul Ryan, R-Wis. listens on Capitol Hill in Washington. ANDREW TAYLOR Associated Press WASHINGTON Striving for unity among Democrats rather than compromise with Re publicans, President Barack Obama will un veil an election-year budget on Tuesday that drops earlier propos als to cut future Social Security benets and seeks new money for infrastructure, educa tion and job training. But Obamas almost $4 trillion budget plan is likely to have a short shelf life. It comes just three months after Congress and the White House agreed to a twoyear, bipartisan budget pact that has already set the parameters for this election years budget work. Democrats con trolling the Senate have already announced they wont advance a budget this year and will instead skip ahead to the annual appro priations bills for 2015, relying on new spend ing caps set by De cembers budget deal that provide $56 billion less than what Obama wants in 2015. Obama would divide the extra money equally between the Pentagon and domestic initia tives like boosting man ufacturing hubs, job training and preschool programs and cut ting energy waste. Re publicans are likely to balk at the idea, which would be paid for by curbing special inter est tax breaks and mak ing spending cuts else where in the budget. Obama has also an nounced a four-year, $302 billion plan to boost spending on highways, rail projects and mass transit. Half of the initiative would be nanced through cor porate taxes. Funding for highway and mass transit projects expires at the end of Septem ber, and theres bipar tisan interest in nding a supplemental fund ing stream to augment stagnant revenues from the $18.4 cents-per-gal lon gasoline tax. Obamas budget ar rives after a tumultu ous year that began with Obama muscling through a 10-year $600 billion-plus tax in crease on upper-brack et earners. Republicans are sure to brush aside most of Obamas new initia tives. Ryan released a re port Monday criticizing many federal anti-pov erty programs, saying they should be rede signed to better help the poor escape poverty. Obamas 2015 budget appeals to Democrats

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, March 4, 2014 CANADIAN MEDSSave up to 80%on Your Meds Prices352-633-3301Call for a FREE quote today. WE MATCH LOCAL COMPETITIONWe ship anywhere in the USA. COUPON$10.00 OFFInitial Purchase of $100.00 or More Mission Inn Resort & Club KIEV, Ukraine Rus sian troops said to be 16,000 strong tightened their stranglehold on Ukraines Crimean Pen insula Monday, open ly defying the U.S. and the European Union and rattling world cap itals and stock markets. The West struggled to nd a way to get Russia to back down, but with little beyond already threatened diplomat ic and economic sanc tions, global markets fell sharply over the pros pect of violent upheav al in the heart of Europe. For its part, Moscow reiterated its price for ending the crisis: resto ration of a deal reached with the opposition less than two weeks ago to form a nation al unity government in Kiev that represents pro-Russian as well as Ukrainian interests, with new elections to be held by December. Ukraine, meanwhile, accused Russia of pira cy for blocking two of the besieged countrys warships and ordering them to surrender or be seized. The U.S. originally es timated that 6,000 Rus sian troops were dis patched to Crimea, but Ukraines mission to the United Nations said Monday that 16,000 had been deployed. That stoked fears that the Kremlin might car ry out more land grabs in pro-Russian eastern Ukraine. U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry was headed to Kiev in an expression of support for Ukraines sovereign ty, and the EU threat ened a raft of punitive measures as it called an emergency summit for Thursday. The Pen tagon said it was sus pending exercises and other activities with the Russian military. But it was Russia that appeared to be driving the agenda. Foreign Minister Sergey Lavrov said at a U.N. Human Rights Council session in Ge neva that Ukraine should return to an agreement signed last month by pro-Russian President Viktor Yanu kovych but not Mos cow to hold early elections and surren der some powers. Ya nukovych ed the country after sealing the pact with the oppo sition and foreign min isters of France, Ger many and Poland. Instead of a prom ised national unity gov ernment, Lavrov said of the edgling new ad ministration in Kiev, a government of the vic tors has been created. The latest ashpoint came when Ukrainian authorities said Rus sian troops had issued an ultimatum for two of the besieged coun trys warships to sur render or be seized. I call on the lead ership of the Rus sian Federation. Stop the aggression, stop the provocations, stop the piracy! These are crimes, and you will be called to account for them, said acting Ukrainian President Oleksandr Turchynov. The commanders and crews are ready to defend their ships. They are defending Ukraine, Turchynov said in a televised ad dress to the nation after a military spokesman said Ukraines corvette Ternopil and com mand ship Slavutych were being blocked by four Russian navy ships in the Crimean port of Sevastopol. Vladimir Anikin, a Russian defense min istry spokesman, dis missed the accusation as nonsense but re fused to elaborate. In Washington, the State Department warned of a dangerous escalation and said the U.S. would hold Mos cow directly account able for any threat to Ukraines navy. Russia is on the wrong side of history in Ukraine, President Barack Obama said, adding that continued military action would be a costly proposition for Russia. Speaking to reporters in the Oval Ofce, Obama said the U.S. was consider ing economic and dip lomatic options that will isolate Russia, and called on Congress to work on an aid package for Ukraine. Still, it was not clear what the West could do to make Russia retreat. The clearest weapon at the disposal of the U.S. and the EU appeared to be economic sanctions that would freeze Rus sian assets and pull the plug on multibillion dollar deals with Rus sia. Late Monday, the EU threatened to freeze visa liberalization and economic cooperation talks and boycott the G-8 summit in Russia later this year. Russia sets Ukraine agenda with diplomacy, threats MIKHAIL KLIMENTYEV / AP Russian President Vladimir Putin, center, and Defense Minister Sergei Shoigu, left, and the commander of the Western Military District Anatoly Sidorov, right, walk upon arrival to watch military exercise near St.Petersburg, Russia, on Monday. DARKO VOJINOVIC / AP A Ukrainian soldier stands guard at the gate of a military base in the port of Kerch, Ukraine, on Monday. GERALD IMRAY and CHRISTOPHER TORCHIA Associated Press PRETORIA, South Af rica Bang ... bang, bang, bang. The murder trial of Oscar Pistorius opened Monday in South Afri ca with testimony from a neighbor who de scribed the sound of what she said were four gunshots and recalled the blood-curdling screams of a woman who prosecutors say was the girlfriend slain by the onetime star athlete in his home. Its the most helpless feeling Ive ever had in my life, university lec turer Michelle Burger said of listening to the screams. I knew some thing terrible was hap pening in that house. The 27-year-old dou ble-amputee runner, whose stature peak ed at the 2012 Lon don Olympics and then plummeted when he shot model and tele vision personality Re eva Steenkamp in the pre-dawn hours of Val entines Day last year, stood in the dock in a dark gray suit and black tie, writing in a pad and sometimes passing notes to defense law yers. At one point, he smiled at a person sit ting behind him. Steen kamps mother, June, sat near Pistorius but there was no commu nication between them. The proceedings were broadcast on television, though Burger was not shown at her own re quest, and millions of people around the world followed a trial where the heady mix of a ce lebrity defendant and shocking allegations has drawn comparisons to the O.J. Simpson case two decades ago. Prosecutors allege that Pistorius, who has been free on bail, shot Steenkamp after an ar gument. Witness at Pistorius trial recalls hearing screams

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Tuesday, March 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 352-253-0059Visitpetlodgeandspa.comIn Leesburg, next to Home DepotDiscover why pet owners trust us for their boarding, day care and grooming needs. Your Miracle Donation will change someones lifeMIRACULOUSTHRIFTSTORE2891 US Hwy. 441/27352-315-0002 Donations are being acceptedVOLUNTEERS ARE ENCOURAGED TO APPLY GOD CAF Breakfast & LunchSoups Salads Wraps QuicheAMAZING HOLY CHEESECAKE!A Holy Spirit filled caf serving FAITH, HOPE & LOVE Any donations over and above the cost of the food we serve goes to the ministries we support in the local area.300 W. Main St., Leesburg728-5700 BEYOND CARPET CLEANINGCARPET | TILE & GROUT | HARDWOOD UPHOLSTERY | AIR DUCT728-1668stanleysteemer.comServing All of Lake & Sumter Counties Trained TechniciansInsuredDrug FreeFurniture MovedUniformedPre-SprayPre-Vacuumed REBECCA SANTANA and ZARAR KHAN Associated Press ISLAMABAD Gun men stormed Pakistans main court complex in Islamabad on Monday, cutting down eeing lawyers before blowing themselves up in a ram page that killed 11 peo ple. It was the worst ter ror attack in years in the capital, which has largely been spared the violence raging in many parts of the country. The bloodshed un dermined the govern ments efforts to ne gotiate a peace deal with the main militant group, the Pakistani Taliban, just days after the organization an nounced a one-month cease-re for the talks. The Pakistani Taliban denied responsibility for the attack. But the violence underscored the difculty of nego tiations when numer ous militant groups are operating in Pakistan. And it raised questions of whether the Taliban can control some of their factions that may oppose talks. The attack stunned the capital, a normally quiet city of wide, treelined boulevards that is home to diplomats, gen erals, aid workers and government ofcials. It was the deadliest at tack in Islamabad since a 2008 truck bombing at the Marriott Hotel killed 54 people. In an assault that lasted roughly 20 min utes, gunmen swarmed through the narrow al leys between the com plexs buildings, hurling grenades and ring au tomatic weapons wild ly, witnesses said. Gun men broke through a door to one judges chambers and shot him to death, while oth er victims were mowed down in the cafeteria. One lawyer, Momin Ali, described it as a scene from hell, with at torneys and judges ee ing for their lives amid explosions and gunre. My colleague was shot, and there was no one to help him. When I reached him, he was bleeding and crying for help, he said. In the confusion af terward, it was un clear how many attack ers were involved and whether any escaped. At least two were sui cide bombers who rushed in, threw hand grenades and start ed shooting, then det onated the explosives on their bodies, said Is lamabad Police Chief Sikander Hayat. One blew himself up out side the ofce of the lawyers union presi dent, the other outside a judges ofce, he said. Lawyer Murad Ali said he saw several at tackers brandishing automatic weapons head toward a court room and shoot a fe male lawyer. Alis hands were splattered with blood from helping re move four of the dead. Another lawyer, Sardar Gul Nawaz, said the attackers had short beards and wore shal war kameez, a tradi tional Pakistani out t of baggy pants and a long tunic. Police Inspector Kha lid Mahmood Awan said the two suicide bombers were the only attackers. Awan, chief of the Margala police station near the court complex, said that the two carried out their shooting rampage, then, after an exchange of re with police, blew themselves up. Police searched the compound afterward and found no oth er gunmen. But others put the number higher. One intelligence of cial, after examin ing the scene, said the attackers operated in three groups of four each. When the job was done, the survivors es caped in three waiting vehicles, he said. He spoke on condition of anonymity because he was not authorized to talk to the media. Police ofcial Jamil Hashmi put the num ber of attackers at six to eight, and numerous witnesses spoke of see ing more than two. The dead included one judge, three law yers and a policeman, said Dr. Ayesha Es sani, spokeswoman for the hospital where the dead and wounded were taken. She said 29 people were wounded. A little-known group identifying itself as Ah rar-ul-Hind claimed responsibility in a telephone call to an As sociated Press report er. A spokesman for the group, Assad Mansour, said it was not part of the Pakistani Taliban, nor bound by their cease-re. There was no way to independently verify their claim. Gunmen, bombers kill 11 in Pakistan capital B.K. BANGASH / AP Pakistani police ofcers look for evidences at the site of a suicide attack in a court complex, Monday, in Islamabad, Pakistan. MUHAMMED MUHEISEN / AP A Pakistani woman comforts a woman grieving outside a hospitals morgue, where the bodies of victims of a twin suicide bombing are, in Islamabad, Pakistan, on Monday.

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, March 4, 2014 Business austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 16,168.03 -153.68 NASDAQ 4,277.30 -30.82 S&P 500 1,845.73 -13.72 GOLD 1,350.30 +28.70 SILVER 21.48 +0.244 CRUDE OIL 104.92 +2.33 T-NOTE 10-year 2.61 -0.05 www.dailycommercial.com Staff Report Dozens of businesses involved in landscaping, gardening, irrigation, horticulture, fertilization, compost ing, hardscapes and more will be on hand May 3-4 during Lake Countys 3rd Annual Central Florida Land scape & Garden Fair. The free event takes place begin ning at 9 a.m. Saturday and from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. on Sunday at the Lake County Agricultural Center, 1951 Woodlea Rd., Tavares. For the past two years, this fam ily-friendly event has been a big hit with gardeners, offering hands-on workshops and talks from expert speakers, Brooke Mofs, residen tial horticulture agent with the UF/ IFAS Extension in Lake County, said in a press release. We are especially looking forward to having the event again at the Discovery Gardens, which provides the perfect backdrop for this botanical-themed fair. Discovery Gardens is nestled on more than four acres behind the Lake County Agricultural Center and features 20 themed gardens, includ ing a string of lush courtyards and six specially designed childrens gar dens. Special opportunities are being of fered for companies to support this event and increase their visibili ty in the community through spon sorship. Sponsorships are available ranging in cost from $250 for silver level to $750 for platinum level. Vendor and exhibitor booths rang ing from 10 feet by 10 feet to 10 feet by 20 feet. Food vendor spaces are also available. Vendors and sponsors may regis ter at www.lakecounty.gov/garden fair. The deadline to register is April 4. For information, call Tina Chavez at 352-343-9647 or email tchavez@ lakecounty.gov. Vendor registration nears for garden fair JOSH LEDERMAN Associated Press WASHINGTON The Obama admin istration is driving ahead with a dramat ic reduction in sulfur in gasoline and tail pipe emissions, de claring that cleaner air will save thousands of lives per year at little cost to consumers. Public health groups and automakers cheered the new rules, nalized Monday by the Environmen tal Protection Agen cy, with some insist ing they could prove to be President Barack Obamas signature en vironmental accom plishment in his sec ond term. The oil and gas industry, mean while, panned the move, calling it gratu itous and accusing the government of gross ly underestimating the increased cost at the pump. The benets far outweigh the costs, said EPA Adminis trator Gina McCar thy, calling it a win for both consumers and automakers. These standards will reduce pollution, theyll clean the air we breathe and protect the health of American families. In the works for years, the rules require reneries to cut sulfur levels in the gasoline by about two-thirds by 2017. Less sulfur in gasoline makes it easi er for a cars pollution controls to effective ly lter out emissions, resulting in cleaner air, the EPA says. For car manufacturers, strict er limits on tailpipe emissions will require engineering changes so that cars weed out more pollution. The cost to consum ers: Less than a penny per gallon of gas, Mc Carthy said. Obama admin drives ahead with new cleaner gas rule AP FILE PHOTO A tanker truck drives by the Chevron oil renery in Richmond, Calif. STEVE ROTHWELL AP Markets Writer NEW YORK Rus sias military advance into Ukraine rattled global markets Monday. U.S. stocks fell the most in a month and the price of crude oil rose sharply as trad ers feared Russian ex ports could be affected by sanctions. Gold and bond prices rose as in vestors sought safety. The Standard & Poors 500 index had its biggest drop since Feb. 3, follow ing markets in Europe and Asia lower, as Rus sias military tightened its grip on the Crimea region of Ukraine. It was the second time this year the U.S. stock market has been roiled by developments in emerging markets. Stocks slipped in Janu ary as investors worried about slowing growth in China and other emerg ing economies. Now a showdown in Ukraine has grabbed investors attention and stoked fears of a tit-for-tat campaign of economic sanctions between Rus sia and Western powers. The S&P 500 index fell 13.72 points, or 0.7 percent, to 1,845.73, the biggest drop since Feb. 3. The index was down as much as 25 points at one point be fore recouping some of the ground it lost. The Dow Jones indus trial average dropped 153.68 points, or 0.9 percent, to 16,168.03. The Nasdaq composite fell 30.82 points, or 0.7 percent, to 4,277.30. The price of crude following warnings by Washington and other governments that Rus sia, a major oil export er, might face sanctions after it seized control of Ukraines Crimean Pen insula. Russia was the worlds second-largest producer of oil in 2012, accounting for 12.6 per cent of global supplies, according to the Inter national Energy Agency. The prices of crude oil climbed $2.33, or 2.3 percent, to $104.92 a barrel, its highest price of the year. Stocks slide as tensions build in Ukraine CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 101.47 101.81 Euro $1.3768 $1.3823 Pound $1.6719 $1.6757 Swiss franc 0.8813 0.8785 Canadian dollar 1.1095 1.1066 Mexican peso 13.2831 13.2722

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.78e24.95-.53 ACE Ltd2.26e96.42-1.45 ADT Corp.80f30.48-.23 AES Corp.2013.86+.21 AFLAC1.4864.02-.06 AGCO.44f52.21-.27 AGL Res1.96f46.89-.15 AK Steel...6.09-.12 AOL...43.60-.18 AU Optron...3.28-.05 Aarons.0830.50-.23 AbbottLab.88f39.33-.45 AbbVie1.68f50.09-.82 AberFitc.8039.27-.36 AbdAsPac.426.02-.03 Accenture1.74e82.50-.85 Actavis...218.82-2.00 Actuant.0434.36-.70 AMD...3.67-.04 AecomTch...30.94-1.00 Aegon.30e8.62-.33 AerCap...41.82-1.18 Aeropostl...7.13-.21 Aetna.9072.26-.45 AffilMgrs...187.50-.55 Agilent.53f56.71-.22 Agnico g.32m32.53+.41 Agrium g3.0093.42+1.14 AirLease.12f36.56-.39 AirProd2.84120.52-.80 AlaskaAir1.00f86.11-.53 Albemarle1.10f65.74-.25 AlcatelLuc.18e4.17-.11 Alcoa.1211.62-.12 Alere...35.89-.85 AlexREE2.7272.84+.39 AllegTch.7231.33-.45 Allegion n.3253.49-.86 Allergan.20126.32-.68 Allete1.96f50.06-.45 AlliData...278.20-6.91 AlliantTch1.28f138.20+3.41 AlldNevG...5.28+.05 AllisonTrn.4829.79+.01 Allstate1.12f54.05-.21 AlonUSA.24a13.53+.14 AlphaNRs...5.32-.05 AlpAlerMLP1.09e17.43+.02 AltisResid.43e28.22-.36 Altria1.9236.45+.19 Ambev n...7.08-.12 AMCOL.80u46.35+1.97 Ameren1.6040.36-.05 AMovilL.34e19.48+.11 AmAxle...19.63+.30 AmCampus1.4436.93-.01 AEagleOut.5014.19-.34 AEP2.0049.72-.48 AHm4Rnt n.2016.49+.11 AmIntlGrp.50f49.45-.32 AmTower1.16f81.46-.01 AmWtrWks1.1244.15-.69 Ameriprise2.08107.75-1.24 AmeriBrgn.9467.50-.35 Ametek.2452.61-.63 AmiraNatF...17.08-1.18 Amphenol.8087.78-.24 AmpioPhm...7.30+.18 Anadarko.7284.40+.24 AnglogldA.10e17.96+.38 ABInBev3.03e102.12-2.49 Ann Inc...35.23-.42 Annaly1.50e11.25+.07 AnteroRs n...59.49-.85 Anworth.50e5.21+.03 Aon plc.7084.63-.97 Apache1.00f79.86+.57 AptInv1.04f30.40+.51 ApolloGM3.98e31.90-.29 AquaAm s.6124.74-.45 ArcelorMit.2015.19-.47 ArchCoal.04m4.48-.08 ArchDan.96f39.88-.72 ArcosDor.248.86+.07 ArmourRsd.604.31+.02 ArmstrWld...53.44-1.45 ArrowEl...55.04-1.59 AshfordHT.4810.87-.31 Ashland1.3692.88-1.49 AsdEstat.7617.15+.05 Assurant1.0065.14-.49 AssuredG.44f24.49-.06 AstraZen2.80e66.90-.86 AtlPwr g.402.60... 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Stock Footnotes:g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf Late filing with SEC. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferre d. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus st ock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange Better quarter?Wall Street predicts that AeroVironments latest quarterly earnings and revenue improved from the same quarter last year. The drone manufacturer, which is due to report third-quarter financial results today, designs, develops, produces and supports an advanced portfolio of unmanned aircraft systems for the U.S. military and its allies.Turnaround update?RadioShack reports fourth-quarter financial results today. The struggling electronics retailer has been cutting costs, shuffling management and updating its stores and offerings in response to tough competition from online retailers and discount stores. Investors will want to know whether the turnaround plan is reviving the retailers slumping sales.Auto supply bellwetherAutoZone has been adding stores, a move that has helped boost the auto-parts retailers revenue. The company also has been able to drive sales growth at stores open at least a year. The figure is closely watched in the retail business because it excludes potentially distorting results from newly added stores. Did the trend extend into AutoZones fiscal second quarter? Find out today, when the retailer reports its latest quarterly earnings. 2 3 4 $5 4Q Operating EPS 4Q $0.04RSH$2.72 $3.00 Price-earnings ratio: Lost moneybased on past 12 months resultsSource: FactSet est.-$0.16 Source: FactSetPrice-earnings ratio: Lost moneybased on past 12 months results 15 20 25 30 $35 3Q Operating EPS 3Q est.$0.17 $0.19 AVAV$30.72 $22.12 Today 1,600 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 1,900 SONDJF 1,800 1,840 1,880 S&P 500Close: 1,845.73 Change: -13.72 (-0.7%) 10 DAYS 14,500 15,000 15,500 16,000 16,500 17,000 SONDJF 16,000 16,200 16,400 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,168.03 Change: -153.68 (-0.9%) 10 DAYS Advanced1058 Declined2026 New Highs86 New Lows20 Vol. (in mil.)3,357 Pvs. Volume3,793 2,033 2,435 961 1624 70 20NYSE NASDDOW16321.7116071.2516168.03-153.68-0.94%-2.47% DOW Trans.7341.287245.877302.93-45.44-0.62%-1.32% DOW Util.518.77513.24514.19-4.58-0.88%+4.81% NYSE Comp.10358.8110276.1310329.79-96.07-0.92%-0.68% NASDAQ4284.154239.654277.30-30.82-0.72%+2.41% S&P 5001854.111834.441845.73-13.72-0.74%-0.14% S&P 4001372.751357.061366.27-9.06-0.66%+1.77% Wilshire 500019946.8419676.8519810.73-136.11-0.68%+0.53% Russell 20001179.621164.771176.36-6.67-0.56%+1.09%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74139.00 31.86-.07 -0.2ttt-9.4-6.0101.84f Advance Auto Parts AAP75.630129.10 126.28-1.08 -0.8tss+14.1+67.1230.24 Amer Express AXP62.04993.62 89.97-1.31 -1.4tst-0.8+48.3180.92 AutoNation Inc AN40.30954.49 52.65+.01 ...rss+6.0+20.318... Brown & Brown BRO27.76335.13 29.93-.17 -0.6ttt-4.7+1.6200.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83243.43 38.12-.08 -0.2tst-7.7+1.5201.22f Comcast Corp A CMCSA38.75855.28 51.00-.69 -1.3ttt-1.9+31.9200.90f Darden Rest DRI44.78455.25 48.33-2.73 -5.3tst-11.1+15.0182.20 Disney DIS55.00081.59 79.46-1.35 -1.7tss+4.0+49.6220.86f Gen Electric GE21.11628.09 25.12-.35 -1.4tst-10.4+13.2170.88 General Mills GIS45.51653.07 49.86-.17 -0.3tst-0.1+11.4191.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08074.23 73.79-.03 ...rss+5.7+56.9201.68 Home Depot HD68.42083.10 82.00-.03 ...rst-0.4+22.0221.88f IBM IBM172.193215.90 184.26-.91 -0.5tst-1.8-5.9123.80 Lowes Cos LOW37.09952.08 50.19+.16 +0.3sss+1.3+33.0240.72 NY Times NYT8.71016.47 16.22-.20 -1.2tss+2.2+70.6410.16 NextEra Energy NEE72.12994.04 90.28-1.11 -1.2tts+5.4+30.9212.90f PepsiCo PEP75.54487.06 79.52-.55 -0.7tst-4.1+7.9192.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.97840.21 37.21-.47 -1.2tss+1.1+38.0140.40 TECO Energy TE16.12219.22 16.60-.18 -1.1tst-3.7+2.4180.88 WalMart Strs WMT71.51381.37 74.12-.58 -0.8tst-5.8+8.2151.92f Xerox Corp XRX8.01712.65 10.87-.12 -1.1tst-10.7+38.3120.25f52-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Tuesday, March 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9

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A10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, March 4, 2014 BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.24-.06+10.8 SmallCap d 37.10-.27+35.5CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 21.32-.16+30.1 LgCapVal 12.30-.09+22.0CGMFocus 40.02-.28+24.8CRMMdCpVlIns 34.84-.27+25.9CalamosGrIncA m 33.67-.17+14.9 GrowA m 48.56-.38+31.7 MktNeuI 12.86-.02+5.0 MktNuInA m 12.99-.02+4.8CalvertEquityA m 48.06-.40+23.9CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.04-.39+22.7Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 16.39...+23.0ClipperClipper 91.02-.56+22.4Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.27...+4.8 Realty 68.64+.03+7.1 RealtyIns 44.53+.02+7.5ColumbiaAcornA m 36.06-.34+23.7 AcornIntZ 46.55-.82+16.8 AcornUSAZ 36.57-.39+27.2 AcornZ 37.62-.36+24.1 CAModA m 12.28-.07+11.2 CAModAgrA m 13.37-.09+14.0 CntrnCoreA m 20.40-.16+25.0 CntrnCoreZ 20.51-.16+25.4 ComInfoA m 51.86-.40+22.9 DivIncA m 18.17-.14+18.5 DivIncZ 18.19-.14+18.7 DivOppA m 10.12-.07+17.3 DivrEqInA m 13.64-.11+21.4 HiYldBdA m 3.03...+6.9 IncOppA m 10.21-.01+6.5 IntmBdA m 9.12+.02-0.3 IntmBdZ 9.12+.02-0.1 IntmMuniBdZ 10.69+.02+0.3 LgCpGrowA m 33.95-.25+25.1 LgCrQuantA m 8.39-.05+25.1 MdCapGthZ 33.07-.18+29.4 MdCapIdxZ 15.33-.10+25.9 MdCpValZ 18.53-.14+29.5 SIIncZ 9.99...+0.7 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.51...+0.8 SmCaVaIIZ 18.64-.13+29.0 SmCapIdxZ 23.49-.14+30.7 StLgCpGrA m 20.06-.15+40.3 StLgCpGrZ 20.37-.16+40.7 StratIncA m 6.08-.01+1.8 TaxExmptA m 13.63+.03-1.0 ValRestrZ 48.84-.38+25.4Community ReinvestQualInv b 10.67+.02-1.7ConstellationSndsSelGrI 18.77-.18+40.2 SndsSelGrII 18.33-.19+39.8DFA1YrFixInI 10.33...+0.4 2YrGlbFII 10.02...+0.4 5YearGovI 10.69+.010.0 5YrGlbFII 11.00+.02+0.8 EmMkCrEqI 18.59-.30-7.3 EmMktValI 25.74-.51-10.3 EmMtSmCpI 19.93-.17-5.1 EmgMktI 24.59-.43-7.7 GlAl6040I 15.57-.09+13.0 GlEqInst 17.95-.20+22.2 GlblRlEstSecsI 9.46-.02+4.7 InfPrtScI 11.82+.05-6.1 IntCorEqI 12.85-.26+20.1 IntGovFII 12.54+.04-1.5 IntRlEstI 5.19-.03+3.3 IntSmCapI 20.98-.47+29.1 IntlSCoI 19.64-.41+25.1 IntlValu3 17.40-.37+21.4 IntlValuI 19.76-.43+21.1 LgCapIntI 22.39-.46+16.5 RelEstScI 28.41+.01+5.7 STMuniBdI 10.26+.01+0.8 TMIntlVal 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YRC Wwde...24.50-1.70 YY Inc...75.89+.60 Yahoo...38.25-.42 Yandex...32.23-5.27 Yongye n...6.59... Zagg...4.20-.13 Zillow...82.74-.86 ZionBcp.1630.92-.28 Zogenix...4.25-.10 Zulily n...64.94-3.45 Zynga...5.24+.18 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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Tuesday, March 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A11 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARD TOM MCNIFF .................................. EXECUTIVE EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN ................................. NEWS EDITOR WHITNEY WILLARD .......................... COPY DESK CHIEF GENE PACKWOOD ..................... EDITORIAL CARTOONIST Voices www.dailycommercial.com The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875 EDITORIALS Editorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday. COLUMNS Columns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diversity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycom mercial.com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. DOONESBURY Flashback HAVE YOUR SAY The Daily Commercial invites you to write letters to the editor. Letters should be no longer than 350 words. They must be original, signed with the full name of the writer, and include the writers address and telephone number for verication. We reserve the right to edit for length. Letters also will be edited for grammar, clarity, taste and libel. We accept no more than two letters per month from the same writer. No open letters, form letters or copies of letters to third parties will be published. We do not publish unsigned letters. Submissions are not returned. We retain the right to archive and republish any material submitted for publication. You can submit your letters by: Email (preferred) to: letters@dailycommercial.com By regular mail to: Voices P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, FL 34749-0007 By fax to: 325-365-1951 V enezuelan President Nico las Maduros disastrous government is in much big ger trouble than most people think, not because of the stu dent protests that have already resulted in more than 16 deaths, but by a 56 percent annual ina tion rate the worlds highest that may soon turn his coun try ungovernable. Most economists agree that no country can maintain a 56 per cent ination rate for several years. History shows that when countries reach that ination lev el, they either take draconian aus terity measures to curb ination, or they fall into hyper-ination, and economic and political chaos. In other words, it would be al most impossible for Maduro to stay in power until the end of his term in 2019 without stopping the inationary spiral, putting an end to food shortages, and pre venting an economic meltdown. Here are his available options: A traditional IMF-support ed austerity package. Much like bankrupt Greece did recently, and many Latin American coun tries have done, Maduro could ask the IMF to rescue Venezue la with emergency loans and a package of austerity measures. That would require, among oth er things, massive cuts in public spending, reversing nationaliza tions, lifting price controls and restoring the independence of the central bank. Of course, all of this would be diametrically opposed to every thing Maduro and his mentor, late President Hugo Chavez, have been preaching over the past 15 years. And, if he took these aus terity measures, Maduro would most likely need to form a coali tion government or reach a deal with the opposition to prevent the ongoing street protests from getting bigger, and bloodier. A self-imposed auster ity package. Maduro could try a self-imposed package of belt-tightening measures, with out IMF assistance. Much like Mexico did recently with its Pact for Mexico, in which all major po litical parties agreed on long-term economic reforms, Maduro could call the opposition to sign a na tional economic salvation plan. But the opposition would most likely not go for it without a co alition government that would restore a separation of powers, create an independent central bank, and call for early elections. Dollarizing the economy. Much like Panama, Ecuador and most recently Zimbabwe have done, Maduro could stop the in ationary spiral by adopting a basket of major currencies, which in effect means the U.S. dollar. That would help restore con dence in the countrys economy. But it would not only be embar rassing for Maduro, who claims to be an anti-imperialist revo lutionary, but would result in the same draconian public spending cuts as an IMF package. It would be hard to enforce without a co alition government or a political agreement with the opposition. A Chinese bailout. Much like Cuba did with the former So viet Union, Maduro could ask oil-hungry China to bail out Ven ezuela in exchange for virtually taking over the country, and turn ing it into a Chinese satellite state. Problem is, the Chinese are prudent business people, and they are already worried about the more than $20 billion in out standing loans to Venezuela. Last year, Venezuela asked for a $10 billion loan from China, but only got half of that with stron ger conditions attached. Now, with greater political un certainty than last year, Chi na will be even less likely to bail out Venezuela, says Evan Ellis, a professor with the Center for Hemispheric Defense Studies in Washington and a top expert on China-Latin American ties. When I asked Ellis whether China would not be tempted to run greater economic risks in ex change for controlling oil-rich Venezuela, he said thats unlike ly. It would require a level of Chi nese control and supervision that would infuriate the United States, he said. Every commercial and strate gic opportunity that the Chinese pursue in Latin America, they do with one eye to the reaction of the United States, Ellis said. China doesnt want to turn the United States, its biggest trade partner, into an enemy. My opinion: Its hard to say which of these options Maduro will choose, but its clear that do ing nothing is not an option for him. Praying for a new hike in world oil prices wont work, be cause virtually no serious econ omist is forecasting a major rise in world oil prices anytime soon. Maduro will have to make massive cuts in public subsi dies, which he cannot enforce by himself in a deeply divided country without triggering more and larger social protests. Barring an unlikely Chinese bailout, he will need a political agreement with the opposition leaders he now insults every day. Andres Oppenheimer is a Latin America correspondent for The Miami Herald, 3511 N.W. 91 Avenue, Doral, Fla. 33172; email: aoppenheimer@miamiherald.com. OTHER VOICES Andres Oppenheimer MCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE Venezuelas Maduro faces hard choices 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. O n Monday, the Supreme Court will hear oral arguments about a Florida man, Freddie Lee Hall, who faces exe cution for a 1978 murder. Hall is intellectu ally incapable of understanding the argu ments, but the state of Florida says that it has the right to execute him nevertheless, in a case that spotlights both the barbarity and the absurdity of the death penalty. We have a long history of opposing cap ital punishment on the grounds of morali ty, overwhelming evidence of its misappli cation and public expense, among other things. But even if we did see sense in the practice, we would see none in applying the death penalty here, despite the brutality of the crime. Hall and a partner were convict ed of kidnapping, raping and murdering Karol Hurst, who was 21 and pregnant; lat er that day, they allegedly shot and killed a deputy sheriff during a confrontation. This case centers on the Hurst murder. Hall has a severely diminished mental ca pacity as measured by IQ tests and the ob servations of trained clinicians. The Supreme Court ruled in 2002 in Atkins v. Virginia that executing the intellectually disabled violates the Eighth Amendments prohibition against cruel and unusual punishment. But the court left it up to the states to dene what constitutes intellectual disability. Florida, along with several other states, sets its threshold at an IQ test score of 70, though the professional consensus suggests a range of 70 to 75. Halls score? He was measured at 71 in one test, 72 in another. Yet those tests also have a standard error of measurement, which means Hall could ac tually be below Floridas threshold of 70. Florida says it is satised with its bright line threshold and wants to put Hall to death despite assertions that he was incapable of cooperating in his own defense, and despite the fact that the professional determination of intellectual disability is based only in part on IQ. According to the American Association on Intellectual and Developmental Disabilities and cited by Halls lawyers it is charac terized by signicant limitations in both intel lectual functioning and in adaptive behavior. An IQ test can measure intellectual function ing, but it takes trained professionals to deter mine the extent of a persons adaptive behav ior. In other words, a test score alone doesnt dene mental capacity. Yet Florida says it does. The legal argument before the court is whether Florida can use its rigid statistical cutoff to determine who is in eligible for the death penalty. So it will be a court of the absurd as the justices hear argu ments over whether a single IQ test point and a statistical margin of error should determine if someone lives or dies for a criminal act. From the Los Angeles Times. A VOICE Should the life of death row inmates hinge on an IQ test? Most economists agree that no country can maintain a 56 percent inflation rate for several years. History shows that when countries reach that inflation level, they either take draconian austerity measures to curb inflation, or they fall into hyper-inflation, and economic and political chaos.

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A12 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, March 4, 2014

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www.Leesburgdermatologyandmohssurgery.comEast Main StreetPine StreetEast Dixie AvenueLeesburg DERMATOLOGY & MOHS Surgery Leesburg Regional Medical Center S. Lake StreetJohnny Gurgen, DO FAOCDBoard Certified Dermatologist & Mohs SurgeonAward Winning Author & Lecturer of multiple World Renowned Dermatologic Publications. SPECIALIZING IN: rfnt bt t tt t NOW ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTSMost Insurance Plans Accepted Medicare Accepted ttt t tt ttt tttt ttt tttt SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, March 4, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com NFL: Manning passes physical, ready for / B3 Associated Press Florida, Wichita State and Arizona are the top three teams in The As sociated Press college basketball poll for the second straight week. The Gators (27-2), who are on a school-re cord 21-game winning streak, were a solid No. 1 Monday, receiving 46 rst-place votes from the 65-member nation al media panel. Wichita State (310), the rst team since Saint Josephs in 2004 to enter its conference tournament undefeat ed, was No. 1 on 14 bal lots, while Arizona (272), which was ranked No. 1 for eight weeks earlier this season, got the other ve rstplace votes. Duke moved up two spots to fourth while Virginia, which won its rst outright Atlan tic Coast Conference ti tle since 1981, jumped from 12th to fth, the AP Top Twenty Five The top 25 teams in The Associated Press college basketball poll, with rst-place votes in parentheses, records through March 2, to tal points based on 25 points for a rst-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote and last weeks ranking: Record Pts Prv 1. Florida (46) 27-2 1,606 1 2. Wichita St. (14) 31-0 1,555 2 3. Arizona (5) 27-2 1,514 3 4. Duke 23-6 1,364 6 5. Virginia 25-5 1,304 12 6. Villanova 26-3 1,292 8 7. Syracuse 26-3 1,240 4 8. Kansas 22-7 1,200 5 9. Wisconsin 24-5 1,075 14 10. San Diego St. 25-3 995 13 11. Louisville 24-5 959 7 12. Michigan 21-7 899 16 13. Creighton 23-5 892 9 14. North Carolina 22-7 755 19 15. Cincinnati 24-5 737 11 16. Iowa St. 22-6 613 15 17. Saint Louis 25-4 539 10 18. SMU 23-6 427 23 19. UConn 23-6 423 20. Memphis 22-7 364 21 21. New Mexico 23-5 338 25 22. Michigan St. 22-7 322 18 23. Oklahoma 21-8 183 24. Iowa 20-9 94 20 25. Kentucky 21-8 92 17 Others receiving votes: Texas 70, VCU 58, UCLA 45, Gonzaga 38, Stephen F. Austin 38, Kansas St. 19, Saint Josephs 19, Ohio St. 17, Green Bay 13, Harvard 7, Arizona St. 5, UMass 5, Colorado 2, Pittsburgh 2, Xavier 2, NC Central 1, Oklahoma St. 1, Southern Miss. 1. Florida remains atop AP hoops poll SEE POLL | B2 Sacramento Kings guard Jimmer Fredette looks to pass against the Cleveland Cavaliers recently in Sacramento, Calif. The Kings announced they have completed a buyout of Fredettes contract, clearing the way for the former BYU sensation to become a free agent. RICH PEDRONCELLI / AP BRIAN MAHONEY AP Basketball Writer Buyout season helps the NBAs rich get richer. The re mainder of the schedule will determine if they actually got better. With Danny Granger signing with the Clippers and Caron Butler with Oklahoma City, teams that were already good were able to add former AllStars without having to give up anything except a little money. It sometimes even seems un fair, since just a few days ear lier adding players wouldve cost assets if teams wanted to improve via trade before the deadline. Buyouts at this point of the season are not good for the game. They strengthen better teams & further destroy com petitive balance, former NBA player and current ESPN ana lyst Jalen Rose wrote on Twit ter. The buyouts usually start as soon as the deadline is over, when the agent of an unhappy veteran who didnt get moved or in Grangers case, moves somewhere he doesnt want to go works out a deal in which the player agrees to leave some money on the table in ex change for his release. As long its done by March 1 and he clears waivers, hes free to sign with any team except the one that released him and would be eligible to suit up for that team in the playoffs. The Clippers picked up Granger and Glen Big Baby Davis that way. Jimmer Fre dette signed with Chicago on Sunday, and Metta World Peace Rich get richer, but do buyouts make them better? Staff Report Dakota Higdon, Tanner Barnhard and Jack Cur tis each provided a pair of hits on Monday as LSSC rode a three-hit performance by four pitchers to a 4-1 win over the Flagler College JV squad. The Lakehawks jumped in front from the out set, scoring twice in the rst inning and once in the third to give LSSC a lead it would never sur render. In the initial frame, Tanner Elsbernd doubled deep down the left eld line and advanced to third when Higdon singled past short, then stole second to put men on second and third. Barnhard TONY GUTIERREZ / AP Cleveland Indians catcher Luke Carlin tags Texas Rangers Mitch Moreland (18) as home plate umpire David Rackley, right, watches in the fourth inning of a spring training game on Monday in Surprise, Ariz. Moreland was trying to score on a hit by J.P. Arencibia. Umpires calls upheld as instant replay debuts BOB BAUM Associated Press The umps went 3 for 3 on Monday as MLB tried out the new for mat at three spring training games. The rst test came at 3:06 p.m. in Fort My ers, after rst base um pire Fieldin Culbreth ruled Toronto short stop Munenori Kawa sakis throw pulled Jar ed Goedert off the bag in the sixth inning. Im not too sure that youre not right here, Culbreth said Blue Jays manag er John Gibbons told him, but since we ha vent done it before, lets go take a look. Culbreth answered: OK. Thats what its for. After 2 minutes, 34 seconds, replay um pire Brian ONora re layed his call by head set, conrming that Minnesota batter Chris Rahl was safe. During the wait, Rahl said he realized he perhaps was part of history. Its kind of funny. I was thinking, Is this the rst one? he said. ONora made the nal ruling from a sat ellite truck outside the stadium. During the regular season, um pires on the eld will check with the replay booth in New York, where an MLB umpire will make the nal call. Later in the game, Culbreth rotated and took a turn in the truck, conrming an other safe call at rst base. GREGORY BULL / AP Umpire Chris Guccione calls a strike as Arizona Diamondbacks Gerardo Parra bats against Colorado Rockies pitcher Franklin Morales on Friday in Scottsdale, SEE NBA | B2 LEESBURG LSSC hurlers yield just three hits in 4-1 win SEE LSSC | B2 SEE REPLAY | B2

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, March 4, 2014 AUTO RACING NASCAR Sprint Cup Through March 2 Points 1, Dale Earnhardt Jr., 90. 2, Brad Keselowski, 84. 3, Jeff Gordon, 80. 4, Kevin Harvick, 79. 5, Jimmie Johnson, 78. 6, Joey Logano, 75. 7, Matt Kenseth, 70. 8, Denny Hamlin, 68. 9, Carl Edwards, 65. 10, Greg Bife, 64. Money 1, Dale Earnhardt Jr., $1,719,183. 2, Denny Ham lin, $1,436,570. 3, Brad Keselowski, $1,125,899. 4, Jeff Gordon, $934,080. 5, Jimmie Johnson, $774,245. 6, Matt Kenseth, $686,458. 7, Kevin Harvick, $680,999. 8, Paul Menard, $656,296. 9, Ricky Stenhouse Jr., $590,773. 10, Joey Logano, $584,375. Major League Baseball Spring Training Glance All Times EST AMERICAN LEAGUE W L Pct Seattle 5 1 .833 Cleveland 4 1 .800 Minnesota 4 1 .800 Oakland 4 1 .800 Houston 3 1 .750 Chicago 2 1 .667 Detroit 4 2 .667 New York 4 2 .667 Tampa Bay 2 1 .667 Kansas City 3 2 .600 Baltimore 2 2 .500 Los Angeles 2 2 .500 Toronto 3 3 .500 Boston 1 3 .250 Texas 1 3 .250 NATIONAL LEAGUE W L Pct Pittsburgh 4 1 .800 Washington 3 1 .750 Miami 3 2 .600 Cincinnati 3 3 .500 Milwaukee 3 3 .500 San Francisco 2 2 .500 Arizona 3 4 .429 Los Angeles 2 3 .400 Chicago 1 3 .250 Colorado 1 3 .250 New York 1 3 .250 St. Louis 1 3 .250 Philadelphia 1 5 .167 Atlanta 0 6 .000 San Diego 0 4 .000 NOTE: Split-squad games count in the standings; games against non-major league teams do not. Sundays Games Boston 8, Baltimore 6 Tampa Bay 6, Minnesota 3 Washington 10, Miami 3 Pittsburgh 4, Philadelphia 1 N.Y. Yankees 8, Toronto 2 Atlanta (ss) 0, Detroit 0, tie, 10 innings St. Louis 7, N.Y. Mets 1 Houston 7, Atlanta (ss) 4 Kansas City 5, Chicago Cubs 3 Chicago White Sox 9, Texas 7 L.A. Dodgers 3, San Diego (ss) 3, tie Cincinnati 15, San Diego (ss) 4 Oakland 3, L.A. Angels 2 San Francisco 5, Arizona 3 Cleveland 6, Seattle 3 Milwaukee 6, Colorado 5 Mondays Games Detroit 8, St. Louis 5 N.Y. Mets 6, Atlanta 2 Pittsburgh 7, Boston 6 N.Y. Yankees 4, Washington 2 Tampa Bay 6, Philadelphia 1 Minnesota (ss) 12, Toronto 2 Houston 4, Miami 0 Minnesota (ss) 9, Baltimore 2 Chicago Cubs 4, Milwaukee 2 Cleveland 6, Texas 5 Seattle (ss) 8, Colorado 1 Seattle (ss) 6, Cincinnati 5 Chicago White Sox 9, Kansas City 7 Oakland 7, L.A. Dodgers 3 L.A. Angels 3, Arizona 2 Colorado vs. Arizona at Scottsdale, Ariz., late Todays Games Minnesota vs. Miami at Jupiter, 1:05 p.m. Pittsburgh vs. Detroit at Lakeland, 1:05 p.m. Washington vs. Atlanta at Kissimmee, 1:05 p.m. Tampa Bay vs. Boston at Fort Myers, 1:05 p.m. Houston vs. N.Y. Mets at Port St. Lucie, 1:10 p.m. Arizona vs. San Diego at Peoria, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Seattle vs. L.A. Dodgers at Glendale, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Texas vs. L.A. Angels at Tempe, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Chicago White Sox vs. Cleveland at Goodyear, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Milwaukee vs. Oakland (ss) at Phoenix, 3:05 p.m. Cincinnati vs. Kansas City at Surprise, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Oakland (ss) vs. Chicago Cubs at Mesa, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. San Francisco vs. Colorado at Scottsdale, Ariz., 3:10 p.m. Toronto vs. Philadelphia at Clearwater, 6:35 p.m. Baltimore vs. N.Y. Yankees at Tampa, 7:05 p.m. Wednesdays Games Atlanta vs. Philadelphia at Clearwater, 1:05 p.m. Baltimore vs. Minnesota at Fort Myers, 1:05 p.m. Boston vs. St. Louis at Jupiter, 1:05 p.m. N.Y. Yankees vs. Tampa Bay at Port Charlotte, 1:05 p.m. Detroit vs. Houston at Kissimmee, 1:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets (ss) vs. Washington at Viera, 1:05 p.m. Pittsburgh vs. Toronto at Dunedin, 1:05 p.m. Miami vs. N.Y. Mets (ss) at Port St. Lucie, 1:10 p.m. Colorado (ss) vs. Chicago Cubs at Mesa, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. L.A. Angels vs. San Francisco at Scottsdale, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Cleveland vs. Seattle at Peoria, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Colorado (ss) vs. Texas at Surprise, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. San Diego vs. Chicago White Sox at Glendale, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Oakland vs. Milwaukee at Phoenix, 3:05 p.m. Kansas City vs. Arizona at Scottsdale, Ariz., 3:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers vs. Cincinnati at Goodyear, Ariz., 9:05 p.m. National Basketball Association All Times EST EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Toronto 33 26 .559 Brooklyn 28 29 .491 4 New York 21 39 .350 12 Boston 20 40 .333 13 Philadelphia 15 45 .250 18 Southeast W L Pct GB Miami 42 14 .750 Washington 31 28 .525 12 Charlotte 27 32 .458 16 Atlanta 26 32 .448 17 Orlando 19 43 .306 26 Central W L Pct GB Indiana 46 13 .780 Chicago 33 26 .559 13 Cleveland 24 37 .393 23 Detroit 23 36 .390 23 Milwaukee 11 47 .190 34 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB San Antonio 43 16 .729 Houston 40 19 .678 3 Dallas 36 25 .590 8 Memphis 33 25 .569 9 New Orleans 23 36 .390 20 Northwest W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 45 15 .750 Portland 41 18 .695 3 Minnesota 29 29 .500 15 Denver 25 33 .431 19 Utah 21 38 .356 23 Pacic W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 41 20 .672 Golden State 36 24 .600 4 Phoenix 35 24 .593 5 L.A. Lakers 20 39 .339 20 Sacramento 20 39 .339 20 Sundays Games Chicago 109, New York 90 Toronto 104, Golden State 98 Orlando 92, Philadelphia 81 Indiana 94, Utah 91 Oklahoma City 116, Charlotte 99 San Antonio 112, Dallas 106 Phoenix 129, Atlanta 120 Mondays Games Memphis 110, Washington 104 Miami 124, Charlotte 107 Brooklyn 96, Chicago 80 Detroit 96, New York 85 Utah at Milwaukee, late Minnesota at Denver, late L.A. Lakers at Portland, late New Orleans at Sacramento, late Todays Games Golden State at Indiana, 7 p.m. San Antonio at Cleveland, 7 p.m. Miami at Houston, 8 p.m. Philadelphia at Oklahoma City, 8 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Phoenix, 9 p.m. New Orleans at L.A. Lakers, 10:30 p.m. Wednesdays Games Houston at Orlando, 7 p.m. Utah at Washington, 7 p.m. Indiana at Charlotte, 7 p.m. Memphis at Brooklyn, 7:30 p.m. Golden State at Boston, 7:30 p.m. Chicago at Detroit, 7:30 p.m. Dallas at Denver, 8 p.m. New York at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Sacramento at Milwaukee, 8 p.m. Atlanta at Portland, 10:30 p.m. National Hockey League All Times EST EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Boston 60 38 17 5 81 188 137 Montreal 62 34 21 7 75 159 152 Tampa Bay 61 34 22 5 73 177 156 Toronto 62 32 22 8 72 185 191 Detroit 60 28 20 12 68 159 165 Ottawa 61 27 23 11 65 174 199 Florida 61 23 31 7 53 151 197 Buffalo 60 18 34 8 44 122 180 Metropolitan GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 60 40 16 4 84 192 149 Philadelphia 62 32 24 6 70 174 180 N.Y. Rangers 62 33 26 3 69 162 157 Washington 62 29 23 10 68 184 186 Columbus 60 30 25 5 65 178 169 New Jersey 62 26 23 13 65 148 153 Carolina 61 26 26 9 61 151 173 N.Y. Islanders 63 23 32 8 54 173 215 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central GP W L OT Pts GF GA St. Louis 60 40 14 6 86 200 139 Chicago 62 36 12 14 86 213 166 Colorado 61 39 17 5 83 188 164 Minnesota 61 33 21 7 73 150 148 Dallas 60 28 22 10 66 170 169 Winnipeg 62 30 26 6 66 174 178 Nashville 61 26 25 10 62 150 185 Pacic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Anaheim 62 43 14 5 91 202 150 San Jose 62 39 17 6 84 188 151 Los Angeles 62 34 22 6 74 150 133 Vancouver 63 28 25 10 66 150 166 Phoenix 61 27 23 11 65 169 180 Calgary 60 23 30 7 53 139 182 Edmonton 62 20 34 8 48 154 204 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for over time loss. Sundays Games Philadelphia 5, Washington 4, OT San Jose 4, New Jersey 2 Florida 5, N.Y. Islanders 3 Ottawa 4, Vancouver 2 Boston 6, N.Y. Rangers 3 Colorado 6, Tampa Bay 3 St. Louis 4, Phoenix 2 Anaheim 5, Carolina 3 Mondays Games Columbus at Toronto, late Buffalo at Dallas, late Calgary at Minnesota, late Montreal at Los Angeles, late Todays Games Florida at Boston, 7 p.m. Detroit at New Jersey, 7 p.m. Dallas at Columbus, 7 p.m. Colorado at Chicago, 8 p.m. Tampa Bay at St. Louis, 8 p.m. Pittsburgh at Nashville, 8 p.m. N.Y. Islanders at Winnipeg, 8 p.m. Vancouver at Phoenix, 9 p.m. Ottawa at Edmonton, 9:30 p.m. Carolina at San Jose, 10:30 p.m. Wednesdays Games Toronto at N.Y. Rangers, 7 p.m. Washington at Philadelphia, 8 p.m. Ottawa at Calgary, 9:30 p.m. Montreal at Anaheim, 10 p.m. Mondays Sports Transactions BASEBALL National League NEW YORK METS Agreed to terms with RHP Vic tor Black, OF Andrew Brown, C Juan Centeno, C Tra vis dArnaud, RHP Jacob deGrom, OF Matt den Dek ker, LHP Josh Edgin, RHP Jeurys Familia, INF Wilmer Flores, RHP Gonzalez Germen, RHP Erik Goeddel, RHP Matt Harvey, OF Juan Lagares, INF Zach Lutz, LHP Steven Matz, RHP Jenrry Mejia, OF Kirk Nieu wenhuis, OF Cesar Puello, C Anthony Recker, RHP Ryan Reid, LHP Scott Rice, INF Josh Satin, RHP Car los Torres, INF Wilfredo Tovar, RHP Jeff Walters and RHP Zack Wheeler on one-year contracts. American Association WICHITA WINGNUTS Released RHP Josh Stone and RHP Lincoln Holdzkom. Can-Am League TROIS-RIVIERES AIGLES Signed RHP Matt Rusch. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association HOUSTON ROCKETS Recalled G Troy Daniels from Rio Grande Valley (NBADL). FOOTBALL National Football League MIAMI DOLPHINS Signed CB Brent Grimes to a four-year contract. WASHINGTON REDSKINS Placed the franchise tag on LB Brian Orakpo. Canadian Football League WINNIPEG BLUE BOMBERS Acquired QB Brian Brohm from Hamilton for a conditional 2015 draft pick. HOCKEY National Hockey League CHICAGO BLACKHAWKS Agreed to terms with F Brandon Bollig on a three-year contract extension through the end of the 2016-17 season. EDMONTON OILERS Agreed to terms with G Ben Scrivens on a two-year contract extension. MINNESOTA WILD Signed RW Kurtis Gabriel to a three-year entry-level contract. MONTREAL CANADIENS Assigned D Davis Drewiske to Hamilton (AHL). TAMPA BAY LIGHTNING Recalled G Anders Lind back from Syracuse (AHL). Reassigned G Kristers Gudlevskis to Syracuse. SOCCER Major League Soccer CHIVAS USA Waived F Bryan de la Fuente. Signed MF Daniel Fragoso. North American Soccer League NEW YORK COSMOS Named Alyssa Alpert ath letic trainer. National Womens Soccer League WASHINGTON SPIRIT Acquired MF Veronica Perez from Western New York and a 2015 fourth-round pick for one international roster spot for the 2014 and 2015 seasons. COLLEGE NEW JERSEY ATHLETIC CONFERENCE Announced the additions of Christoper Newport, Frostburg State, Salisbury and Wesley as associate football members in the 2015-16 academic year. UT MARTIN Fired mens basketball coach Ja son James. 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 MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 3 p.m. FS1 Preseason, Texas vs. L.A. Angels, at Tempe, Ariz. MENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 6:30 p.m. ESPNEWS UCF at Temple 7 p.m. ESPN Michigan at Illinois ESPN2 Iowa St. at Baylor ESPNU Florida at South Carolina FS1 Creighton at Georgetown 8:30 p.m. ESPNEWS USF at Houston 9 p.m. ESPN Alabama at Kentucky ESPNU Florida St. at Boston College FS1 Marquette at Providence 11 p.m. FS1 Arizona St. at Oregon NBA BASKETBALL 8 p.m. SUN Miami at Houston NHL HOCKEY 8 p.m. NBCSN Tampa Bay at St. Louis Cavaliers rst Top Ten appearance since 2002. Villanova was sixth followed by Syracuse, Kansas, Wisconsin and San Diego State. Connecticut and Oklahoma returned to the Top 25 this week replacing Ohio State and Texas. Virginia jumped from No. 12 to fifth in this weeks poll, the Cavaliers first appearance in the Top Ten since the 200102 season, when they reached as high as No. 4. Saturdays win over Syracuse gave Virginia its rst outright Atlan tic Coast Conference title since 1980-81. The Cavaliers, fea turing three-time na tional player of the year Ralph Samp son, were in the Top Ten the entire season, spent four weeks at No. 1 and reached the Final Four. Virginia was No. 24 in this seasons pre season Top 25 and fell to 25th in the rst week of the regu lar season. The Cav aliers dropped out of the poll the next week and didnt return until four weeks ago at No. 20. They moved up ev ery week until reach ing No. 5 on Monday. The rst spot in the NCAA tournaments eld of 68 can be de cided Friday when Harvard visits Yale. The Ivy League is the only one of the 32 conferences with an automatic bid not to have a tourna ment. Harvard has clinched at least a share of the title for a fourth straight sea son. If there is a tie the Ivy League has a onegame playoff. Connecticut and Oklahoma are back in the Top 25 this week. Connecticut, which has won six of seven, including a 51-45 vic tory over then -No. 11 Cincinnati on Satur day, moved in at No. 19. The Huskies had been out for one week after a three-week run. POLL FROM PAGE B1 remains available. Indiana coach Frank Vogel thinks the Clip pers got dramatical ly better with Grang er. But tinkering this late in a season can be tricky, and not every one is sure its best. Theyre adding pieces. With adding pieces, sometimes you can add too much, so I wouldnt fall in love with every move thats made, Warriors coach Mark Jackson said. Sometimes the best move is no move at all. Here are ve things to watch this week: COLLINS COMES HOME More than a week af ter signing a 10-day contract and becoming the NBAs rst openly gay player, Jason Col lins makes his home debut Monday when Brooklyn hosts Chica go. Then the Nets will have to decide if they want to give the veter an another contract. TOURING TEXAS The Miami Heat, who have won seven in a row, face a couple of big challenges in Tex as, visiting Houston on Tuesday before head ing to San Antonio for another NBA Finals re match on Thursday. CHALLENGERS Nobody in the East is catching Indiana or Miami, but the race for third place in the much-maligned con ference has turned into a good one. Chi cago has won nine of 10 to tie Toronto at 3326, while Washington is two games back after six straight victories. MAKINGS OF A MISMATCH Philadelphia has lost 14 straight, its longest skid since dropping 15 in a row in 1994, and its next game is Tuesday at Oklahoma City, where the West-leading Thun der are 25-6. Rudy Gay returns to Toronto on Friday for the rst time since the Raptors traded him to Sacramento on Dec. 9. The forward has played well for the Kings but the Raptors have been terric without him, go ing 25-14 since the deal. STAT LINE OF THE WEEK Goran Dragic, Phoe nix: career-high 40 points, 14 of 21 from the eld, 9 of 11 from the free throw line in a 116-104 victory over New Orleans on Friday. Dragic, having one of the best seasons of any player who didnt make the All-Star game, made it even better while log ging 42 minutes on a night he wasnt sure he could play because of a sore right ankle. NBA FROM PAGE B1 singled to left scor ing Elsbernd with Hig don advancing to third on an error by Flagler rst baseman MacLain Larson. Curtis singled to left to score Higdon with the innings nal run. Higdon doubled to deep left center to open the third inning and came in to score on Barnhards double to right, giving the Lake hawks a 3-0 lead. Barnhard reached on a two-out walk to lead off the seventh inning and advanced to third on reliever Joe Gard ners wild throw. Curtis singled up the middle to score Barnhard with LSSCs nal run of the game. Anthony Mazzurco worked the rst three frames for the Lake hawks, yielding a single hit before giving way to David Wood, who also limited Flagler bats to just one hit in his two innings of work to earn the win. Evan Graves came on in the sixth and surrendered the only Flagler run of the game on a single hit in the eighth, before turn ing the ball over to clos er Walker Sheller, who picked up the save. Brandon Moore took the loss for Flagler. The Lakehawks re turn to action on Wednesday when they host Daytona State Col lege at 3 p.m. LSSC FROM PAGE B1 Im looking at this thing as, this is the fu ture of the game. And Im going to treat these games here the same way that Im going to treat them during the regular season, Cul breth said. In the eighth inning, Doug Bernier of the Twins was called safe on a close play at rst. As Culbreth studied the replay, the ballpark sound system played a Rolling Stones song with the familiar lyric, I cant get no satisfac tion. The call was con rmed, Bernier was safe. Extra replay also was in place for two games in Arizona the Los Angeles Angels vs. Ari zona Diamondbacks in Scottsdale and the Chi cago Cubs against Mil waukee in Phoenix. Each team in the ma jors will have at least ve exhibition games with the new system in place. In January, owners approved the use of ad ditional video replay to review most calls other than balls-and-strikes. Previously, umpires could only go to replay to review home runs and boundary calls. Moments after the rst replay call, Angels manager Mike Scioscia wasted little time in us ing his challenge. In the top of the sec ond, Luis Jimenez of the Angels tried to steal second. Catcher Bob by Wilsons throw was high but second base umpire Bill Miller ruled that Aaron Hill tagged the runner out. Scioscia bounded out of the dugout and charged toward Mill er to argue, just like managers always have done. Instead, though, he chose to use his chal lenge. After two of the umpires made a quick visit to the Angels dug out to communicate with the replay umpire, the call was upheld. We werent trying to make a mockery out of it, Scioscia said of us ing the challenge so soon. We thought it was a pretty close play. There was only one angle available with the limited camera work of a spring train ing telecast. REPLAY FROM PAGE B1 NBA TIM REYNOLDS AP Basketball Writer MIAMI LeBron James scored a career-high 61 points, breaking Glen Rices franchise re cord, and the Miami Heat defeated the Char lotte Bobcats 124-107 on Monday night. James made 22 of 33 shots from the eld, in cluding his rst eight 3-point attempts. His career best had been 56 points, on March 20, 2005, for Cleveland against Toronto. Rice scored 56 to set the Heat record on April 15, 1995, against Orlando. James had 24 points at halftime, then add ed 25 in the third quarter. The record-breaker came with 5:46 left, when James spun through three defenders for a layup that fell as he tum bled to the court. Al Jefferson had 38 points and 19 rebounds for the Bobcats, his huge night merely an after thought. LeBron nets 61 as Heat top Bobcats

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Tuesday, March 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL Matt Moore makes first start as Rays beat Phils 6-1 MICHAEL MANGANELLO Associated Press PORT CHARLOTTE Philadelphia Phillies starter Roberto Hernandez allowed one hit in three shutout in nings against his former team in a 6-1 loss to the Tam pa Bay Rays on Monday. Making his rst spring-training start of the year, Matt Moore threw 37 pitches and gave up two hits in 1 2-3 scoreless innings with two strikeouts and a walk. He escaped a bas es-loaded jam in the rst by retiring John Mayberry Jr. on an inning-ending ground out, then retired his rst two batters in the second. Tampa Bay second base man Ben Zobrist was 0 for 2 in his rst game since strain ing a back muscle during a workout on Feb. 19. He is not scheduled to play Tuesday. The Rays Jeremy Moore hit a double and homer in the late innings. ASTROS 4, MARLINS 0 JUPITER Dallas Keuchel needed only 17 pitches in two scoreless innings Mon day to help the Houston As tros beat the Miami Marlins 4-0. All but three of the lefthanders pitches were strikes. He allowed one baserunner, on a single, before his nal pitch induced a double play. Miami starter Jacob Turner went two innings and gave up one run, on Marc Krauss homer. Krauss went 2 for 4 and is 5 for 9 in spring train ing. J.D. Martinez doubled home a run in the seventh. Houstons Marwin Gonzalez went 2 for 2 off the bench. Chia-Jen Lo, Houstons eighth pitcher, threw a scoreless ninth to complete a four-hitter. Houston im proved to 3-1 after losing a franchise record 111 games last season. PIRATES 7, RED SOX 6 BRADENTON Pedro Alvarez and Russell Martin hit two-run homers off Bran don Workman, who start ed in place of injured Jake Peavy, and the Pittsburgh Pirates beat the Boston Red Sox 7-6 Monday. Pittsburgh leadoff batter Starling Marte reached on an ineld single in the rst that stopped an 0-for-9 start, and Alvarez homered to right off Brandon Workman with two outs. Marte singled in the third and Martin followed with a drive to left, his sec ond homer in two days. Workman gave up ve runs and ve hits in 2 1-3 in nings in place of Peavy, the right-hander who acciden tally cut his left index n ger with a shing knife last weekend. Pirates starter Francisco Liriano strick out three and walked one in two hitless in nings. Mike Carp, trying to win a bench job with the Red Sox, hit a two-run homer against Bryan Morris in the eighth. YANKEES 4, NATIONALS 2 TAMPA David Rob ertson pitched a scoreless fourth inning Monday in his rst appearance as the Yankees new closer in New Yorks 4-2 victory over the Washington Nationals. Robertson hit his rst bat ter, Danny Espinosa, then induced a double-play grounder by Tyler Moore to shortstop Derek Jeter, who elded a tough-hop ground er. Robertson is replacing career saves leader Mariano Rivera, who retired after last season. Jeter went 0 for 3, includ ing a double-play grounder. He is hitless in seven at-bats over three spring training games. The Yankees captain broke an ankle in the 2012 AL championship series and played in just 17 games last season. Zach Walters hit a solo ho mer for the Nationals. METS 6, BRAVES 2 KISSIMMEE Freddy Garcia ran his streak of per fect innings to ve in his bid to earn a spot in the Braves rotation, Mets top prospect Noah Syndergaard pitched two scoreless innings in his Grapefruit League and New York beat Atlanta 6-2 Mon day. The 21-year-old Synder gaard struck out leadoff hit ter Jason Heyward on a 98 mph fastball and fanned Evan Gattis on three fast balls to start the second. The right-hander allowed just one hit over two scoreless in nings. In contrast, Garcia, 37, used an assortment of most ly slow stuff to retire nine straight Mets, three on strikeouts, after retiring all six Detroit batters he faced while fanning two in the spring opener. Heyward, Atlantas right elder, threw out a runner at the plate to preserve a score less fth inning for closer Craig Kimbrel, but the Mets scored ve times off mi nor leaguers in the ninth for their rst spring victory. TIGERS 8, CARDINALS 5 LAKELAND Jhonny Per alta homered twice against his former team, going deep in his only plate appearanc es Monday in the St. Louis Cardinals 8-5 loss to the De troit Tigers. Peralta played for the Ti gers for three and a half sea sons before signing with St. Louis as a free agent this offseason. He said Cardi nals manager Mike Matheny asked a couple days earli er if he wanted to make the spring training trip to Lake land to face Detroit. Peralta accepted that offer then made his visit worthwhile with two solo homers off left-hander Drew Smyly. Nick Castellanos homered for the Tigers. Castellanos, Miguel Cabrera, Victor Mar tinez and Austin Jackson had two hits apiece. AP PHOTO Tampa Bay Rays third baseman Evan Longoria throws to rst against the Philadelphia Phillies on Monday in Port Charlotte. The Rays won 6-1. COLLEGE BASKETBALL NFL LUKE MEREDITH Associated Press The only certainties about the Big 12 are that Kansas will nish in rst place and TCU will be last. For everyone else, the nal week of the regu lar season represents a chance to either im prove their postseason positioning or win over the NCAA tournament selection committee. Iowa State, Oklaho ma, Texas and Kansas State were tied for sec ond place at 10-6 after the weekends games with the Big 12 tour nament set to begin on March 12. Baylor and Oklahoma State sit squarely on the at-large bubble, and even West Virginia has an outside shot at an NCAA tour nament bid if it can get hot. With so much on the line, the last week of the Big 12 play could also be the most com petitive one. Every team has two games left. None of them are easy, Iowa State coach Fred Hoiberg said. Its going to go right down to the wire. In theory, there doesnt seem to be much of a difference between the second and fth seeds for the upcoming league tour nament. The four teams currently stuck in a sec ond-place logjam will likely get rst-round byes and play a NCAA tournament-quality team in the quarter nals no matter where theyre seeded. But the No. 2 and No. 3 seeds would avoid a potential matchup with Kansas until the championship game. Oklahoma (21-8) and Kansas State (209) held those tiebreak ers for the second and third spots on Mon day, and the Sooners appeared to be in the best position to keep it. Oklahoma hosts West Virginia (16-13, 8-8) on Wednesday night and closes at TCU (9-19, 0-16) on Saturday. Should the Sooners win out, theyll clinch the No. 2 seed and per haps push Lon Krugers bid to become the Big 12 Coach of the Year over the top. Hes done a great job with these guys, Kansas coach Bill Self said of Kruger. Its not a surprise that theyre 10-6 in our league. But I think to most people from the outside look ing in, if you told peo ple before the season that this is where theyd be I think everybody would agree that Lon and his staff have done a terric job. The Longhorns (218) are in good shape, too, since they host TCU and nish at Texas Tech (13-16, 5-11). The path isnt nearly as easy for Iowa State or Kansas State. The Cyclones (226), who on Monday ranked last among the second-place teams because of tiebreakers, get Baylor (19-10, 7-9) on the road and Okla homa State (19-10, 7-9) at home on Saturday. K-State has the op posite schedule, with Oklahoma State on the road on Monday followed by Baylor at home. To the Bears and Cowboys, a win over the Cyclones or Wildcats would be a huge boost to their NCAA tourna ment hopes. Oklaho ma State had won three in a row since Mar cus Smart returned from his suspension, a stretch that included a 72-65 win over Kansas on Saturday. ARNIE STAPLETON AP Pro Football Writer ENGLEWOOD, Colo. Sixty touchdown passes. Fifteen wins. A fth MVP trophy. Peyton Manning is more productive than hes ever been, and whether hes de ciphering defenses at the line of scrimmage on game day or on his iPad during the week, his love for the game hasnt waned. The nal piece of evidence that Man ning is as good as ever came Monday. As expected, Man ning passed the exam on his surgically re paired neck that was required by his con tract with the Bron cos that will pay him $20 million next sea son, according to a person with knowl edge of the results. The person spoke to The Associated Press on condition of ano nymity Monday be cause results of medi cal checkups typically arent announced. Manning has said that if doctors tell him hes at risk physically, hed have no problem calling it a career. After his four neck procedures, includ ing a spinal fusion that sidelined him for all of 2011, Manning has said he has steeled himself for that possibility. At the Super Bowl last month, he talked about how his old er brother, Cooper, had to give up foot ball after neck sur geries in high school and college. I remember at the time, when Cooper got injured, they did a test on me and Eli. I would have been a junior in high school and Eli would have been a sixth-grader, or something. Kansas will win Big 12, but which teams will earn NCAA tourney bids? CHARLIE RIEDEL / AP Iowa States DeAndre Kane (50) gets past Kansas States Jevon Thomas (5) to put up a shot during the rst half on Saturday in Manhattan, Kan. AP FILE PHOTO Denver Broncos Peyton Manning calls an audible against the Seattle Seahawks during Super Bowl XLVIII on Feb. 2 in East Rutherford, N.J. Manning cleared to play in 2014

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, March 4, 2014 Simon Sez: Time to Plant Purina Dealerrf787-4415 DEAR ABBY: Im a single mother of a beautiful 2-yearold daughter. I have always pictured myself as a mom of four little princesses. When I fantasized about having children, I imagined fairy tales, ballet, cheerleading, dress-up, tea parties all girl things. Now Im expecting a lit tle boy and I feel heartbro ken. When I learned my first was a girl, I couldnt wait to meet her. I bought her ev erything pink and frilly. Here I am eight weeks from my due date, and I have yet to buy this baby a single thing. When I look at baby boy items, I become severely de pressed. Im no longer with the ba bys father. He and his fami ly are very excited about the baby, as he will be the only male grandchild for this gen eration. The truth is, the more I think about it, the more I am pulled in the di rection of signing over my parental rights to my ex. At least he really wants him, whereas I dont. I know this sounds terri ble and selfish. I feel like a monster, but I cant help it. My family is totally against it. My dad says I shouldnt even allow my ex to visit our son in the hospital after hes born. No one will listen to how I feel. They keep saying my feelings will change after the baby is born, but I doubt it. I just need some guid ance. UNDESERVING TITLE OF MOMMY DEAR MOMMY: I dont think you are a monster. I DO think you are not thinking objectively right now. Let me point out that life doesnt al ways go the way we fanta size. Because you imagined that youd be the mother of four little princesses doesnt guarantee that you WILL be. I see no need to rush into signing any papers right now, regardless of how ea ger your boyfriend and his parents are about the baby. There will be time for that later, if you still want to. For now, ask your parents to help you select some baby boy outfits, and tell your doctor about all of your feel ings because they may be hormonal. You might benefit from some professional counsel ing right now more than I can offer you and I urge you to get it before doing anything you might later re gret. DEAR ABBY: I received a restaurant gift card from some friends. When I pre sented it at a restaurant, it was refused as never having been activated through pur chase. I called my friends to let them know, thinking it was a mistake on the part of the restaurant at the time it was purchased. They said they would come by and pick up the card. I have heard noth ing from them since, and I havent written a thank-you note or made any further at tempt to contact them. Was I right in calling them? Do I now ignore the whole thing? GIFT CARD DENIED DEAR G.C.D.: You did noth ing wrong in calling your friends to tell them what happened. They may not have picked it up because they were embarrassed, or because they really never in tended to activate it. I dont think its necessarily worth ending a relationship over IF you want to contin ue a friendship with people whose credibility you ques tion. 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 Pregnant mom wants another princess, not a little frog

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Tuesday, March 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 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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B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, March 4, 2014 rfntbtfr tbb r f f n tbn f rf t b r r r tb r f btt bbtt trt tb t ttt f rf btt r r t rttb bbtb btbtbt r r ttbn t btbbbtt n f r r r btt frr t r ff r rt tbbbtb tbtbt bttb tttbttt ttnt btbb bttn f r r r r r r t t t b b t b b b b t t t t t b b t t t b b b t b t t t t t t tttbt t r b n b bt tt n n r f f r t b frr t r ff r r tb rfbtt tt bttt tb ttt r r r t b r r rf f rr r rr r r tb nrttr tb tb rtttt tbt tn b t t t t t b t t t b t t tbttbttt bttb tttb tb tttb tt tttbt tbt ttttb tt tbtr r b nb b b t t tt ttbtbtt tttbt tt btttb ttt t b t t t b b b bbttbn tttbb tbtbt t t ttbbt tbttt tbtbttttt ttbbbb bbt tttb ttbnt bntntb tbtbtbt ttbtttt btt btbtt bbttb tttrttb btbbbb btbbt tttbtbttt bb ttbtttt tbttbb tbtt btt tbt ttt ttbb tbtt b bttttt b ttt ttbbb tttttb ttbbb ttbbbbb ttbttt tttbt bbtttttt ttbt t tt tttt tttbb tbttt tbt t tttb ttt bbtb bbtt ttb tbbbtt ttb bbttt btt bbtttbt btbt bb ttbb bbttbtt tbbtt tbtttb bttbt ttttbb bbt bbtt bb btt bbtbb ttbt bbt bbbb tbt bt bbtttb t tt b bb ttttb ttbb tbtttb tbbbb ttb bbtt bbtt tttb ttt tttt ttbtt btt rfnt rfntbrr rrrrrrrrrrrff n tbrrrrrrrrrff n trrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrff bbrrrrrrrrrrrrff nbrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrff rrrrff nrrrrff ttbrrrfff rrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrff rf rf ntrf brbtfrfrf nrtbrf rfnrtb ntb nn rrfnf nfb nrrrb nfrnf rnbfn nnfb b frrfb n brtrtbtrrbbbtb bbrtrbbrrr tbbtbbtrbtbtbtrrfnt rrf

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Tuesday, March 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B7 rfntrbt r f f rntbnbbb r r r r t f bb rntbnbbb r r r rb ff ttr rrr bb n t b f f rbnb rr r f rr f r bnbbb rr f r r f r rr tt nbb t b t t t t b n n b b n n b b b b b t t b t t r f n b t r r r bbr r rrr ntr nnb tntnt tntntt r n t b b t n r rbb b ff r t r n nbr bbn t r r b t r rr bnb ttrr trn r r br r r r nb rbn btb f rbbn r r r ff n bff f rbbn r r r ff n bff ff r t r n nbr bbn t r r b nbbnbt nb bnbt nt b bb nn t nb nn t r brn tnrb bntbr btbr ttrt bnnr tnbrb ttbtr bnbn bt f b r b rnn nbbn bt t nb nn t r b rnt nrbbnt br bt brt trtb nnrtn brbt tb tr bn bnbt f b b bb r rr bnb ttrr trn r r br r r r nb rb btb f r f r tr nbt tbtt rbb b r rbbnt r r r r t bbrbbnt rr ttr nb rrrb b f f f t t b r b ttb r t b n r nb r f r t t r f n b n t b b t n f f t f f rntbt r f f r f brntb tt r f fr tt f nbrr b n b b t n n n r n t n n n r b t b n n r b b t r r r r r bbr r r b r t r r t t n b r n t b b n t b b t t t f f r rr brn nnnb tnbn tnbtn r rb rbtn b t f f rbb rb r rr r f bb rbb t rb rr r ttr nb bb b b r n b n b n t r t n b t n n t r b b n b b r b b n r t b r t n n t r b b b t r b t n b t n n r b b n b n n r b t r b b t r r n t b r b t n n n b t b r n b b b r t n n n b t r n b b b r t n n n b t r n b b b r t n n n b t n r r n n n r b t r t b t r b b n b n t b r t n b t n n r b b b n b r n t n t n t n t t r r r t r b b r n b n b n t r t n b t n n t r b b n b r r r r r t t n b n t b b t n b r t t r bb r rr b nnn ttnnt ttb bn bn rb b ttr rrr b f tbtbt r r r n t b b t t r br r rr n nnnnn tt r btb rb btb r f f rntbbn r fb b r r r r t f bb r ntbbn rf b b r r f r r frt nr rb ff f f rntbbn rr f f r rrr f r rb ff r t f b r ntbbn rr f f rrr f r rb ff tt rrrr b b bt tt brb rtb n nr n tr tbr ntr ttbr r b b bt tt brb rtb n tr n tr tbr ntr tt brr r r n t b b t t r br r rr n nnnnn tt r rbbb btb r r n t b b t rr nr n nnn tb tb b rbb btb f rbb rr bb bb r r rr r f b n bb rr bb bb r r ttrr nbr b b b t b t t r r b b r rntbb r r r f f f rr r f bn rntbb tb rr tt nb b nr b nbf bbf n bfb b n b f f f r r r r r t t r n b n t b b t n fn b r rb b r r t t n b n t b b t n b r t t r bb r rr b nnn ttnnt ttb bn nb rbn b

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B8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, March 4, 2014

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Tuesday, March 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B9

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B10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, March 4, 2014 rfntrbt r f n t b t t b t b b t b t f trrrt tbtt tbbttt btbtbbtbtbb bttt tbtbt tbtbtbbtbt bbbtbtb tb tbt tttt ttt ttbbbtbb bbbb ttbtbtt bbttb ttbb bttbt tttbbttbt tbtbt nfn rfnbf bbtb nr t tb btttbn rfnbb tnr t tb ttfbbttb rn rnr ttbttb tttttbtb bnrtb ttbt btbt rttbtbt bbttbttb ttbtttt ttbbt ttnfn tbt tbt nn btbttb ttbt bbt tbtbtb tbbb ttbt ttbtbb tbbtt tbtt tn rnn rnr btb btbtbtbtbtb tbtbtb brbtbt tbtbtb tbnr t b b t t t b n n t r tbt btbbbb ttb tbtbtbb tbtbtbtb rrnrn tbtbt tbnfrfn tbb tbttbb tbttttt btbtbttb btbtbtbbt rbtnt t tbttttbttt tbtbttb ttbtttt bttb rnn rnr nnffnn tbbft tb tbt b n bb b tbb nnrbtb nnffnntbtt ttttttbbb ttb t tbtbb bb b ttt btnrnr bttbtb ntb tbtbb t b t b f t b t bbttbbtbtb tbb bt bbttttbt tnr tt b t t t t b b t b t b t t t b t t b b t b t t b t b t b b t t b t t t b t b t t b t b t n b n n f b b t t b t t b b t t t b t t b t b t b t t t rnn nrnr ffrr tbt bb btb b nnrbbtb ffrrtt tttttbbb ttbt tbtb bb ttbt nb nnrtb ttbttb b r r f f r f f r n r b b t t b b t b t b t b b b t b b t t t t b t bt bnnr t tt bt n tnnf nrff fnr t b t t t t t b t t t t b b t b t b t t t b t b b t b t t b t b t b b t b b t t b t t b b t t t b t t b t b t t b t t t b t b n n f r rnn nrnr tb btttbtb n t tt btbtbtbntb btnr btb bnnt ntttbt ttbb btttb tttbbt tbb ttbtbb tbttttbtttbb t tbtttbb bbb btbtb tbb tbtn btbtt bbtt b t tttbttbtbtb tbtt ftbbt bnr ttb bbt rttbbbtb ttt tbtbbtbbb nfnfttt n rn nrnr f ttbb bntt tbtttb ttbbtbbtb tttbtbttn ttttt tttttb tbbnnr tbbftbtb tbnr tbtttb tb tbtrt tt ttbttbb btbb bttbtb ttbbtb tt tbtbtbtb ttbbtb bbbbt tbtbbb btbtbtb b btbtttttb bttb btt bbtbtttb ttbtbbtt n rn rnr fnnff tttb tbt bb tttbbtb btbtb tbtbntb ttbtt ttbb tt nr r bbbbr nntbtb ttbbbbt tbtt bt t b t b t b b t n r bbttbbtbtb tbb bt bbttttb tnnr tt b ttb nnf f t rn rnr tttbbtb tttbbt ttttbb n n r t b t b t b t b t b tt nb rnnrnfnbt bfttbttb tbbttbfb ttbbttbbt ftb btbttf tbtrtt ftbtnt fbttbbtb tt tttbtbb rnrfbtn bfbtbtn bf tbtnntf btnb f t b b t t t b t t t t b b b rnr rnr tnr tttb tbttb nntbtbtb ttbt tttbtt n bbb btbb btb tbb btbtbtb bbt bttttt ttt tbb btbtbtb btttt t n n tttbtbtt rnr bbbt bbt tnnn r rrf bnfr nfr ftb bft bbt bt nrtt trr rn rnr nffn tbt bb f nn tbbbbbtttbtbtb bbbbbbt tbttbbt ttbbbtt btbttbb bbttb btbb bbbbtbb bbbbtb bbbbbb bbbbbb tbbtbbtbt t btb btb tft r r n bbb nn ttbbttbb t tbbtbtbtbt b tnbtt tb tttbbt ttbttt ttbtbtb ttt tbtbt btbtb bbtb rnr bt bbttbt ttttbtbbt tbtttbt tbttbbt btbbtbtt tbbb ffffff ttt nbtt bfrrf frrf rnr nrnr tt r r b n bttbtb tbtbt ttbb tttt bbtbtbtbb bb tbbt bb bnr btbt tb tb t trrn brrfrr ttrrfr b t t t t b b t b t b t t t b t t b b t b t t b t b t b b t b t n n f r b t t b t t b b t t t b t t b t b t t b t t t rnr rnr fnffnnn tttb tbt n bb btb bbtbtt nffnnntt ttttttbbb ttbt tbtb bb tt tbtbtb btb nb nrtbt tbttbb t f r nn tbt bb tbbb n r r t t b t b b b b b b t t b t b t b t b t t t b b t b b t b b b b b b t b t t b t t b b t t t b t b t t b t b t b btb btb t r r n r r bttbb ttb btbtbb tbtbt tn btbnrttbt tttbtt tbbt ttbttt tbtbtb ttt tbtbt btbtb t b t t t b t b t t n b b t t b t t t t t t b t t t t b b t b t b t t t b t t b b t b t t b t b t b b t b t t b n b n n f n t t b n t b t t b t t b t t b t t f f f t t t t f f f t t t bbt tnr t bt n btbnr brnfr ttrnf tbtt btbbt rnn rnr b b t t b t t t t t b b t b t t b t t t b t t b b b b t t b t t b b t t b b n r n r t t t tbn nr tt btbt r r brr tftb rn rnr

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Tuesday, March 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B11 rfntbtfr rf ntbf n r f b ffb frrff r ff rr ffrn rr frn rf ntff rfffn n nrf ffnrrr r rf brfr f rfrr f ntb b ff ntrfbffnr n f frn nrfrn nn rfbfr rnt nr nr rf r f f f f r nr fb ntfnf r f n ntrf ntf rfbfbnbn f r rfr rfntnrrf frffb r r rn r fb rfn r frbrb r rf rfr frrb r rfbffr ffrr ffrfrbbf b fbbfr ffr fr fr rf rrntrf frfb f ffr bfb fb r fb r f r r f r b r f f f f rfb nffbnf fr t btr tb r rfntf nt rbfr n rfnn br brf f fr bb t nfrr r frr nr rfn r nfr t bft trfr rb brr n t r bfrf f n t f r r rbfrffbr br bb r r r ntfrnf brrb nfbr rfnf ffr fr ffb fbrf f fbrffb r f r f r f r f f b r r f f f r b r n bbr rrr rfr nt rf fbrnfbf ntrf rtrntnfb f rfrf frbf rrrf nrfbfb b fr r rrf rrbr rnrfntfr rn nf b ffr r rfrf rf ffr r r n r rrf frnff r r nrr rnt ffrb rffn r frtfrn r bfr n br r bb r rbrrfbr br rnt rbbr rf t f rf nt rrfb r rbfr frnt r f n n f b r r f f f r r r b r f f r f r r r r r f f r r r nr r f frrfr r frrntrf r f r r r n ff frtb n rf n f b r r rf r brb r nnt r brntb frffrr b bb f f f r f r f r f r rt fbfr rrr rffrnf rfff rr f r r r f b r f r r f f f f f r f f f r f r r r r r t n t t r r r f n r f r f r f f r f r f t n f f b f f f r f b f r r f r r r f r r f r f r f f r f r r f b f r r f f f r f r f r r f n r b r r r f r f r f r f f f r b f r f r f r f n n n r r f f n n r r f r n r fr rfrnr rnf r t r r f r r r b r r r f f r r t r r f r b f f r r brrfr ffnffrf rrrfbff n f r f n f r b r r f r f f r ffnt fffbfff ff r n r f t f r rffb f fbf nb rrbr nbrbbf fr rff rrr rr r f f n r r r f f frfrrf rfrbfr rrf f f r f b r f rfrrrb frbfr ffr rrrfr ffrrtf brrf frnrr rrfrf rrrf r f f r f rf r r f r f r r r r tnnbf frfrffrf nffrr r f t f r r r r b r r t f f b r f r r b r r f ffbrf tnt f f r b r r r f f f r f f f f f f n r r f f f r f r bfn rrfr ffffr fr f r f n r r b f r f r f r r f r n r n n n r r f f r f nrfr ftfb frf r f f b f r f b f f r b f f f r r r f r b f t f b f b b r f r f r r r r r f r r f r b f r r r r r f r r t r b r n n r r f r r b b f r r f b r n t r f t r f r r r f r r r r r b f r r r f f r n f r t f b f f r r f f r b f r r f f n n b r b f b r r n r f n r r r r r r r b f b f r r r t rfrbb rr rfrrrb fbrrf fbrr nbrff frff rfrrfr ffff rffr fffrf ntfrf rbfff r f f r f f b f f f n r n n n f b f r f r f r r f r tbtr rr f b f f b r r b b b b f r b f r r r f b f r f b r b r b f b f r r f r b r r r r b b f r r f b t r r f r f b r r f f r f r f f f b f tr n f f b f b f r t r r r r r t r f f b n f n f f f f f f n r b f f b f r r rftr rfrr f fff frrf f b f b rr f r r r t r r f r b f r r f f f r r f r r r r r f f r f n n b f r f r f r f r r r r r f n r f n f b f b n r f n f r r f r r r f r r f r r f r n b n r f r f r r b f r r r r n f r f r f fn rr rfr bf bbnr fff rf bfrr r r b rrrtr rrfrfrb frfb fb rfffrr rbffrfrr nb r rrf rr r ffrfr rrrrr r rf

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B12 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, March 4, 2014 rfntrbt rfntnrbntbn nn bnbbr b rfrf fbrfnf fr fr bnn nb brb bb rb nbnnnnbb rrf nf bnr brnfrr ntbf brfn bntnb rn b n bn fb bf nb fnbn bnbntt nrrf f nbbt b rbn n r b b n r n nn tbt tn brb nbr n f tn br bn f rbn f nbtf b bf b bbfbrbr rfnnf nffn nfnb bn f nfrfbrb r fbrrnn nbrf t n nn frfbt tbr nb nn f t f tbt nft t nb nrnfbn nnf f tbnffb fn b n t b b b t b t b f n b b n t b f fbnb rtb fbbbn tbt nnf f nnntrf f bb fb n ff tf t b b b f n b b f t t r b b r r b r b t n t n b b r r r n r n n b b t f b n n n n 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 b r n r f n n b t n n tbb bt b ft 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 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 rtt nbb n nft ttbf b b b r b b b n b n b f b n t t t t t f t t t t f t n b b nbb nbrb b n t b b b t b t b f n b b n t b f fbnb nft ttbf brf ftbn nfnfbrt n n b b 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 bbrn nfnn tbrff t nf tbf nnff ft bfnnb tn n b nbf nbb tnrnb n bf bb f nbr n nbn bbr trrnbf rbtf nbn b b nnbn br f n f r n b frfbt fbbn nr nrb nrnn nb n brnbn nbr brnnbr n nb n frfbt nnf tn nbb f n n b r nnbb nb frbfbft t b rb tf tnf nbr tf b nbrf tbf bf n n nfb br tft fbrfnf n nbr ntn b tnnn nbt rnnnfn b n n r b n n nb rbb ntrfrn b b r f r f b nnnnn f tnnb nbr bb b b tnn r t n rbn f bnnbrnb nnbnnfnbn b nb bf nf f n b nnbr b n b r n r nn nbrt f brf f

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Tuesday, March 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL 1 2 CONVENIENT LOCATIONS Immediate Appointments AvailableBassin Center 1004 N. 14th St., Leesburg, FL 1580 Santa Barbara Blvd., The Villages, FL(Next to Wolfys & McDonalds)Podiatry Institute of Central Florida Your feet are in good hands with Dr. Chan!Traumatology, Sports Medicine, Deformity Correction are his passion. Helping patients compassionately and completely is his goal.Dr. Chan PodiatristDouble Board Certified Orthopedics & Podiatric Medicine Twenty-eight foot bones held together by ligaments and muscles and nourished by an intricate system of neurovasculature, are a fascinating wonder to the uninitiated as well as to the most experienced of doctors. Every patient who walks in affirms the intricacy and vulnerability of this magnificent design.DELIVERING COMPETENT AND PREMIER PODIATRIC CARE WITH COMPASSION. Diabetic Foot Care, Arthritic Disorders, Common Foot & Ankle Problems, Broken Foot, Ankle and Leg, Orthotics, Arch Disorders, Heel Pain, Laceration Trauma, Bone Spurs, Plantar Fascitis, Warts, Ingrown Nails, Hammertoes, Bunions, Corns, Callouses, Fungal Infection.rfr ntrbrtrfnr rbrr brn Welcome Dr. Chanrfffntbt rffrrfrf rYale University rffff rb frfffrffrr fffrrffrff nttfRosalyn Franklin University fffrff ffffr ffWheaton College ffr

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2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, March 4, 2014