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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LIFTERS COMPETE IN SUMTER, SPORTS B1BLOCKED: Senate stalls vote on moving military oversight of sex assault cases, A6 LOCAL: Pair of proescutors to split homicide duties, A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Friday, March 7, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 66 5 sectionsINDEX CLASSIFIED D1 COMICS C7 CROSSWORDS D5 DIVERSIONS C6 LEGALS D1 BUSINESS B4 NATION A4 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A7 WORLD A6 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A8.67 / 45Morning showers50 THERESA CAMPBELL and ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writersnews@dailycommercial.comThe next few days of fer plenty of entertain ment options in Lake and Sumter counties. The Leesburg Art Fes tival, Clermonts Pig on the Pond and the Sumter County Fair three of the years biggest events are all slated for this weekend.LEESBURG ART FESTIVALSome 75 artists from around the country will be in downtown Lees burg to take part in the 37th edition of the art festival, which routinely draws 15,000 people. The festival runs from 10 / a.m. to 5 / p .m. Satur day and Sunday. The artists will vie for more than $5,000 in awards, including $1,500 for best of show, $750 for rst place, $500 for 2-D and 3-D judg es choice and 10 mer it awards of $250 each. Youth attending the fes tival will have a chance to make prize ribbons and their own judges badges as they give out Kids Choice awards for their favorite art pieces. The artists love Lees burg for lots of reasons, said Amy Paint er, executive director of the Leesburg Center for the Arts, the events host. We are geographically located smack dab in the middle of the state, so a lot of the artists have patrons who come from both coasts (to view and buy works). All of the people who come to the festival say hospitality is the best here. The festival also is known for providing family-friendly activities and events not normal ly seen at other festivals, BRADLEY KLAPPER and LARA JAKESAssociated PressWASHINGTON President Barack Obama ordered the Wests rst sanctions in response to Russias military takeover of Crimea on Thursday, declaring his determination not to let the Kremlin carve up Ukraine. He asserted that a hastily scheduled referendum on Crimea seceding and becoming part of Russia would violate international law. European leaders announced their own measures but split over how forcefully to follow Americas lead. Obama threatened further steps if Russia persists. After announcing his sanctions at midday, Obama emphasized his resolve in a person al telephone call with Russian President Vladimir Putin later Thursday, the White House said. In a one-hour discussion, Obama af rmed his contention that Russias actions vi olate Ukraines sovereignty. The U.S. president told Putin there was still a way to resolve the dispute diplomatically, the White House said with Russian forces mov ing back to their base in Crimea, the govern ments of Ukraine and Russia holding direct talks and international monitors arriving. The U.S. is also calling on Russia to recog nize the legitimacy of Ukrainian plans for KELLI KENNEDYAssociated PressMIAMI With a massive shortage of pri mary care physicians across Florida, state lawmakers are pushing a bill to expand the powers of nurse practitioners, allowing them to prescribe controlled substances like pain killers and work without supervision from a doctor. The bills champion, Rep. Cary Pigman, is an emergency room physician who has super vised nurse practitioners for most of his career. He says Florida has thousands of trained nurse practitioners who can help ll the gap. But the Florida Medical Association and many inde pendent doctors have spoken out against the bill, saying even nurses with advanced training need a doctors supervision. Nurse practitioners, who have a two-year degree beyond the requirements of registered nurses, currently must work under the super vision of a physician and sometimes must pay the doctor a fee. Also covered under the proposal are clinical nurse specialists, nurse anesthetists and nurse midwives, who have similar advanced training. Pigman, an Avon Park Republican, said LEESBURGWeekend packed with events BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIALHunter Lyles, an inspection specialist with the Florida Department of Agriculture, checks the rides at the Sumter County Fair in Bushnell on Wednesday. THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL Sixth-graders Kristen Cifelli, left, and Olivia Robinson from Lake Preparatory School in Leesburg paint backdrops for the new Living Windows display during the 37th annual Leesburg Art Festival this weekend in downtown. BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Lyles checks the rides at the Sumter County Fair. GARY FINEOUTAssociated PressTALLAHASSEE A Florida program that helps low-in come children attend private schools, many of them reli gious, could undergo a sub stantial expansion under a bill that moved ahead Thurs day in the state Legislature. A House panel voted to ad vance the legislation, but not before triggering a partisan debate on public vs. private education and standardized testing. The bill would expand the nearly $300 million school voucher program in sever al ways, including remov ing some eligibility restric tions, increasing the money ava ilable and offering partial scholarships to families who earn more than $60,000 a year. U.S. Census data esti mates that the 2012 median household income in the Obama: West wont let Kremlin carve up UkraineBill would give nurse practitioners more authority Lawmakers could greatly expand private school vouchersSEE EVENTS | A5At the event this year, we have the rubber ducky race, which is wonderful because of the scholarship that will be given away. Plus, well be showcasing a variety of musicians. It will be a celebration of music. Cheryl FishelEvent coordinator for Pig on the PondSEE UKRAINE | A2SEE NURSES | A2SEE VOUCHERS | A2

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 7, 2014 BRIDGE HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Fri day, March 7, 2014: This year you often wonder how you could change a domestic matter to make it more rewarding. You also might opt for a change of location or a possible variation in the usage of your home. A home business becomes a strong possibility. If you are single, you could get into a live-in situation too quickly. Be true to yourself, but know that getting out of this arrangement could be challenging. If you are attached, keep the lines of communication open. Your needs are likely to change, as are your sweeties. Both of you will benet from new scenery or a move, though it could be hard on you. You often nd yourself in tense situations with GEMINI. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Monetary confusion will force excellent communication. Underneath the issue could lie a power play or control game. The only way to win is not to play. Return calls and toss yourself into completing what you must to start the weekend well. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Be aware of what you have to offer, and dont sell yourself short. If you have an opportunity to clear up a problem with ease, do. Avoid all power struggles no one really wins. Focus on your nances, but avoid taking risks that could backre. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) You might feel uncomfortable around someone who insists on being a controlling force. Realize that you have the same trait. An unexpected development could take the pressure off this situation, or you could be distracted by a different issue. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Your instincts might encourage you to assume a low-prole. A boss or someone you have to answer to could become even more unpredictable. Understand that you cant change this person, so learn to accept his or her behavior. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You could be drained by what is happening. You cant change someone else, so consider detaching. You will discover an unusual solution that is heading your way. Pace yourself, and know that you have a lot to do. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You might be asked at the last minute to take charge. Of course, youll say yes. You will feel attered by the attention. Resist getting into a disagreement with a loved one. This person simply wants more time with you. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Someones unpredictability could trigger your frustration and open old wounds. Know that your feelings probably have more to do with the past than with the present. A family member could stonewall you as a way to show you his or her preferences. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Deal with people directly today. Eliminate the middleman as much as possible. Be smart and conrm meetings. Repeat what you believe you have heard, especially if it does not make sense. Small precautions could save the day. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) Let others make the rst move, even if you are uncomfortable being passive. Your creativity might be triggered by an unexpected event. You know what you are doing and why. Let others know as well. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) Your sense of duty does not permit you to run out the door carefree, though you might want to. Unexpected developments could keep you busier than you had imagined. You could decide to cancel a meeting as the pressure builds. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Your spunkiness comes through, no matter what you do. You have a tendency toward fast retorts and notso-nice comments. Tap into your imagination and slow down a bit in order to give people a chance to catch up to you. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Stay focused on what you must do. Your sense of humor will come through, which could help you let off some steam. A friend might change his or her mind about plans, but he or she might not know how to tell you. Remain open and direct. HOROSCOPES HOW TO REACH US MARCH 6CASH 3 . ............................................... 8-8-8 Afternoon . .......................................... 0-0-8 PLAY 4 . ............................................. 3-1-3-1 Afternoon . ....................................... 5-4-2-9FLORIDALOTTERY MARCH 5 FANTASY 5 . ........................... 5-10-11-14-25 FLORIDA LOTTO . ................. 1-7-26-40-42-46 POWERBALL ........................ 3-7-9-26-5419 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. elections in May, not the Crimean referendum a week from Sunday. In all, signs still point ed to a continuing diplo matic battle over Ukraine and what could prove a broader fault line in Europes post-Cold War or der. While East and West no longer threaten nu clear war and have vastly expanded commercial ties, Russia is determined to dominate the future of the former Soviet re publics along its borders. Washington, its NATO partners and others across the continent are striving to pull these nations out of Moscows or bit. Underscoring his position, Obama issued an executive action slapping new visa restrictions on Russian and other opponents of Ukraines gov ernment in Kiev and authorizing wider nancial penalties against those involved in the military intervention or in steal ing state assets. None of the measures appeared aimed at the Russian president personally. Today the world can see that the United States is united with our allies and partners in uphold ing international law and pursuing a just outcome that advances global security and the future that the Ukrainian people de serve, Obama said at the White House. Thats what were going to continue to do in the days to come until we have seen a resolution to this crisis. Obama hailed U.S. cooperation with the Euro pean Union, which imposed its own sanctions on Russia on Thursday. In an emergency meeting in Brussels, EU lead ers decided to suspend talks with Putins government on a wide-ranging economic agreement and on granting Russian citizens visa-free travel within the 28-nation bloc a long-standing Russian objective. Yet at the same time, Europes presidents and prime ministers were divided on more dras tic steps such as freezing assets and issuing travel bans on Russian ofcials. European hesitancy reected the reality that targeting inuential Rus sian businessmen or major Russian companies would also harm Europes economic interests. Russian investors hold assets worth billions in Europe an banks, particularly in Britain and Cyprus, and major exporters such as Germany and the Netherlands have far more at stake than the Unit ed States in Russias con sumer economy. Many other European countries depend on Russia for oil and gas supplies. Russian troops have seized control of much of Crimea, where ethnic Russians are the ma jority. Moscow doesnt recognize the Ukrainian government that came to power after protesters ousted the countrys pro-Russian president last month. Putin and other ofcials have cited strategic interests as well as the protection of ethnic Russians in making the case for intervention. Russia leases a ma jor navy base there. The Western debate over how strongly to pe nalize Russia is important given that neither the U.S. nor Europe is advocating the use of force. The U.S. military has stepped up joint aviation training with Polish forc es and American partici pation in NATOs air-policing mission in its Baltic countries. But the Penta gon, like its NATO partners, has strictly ruled out military options. In the latest threatening move Thursday, Crimean lawmakers voted 78-0 to schedule a referendum on March 16 on whether the region should secede from Ukraine and join Russia. Obama said such a vote would violate the Ukrainian constitution and violate international law. Because Ukraine is a member of the Unit ed Nations, any action that is unconstitutional in Ukraine would be con sidered illegitimate in international law. But the West supported Kosovos independence six years ago, which in cluded no consent by Serbias government and occurred despite Rus sian objections, Obama might have been trying to differentiate Ukraines situation by arguing that borders shouldnt be redrawn over the heads of democratic leaders. UKRAINE FROM PAGE A1 the current supervision mandate is a sham and so loose that I could be supervising a nurse practitioner working in Okeechobee 350 miles away and I could get paid for that. The bill would estab lish standards for advanced practice registered nurses but it does not increase their scope of practice beyond their training, Pigman said. Patients with serious medical problems would be referred to physicians. Currently, 17 states and the District of Columbia give nurse practitioners full autonomy and 21 give partial autonomy, according the Ameri can Association of Nurse Practitioners. Pigman says that Flor ida is one of the most re strictive states in the U.S. in not giving nurse practitioners prescribing powers. Critics worry that Pigmans bill goes too far and would increase the number of prescribers in a state known as a hotbed for pill mills where pain killers are illegally prescribed to addicts. Its about as broad as it gets and it goes way over the line, said Jeff Scott, counsel for the Flori da Medical Association. Were going to do every thing we can to defeat it. The powerful associa tion may nd its greatest ally in Senate President Don Gaetz, who has said he will vote against it. Dr. Michael Zimmer, who supervises sever al nurse practitioners at his St. Petersburg primary care practice, testi ed against the bill, say ing nurse practitioners could miss serious prob lems before they become obvious. While its very easy for the nurse practitioner to treat very simple prob lems, oftentimes the simple problems will occur at the same time as the exacerbation of underly ing chronic illnesses and, at that time, theres a ne distinction required in or der to make a careful as sessment and deliver high quality care, he said. NURSES FROM PAGE A1 state was just more than $47,000. The vote in the House Finance and Tax Subcommittee split along party lines. Republicans said they wanted to give more families a chance to choose where they want to send their children to school. At the end of the day, this is about these kids, said Rep. Manny Diaz, R-Hi aleah, one of the main backers of the bill. Its about educating the children. Its not about the adults. Democrats, however, questioned the scope of the expansion and whether it would come at the expense of public schools. Its too much, too fast, said Rep. David Richardson, D-Miami Beach. Its a huge increase. Diaz countered that the bill does help public education because these kids are the public. Nearly 60,000 students from low-income families attend private schools as a result of the program, which hands out state tax credits to businesses that pay for the vouchers. State data shows that more than 80 percent of the schools participating are religious. Supporters estimate that as many 25,000 additional students are trying to get into the program. VOUCHERS FROM PAGE A1 SERGEI GRITS / APPro-Russia demonstrators rally in front of the local parliament building in Crimeas capital Simferopol, Ukraine, on Thursday.

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Friday, March 7, 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 TAVARES Coast Guard Captain Prep Class offeredThe Triangle Boat Club in Tavares has joined with Adams Marine Seminars to bring this captains prep course to Tavares March 17-28 at the Triangle Boat Club, 12001 U.S. Highway 441. Successfully passing the class and exam allows students to apply for a Coast Guard issued license. Classes meet from 6 to 10 / p.m., Monday-Friday and from 9 / a.m. to 5 / p.m. on Saturday and Sunday. Pre-registration is required for the classes. Call Adams Marine Seminars at 352-447-1950.GROVELAND Delicious Reads features Roniece WeaverCooking sensation Roniece Weaver, author of The New Soul Food Cookbook for People with Diabetes is bringing her show to the Marion Baysinger Memorial Library in Groveland, at 6 / p.m., on Tuesday as part of the Lake County Library Systems 11th annual Lake BookFest. Famous for her cookbooks and nutrition classes, Weaver will help guests bring out the best in their food with easy to follow tips and tricks. Free mini-consultations will be offered to the rst 10 guests to arrive and there will be a rafe and prizes available for the audience. All BookFest events are free. For information, call Jennifer Moton at the library, 352-429-5840 or email to jmoton@lakeline.lib. .us.LAKE COUNTY Immunization program begins in schoolsThe Department of Health ofce in Lake County will offer immunizations at Lake County schools beginning on March 18 for students who will enter the seventhv grade during the 2014/2015 school year. March immunizations will be held on March 18 at Oak Park Middle School in Leesburg; and Windy Hill Middle School in Clermont on March 20. For information, call the Department of Health in Lake County at 352-771-5500 or go to www.lakechd.com.EUSTIS Art League to hold annual member showcaseThe Eustis Art League will host its annual juried members art show, giving members an oppor tunity to showcase their works to the public, Saturday and Sunday, opening at noon each day. Guests can meet the artists and enjoy light refreshments. A silent auction and an awards ceremony will take place at 6 / p.m. on Saturday. For information, call the museum at 352-483-2900 or go to www. eustisartleague.com.State&RegionNEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillard.ives@dailycommercial.comTwo prosecutors are now helping to call the shots in the homicide division of the State Attorneys Ofce in Lake County, af ter the recent departure of its long-time leader. Assistant State Attor ney Hugh Bass has been a prosecutor since 1986, with the last 17 years in Lake County. He used to divide the countys mur der cases with long-time homicide division senior, Bill Gross, before he re tired at the end of last year. Bass will now split the countys murder cases with Rich Buxman, a pros ecutor since 1998 and for mer supervisor of the State Attorneys Ofce in Citrus County. Bass is slated to try ve murder cases this year in Lake County, including AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writeraustin.fuller@dailycommercial.comMount Dora Bible has kicked off a $2.8 million construction project that will expand its science building and allow a new student center to be built there, school ofcials say. Ofcially known as Christian Home & Bible School, the private, co-educational, pre-K-12 Christian facility offers a college-prep curriculum on its 70-acre campus. Nicole Cardoso, the schools director of public relations, said the existing 5,500-square-foot science building will be expanded to 15,000 square feet. Theyre keeping some of the framework of the building, but theyre (going to) be tearing down the facade and expand ing, she said. Its a $2.8 million addition, but they are able to keep some of the structure of the existing building. The work, which began on Feb. 28, is expect ed to be nished around February or March of next year, Cardoso said. The new building also in cludes a student center, she added. A $2 million donation was made by Dorothy Thompson in honor of her late chemist and inventor husband, and the new science building will be named the Jerome B. Thompson Science Building, according to a press release. The student center will be named the Samuels Student Center, in honor of Sam and Helen Samuels, who donated $350,000 to the school, the release stated. Brad Moser, the schools headmaster, said the work was being done to emphasize the Science, Technology, Engineer ing and Mathematics, or STEM, disciplines as well as to add a student center to the campus. It seemed only natural that we do more than merely talk about that, or merely do good teaching like we already do in our classrooms, but that we provide our students with a facility that would allow a great outlet for that, Moser said. He added the student center would have a college-like atmosphere. The remaining project funds were from the schools Imagine Cam paign, which Cardoso said was an effort start ed for campus improve ments, including the science building. The contractor for the work is Evergreen and the architect is Jass and Asso ciates. Also in the works at Mount Dora Bible are plans to build a track, bleachers, concession building and a restroom. The concession building and restroom are expected to be nished before the 2014 football season, according to the release. The school at 301 W. 13th Ave. in Mount Dora has more than 630 students, with at least 20 of those living on cam pus, the schools website states. Halifax Media GroupMarion County sher iffs deputies arrest ed a 50-year-old Villages man on charges of using a stolen debit card and taking 17 Publix shopping baskets worth $271 from a store. George Ward faces sever al charges, including grand theft and fraudulent use of a credit card, ac cording to the sheriffs ofce. Detective Art King and Deputy Gregory Snodgrass had gone to Wards residence while investigating the theft of a purse in the Publix at 8780 SE 165th Mulberry Ln. Surveillance video showed a man grabbing the purse from a shop ping cart, placing it in a basket and walking out of the store. A debit card from the purse was used to buy a carton of 305 cigarettes for $37.09. King was able to iden tify Ward as the person who took the purse and bought the cigarettes. Ward denied taking the purse or using the card, according to a Sheriffs Ofce report. While King and Snodgrass were talking with Ward at his dead parents home in The Villages, they noticed the Publix shopping baskets in the garage. Ward told them he put items in the baskets while at Publix and left the store with them, according to the report. A store manager told King the baskets were not supposed to leave the building.MOUNT DORASchool to spend $2.8M on science building SUBMITTED PHOTO Cindy Brown, from U.S. Rep. Dan Websters ofce, joined Mount Dora Bible President Dr. James Moore during a recent ground-breaking ceremony at the school for a new science building and student center. TAVARESTwo prosecutors to split homicide cases MILLARD IVES / DAILY COMMERCIALAssistant State Attorney Hugh Bass, left, and Rich Buxman will now jointly try homicide cases in Lake County. THE VILLAGESMan charged with stealing shopping baskets WARD Staff ReportThe Lake County Public Safety Department is reminding residents to change batteries in their home smoke alarms and NOAA weath er radios for daylight saving time, which begins at 2 / a.m. on Sunday. Fire ofcials across the nation en courage homeowners to replace batteries in smoke alarms when they change their clocks because it provides a convenient reminder, Elisha Pappacoda, county public information ofcer, said in a press release. More than 2,500 people in the United States die each year in structure res, and by encouraging residents to have working smoke alarms, we hope to save lives, Lake County Public Safety Fire Chief John Jolliff said. Smoke alarms, which work to detect smoke 24 hours a day, better protect our cit izens and reghters by leading to earlier re detection. National statistics show that more than 95 percent of U.S. households have at least one smoke alarm installed, however, only 75 percent of all homes have a working smoke Get ready to spring forward and change batteriesSEE CASES | A4SEE SPRING | A4

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 7, 2014 OBITUARIESHenry Lamar Littles Sr.Henry Lamar Lit tles, Sr., was born October 12, 1951 to the late Alton and Lucille Livingston Lit tles. Henry caught the morning train to be with the Lord on March 1, 2014. Family will re ceive friends 6:008:00P.M., Friday, March 7, 2014 at Greater Mt. Olive A. M. E. Church, 4319 Lime Street, Cole man, FL, Rev. Cynthia Houser, Pastor. A Cel ebration of Life will be held 1:00P.M., Satur day, March 8, 2014, at the same location. Ar rangements entrusted to Rocker-Cusack Mortuary, Leesburg, FL. www.rockercusackmortuary.com.James Robert Smith Jr.James Robert Smith, Jr., 83, Wildwood, FL went to be with the Lord on March 6, 2014 under the loving care of family and staff of Lane Purcell Hospice House. Mr. Smith was retired from the U.S. Air Force and the U.S. Postal Ser vice. He was a native of Central Florida growing up in Coleman and re turning to Wildwood in 1992 from Orlando. He was a member of the Coleman First Baptist Church, Coleman, FL. A proud U.S. Air Force Veteran who served during the Korean and Vietnam War. He is sur vived by his loving wife of 14 years: Doris Smith of Wildwood, FL; three sons: James E. Smith (Debby) of Winter Park, FL, David A. Smith of Wildwood, FL and Ronald W. Smith of Frank lin, NC; two daugh ters: Linda Sue Upton (Roger) of Silver Creek, MS and Diana Smith of California; a brother: J.L. Smith of Ocklawaha, FL; a sister: Virginia Rogers of Wildwood, FL; ten grandchildren; ten great-grandchildren. The family has requested in lieu of owers donations to be made in his loving memory to Lane Pur cell Hospice House, Sumterville, FL. A Celebration of Life Me morial Service will be held on Monday, March 10, 2014 at 11:00 AM at Banks, PageTheus Funeral Home, Wildwood, FL. Online condolences may be shared by visiting www.bankspagetheus. com. Arrangements are entrusted to Banks/ Page-Theus Funerals and Cremations, Wildwood.Richard Owen SmithRichard Owen Smith passed away on Satur day, March 1, 2014 at the age of 88. He was born on December 22, 1925 in Tifn, OH to the late Charles and Hazel Smith. Richard served his country in the U.S. Marine Corps during WWII. He worked most of his life as a meat cut ter for major grocery chains, and loved his work so much he con tinued to workup to age 70. Richard was ac tive in many civic orga nizations such as the Elks, Moose, and oth er veterans organizations. He enjoyed going to ea markets and ga rage sales, always look ing for a bargain, but his greatest love was just being with his fam ily. Richard is survived by his daughter; Patri cia M. (Dale) Swartz of Portland, OR a grand daughter; Jennifer Baker and his life partner of 26 years; Marilyn Woodland along with many nieces and neph ews. He was preceded in death by his two sis ters; Gertrude Oakleaf, and Mary Lou Curns. The family is planning a committal ser vice at Florida National Cemetery, Bushnell, FL on Monday, March 10, 2014 at 2:00 / p .m.. In lieu of owers the family has suggested me morial contributions in Richards honor be directed to Cornerstone Hospice, 2445 Lane Park Road, Tavares, FL 32778. Page-Theus Funeral Home And Cremation Services.D EATH NOTICESBeverly Venn BrittingBeverly Venn Britting, 87, of Eustis, died Tues day, March 4, 2014. Hamlin & Hilbish Fu neral Directors.Ronald GauthierRonald Gauthier, 75, of Wildwood, died Tuesday, March 5, 2014. Banks/Page-Theus Funerals and Cremations.IN MEMORY SMITH the home invasion death of 38-year-old Corey Wiggins. It will be a big case for Bass, considering it could be the rst time in Lake County that as many as four defendants could face the possibility of a death sentence that stems from a single murder, a decision Bass has yet to make. Bass, also the for mer supervisor of the State Attorneys Ofce in Sumter County, said the key to winning murder trials is getting a jurys trust. You have to be able to build the trust of a jury with sincerity and truthfulness, said Bass, sitting in his of ce one recent day. Buxman successfully helped to prosecute a Lake County mur der case in February. He has two other mur der trials in the county this year, that of Shelia Brothers and Mauricio Garcia-Avila, as well as two murder cases in Citrus County that he didnt have a chance to try before he left there last year as supervisor of that State Attorneys Ofce. However, Buxmans next big hearing will be in April for Raul Je sus Roque to deter mine if the defendant is competent enough to receive the death penalty. In that case, Roque has already been convicted in the stabbing death of a fellow inmate at the Lake Correctional Institution sparked by a stolen honeybun. Buxman said hes not the kind of attor ney to use theatrics in court. Im more methot ical and I focus more on preparation, said Buxman, sitting in his ofce one late morning. Bass has been going after the bad guys for a long time and not just murderers. After he worked as a prosecu tor in Seminole Coun ty for two years, he became a private civ il lawyer in Orlando, where he fought false insurance claims. Ive always been CASES FROM PAGE A3 about getting at the truth, Bass said. Bass tags one of his most noteworthy cases as that involving vic tim Jon Boone, who sat crumpled on the oor of his Leesburg home grasping the wrists of the man who had re peatedly stabbed him begging for the intruder to drop the knife. Bass said although he had a face-to-face identication from the victim, the case would have been more dif cult to solve if it wasnt for crime scene investi gators nding a hair in Boones Leesburg home that linked the stabbing to Aaron Lee Cousins. It was one of the rst big cases we had that was solved with DNA, Bass said. Cousins eventually was found guilty of at tempted rst-degree felony murder and bur glary of a dwelling with battery and sentenced to two life terms. Buxman also has spent a lot of time in drug cases. He cites a cracked case against the leader of a well-or ganized enterprise that engaged in prescription pill trafcking throughout Central Florida, as one of his most note worthy. In that 2011 trial, un der the Racketeer In uenced and Corrupt Organizations Act, and commonly referred to simply RICO, Buxman was able to help con vince a jury to convict and sentence Jeffrey Allen Ware to life in prison on a number of charges, including racketeering, continuing criminal enterprise, trafcking in a controlled substance and obtaining a controlled substance by fraud. Buxman said he and his fellow prosecutor, Paul Norville, spent countless hours on the case, including sifting more than 1,000 pages of phone records. It was such a big case for Citrus County, Buxman said. Walter Forgie, super visor of the State At torneys Ofce in Lake County, said Buxman and Bass have dedicated their professional lives to serving the res idents of the Fifth Judi cial Circuit, which includes Lake, Sumter and Citrus counties. Their dedication both to their profession and to the vic tims of crime has been an inspiration to their peers and a tremen dous benet to the cit izens of this county, Forgie said. Our ofce is lucky to have prosecutors with their level of character and com mitment. alarm, Pappacoda said. A majority of all home re deaths occur in homes with non-working or no smoke alarms. While it is recommended that batteries be replaced in smoke alarms semiannually, the de vices should also be tested at least once a month, re experts advise. With a home re occur ring every 85 seconds nation wide, the proper maintenance of smoke alarms increases the chances of surviving a re by 50 percent. Coupled with a fami ly re escape plan, operation al smoke alarms can save lives. Smoke alarms should be installed in every bedroom, on every oor of a home and in hallways leading to bedrooms, and should be replaced every 10 years. The Lake County Public Safe ty Department offers a pro gram that provides eligible res idents living in unincorporated Lake County with free smoke alarms, Pappacoda said. Qual ied at-risk individuals include income-eligible residents age 65 or older, income-eligible households with children un der 12 years of age and in come-eligible households with disabled individuals that may impede escape action. The Lake County Fire Rescue Division handles smokealarm installations on a rstcome, rst-served basis, while supplies last. For information about the smoke alarm program, call the Lake County Public Safety Department at 352-343-9458. SPRING FROM PAGE A3 KEN THOMAS and STEVE PEOPLESAssociated PressOXON HILL, Md. Repub licans vying for the GOP presi dential nomination in 2016 au ditioned Thursday before some of the nations most ardent con servative leaders, calling for the party to unite behind a clear agenda and draw contrasts with Democrats. The contestants ranged from Texas Sen. Ted Cruz, a tea par ty champion, to New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie, a favorite of the GOP establishment. If you want to lose elections, stand for nothing, said Cruz, who referred as examples to the unsuccessful presidential bids of Bob Dole, John McCain and Mitt Romney. When you dont stand and draw a clear distinc tion, when you dont stand for principle, Democrats celebrate. The annual Conservative Po litical Action Conference of fered an early tryout of sorts for a half-dozen Republican ofcials eager to win over the GOPs most passionate voters. At stake this year is the Senate majority, cur rently held by senators in Presi dent Barack Obamas party. But for all, the midterm elections could serve as a springboard for the next presidential contest. Republicans have much to mend before 2016, starting with a stark ideological divide between the partys establishment and the super-conservatives who rose to power in the tea party-fueled 2010 elections that delivered a Republican House majority. Fiscal crises, compromises and a war of words have separated the factions from the top down de spite widespread agreement that Obamas signature health care law should be overturned. More than two years out from the election to succeed Obama, theres no clear front-runner for the GOP presidential nom ination. But Republicans interested in the job are ling across the CPAC stage at a ho tel complex just down the Poto mac River from Washington bashing the media, criticizing Obama and making a case for being the candidate who can win the White House. Most people are realizing that its cool to be selecting the most conservative in the race, but theres an additional cave at that needs to be added, and thats who can win in the gen eral election, said American Conservative Union Chairman Al Cardenas. For Christie, the event was the rst major step back into the na tional spotlight and a chance to revive his image from a politi cal retribution scandal in which his aides ordered the closing of lanes near New Jerseys George Washington Bridge. GOP hopefuls vie for clout SUSAN WALSH / AP Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell of Ky., left, stands with Sen. Tom Coburn, R-Okla., after giving him a rie, on stage at the Conservative Political Action Committee annual conference in National Harbor, Md. on Thursday. SEIZETHE DA Y SLOCAL AREANEWS.www.dailycommercial.com

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Friday, March 7, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 of the entire days sales will be given to the Beyond The Wall Ministry Food Pantry of Heritage Community Church.10% and Painter is thrilled some new attractions will be offered this week end, including storytell ers in action in front of the Leesburg Public Library. Its going to create a whole new kind of center of activity down that end of the festival, and that is really excit ing, said Painter, who also believes attendees will enjoy the popular gourmet food trucks that are appearing at the festival for the rst time. Painter encourages attendees to look closely at some of the downtown storefronts during the festival where there will be liv ing windows, featur ing displays of famous paintings brought to life by local actors. The backdrops of the paintings of Mona Lisa, American Gothic, The Scream and Whistlers Mother were painted by Lake Preparato ry School students Rohan Wadhwa, an eighth grader, and Olivia Rob inson and Kristen Cifelli, both sixth graders from the school. The Leesburg Public Library also is join ing the festival for the rst time with its Liter ary Arts booths, featur ing storytellers Cheryl Floyd, Jessica McCune and Ann Scroggie per forming on Saturday, and Jeremy Evans and Chris Kastle on Sunday. Authors Pete Ahern, Lisa DeMarco, Glorianne Fahs, Robert Gre nier, Joyce Halvors en, Don Polly and Ruth McIntyre Williams will also take part in the event. The festival will bring back some of its other favorite activi ties, including live art demonstrations; Walk with the Expert, during which attendees can learn more about art; Kids Zone near Town Square, lled with art activities for children; a Student Art Exhibit and the Leesburg Art Asso ciation Spring Show, hosted by the Leesburg Center for the Arts; a classic car show and the popular Saturday Morning Market, offered by the Leesburg Partnership.PIG ON THE PONDClermonts main fundraising event for local educational programs and scholarships for college-bound students is being expand ed from two days to three this year, today through Sunday at Wa terfront Park. A new Sunday line up for the 16th annual event will include several musical perfor mances and this years No Duck Left Behind rubber ducky race, in which 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 scholarship that will be given away. Plus, well be showcasing a variety of musicians. It will be a celebration of music, event coor dinator Cheryl Fishel previously said. The event kicks off at 5 / p.m. today with The Great Chili Challenge, a competition featur ing a variety of chili, music by T. Scott Walk er and Clemons Road, a midway carnival, craft show and boat show. The activities con tinue 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 ofcially opens at 10 / a.m., featur ing lots of barbecue and a sanctioned barbecue competition, the mid way, a Kids Zone, des sert bake-off compe tition and the annual Cub Scout Pinewood Derby Race, scheduled from noon to 1:30 / p.m. Saturday will also in clude lots of food, live entertainment featur ing Liquid Jade, a vari ety of local performers and of course the re works, Fishel said. The musical lineup, beginning 11 / a.m. S un day, will feature Jor dan Anderson, a for mer Clermont resident and Nashvilles musi cian; the Down Broth ers, who perform clas sic rock throughout the Orlando area; Hay Fire, a locally renowned band with a South ern-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 costumes 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 weekend, according to event organizers. Since the event rst began in 1998, near ly $700,000 has been raised for education programs and scholar ships. Since there is no onsite parking at Water front Park, and down town parking is for customers accessing businesses there, a free shuttle service will be available at the following locations: Cler mont Middle School, 301 East Ave.; Clermont Park and Ride on U.S. Highway 27 north, just south of U.S. Highway 50; First United Methodist Church, at the corner of Broome and 8th Streets, and the Citrus Tower Professional Center, located at the corner of US 27 and Hunt Street (one block south of the Citrus Tower). Shuttles will run continuously from 4 to 10:30 / p.m. today, from 8 / a.m. to 10:30 / p.m. on Saturday and from 10:30 / a.m. to 6:30 / p.m. on Sunday. Access to the main Waterfront Park en trance will be restricted to emergency vehicles and handicap parking. Event organizers are stressing there is no parking in residen tial areas surrounding park. The no-parking ar eas will be enforced, and vehicles will be towed at the owners expense, an event or ganizer said.SUMTER COUNTY FAIRCelebrating its 97th year, the fair opens at 5 / p.m. today and runs through March 15. Amusement rides, beauty pageant, live entertainment, rodeo, food vendors, games, livestock judging and auctions will be among the attractions. Fair Manager Barba ra Kane touts this years fair as the best thus far. This years fair is bigger and better, she said. We have a new midway with Wade Shows, and some of the rides are just amazing. Kane estimated that there will be about 35 rides at the fair grounds. Wade Shows noted on its website it has new rides like the Inverter and a Giant Wheel LED light show. We also have a ranch rodeo coming for two nights in a row (March 14-15), said Kane, who expects the rodeo to be a big attraction, along with the animal shows. Our fair is known for the animal shows because the kids wait all year to show those an imals, and thats the best part for the kids to be able to do that and complete their projects, Kane said. The animals really mean something to the kids. Kane said the fair usually draws 24,000 fairgoers throughout the nine-day run. The fairgrounds is lo cated 7620 State Road 471, in Bushnell. Gate admission is free for children ages 5 and un der, $3 for children 6 to 12 and $5 for ages 13 and older. A list of fair activities is available at wwww.sumterfair.net. Call 352-793-2750 for information. BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Hunter Lyles, an inspection specialist with the Florida Department of Agriculture, checks the rides at the Sumter County Fair in Bushnell on Wednesday. EVENTS FROM PAGE A1 This years fair is bigger and better. We have a new midway with Wade Shows, and some of the rides are just amazing.Barbara KaneFair manager at the Sumter County Fair

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 7, 2014 DONNA CASSATAAssociated PressWASHINGTON Bowing to the Pentagon, the Sen ate agreed after impassioned debate Thursday to leave the authority to prosecute rapes and other serious crimes with military commanders in a struggle that highlight ed the growing role of wom en in Congress. The vote was 55-45 in fa vor of stripping commanders of that authority, but that was short of the 60 necessary to move ahead on the legis lation sponsored by Sen. Kirsten Gillibrand. Her bill would have given the deci sion to take serious crimes to courts-martial to seasoned military trial lawyers, independent of the chain of command. The debate and vote were the culmination of a nearly yearlong campaign to curb sexual assault in the ranks, led by female senators who have questioned whether the militarys mostly male leadership understands differences between relative ly minor sexual offenses and serious crimes that deserve swift and decisive justice. Thursdays rejection is unlikely to be the nal word. Defeated but unyielding, Gillibrand and her allies vowed to seize the next opportunity to force another vote, probably in the spring when the Senate starts work on a sweeping defense poli cy bill for the 2015 scal year. Many people said to me, Kirsten, Im going to watch this, and if it doesnt get bet ter in the next six months, Im with you next time, she said at a news conference. We will not be stopped. Look, Ive been here long enough to see how some times change is painful and slow. But it happens. Ive seen it. And we will see it again, said Sen. Barbara Boxer, D-Calif. Pentagon leaders vigor ously opposed the mea sure, as did former prosecu tors and military veterans in the Senate who argued that commanders should have more responsibility, not less, for the conduct of the men and women they lead in war and peacetime. We cant let the com manders walk away, insisted Sen. Claire McCaskill of Missouri, who bemoaned the tenor of a policy debate that pitted her against fellow Democrat Gillibrand. Backers of the measure insisted that piecemeal re forms have had only a limited impact on a problem that even the military has called an epidemic. Survey results have suggested that some 26,000 women may have been sexually assaulted in the most recent accounting with thousands unwilling to come forward for fear of inaction or retribution. The people who dont trust the chain of the com mand are the victims, Gilli brand said. The New York lawmaker was relentless in lobby ing her colleagues, even in the nal minutes of the vote. Standing in the well of the Senate, she tried to per suade a wavering Sen. Mark Kirk, an original sponsor of her measure. Kirk also got an earful from Sen. John McCain, R-Ariz., arguing against the measure. Kirk, an Illinois Republi can, said after the vote that he was concerned the bill would jeopardize our read iness and our military sta tioned in the eld. Among the Republicans voting with Gillibrand were Republican leader Mitch McConnell, who faces Democratic challenger Alison Lundergan Grimes in his re-election bid, and Mike Enzi of Wyoming. In fact, Gillibrands effort divided the Senate in ways that smashed conventional lines on both gender and political party. Conservative Sens. Ted Cruz of Texas and Rand Paul of Kentucky backed her ef fort, while the chairman of the Armed Services Com mittee, Democratic Sen. Carl Levin of Michigan, opposed it. Including Gillibrand, the bill had the support of 17 of the Senates 20 women. In two hours of debate, proponents and opponents argued on the Senate oor based on personal experiences, growing frustration with what they dismissed as xes around the edges and horric stories from the ranks.Senate blocks change to military sex assault cases CHARLES DHARAPAK / AP Sen. Barbara Boxer, D-Calif., left, accompanied by Sen. Kirsten Gillibrand, D-N.Y., speaks during a mews conference on Capitol Hill in Washington on Thursday following a Senate vote on military sexual assaults. JASON STRAZIUSOAssociated PressHARGEISA, Somalia An American volunteer gently brushes away dirt to reveal the bones of a Somali victim buried in a mass grave some 30 years ago. Tens of thousands of skeletons may lie in mass graves here, on the northern edge of Somalia, where many want to see justice prevail, even if delayed. Last year 38 bodies were uncovered in two graves by the Somalil and War Crimes Investigation Commission, which is overseeing the work on a third site where another dozen bodies are buried. More than 200 mass graves with the bodies of 50,000 to 60,000 peo ple may be in the re gion, according to the commission. Why dig up the past now? Many African coun tries try to forget about atrocities carried out in their recent pasts, said Kadar Ahmed, chair man of the commission, speaking at the gravesite. He wants this northern tip of Soma lia a self-governing region called Somaliland to confront those ghosts head-on. He said he hopes an outside tri bunal will take up the case of the unknown numbers of deaths. The commission was created in 1997 with the dual aim of offer ing a proper burial to the victims and taking judicial action against those responsible for the killings. Ahmed, who was not in Somalil and during the 1980s vi olence, has headed the commission the last four years. If governments ar ent held responsible for mass killings, then kill ings will continue, said Ahmed. Another aim is to nd the individuals and take them to court, he said. Ahmed believes that one general who gave the order to com mence a slaughter is dead. The other, he says, is outside the country. Those killed were ci vilians and militia members from the Isaq clan who were hunt ed and slain in the late 1980s by the regime of Siad Barre, Ahmed said. Barres overthrow in 1991 unleashed 20 years of chaos, making Somalia a failed state. The victims families are all grieving and all sad because of non-rec ognition of the government. We cant get any recognition from any court or any individual, Ahmed said about the killings. About a dozen people from the Peruvi an Forensic Anthropology Team are helping Somaliland unbury the past, and also helping to train Ahmeds staff so they can one day take over. Franco Mora leads the team and says the work is about helping friends and family close the mourning process. Families are wait ing for answers, said Mora, who has worked on similar projects in Congo, Guatemala and Mexico. But the Somali team needs more train ing: We are explain ing to them you cant go into the eld and use heavy machinery. We are teaching them to recover the remains in a way you can use them for prosecution. Mora noted that the skeletons being uncov ered in the latest mass grave were all buried facing toward Mecca, a holy site for Muslims. He suspects that means the victims were buried with care by local resi dents. SETH BORENSTEINAP Science WriterWASHINGTON Relief may be on the way for a weather-weary United States with the predicted warm ing of the central Pa cic Ocean brewing this year that will likely change weather world wide. But it wont be for the better everywhere. The warming, called an El Nino, is expect ed to lead to fewer At lantic hurricanes and more rain next winter for drought-stricken California and southern states, and even a milder winter for the nations frigid northern tier next year, meteorologists say. While it could be good news to lessen the southwestern U.S. drought and shrink heating bills next win ter in the far north, worldwide it can be quite a different sto ry, said North Caroli na State University atmospheric sciences professor Ken Kunkel. Some areas benet. Some dont. Globally, it can mean an even hotter year coming up and billions of dollars in losses for food crops. The National Oce anic Atmospheric and Administration is sued an ofcial El Nino watch Thursday. An El Nino is a warming of the central Pacic once every few years, from a combination of wind and waves in the tropics. It shakes up climate around the world, changing rain and temperature patterns. Mike Halpert, acting director of NOAAs Climate Prediction Cen ter, says the El Nino warming should develop by this summer, but that there are no guarantees. Although early signs are appear ing already a few hun dred feet below the ocean surface, meteorologists say an El Nino started to brew in 2012 and then shut down suddenly and unex pectedly. The ip side of El Nino is called a La Nina, which has a gen eral cooling effect. It has been much more frequent than El Ni nos lately, with ve La Ninas and two small-to-moderate El Ninos in the past nine years. The last big El Nino was 1997-1998. Neither has appeared since mid-2012. BARBARA SURKAssociated PressARSAL, Lebanon Sun nis and Shiites from Lebanon are streaming into Syria to take up arms on opposite sides of a erce battle over a rebel strong hold a ght that has effective ly erased the border between the two countries and underlined how Lebanon is being sucked into the civil war next door. The northeastern Lebanese town of Arsal, dominated by Sunnis, has become a key lo gistical base for the Syrian reb els who have been ghting for months to keep their hold on the strategic Syrian town of Yabroud, only 20 miles away across the border. On a recent day, armed ght ers in pickup trucks and on mo torbikes were seen scrambling down dusty roads out of Arsal into the mountains to cross into Syria and head to Yabroud. Syr ian rebels move freely back and forth across the border, and reb els wounded in the battle are brought to Arsal for treatment in clandestine hospitals. At the same time, Lebanese Shiite ghters from the Hezbol lah guerrilla group are crossing into Syria to ght alongside the forces of Syrian President Bashar Assad that have been besieging Yabroud since November. For the past three years, Leb anon has been struggling with the spillover from Syrias civ il war. Sectarian tensions in Lebanon have escalated, as its Sunni community largely supports the mainly Sunni Syrian rebel movement, while its Shiites back Assad. Hezbollah, the most powerful armed force in Lebanon, has thrown its weight behind Assad, sending ghters who have tipped some battles in the governments favor. The violence has blown back into Lebanon itself, with suspected Sunni extremists carrying out a string of re taliatory bombings against Hezbollah-controlled Shiite areas.Skeletons uncovered in mass graves AP PHOTO Members of the Peruvian Forensic Anthropology Team work to uncover bodies buried in a mass grave in Hargeisa, Somaliland, a breakaway region of Somalia.Here comes El Nino; good news for US weather woes Battle for rebel town erases Lebanon border AP PHOTO A Syrian rebel who lost one of his eyes during a battle against government forces and Hezbollah ghters in Rima village near Yabroud, Syria lies on his bed

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Friday, March 7, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARDTOM MCNIFF . .................................. EXECUTIVE EDITORSCOTT CALLAHAN . ................................. NEWS EDITORWHITNEY WILLARD . .......................... COPY DESK CHIEFGENE PACKWOOD . ..................... EDITORIAL CARTOONISTVoiceswww.dailycommercial.com The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875EDITORIALSEditorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday.COLUMNSColumns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diversity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycom mercial.com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. DOONESBURYHAVE YOUR SAYThe Daily Commercial invites you to write letters to the editor. Letters should be no longer than 350 words. They must be original, signed with the full name of the writer, and include the writers address and telephone number for verication. We reserve the right to edit for length. Letters also will be edited for grammar, clarity, taste and libel. We accept no more than two letters per month from the same writer. No open letters, form letters or copies of letters to third parties will be published. We do not publish unsigned letters. Submissions are not returned. We retain the right to archive and republish any material submitted for publication.You can submit your letters by:Email (preferred) to:letters@dailycommercial.comBy regular mail to:Voices P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, FL 34749-0007By fax to: 325-365-1951 T he Obama administration is showing it can be tough on foreign policy. Unfortunate ly, that toughness is not direct ed at Russia and its incursion into Crimea, but at Israel, Amer icas ally. In an interview with President Obama, prior to the Washington arrival of Israeli Prime Minister Netanyahu, Jeffrey Goldberg of Bloomberg.com writes that the president planned to tell Netanyahu that his country could face a bleak future one of international isolation and demographic disaster w if he refuses to endorse a U.S.-drafted framework agreement for peace with the Palestinians. Goldberg adds, Obama will warn Netanyahu that time is running out for Israel as a Jewish-majority democracy. There is an existential threat to Israel, Secretary of State John Kerry told the Saban Forum in December, ...that makes it impossible for Israel to preserve its future as a democratic, Jewish state without resolving the Israeli-Palestinian conict in a twostate solution. Scare tactic, or no? There are two obvious aws in this approach toward Israel. One is that the proposed peace plan cannot work without Palestinian-Israeli reciprocity. For de cades, anti-Semitic pronounce ments and propaganda have dominated radical Muslim thinking. Wars and terrorist attacks have been launched against Israel in hopes of ridding the region of any Jewish presence. In some Arab textbooks, in videos, in the Arab press and in fundamentalist Muslim sermons, the aim of rad ical Islamists is to wipe Israel off the map by whatever means necessary. No entity that believes it has direct orders from God to kill those who do not believe as they do is going to anger God by making agreements with people they regard as indels. The former president of Iran, Mahmoud Ahmadinejad, articulated the thinking of many Arabs and Muslims when he said in 2005 that Israel is a tumor and that a Palestinian state is just the rst step toward Israels annihilation. The other aw in the administrations thinking is the demographic disaster it claims Israel faces if it does not work to establish a Palestinian state. According to data compiled by former Israeli diplomat Yoram Ettinger, drawn from the 2013 CIA World Factbook and other sources, the idea that Israel is being overwhelmed by an Arab population with a higher birthrate is incorrect. Ettinger points to an article written by Rasha Abou Jalal, a Gaza journalist, who wrote: While Islam calls for believers to bear many children and prohibits the use of birth control, new Palestinian generations are defying tradition and leaning toward limiting the number of children they have. Jalal credits, or blames, a desire among Palestinians to improve their lives. The unprecedented decline in Muslim fertility, writes Ettinger, has been driven by modernity (including) accelerated womens rights, urbanization, education, career mentality and family planning. A June 2012 study by the Washington-based Population Refer ence Bureau (PRB) supports Ettingers position. It found that Seventy-two percent of 15to 49-year-old Palestinian married women prefer to avoid pregnancy, as do 78 percent in Morocco, 71 percent in Jordan, 69 percent in Egypt and Libya, 68 percent in Syria, 63 percent in Iraq and 61 percent in Yemen. The PRB also states a growing number of women are using contraception, as family planning services have expanded in the Arab region. Meanwhile, the birthrate among Israeli women has increased markedly. Ettinger writes of a robust 66 percent Jewish majority in the combined area of Judea, Samaria and pre1967 Israel. By contrast, Jews were in the minority in earlier eras, comprising only 9 per cent of that regions population in 1900 and 39 percent in 1947. Writes Ettinger: All doomsday demographic projections have failed due to their reliance on past demographic data, under estimating Jewish fertility, over estimating Arab fertility and discarding the feasibility of signicant waves of Aliyah (Jewish immigration). Since 2010, ve nuclear scientists have been assassinated in Iran. Some believe Israel is somehow responsible, which, according to CBS News.com, prompted the Obama administration to send strong signals that the U.S. did not want Israel to continue the assassinations. Yet, the president has not taken sufcient action to prevent Iran from acquiring nuclear weapons, which then could be used against Israel. Which deadly outcome is the most egregious? When it comes to Israel and Crimea, this administration has it backward.Readers may email Cal Thomas at tcaeditors@tribune.com.OTHERVOICES Cal ThomasTRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES Pressuring the wrong country 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. As more of our childrens education moves online, there are increased op portunities for abusing the collection of their personal data. Last month, Cal ifornia state Senate leader Darrell Stein berg introduced a bill that would help close a loophole in federal regulations at least in California in an effort to safeguard personal information of public school stu dents. The potential privacy violations could be signicant, and it makes sense for the legislature to act now. Under the federal Family and Educational Rights Protection Act, schools that receive federal funding are rightly barred from making disclosures about students education records without permission. But schools and their direct employees are not the only ones with access to such records. These days, private contractors play an enhanced role in teaching, through online math and language-training games and other Web-based programs. To be effective, they often need to track performance by individual students. Many require students to create a personal online prole, and the resulting data caches often are stored off-site, out of the schools direct control. Schools are supposed to be in charge of what private contractors do with student records, but there is signicant confusion over what information and which contractors are affected by the law. In response, the U.S. Department of Education last week released new guidelines directing schools to review contracts on a case-by-case basis. Yet there is a general sense that many schools are ill-equipped to police their contractors or those rms subcontractors. And thats where the loophole comes in. According to the childrens advocacy group Common Sense Media, few mechanisms exist to preclude contractors or subcontractors from compiling students personal data and selling it to other businesses without the knowledge of the students, their parents or the schools that hired them. Yes, there should be school oversight, but thats not enough. The Steinberg bill would bar contractors from sharing student data, placing the responsibility for complying with the contractors themselves, where it belongs. Experts say most such rms have privacy policies in place, but formalizing their responsibility is a sensible step. Note, though, that this x applies only to California. The federal government either Congress or a regulatory agency such as the Federal Trade Commission needs to address this issue as well. The online world is fast-evolving, and government tends to be slow to respond. But protecting the privacy rights of children should be a high priority.From the Los Angeles Times.AVOICEUS needs to add student online privacy rules No entity that believes it has direct orders from God to kill those who do not believe as they do is going to anger God by making agreements with people they regard as infidels.

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 7, 2014

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SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268Sportssports@dailycommercial.com B1DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 7, 2014www.dailycommercial.comNFL: Getting ready for the Draft / B3 LEESBURG FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comThe Leesburg Lightning will open the 2014 season on June 4 against the DeLand Suns at Pat Thomas Stadium-Buddy Lowe Field. The Florida Collegiate Summer League released the schedules for each of six teams on Thursday in anticipa tion of the leagues 11th season. Leesburg has 22 games scheduled for the upcoming season and will play 45 games in total. The season will culminate on Aug. 3 with the FCSL Champi onship Game at Trop icana Field, which will follow the Tampa Bay Rays-Los Angeles An gels game which begins at 1:40 / p.m. Leesburg has played in ve FCSL champion ship games in its seven-year history, win ning the league title in 2007 and 2009. The Lightning will play two home games in their opening week DeLand on June 4 and Sanford on June 6. Leesburg will welcome the leagues newest franchise Winter Garden with a threegame series beginning June 10 at Pat Thomas Stadium-Buddy Lowe Field. Nicknamed the Squeeze, Leesburg will travel to Winter Gar den West Orange High School to play Winter Garden the following night and will close out the series on June 12 in Leesburg. Games at Pat Thomas Stadium-Buddy Lowe Field are free admission. At all other FCSL ballparks, admission is $5 for adults and $3 for children and seniors. The Lightning is the only team in the FCSL that has never charged admission for its home games. Leesburgs longest homestead of the season will be a threegame set from July 3-5, which includes the teams annual Independence Day celebra tion. The Lightning will host defending league champions Winter Park at 6 / p.m. on July 4. After the game, fans are invited on the eld to watch the citys re works show at approx imately 9 / p.m. Leesburgs longest road trip is ve games, from June 25 through June 29, when the Lightning play at Sanford (June 25-26) and Winter Garden (June 27-29). The FCSL All-Star Game is scheduled for 7 / p.m. July 8 at Sanford Memorial Stadium. Leesburg will wrap up its regular season on July 26-27 with a pair of home games against Winter Park. The only Monday game of the season for the Light ning is scheduled for July 14 at Winter Gar den. All games, except for Sunday and the Lightnings game on July 14 Lightning opens 2014 at home against DeLandFCSL released 6-team schedule on Thursday TIM REYNOLDSAssociated PressDORAL There were 27 fans in the gallery when Tiger Woods teed off on the eighth hole Thursday, most other fans having long left Doral because of an afternoon downpour. Those who left ear ly didnt miss anything from the worlds No. 1 player. Woods abbreviated day at the Cadillac Championship ended after 10 holes, after rain interrupted play for nearly 2 hours and forced the rst round into today because of darkness. His numbers: two bogeys, eight pars and maybe most newsworthy, no noticeable grimaces on account of the balky back that forced him to with draw Sunday in the nal round of the Honda Classic. Warmup was good and I felt good all day, even through the de lay, Woods said. Im ready to go back out to morrow and play well. His day ended with a bogey at the par-5 10th, and that left him ve shots behind the overnight leaders, with BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Logan Payne of Tavares High School performs the Bench Press at Wednesdays Lake-Sumter Invitational weightlifting meet at South Sumter High School. BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Stephen King of Umatilla High School performs the Clean and J0erk at the Lake-Sumter Invitational weightlifting meet on Wednesday at South Sumter High School in FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comThe Lake-Sumter Invitational weightlifting meet has always been one of the areas top attractions for schools. It mayve reached a whole new level this year. A total of 11 teams competed in this years event, which was held Wednesday in the South Sumter High School gymnasium. South Sumter, a longtime area weightlifting power, won the team title with 58 points, followed by Tavares with 37 points and South Lake with 25. Other nishers included, Umatilla (20 BUSHNELLSSHS wins Lake-Sumter Invitational MARTA LAVANDIER / AP Tiger Woods lines up his shot on the rst hole as rain starts to fall during Thursdays opening round of the Cadillac Championship in Doral. SEE LIFTERS | B2SEE FCSL | B2No birdies, but no back issues for WoodsSEE GOLF | B2

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 7, 2014 BASEBALL2014 Leesburg Lightning All games 7 p.m. unless indicated June 4, DeLand June 5, at DeLand June 6, Sanford June 7, at Sanford June 8, Sanford (5 p.m.) June 10, Winter Garden June 11, at Winter Garden June 12, Winter Garden June 13, at College P ark June 14, College P ark June 15, at College P ark, 5 / p.m. June 17, at Winter P ark June 18, Winter P ark June 19, at Winter P ark June 20, DeLand June 21, at DeLand June 22, DeLand (5 / p.m.) June 24, Sanford June 25, at Sanford June 26, at Sanford June 27, at Winter Garden June 28, at Winter Garden June 29, at Winter Garden (1 p.m) July 1, College P ark July 2, at College P ark July 3, College P ark July 4, Winter P ark (6 / p.m.) July 5, Winter P ark July 6, at Winter P ark (1 / p.m.) July 8, All-Star Game at Sanford (7 p.m.) July 10, at DeLand July 11, DeLand July 12, at Winter P ark July 13, DeLand (5 p.m.) July 14, at Winter Garden July 15, Winter Garden July 16, Winter Garden July 17, at Sanford July 18, Sanford July 19, at Sanford, 1 / p.m. July 20, SE Prospect Showcase in Atlanta July 22, at College P ark July 23, College P ark, July 24 at College P ark July 25 at DeLand July 26, Winter P ark July 27, Winter P ark (5 p.m.) End of Regular Season Spring Training AMERICAN LEAGUE W L Pct Cleveland 7 1 .875 Tampa Bay 4 1 .800 Seattle 7 2 .778 Kansas City 5 2 .714 Baltimore 4 2 .667 Detroit 5 3 .625 Oakland 5 3 .625 Minnesota 4 3 .571 New York 5 4 .556 Houston 3 3 .500 Los Angeles 3 3 .500 Toronto 4 4 .500 Chicago 2 4 .333 Texas 2 5 .286 Boston 1 5 .167 NATIONAL LEAGUE W L Pct Pittsburgh 6 1 .857 Miami 5 2 .714 Washington 4 2 .667 San Francisco 5 3 .625 Milwaukee 5 4 .556 Arizona 5 5 .500 Los Angeles 3 4 .429 St. Louis 2 3 .400 Cincinnati 3 6 .333 Colorado 3 6 .333 Chicago 2 5 .286 New York 2 5 .286 San Diego 2 6 .250 Atlanta 1 6 .143 Philadelphia 1 7 .125 NOTE: Split-squad games count in the standings; games against non-major league teams do not. Wednesdays Games Tampa Bay 5, N.Y. Yankees 4 Washington 11, N.Y. Mets (ss) 5 Philadelphia 2, Atlanta 2, tie Pittsburgh 6, Toronto 4 St. Louis 8, Boston 6 Detroit 3, Houston 0 Miami 5, N.Y. Mets (ss) 2, 10 innings San Diego 8, Chicago White Sox 0 Milwaukee 7, Oakland 2 Colorado (ss) 8, Texas 2 Cleveland 8, Seattle 5 San Francisco 3, L.A. Angels 2 Colorado (ss) 7, Chicago Cubs 5 Kansas City 6, Arizona 5 Baltimore 11, Minnesota 5 L.A. Dodgers 10, Cincinnati 3 Thursdays Games N.Y. Mets vs. Houston at Kissimmee, ccd., Rain St. Louis vs. Minnesota at Fort Myers, ccd., Rain Miami 0, Boston 0, tie, 8 innings Toronto vs. Pittsburgh at Bradenton, ccd., Rain Philadelphia (ss) vs. Detroit at Lakeland, ccd., Rain Tampa Bay vs. Baltimore at Sarasota, ccd., Rain N.Y. Yankees 4, Philadelphia (ss) 3 Seattle 7, Chicago White Sox (ss) 4 San Francisco 3, Cincinnati 2 Milwaukee 5, Colorado 3 Texas 8, San Diego 4 Kansas City 6, Chicago White Sox (ss) 6, tie Cleveland 1, Chicago Cubs 0 L.A. Angels 4, L.A. Dodgers 4, tie, 10 innings Arizona 8, Oakland 8, tie, 10 innings Washington vs. Atlanta at Kissimmee, late Todays Games Philadelphia vs. Baltimore at Sarasota, 1:05 p.m. Minnesota vs. Pittsburgh at Bradenton, 1:05 p.m. Atlanta vs. Boston at Fort Myers, 1:05 p.m. Miami vs. St. Louis (ss) at Jupiter, 1:05 p.m. Houston vs. Washington at Viera, 1:05 p.m. Tampa Bay vs. Toronto at Dunedin, 1:05 p.m. St. Louis (ss) vs. N.Y. Mets at Port St. Lucie, 1:10 p.m. Chicago White Sox vs. Cincinnati (ss) at Goodyear, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Chicago Cubs (ss) vs. L.A. Angels (ss) at Tempe, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Texas vs. L.A. Dodgers at Glendale, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. San Francisco vs. Kansas City at Surprise, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Cincinnati (ss) vs. Seattle at Peoria, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Arizona vs. Oakland at Phoenix, 3:05 p.m. San Diego vs. Milwaukee at Phoenix, 3:05 p.m. Cleveland vs. Chicago Cubs (ss) at Mesa, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. L.A. Angels (ss) vs. Colorado at Scottsdale, Ariz., 3:10 p.m. Detroit vs. N.Y. Yankees at Tampa, 7:05 p.m. Saturdays Games Houston (ss) vs. Philadelphia at Clearwater, 1:05 p.m. Minnesota vs. Toronto at Dunedin, 1:05 p.m. Miami vs. Atlanta (ss) at Kissimmee, 1:05 p.m. Boston (ss) vs. Baltimore (ss) at Sarasota, 1:05 p.m. Atlanta (ss) vs. Washington (ss) at Viera, 1:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets vs. Detroit at Lakeland, 1:05 p.m. Pittsburgh vs. Tampa Bay at Port Charlotte, 1:05 p.m. N.Y. Yankees vs. Houston (ss) at Kissimmee, 1:05 p.m. Washington (ss) vs. St. Louis at Jupiter, 1:05 p.m. Kansas City vs. Milwaukee at Phoenix, 3:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (ss) vs. Texas at Surprise, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Arizona (ss) vs. L.A. Angels at Tempe, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Cleveland vs. San Diego at Peoria, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Seattle (ss) vs. San Francisco at Scottsdale, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Chicago Cubs vs. Cincinnati at Goodyear, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Arizona (ss) vs. Chicago White Sox at Glendale, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Oakland vs. Colorado at Scottsdale, Ariz., 3:10 p.m. Baltimore (ss) vs. Boston (ss) at Fort Myers, 7:05 p.m. Seattle (ss) vs. L.A. Dodgers (ss) at Glendale, Ariz., 9:05 p.m. BASKETBALL NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Toronto 33 26 .559 Brooklyn 30 29 .508 3 New York 22 40 .355 12 Boston 20 41 .328 14 Philadelphia 15 46 .246 19 Southeast W L Pct GB Miami 43 15 .741 Washington 32 29 .525 12 Charlotte 28 33 .459 16 Atlanta 26 33 .441 17 Orlando 19 44 .302 26 Central W L Pct GB x-Indiana 46 15 .754 Chicago 34 27 .557 12 Detroit 24 37 .393 22 Cleveland 24 38 .387 22 Milwaukee 12 48 .200 33 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB San Antonio 44 16 .733 Houston 42 19 .689 2 Dallas 36 26 .581 9 Memphis 34 26 .567 10 New Orleans 24 37 .393 20 Northwest W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 46 15 .754 Portland 42 19 .689 4 Minnesota 30 30 .500 15 Denver 26 34 .433 19 Utah 21 40 .344 25 Pacic W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 42 20 .677 Golden State 38 24 .613 4 Phoenix 35 25 .583 6 Sacramento 22 39 .361 19 L.A. Lakers 21 40 .344 20 x-clinched playoff spot Wednesdays Games Houston 101, Orlando 89 Washington 104, Utah 91 Charlotte 109, Indiana 87 Brooklyn 103, Memphis 94 Golden State 108, Boston 88 Chicago 105, Detroit 94 Denver 115, Dallas 110 New York 118, Minnesota 106 Sacramento 116, Milwaukee 102 Portland 102, Atlanta 78 Thursdays Games Miami at San Antonio, late Oklahoma City at Phoenix, late L.A. Clippers at L.A. Lakers, late Todays Games Memphis at Chicago, 7 p.m. Sacramento at Toronto, 7 p.m. Cleveland at Charlotte, 7 p.m. Brooklyn at Boston, 7:30 p.m. Utah at New York, 7:30 p.m. Detroit at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Milwaukee at New Orleans, 8 p.m. Portland at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. L.A. Lakers at Denver, 9 p.m. Indiana at Houston, 9:30 p.m. Atlanta at Golden State, 10:30 p.m. HOCKEY NHL EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Boston 61 39 17 5 83 192 138 Montreal 64 35 22 7 77 164 157 Toronto 64 33 23 8 74 189 195 Tampa Bay 62 34 23 5 73 179 160 Detroit 61 28 21 12 68 162 169 Ottawa 63 27 25 11 65 177 206 Florida 62 23 32 7 53 152 201 Buffalo 61 18 35 8 44 124 183 Metropolitan GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 61 41 16 4 86 195 150 Philadelphia 63 33 24 6 72 180 184 N.Y. Rangers 63 33 26 4 70 164 160 Columbus 62 32 25 5 69 184 172 Washington 63 29 24 10 68 188 192 New Jersey 63 27 23 13 67 152 156 Carolina 62 27 26 9 63 154 175 N.Y. Islanders 64 24 32 8 56 176 217 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central GP W L OT Pts GF GA St. Louis 61 41 14 6 88 204 141 Chicago 63 36 13 14 86 215 170 Colorado 62 40 17 5 85 192 166 Minnesota 62 34 21 7 75 153 150 Dallas 62 29 23 10 68 175 175 Winnipeg 63 30 26 7 67 176 181 Nashville 62 26 26 10 62 151 188 Pacic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Anaheim 63 43 14 6 92 205 154 San Jose 63 39 17 7 85 190 154 Los Angeles 63 35 22 6 76 152 134 Phoenix 62 28 23 11 67 170 180 Vancouver 64 28 26 10 66 150 167 Calgary 62 24 31 7 55 145 186 Edmonton 63 21 34 8 50 157 206 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for over time loss. Wednesdays Games Montreal 4, Anaheim 3, SO Toronto 3, N.Y. Rangers 2, OT Philadelphia 6, Washington 4 Calgary 4, Ottawa 1 Thursdays Games Washington at Boston, late Los Angeles at Winnipeg, late Buffalo at Tampa Bay, late Colorado at Detroit, late Columbus at Chicago, late St. Louis at Nashville, late Vancouver at Dallas, late Montreal at Phoenix, late N.Y. Islanders at Edmonton, late Pittsburgh at San Jose, late Todays Games N.Y. Rangers at Carolina, 7 p.m. New Jersey at Detroit, 7:30 p.m. Buffalo at Florida, 7:30 p.m. N.Y. Islanders at Calgary, 9 p.m. Pittsburgh at Anaheim, 10 p.m. GOLF PGA Tour/World Golf Championships Cadillac Championship Thursday At Trump National Doral (Blue Monster) Doral Purse: $9 million Yardage: 7,481; Par: 72 (36-36) Partial First Round Play was suspended by rain and darkness Harris English 32-37 69 Scott Hend 39-33 72 Darren Fichardt 38-35 73 Kevin Streelman 38-37 75 Brendon de Jonge 37-39 76 Jonas Blixt 38-41 79 Leaderboard SCORE THRU Hunter Mahan -3 14 Patrick Reed -3 11 Jason Dufner -3 16 Francesco Molinari -3 13 Harris English -3 F Adam Scott -2 10 Zach Johnson -2 11 Matt Kuchar -2 15 Russell Henley -2 15 Dustin Johnson -2 15 Louis Oosthuizen -2 13 Charl Schwartzel -2 15 Ryan Moore -1 12 Rory McIlroy -1 14 Keegan Bradley -1 13 Miguel Angel Jimenez -1 16 Sergio Garcia -1 11 Jimmy Walker -1 9 Stephen Gallacher -1 10 TV2DAY AUTO RACING 2 p.m.FS1 NASCAR, Sprint Cup, practice for KOBALT 400, at Las Vegas3:30 p.m.FS1 NASCAR, Nationwide Series, practice for Boyd Gaming 300, at Las Vegas5 p.m.FS1 NASCAR, Nationwide Series, practice for Boyd Gaming 300, at Las Vegas6:30 p.m.FS1 NASCAR, Sprint Cup, pole qualifying for KOBALT 400, at Las VegasBOXING 9 p.m.ESPN2 Lightweights, Rustam Nugaev (26-6-0) vs. Marvin Quintero (25-4-0), at Pala, Calif.GOLF 1 p.m.TGC PGA Tour-WGC, Cadillac Championship, second round, at Doral6:30 p.m.TGC PGA Tour, Puerto Rico Open, second round, at Rio Grande, Puerto RicoMENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 7 p.m.ESPN2 Kent St. at Akron7:30 p.m.ESPNU Ohio Valley Conference, seminal, Belmont vs. Morehead State-Tennessee Tech winner, at Nashville, Tenn. NBCSN Harvard at Yale CBSSN Houston at UCF9:30 p.m.ESPNU Ohio Valley Conference, seminal, Murray State vs. Eastern Kentucky-Southeast Missouri winner, at Nashville, Tenn.MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 1 p.m.MLB Tampa Bay at TorontoNATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 7 p.m.ESPN Memphis at Chicago9:30 p.m.ESPN Indiana at HoustonPREP BASEBALL 7 p.m.BHSN Spruce Creek at Altamonte Springs Lake Brantley Note BHSN is available to Bright House cable subscribers.WINTER PARALYMPICS At Sochi, Russia 1 a.m.NBCSN Alpine Skiing DownhillSCOREBOARD 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 points), Eustis (19), Mount Dora (17), East Ridge (14), Leesburg (13), Lake Minneola (11), and The Villages (6). Wildwood failed to record a score. Lifters competed in 10 weight classica tions, ranging from 119 pounds to Heavy weight (more than 238 pounds). South Sumter won six weight classications and Tavares took the top spot in two clas sications. Eustis and Leesburg won one classication apiece. At 119 pounds, South Sumters Valentino Avant won with a combined weight of 355 pounds. Avant lifted 195 pounds in the Bench Press and 160 pounds in the Clean and Jerk. He outlasted teammate Alan Macias, who lifted 350 pounds. Cody Maddux was the top lifter at 129 pounds. Maddux hoist ed a combined weight of 360 pounds to easi ly outdistance Tavares Trevor Lamm, who n ished with 330 pounds. Maddux hit 190 pounds in the Bench Press and 170 pounds in the Clean and Jerk. At 139 pounds, Eu stis Corey Davis won with 475 pounds. His closest competitor was Umatillas Brett Bush, who lifted 470 pounds. Davis had a top lift of 220 pounds in the Bench Press and 255 pounds in the Clean and Jerk. He improved his weight on each of his three lifts in both disciplines. Leesburgs lone winner was Bryant Benton at 154 pounds. Ben ton totaled 470 pounds to top South Lakes Chucky Hutchinson, who lifted 435 pounds. Benton had 255 pounds in the Bench Press and 215 in the Clean and Jerk. At 169 pounds, Jose Barajas from Tavares took the top spot with a 600 pounds. Barajas winning weight was the third-highest total recorded in the meet and was the only 600-pound total by a lifter weighing less than 200 pounds. Barajas hit 315 pounds in the Bench Press and 285 pounds in the Clean and Jerk. His closest competi tor was Lake Minneo las Calvin Alardo, who lifted a combined with of 470 pounds. Barajas margin of victory 130 pounds was the largest in the meet. In the 183-pound classication, Estevan Barajas from Tavares picked up the victory with a 545 pounds. He outlasted East Ridges Vinnie Martins, who had 530 pounds. Barajas secured the victory by lifting 280 pounds in the Bench Press and 165 pounds in the Clean and Jerk. At 199 pounds, South Sumters Joey Mohler walked away with the win with 575 pounds, besting East Ridges Zach Honnold, who n ished with 535 pounds. Five lifters in the classication totaled at least 500 pounds, including Eustis Marc Wilson (510 pounds) and Nick Morey from South Lake and Jonathan Pickett from Lake Minneola at 500 pounds each. Morey was awarded fourth place because he was lighter at 196 pounds than Pickett (197.2 pounds). Mohlers winning total came from a 295-pound lift in the Bench Press and a 280-pound hoist in the Clean and Jerk. At 219 pounds, South Su mters Caleb Simmons won with 575 pounds, followed by South Lakes Rhys Ar matti at 540 pounds. East Ridges Scott Starr was third at 535 pounds. Simmons had 330 pounds in the Bench Press and 245 pounds in the Clean and Jerk. He hit on his rst lift in the Clean and Jerk, but failed in subsequent at tempts at 265 and 270 pounds. Anthony Yurich from South Sumter won 238 pounds with a total weight of 585 pounds. Leesburgs Christian Williams was second at 550 pounds and Eustis Tyric Reid was third with 530 pounds. Yurich hit at 300 pounds in the Bench Press and 285 pounds on the Clean and Jerk. In the Heavyweight classication, Montel Presley from South Sumter won with 650 pounds, outdistancing Mount Doras Richar Marinacci (620 pounds) and TJ McCoy (585) from South Lake. Presley hit at 375 pounds in the Bench Press and 275 in the Clean and Jerk. LIFTERS FROM PAGE B1 and July 19, are sched uled for 7 / p.m. start. On Sundays, game time is 5 / p.m. except from June 29 at Winter Gar den and July 6 at Win ter Park, both of which are set for 1 / p .m. starts. The Lightnings game at Sanford on July 19 also is a 1 / p.m. start. The FCSL playoffs are set to begin July 29 with a Play-in Game between the fourthand fth-seeded teams. The Best-of-3 playoff series between the four top teams will begin on July 30. This years roster of teams in include: Lees burg, College Park, DeLand, Sanford, Winter Garden and Winter Park. Winter Garden is replacing the Orlando Monarchs, which disbanded when city of cials in Orlando deter mined the Monarchs home eld Tinker Field would be needed to accommodate the rebuilding of the Flori da Citrus Bowl. City ofcials have also indicated that Tin ker Field would then be demolished and a smaller version rebuilt next to the current location. That decision, however, is temporarily on hold and various groups are consider ing ways to have ball park declared a histor ic landmark. Tinker Field has hosted countless Hall of Fame players, including Hank Aaron, John ny Bench, Rod Carew and Harmon Killebrew. Former Leesburg Lightning manager Frank Viola played there as a member of the Orlando and Minnesota Twins. Civil Rights activist Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. also spoke at the ballpark in the 1960s. Complete schedules for all FCSL teams can be found at www.fcsl. com. FCSL FROM PAGE B1 Harris English the only one of those to actually nish the opening round. Of the 68 players who were on the course Thursday, only seven failed to make a single birdie. Woods was one of them. Going back to the third round of the Honda, he has only one birdie in his last 26 holes. Hell play 26 more holes Friday, weather-per mitting. Should be a long day for all of us, Woods said. But rst, hell have to do some rallying in the morning to avoid a rarity for him on the Blue Monster. I n 39 completed rounds so far for Woods at Doral, he has only shot over par three times. That includes a 73 in the nal round in 2007 when he won the CA Championship. Hopefully, tomorrow I can get back out there in the morning, play well and work back to even par by the end of the rst round, Woods said. Then shoot a low one in the afternoon. There was a sense that good things were com ing for Woods when the horn blew to stop play at 2:22 / p.m. He left his rst two birdie putts of the day short, scowled a bit on each of those opening holes, and did a bit of stretching while grabbing at the right side of his back after his drive on the par-4 third hole found the left side of the fairway. Alas, no cause for concern. His birdie try on that hole hit the back lip but wouldnt fall. His tee shot on the par-3 fourth left him somewhat exasperated, sailing long and leaving him saying How the hell did it go that far? as he walked back to his bag. That led to his bogey, but he had birdie putts on Nos. 5 and 6 both missed and then was in the fairway at No. 7 when play was suspended because of rain. Woods seemed in good spirits throughout, st-tapping one fan after the sixth hole, chatting for a brief second with a volunteer as he walked off the seventh, smiling a bit as he stretched again on the eighth during a brief delay caused by Ser gio Garcia needing a ruling in the group ahead. So no birdies, but no back problems. In short, it could have been a lot worse. Felt a lot better today, Woods said. GOLF FROM PAGE B1

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Friday, March 7, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 JIM FITZGERALDAssociated PressNEW ROCHELLE, N.Y. Being retired hasnt stopped Maria no Rivera from picking up one more save. A crumbling and long-vacant church on Thursday became the new home of a minis try led by the wife of the New York Yankees leg end, following a $3 million restoration project funded by his foundation. For years, Rivera had been crediting God for his skills on the eld, where he tallied a record 652 saves be fore retiring last season. Now his founda tion has poured about $3 million into restor ing the 107-year-old church for Refugio de Esperanza, or Refuge of Hope, the Pentecostal Christian congregation led by his wife, Clara. It has been a privi lege to fulll a dream that God put in our hearts, Rivera said after the ribbon-cutting. We have prayed, we have worked and pa tiently we have waited for the exact moment when God has given the order to be here in this building, Clara Rivera said, address ing the crowd in Span ish accompanied by a translator. On this day, it now becomes a real ity. The wildly popular former Yankee, 44, had been quiet about the project. Most residents walking by ear lier this week did not even know he was in volved. But he briey mentioned the opening of the church after re ceiving a humanitarian award from the Jackie Robinson Foundation on Monday. You dont do it to be recognized, he said. You do it because it comes from the heart. You want to please the Lord. The grey stone build ing had been a Pres byterian church but was abandoned in the 1970s and was eventually bought by New Rochelle, a diverse city of about 77,000 just 6 miles north of the Bronx. The church is next door to the police and courts headquar ters, and police had used some of the space to store evidence, said architect Jonathan Villani. Meanwhile, his wifes congregation had been outgrowing its meeting place the Rive ra home. Rivera told New York magazine last year, We only t like 50 people, 60 people tops. We have whites, we have blacks, we have Hispanics, he said. We have all kinds. It doesnt matter. As long as you love Christ, we in it. And if you dont love him, we will work with you so we put you on the right path. The congregations website says it felt the need to organize a lo cal church that would not only present the message of salvation to its attendees, but also provide programs that would meet the needs of the less fortunate in the community. Plans call for a learning cen ter that will provide education, sports and other after-school programs for children. Hes doing some thing not just for his faith but at the same time setting up a place where he can help kids, said Brandon Steiner, a Rivera busi ness partner whose sports memorabilia rm is headquartered in New Rochelle. Steiner said hes never seen Rivera so fo cused on a project. He was like the general contractor, Steiner said, laughing. He was in there directing painters. The city agreed to sell the building to Rivera for $1 in return for his promise to rehabilitate it. One opponent at the time, City Councilman Louis Trangucci, said Wednesday he still feels the city should have tried to get more for the property. But he said the project has only enhanced the area and I support what Mariano had done with the church. Mayor Noam Bramson said the city did not have the mon ey it would have taken to save the building. Villani said the church needed plenty of work: The bell tower had begun collapsing, and a new front wall needed to be built and new stained glass windows installed. We loved the stone work, and some of the inside beams were still in good condition, he said. Across the street at Kennys Barbershop, Carlos Sanchez has been watching the ren ovation every day. Mariano Rivera rescues, renovates NY church JIM FITZGERALD /AP Refugio de Esperanza (Refuge of Hope) Church in New Rochelle, N.Y. has been vacant and deteriorating for decades. The building has been renovated with the help of retired New York Yankees pitcher Mariano Rivera. Clara Rivera, his wife, is to be the head pastor of the new congregation. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE Associated PressSTATE COLLEGE, Pa. Penn State offensive lineman John Urschel will routine ly provide a look at his journey leading to the NFL draft on May 8 in a series of diary entries. The all-Big Ten, thirdteam AP All-Ameri can has a Masters de gree in math and was awarded the William V. Campbell Trophy as college footballs top scholar-athlete. The 6-foot-3, 315-pound guards third entry gives a look at his re turn home to State College, Pa., after almost two months away to prepare for the combine. I arrived back to Penn State the Sunday after the combine. Af ter a long four days of being examined both mentally and physi cally, I welcomed the relief granted from ly ing in my own bed. I had put in countless hours into training for those four days, and I was pleased to have performed well. But, I have found that one of the greatest keys to success is to not dwell on the past. After a long-deserved day of sleep, I began prepar ing my training regimen for the upcoming six weeks in anticipation of my pro day on April 8.YOU ARE WHAT YOU EATWhile training is something I am used to, I have found it extremely tough to main tain my diet regimen since coming home. This is not to say that I have let myself go and found a permanent home at the local fast food joint. Rather, I forgot how tedious making your own meals can be. And this doesnt even include the shopping and cleanup. I have come to realize this NFL gig needs to work out, be cause I am not cut out to be a chef. My diet now mainly consists of lean meats (chick en, fish) and healthy starches (brown rice, quinoa, potatoes). My most recent creation was honey grilled salmon with edamame.ULTIMATE FIGHTERAs far as training, I am lifting and running four days a week with rest days on Wednes days and Saturdays. In addition, I am tak ing part in MMA cross-training during the week to help with coordination, footwork, muscle endur ance, and condition ing. I am working with MMA specialist Bruce Lombard, who runs a cross-train ing program for collegiate and professional football players called MMAFx. These workouts are no joke. I am constantly punching and moving for five grueling 3-minute rounds. In addition to the training, I have kept up with taking care of my body. I stretch and roll out daily, and often find myself in the cold tub. I have hooked back up with my massage therapist, Lydia Moore. During the fall, we would re ceive massages during the week to keep us fresh throughout the season. I believed this to be one of the big gest reasons why I felt so healthy even late into the season. We meet twice a week for an hour a piece. She is only 110 pounds, but she still manag es to beat me up pret ty good.NO PLACE LIKE HAPPY VALLEYOne of the big gest benefits of being home in State College is seeing my friends. I got to catch up with old teammates, and even met some new faces in the Penn State football family. Coach James Franklin and I chatted, and I couldnt help but feel the pro gram has been left in good hands. My best friend and former center Ty Howle has quickly transitioned from playing football to working in the re cruiting office of the football building. I make fun of him for his clean haircut and khakis, but it serves as a reminder that we all have to grow up at some point. It reinforces the idea that I am a profession al now, but I keep in mind how blessed I am to be able to con tinue to play the sport I love. Not everyone is so lucky. The most exciting thing about finishing the combine is that I am no longer training like a track athlete. I am once again a football player, and now am focused on doing all I can to ensure that I am prepared for my pro day. The biggest challenge I will face is the 15 minutes of position work scouts put us through. It is physically exhausting and tests your mental toughness. It is my goal between now and the pro day to be in the best shape of my life. However, I am en joying the process and taking great joy in being a professional athlete. I get to do what others would do for fun (workout and play football) for a living.John Urschels diary: Road to the 2014 Draft MICHAEL CONROY / AP Penn State offensive lineman John Urschel runs a drill at the NFL scouting combine on Feb. 22 in Indianapolis. The most exciting thing about nishing the combine is that I am no longer training like a track athlete, Urschel said. I am once again a football player, and now am focused on doing all I can to ensure that I am prepared for my pro day.

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 7, 2014 ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writerroxanne.brown@dailycommercial.comRooms to Go was planning to open a store in Clermont six years ago but backed off because of a shaky economy. Still interested in south Lake, the com pany took another look at Clermont two years ago and pulled the trig ger when ofcials found the same property still on the market. A ribbon-cutting ceremony is planned for 10 / a.m. S aturday at 13642 East State Road 50. Rooms to Go Presi dent Jeffrey Seamen, one of the companys original co-founders, said he is excited to be coming to Clermont after years of waiting for the right opportunity. We almost had a store here before at the very same location, he said. We had it under contract in 2008, but with the economy and all that was happen ing at that time, we got a little nervous. We began looking at this area again a couple of years ago and come to nd out, the same proper ty was still available and we were thrilled. Seaman said that an other exciting thing both for the company and for the communi ty is that the 35,000 -square-foot Clermont store is the rst of its kind in Florida: a combined Rooms to Go and Rooms to Go Kids & Teens store. There are only two other combo stores in the nation, one in Georgia and one in Texas. People who have visited other Rooms to Go stores will see the Cler mont store is different, Seaman said. Sometimes in our showrooms, we cant show everything, but this store has every thing we sell on display for people to see in per son everything, he said. We want people to come check us out because we cant wait to see peoples reactions. To make way for the new Clermont store, an older Rooms to Go store in the Highland Lake shopping center, just 16 miles away on State Road 50 and Hiawassee Road in Orlando, was closed this week. Some staffers at the older store have moved to the new store. We are glad to be here and would love to have people come in and see us, company Regional Vice President Alan Salmi said. We are completely full service with sales associates who are knowledgeable about what they are selling and who can answer any questions about home furnishings that people might have. Regional Administrative Assistant Becky Bauer said the kids section is denitely hands-on. The kids section is designed for kids to play in it just as if they were at home, she said. We want them to lie in the beds, test out the chairs, walk around and look at everything. John and Lorraine Simmons, Clermont residents at the store Wednesday for a soft opening, agreed Cler mont was in need of a Rooms to Go store. Im glad were getting this kind of stuff (business wise) in Cler mont, John said. Some of the priz es people will have the chance to win at the grand opening are a 65-inch Samsung LED HDTV, a living room set valued at $2,000, a bedroom set worth $1,500, a $1,000 dining room, three blended leath er recliners, two Sam sung Galaxy 3 tablets, three $250 Rooms to Go gift cards, four Sony Cy bershot 16.1-megapixel cameras and two Samsung Chromebooks. People interested in entering their name in the drawing for any of the above mentioned prizes can register at the store through Sunday, and no purchase is necessary. Going forward, the stores hours are 10 / a.m. to 9 / p.m. Mondays through Saturdays and 11 / a.m. to 6 / p .m. Sun days. For information, call 352-432-2958. rfff ntbnrf f r r FL State Certified 1118 S. 14th St. (U.S. 27), Leesburg, FL To See Our Work Visit Us At www.lakesquare.info Custom Screen Doorsand more . Business austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 16,421.89 + 61.71 NASDAQ 4,352.13 5.84 S&P 500 1,877.03 + 3.22 GOLD 1,351.80 + 11.50 SILVER 21.57 + 0.303 CRUDE OIL 101.56 + 0.11T-NOTE 10-year2.74 + 0.04 www.dailycommercial.comCLERMONTNot your typical Rooms to Go store ROXANNE BROWN / DAILY COMMERCIAL Rooms to Go is set for the grand opening of a new store in Clermont. The 35,000-square-foot facility combines Rooms to Go and Rooms to Go Kids. Asspcoated PressNEW YORK Investors were looking for any reason to look past the cold weather that has hampered the U.S. economy in the last few weeks, and they found it. Stocks mostly rose Thursday, helped by a report that showed the number of people who led for unemployment benets fell last week to the lowest level in three months. The gains were enough to give the Standard & Poors 500 index its third all-time high this week. The report on un employment claims was one of the rst bits of good news inves tors have gotten on the economy, following weeks of data that painted a picture of a slowing economic recovery. MARTHA MENDOZAAP National WriterSAN JOSE, Calif. Arwin Buditom guards some of the most successful high-tech rms in America. Jo seph Farfan keeps their heat, air and electric systems humming. But these work ers and tens of thou sands like them who help fuel the Silicon Valleys tech boom cant even make ends meet anymore. Bu ditom rooms with his sister an hours drive from work. Farfan gets his groceries at a food pantry. Its unbelievable until youre in the mid dle of it, Farfan said, standing in line at the Sacred Heart Community Center in San Jose for free pasta, rice and vegetables. Then the reality hits you. Silicon Valley is en tering a fth year of unfettered growth. The median household income is $90,000, according to the Census Bureau. The average single-family home sells for about $1 mil lion. The airport is adding an $82 million private jet center. But the river of mon ey owing through this 1,800-square-mile peninsula, stretch ing from south of San Francisco to San Jose, also has driven hous ing costs to double in the past ve years while wages for lowand middle-skilled workers are stagnant. Nurses, preschool teachers, security guards and landscapers commute, some times for hours, from less-expensive inland suburbs. Now the widening income gap between the wealthy and those left behind is sparking debate, anger and sporadic protests. F- the 1% and other rants were spray-painted last month on walls, garages and a car in the Silicon Valley town of Atherton, home to many top tech CEOs that Forbes magazine last year called the nations most expensive community. In Cuper tino, security guards rallied outside Apples shareholder meeting on Feb. 28 demanding better wages. Whats the matter with Silicon Valley? Prosperity for some, poverty for many. Thats what, read their banner. Farfan, 44, a native of the valley, said he gured he must be mismanaging his $23-an-hour salary to be struggling. But when he met with nancial counselors, they told him there was nothing left to cut except groceries be cause rent, child support and transportation expenses were eating away the rest of his money. Buditom, also 44, said the reality of working for some of the nations rich est companies has sapped his belief in the American dream. For the past four years, he has been living in his sisters apartment, commuting an hour in stop-and-go trafc for a $13-an-hour security job. Im so passed over by the American dream, I dont even want to dream it any more, said Buditom, who emigrated from Indonesia 30 years ago. Its impossible to get ahead. Im just try ing to survive. Buditom stays be cause he wants to be near his family who help support him. Far fan stays to be near his 9-year-old daughter; he shares custody with his wife. I just have to swallow my pride, Far fan said. You gotta do what you gotta do because in the end pride is not going to feed you. From the White House to the Vatican to the worlds business elite, the growing gap between the very wealthy and everyone else is seizing agendas. Three decades ago, Americans in come tended to grow at roughly similar rates, no matter how much they made. But since about 1980, in come has grown most for the top earners. For the poorest 20 per cent of families, it has dropped. A study last month by the Brookings Institution found that among the nations 50 largest cities, San Francisco experienced the largest increase in income inequality be tween 2007 and 2012. The richest 5 percent of households earned $28,000 more, while the poorest 20 percent of households saw in come drop $4,000. To the south, Silicon Valleys success has made it a less hospi table place for many, said Russell Hancock, president of Joint Ven ture Silicon Valley, an organization focused on the local economy and quality of life. Silicon Valley boom eludes many, drives income gap MARCIO JOSE SANCHEZ / AP People line up at a food pantry at Sacred Heart Community Service on Friday in San Jose, Calif.Stocks rise as US job market improves CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchang e Pvs Rate Day Yen 103.08 102.44 Euro $1.3848 $1.3734 Pound $1.6725 $1.6717 Swiss franc 0.8820 0.8876 Canadian dollar 1.0993 1.1080 Mexican peso 13.1516 13.2627

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The Market In Review A-B-CAAR.3030.78+.20 ABB Ltd.78e25.93+.19 ACE Ltd2.26e98.15+.49 ADT Corp.80f30.93-.31 AES Corp.2013.99-.05 AFLAC1.4865.22+.21 AGCO.44f53.54+.74 AGL Res1.96f47.20-.05 AK Steel...6.39+.25 AOL...44.55-.18 AU Optron...3.40+.09 AVG Tech...20.43-.15 Aarons.0829.92-.08 AbbottLab.88f39.73-.06 AbbVie1.68f52.04+.34 AberFitc.8041.10-.51 AbdAsPac.426.09... 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Zimmer.88fu98.25+1.09 Zoetis.29f30.78+.06 ZuoanFash...2.12+.25 Stocks in bold changed 5% or more in price from the previous day. Stock Footnotes:g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf Late filing with SEC. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferred. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus stock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange Eye on consumersThe Federal Reserve issues a report today on how much credit Americans took on in January. Consumers increased their borrowing in December by the largest amount in 10 months as demand for auto, student and credit card debt rose sharply. The big increase pushed total borrowing to $3.1 trillion, a record. Economists anticipate consumers appetite for debt eased in January.Bump in hiring?Economists expect that U.S. employers stepped up their hiring last month. Employers added just 113,000 jobs in January. That followed a gain of only 75,000 jobs in December. Those figures are about half the monthly pace of the past two years and reflect, in part, the impact of harsh winter weather on hiring. The Labor Department reports February payroll figures today.Measuring joblessnessDid more Americans find work last month? Find out today, when the government releases the nations unemployment rate for February. Economists forecast that the rate was unchanged last month from 6.6 percent in January, when U.S. employers added jobs at about half the rate of each month last year.Source: FactSet Source: FactSetNonfarm payrollsseasonally adjusted, in thousands 0 100 200 300 FJDNOS est. 145 113 237 164Unemployment rate seasonally adjusted 6.5 7.0 7.5% FJDNOS est. 6.6 6.7 7.0 6.6 7.27.2 75 274 Today 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 1,900 SONDJF 1,800 1,860 1,920 S&P 500Close: 1,877.03 Change: 3.22 (0.2%) 10 DAYS 14,500 15,000 15,500 16,000 16,500 17,000 SONDJF 16,040 16,260 16,480 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,421.89 Change: 61.71 (0.4%) 10 DAYS Advanced1759 Declined1328 New Highs262 New Lows5 Vol. (in mil.)3,293 Pvs. Volume3,322 2,082 2,150 1359 1248 228 9NYSE NASDDOW16450.1716360.5616421.89+61.71+0.38%-0.93% DOW Trans.7572.537491.287559.96+70.31+0.94%+2.15% DOW Util.517.01511.22512.56-2.37-0.46%+4.48% NYSE Comp.10548.1210506.5710525.52+42.68+0.41%+1.20% NASDAQ4371.714341.004352.13-5.84-0.13%+4.20% S&P 5001881.941874.181877.03+3.22+0.17%+1.55% S&P 4001390.361384.561386.56+1.02+0.07%+3.28% Wilshire 500020208.8320131.3920156.69+25.30+0.13%+2.29% Russell 20001208.801202.071204.54-1.37-0.11%+3.52%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74139.00 32.34+.21 +0.7sst-8.0-7.3101.84f Advance Auto Parts AAP75.630129.99 126.74+1.15 +0.9tss+14.5+63.5230.24 Amer Express AXP62.04093.62 93.52+1.38 +1.5sss+3.1+45.1190.92 AutoNation Inc AN40.30054.49 53.32-.14 -0.3sss+7.3+18.818... Brown & Brown BRO27.76535.13 30.83+.35 +1.1sst-1.8+1.3210.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83343.43 38.47+.12 +0.3sst-6.9+2.0201.22f Comcast Corp A CMCSA38.75955.28 52.11+.22 +0.4sts+0.3+28.6200.90f Darden Rest DRI44.78455.25 48.91+.97 +2.0tst-10.0+7.4182.20 Disney DIS55.00083.21 83.34+.66 +0.8sss+9.1+47.9230.86f Gen Electric GE21.11828.09 26.22+.29 +1.1sst-6.5+13.4180.88 General Mills GIS45.51753.07 50.67+.03 +0.1sss+1.5+12.1191.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08075.30 74.81+.25 +0.3sss+7.2+60.4201.68 Home Depot HD68.42083.20 82.41-.50 -0.6sss+0.1+19.9221.88f IBM IBM172.194215.90 187.64+.50 +0.3ssr...-7.5123.80 Lowes Cos LOW37.09952.08 50.09-.26 -0.5sss+1.1+31.7240.72 NY Times NYT8.71016.74 16.53+.07 +0.4sss+4.2+71.2410.16 NextEra Energy NEE72.12994.04 90.74+.09 +0.1tss+6.0+26.4212.90f PepsiCo PEP75.54687.06 81.33+.22 +0.3sst-1.9+8.4192.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.97040.21 38.91+.35 +0.9sss+5.7+39.1140.40 TECO Energy TE16.12219.22 16.50-.08 -0.5tst-4.3-0.4180.88 WalMart Strs WMT71.51481.37 74.88+.08 +0.1sst-4.8+4.0151.92f Xerox Corp XRX8.01712.65 11.09+.17 +1.6sst-8.9+35.6120.25f52-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Friday, March 7, 2014 DAIL Y COMMERCIAL B5

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B6 DAIL Y COMMERCIAL Friday March 7, 2014 BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.36+.01+10.7 SmallCap d 37.95-.12+37.0CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 21.68-.01+30.1 LgCapVal 12.49+.03+22.0CGMFocus 41.02+.22+23.3 Realty 32.58+.03+11.2CRMMdCpVlIns 35.44+.11+26.3CalamosGrIncA m 34.17-.03+15.3 GrowA m 49.45-.05+31.7 MktNeuI 12.93+.01+5.1 MktNuInA m 13.06+.01+4.8CalvertEquityA m 48.87+.02+23.7CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.46+.16+24.4Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 16.71+.09+23.9ClipperClipper 93.01+.62+23.4Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.32+.01+4.9 Realty 69.09-.48+6.2 RealtyIns 44.83-.30+6.6ColumbiaAcornA m 36.70-.01+24.1 AcornIntZ 47.61+.40+18.4 AcornUSAZ 37.31-.10+27.6 AcornZ 38.30-.01+24.4 CAModA m 12.40+.02+11.4 CAModAgrA m 13.55+.03+14.5 CntrnCoreA m 20.79+.06+25.4 CntrnCoreZ 20.91+.07+25.8 ComInfoA m 52.91+.06+23.3 DivIncA m 18.46+.05+18.6 DivIncZ 18.48+.05+19.0 DivOppA m 10.26+.01+17.3 DivrEqInA m 13.94+.05+21.9 HiYldBdA m 3.03...+6.6 IncOppA m 10.20-.01+6.0 IntmBdA m 9.08-.01-0.6 IntmBdZ 9.08-.01-0.4 IntmMuniBdZ 10.66-.01+0.4 LgCpGrowA m 34.59-.02+25.5 LgCrQuantA m 8.54+.01+25.5 MdCapGthZ 33.51-.04+29.0 MdCapIdxZ 15.56+.01+25.5 MdCpValZ 18.84+.06+29.7 SIIncZ 9.98-.01+0.6 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.51...+0.8 SmCaVaIIZ 19.06+.05+29.8 SmCapIdxZ 24.11+.04+32.4 StLgCpGrA m 20.47-.07+40.0 StLgCpGrZ 20.80-.07+40.4 StratIncA m 6.09...+1.8 TaxExmptA m 13.60-.01-0.8 ValRestrZ 49.79+.16+25.8Community ReinvestQualInv b 10.62-.01-2.0ConstellationSndsSelGrI 19.18+.07+41.0 SndsSelGrII 18.74+.07+40.7DFA1YrFixInI 10.32...+0.3 2YrGlbFII 10.02...+0.4 5YearGovI 10.67-.01-0.1 5YrGlbFII 10.97-.01+0.6 EmMkCrEqI 19.06+.20-5.6 EmMktValI 26.35+.25-9.0 EmMtSmCpI 20.49+.22-3.3 EmgMktI 25.17+.26-6.1 GlAl6040I 15.77+.05+13.4 GlEqInst 18.35+.09+23.1 GlblRlEstSecsI 9.53-.02+4.4 InfPrtScI 11.74-.02-6.5 IntCorEqI 13.22+.13+22.2 IntGovFII 12.47-.03-1.6 IntRlEstI 5.25+.03+3.6 IntSmCapI 21.74+.22+32.6 IntlSCoI 20.22+.19+27.7 IntlValu3 17.92+.20+23.3 IntlValuI 20.36+.23+23.1 LgCapIntI 23.00+.22+18.2 RelEstScI 28.56-.22+4.9 STMuniBdI 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YRC Wwde...25.31+.39 YY Inc...u89.70+5.31 Yahoo...39.66+.16 Yandex...34.29-.02 Yongye n...5.62-.23 Zagg...4.53-.06 ZeltiqAes...17.87+.43 Zillow...83.59+.39 ZionO&G...1.93+.04 ZionBcp.1631.45+.13 Zogenix...3.84-.65 Zulily n...58.17-3.55 Zynga...5.51-.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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C1DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 7, 2014AroundtheBlock352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com REMINISCE: The Wekiva River, an important waterway / C3 www.dailycommercial.comLEESBURG | DOWNTOWN BUSINESSESANN CABLE Whether at home, while shopping, or just enjoying Lake and Sumter counties with your friends and neighbors, youve been ...SPOTTEDPHOTOS BY CINDY DIAN KAY ADAIR SAM WESTBERRY DELL ROSS BONNIE SMITH DEBBIE MASTERMAN JEANNE THORPE SANDI MOORE

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 7, 2014 & Tax Preparation CustomersIIts not too late to file for 10, 11 and 12!2468 Hwy. 441/27, Suite 403 (Near Boot Barn) Fruitland Park, FL 34731Walk-Ins Welcome Open Monday-Saturday 9am to 9pmToms Tax ServiceFruitland Park787-1040The Villages753-1040 $4000OFFReceive refund as soon as 8 days Coupon required. Limited time offer. Some restrictions apply. See preparer for details. The sky is darkest before the storm, but the sun will come out again. Today we are troubled by wars around the globe. Since our troops left Iraq, the different factions there dont seem to be able to make a lasting peace, and their elected government is not able to keep control. We want to bring our troops all home from Afghanistan, but it looks as though the same thing will happen there. The people of Syria are rebelling against their harsh regime, and many are dying and becoming refugees. Now Russia has taken advantage of the unrest in Ukraine to send troops there. Israel and her neighbors are forever in a state of unrest. North Korea is again rattling her sabers at South Korea. In our own hemisphere, Venezuela is erupting into a civil disturbance and we still have our own concerns about terrorism. The United States has attempted in the past to be the worlds policeman by trying to solve problems militarily. We can no longer cover all these bases. While the world is in turmoil, our own country sinks deeper and deeper into debt, and many of our young people cant nd jobs to feed their families. We stand by and wring our hands while our government is in such a state of disarray that it is unable to come together on any workable solutions for our domestic problems. Our national debt has reached an unimaginable amount, and we keep adding to it every day. Our illegal immigrant problem just wont go away, and we seem unable to come to any agreement to solve it. I have yet to mention the problems in our cities of crime and corruption, and the unusually severe weather we have been experiencing that has been devastating and drained the economy. Do you suppose it is time to let God out of that little box we have shoved Him into? We have taken Him out of our schools, out of our public lives and out of our government. Every time He dares raise His head some organization or other squelches it. When I was a little girl we said prayers in school and sang hymns. We had Christmas and Easter celebrations. Most everyone in our town was of the same faith so no one objected. Today we have a more diverse population and some of those factions have forced us to change all that. We have to ask ourselves the question are we better off for taking God out of our schools? We have a tendency to compartmentalize our lives. We have a section for family, one for friends, one for our work, one for entertainment and one for our home. We tend to keep God boxed up in a small corner where we attend church and leave with a smile on our faces, feeling we have covered all the bases and we leave Him behind. Immigrants have and are still coming to this wonder ful country of ours seeking freedom and safety and the ability to worship as they please. We have welcomed them all. Those who dont believe in God think this is a good reason to push Him out of our lives. Well, Hes still there in that little box waiting for us to open up the door. The Christian season of Lent began Wednesday, and this is a time when Christians all over the world rededicate themselves to Christ, remembering His death and resurrection for our sakes. The Jewish people will soon celebrate Passover. It is a time to remember that God looks down on us all and cares for us all indiscriminately, even the nonbelievers. We can already see spring popping up in our lawns and owers, and when you go outdoors you can smell the orange blossoms. In spite of all the manmade trouble in the world, the sun comes up in the morning. Who among us can solve all the worlds problems? Who can we elect to Congress who is wise enough to make decisions that will place us on the right side of the future? Can we do it our selves without a loving God in our corner? Are those of us who still pray to Him and believe in Him allowing our selves to be shut off from the surest help we have because some among us are nonbelievers? It is time to open the box where we have left our loving Father and let Him into the rest of our lives. It is time to pray for our country and our countrys leaders. It is a time to ask God for His help in nding the answers to our devastating problems. It is time to ask Him, as Solomon did, for wisdom in solving our many manmade issues. When we were children, our loving parents taught us to pray. We said our little prayer before we went to sleep at night asking God to keep us safe until the morning. Now is the time to pray as you have never prayed before. Pray for the people of the world that they will be enlightened by a God of love, that they will be inuenced to put down their arms and negotiate for peace. Pray that we may learn to protect our earth from the devastation we are reaping upon her, and pray that the God of love will teach us again to love one another.Nina Gilfert can be reached at ninagilfert@yahoo.com.The sky is darkest before the storm, but there is hope NINA GILFERTFROM THE PORCH STEPS SUBMITTED PHOTO Women for Hospice presented Cornerstone Hospice with a check for $100,000 in December, representing their annual donation to the organization, which provides care to hospice patients and their families. Pictured are, left to right, Chuck Lee, CEO of Cornerstone Hospice; Genene Rawls, Women for Hospice chairwoman; Sue Ellen Ibach; Sally Thibodeau and Pat Jenkins, Women for Hospice board members; Nick Buchholz, executive director of Cornerstone Hospice Foundation and Mary Valbuena, also on the Women for Hospice board.WOMEN OF HOSPICE CHECK PRESENTATION CLERMONT Laurent inducted into The Honor Society of Phi Kappa PhiThe Honor Society of Phi Kappa Phi has announced that Tay lor Laurent of Cler mont, was recently inducted into Phi Kappa Phi, the nations oldest and most selective collegiate honor society for all academic disciplines. Laurent was ini tiated at University of Central Florida. Laurent is among ap proximately 32,000 stu dents, faculty, professional staff and alumni to be inducted into Phi Kappa Phi each year. Membership is by invitation and requires nomination and ap proval by a chapter, with only the top 10 percent of seniors and 7.5 percent of juniors, having at least 72 se mester hours, eligible for membership. Graduate students in the top 10 percent of the candidates for graduate degrees may also qualify, as do fac ulty, professional staff and alumni who have achieved scholarly dis tinction.LEESBURG Arc Sunrise of Central Florida Thanks Local Agencies at First Responders CelebrationThe Lake Countys Sheriffs Department, Leesburg Police Department and paramedics were honored in December with a cel ebration at the Arc Sunrise of Central Florida. Next year The Arc Sunrise celebrates 50 years of service in our community, and these professionals have never let us down. People with Intellectual and Development Disabilities often have a serious medical condition, thats why we take our partner ship with these rst responders so seri ously, said Mark S. Swain, CEO. The celebration included a complete Thanksgiving-style meal served by those individuals attending the Arc Sunrise of Central Florida and a formal presen tation of awards, and a moment of silence for all rst respond ers who paid the ultimate price. For information, go to www.sunrisearc.org.COMMUNITY CALENDAR TODAYTHE 7TH ANNUAL FAR MALL TRACTOR SHOW CONTINUES TO SATURDAY: Gates open at 8 a.m., Buf -falo Nickel Ranch, 615 S. Whitney Rd. in Leesburg. Admission $5, under age 10 are free. Go to www.stewsihstuff.com or call 352-728-3588 for infor -mation. AMERICAN LEGION POST 18 LUNCHEON: From 11 a.m. to 1 p.m., U.S. Highway 44 in Wild -wood, features chicken and rice, for a donation of $6.50. Call 352-748-7009.HOWEY-IN-THE-HILLS GARDEN AND CIVIC CLUB YARD SALE: Through Sunday, 313 W. Cen tral Ave., across from the Howey water tower. Hours are 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Friday and Satur -day, and 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Sunday. Call 352-324-6037 for details.FRIDAY NIGHT JAZZ AT THE LAKESIDE INN, MOUNT DORA: With Johny Carlsson on pi ano, Barry Smith on drums and Larry Jacoby on bass. The trio will play from 7 to 10 p.m.2014 HORTICULTURE SHOW AT SUMTER COUNTY FAIR BEGINS TODAY: Through March 15, Sum -ter County Fairgrounds, 7620 State Road 471 in Bushnell. Information at 352-793-2728. EQUUS AND EARTH EX-PRESSIONS EXHIBIT AT MOUNT DORA CENTER FOR THE ARTS: Opens to -day, 138 E. 5th Ave. Call 352-383-0880 for infor -mation. RSVP DEADLINE TODAY FOR MOUNT DORA LIONS CHARTER DINNER: Event takes place on March 29 at 7 p.m. Reservations at 352-735-9629. SUMTER SINGLES AND COUPLES DANCE: From 7:30 to 10:30 p.m., Lake Panasoffkee Recreation Park, 1582 County Road 459. Call 352-424-1688 for details. GOLDEN TRIANGLE DEMOCRAT CLUB AN NUAL CHILI COOK-OFF FUNDRAISER: From 6:30 to 9 p.m., Tavares Civic Center, 100 E. Caro -line St. Tickets are $15, available at the door. Call 352-759-2697 for details. SATURDAYSUNLAKE ESTATES CRAFT AND PIE SALE: 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., 1054 Sun-lake Blvd., Grand Island, with handmade crafts and lunch items avail -able for purchase.GRANVILLE BEVILLE 2234 BUSHNELL CHAP TER OF THE UNITED DAUGHTERS OF THE CON FEDERACY MEETING: At a member home in Bush -nell at 10 a.m. Call Carol Tomlinson, 352-516-5720 for details. PET VACCINATION CLINIC: From 2:30 to 3:30 p.m., Dollar General, 2640 E. Orange Ave., in Eustis; and 4 to 5 p.m., Dollar General, 24329 State Road 46 in Sor -rento. Call the SPCA at 352-386-748-8993 for in -formation. Pets must be in a carrier or on a leash.THE OAKS RV PARK QUILTERS SHOW: From 9 a.m. to 2 p.m, 5531 S.W. 18th Ter. in Bushnell, Boots Hall. Demonstra-tions, vendors, boutique and more. Call 352-569-4432 for information. S.O.S. BREAKFAST AT NORTH LAKE DETACH MENT MARINE CORPS LEAGUE: At 8 a.m., Lees -burg. Call 352-350-2633 for details. EUSTIS ART LEAGUE MEMBERS SHOW: Satur -day from noon to 8 p.m. and Sunday from noon to 3 p.m., award pre -sented at 6 p.m., Lake Eu -stis Museum of Art, 1 W. Orange Ave. Go to www. eustisartleague.com. HISTORIC MOTE-MOR -RIS HOUSE FREE TOURS TODAY: From 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., 1195 W. Magnolia St., in downtown Lees-burg. Call 352-787-5969 for details. ASTRONOMY NIGHT AT DADE BATTLEFIELD: From 6:30 to 9 p.m., with the ST. Petersburg Astron-omy Club, at the park, 7200 Country Road 603 in Bushnell. $3 per car entrance. Call SEE CALENDAR | C4

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Friday, March 7, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 Sampathkumar Shanmugham, MD Elias Gizaw, MD Nitesh Shekhadia, MD Ramit Panara, MD DIAGNOSTIC SERVICES: A correct diagnosis is the first step in selecting the best course of treatment. Thats why Florida Neurology, P.A. has complete neuroscientistic testing in our office to reduce extra trips to the Hospital and speds the timeliness of test results. Conduction Studies OUR PHYSICIANS PERFORM: disorders Pain Management We welcome all patients 18 and older an try to accommodate patients who need an immediate appointment. Please phone us to set up an appointment or to learn more about our practice. Our hours are as follows: Monday thru Friday 8:30 to 5:00. Its time to wrap up our series on Lake County waterways. Weve looked at a cou ple of runs most re cently the Withla coochee River and the centuries-old plan to connect the Atlantic and the Gulf of Mexico. Lets close with the Wekiva River, also spelled Wekiwa. The rst resource I opened when beginning this series was Wil liam Kennedys History of Lake County, published in 1929, which listed only about 15 ribbons of water. I continued adding to my list and found a wonder ful resource, The Lake County Water Author ity and its water atlas, which lists dozens of waterways, though many are manmade. You can access the list at www.lake.wateratlas. usf.edu/river. The Wekiva River is mentioned on the Water Authority website and also is listed in Kennedys history, albeit a very short mention in his section on Montverde: In the ear ly days, a boat picked up the truck around the lake and loaded it on the trains, which could be run down to a dock that was built where J.M. Cox now has a boat house, wrote Kennedy in the late 1920s. Before the coming of the railroad, all supplies were sent to Yalaha by boat and were then hauled across the hills to Montverde or else were boated up the Wekiva River to Clay Springs and thence, by a tramway, to a dock on the east side of the lake, and then across lake Apopka by boat, again. Either trip would have been tedious considering the topography of the land. The Wekiva River has its headwaters in Or ange County at Wekiva Springs, northeast of Apopka. It ows north about 19 miles to the mouth at the St. Johns River and forms a por tion of the border between Lake and Seminole counties. I must admit I got confused while looking for information about the Wekiva River and Wekiva Springs. The different spellings didnt help. When we rst moved to Lake County in 1991, we visited various springs and swimming holes. We discovered Alexander Springs and Rock Springs, both wonderful places to take the family. We also visited what I remember as a spring in eastern Lake County just before crossing the Wekiva River and entering Seminole County. As we headed east on State Road 46, we took a right and headed south to a fun swimming area. After checking several different sites and maps, I realize Im recalling Wekiva Falls. The park, which includes an RV resort and a water park, was started in 1968 by C.E. Gene Middlebrooks, who paid $52,000 for 140 acres on the Wekiva. There has been debate as to whether its a spring or an artesian well. The water park has two large fountains that shoot under ground water into a manmade swimming basin from pipes rising 18 feet into the air When Middlebrooks installed the pipes, there was debate over whether he tapped into a long lost spring or just an underground water supply. Middlebrooks said hed rediscovered a natural spring called Ford Springs. He claimed old-timers said it existed years ago but had been covered over. Experts said it wasnt a spring but possibly a plugged-up stream. The Guinness Book of World Records listed his water pipe as the worlds largest artesian well. Middlebrooks took advantage of the notoriety to bring trafc from SR 46 to his park. The Ott Family bought the park in 2008 and began making improvements, such as adding new electrical services for all the campsites, cable TV, Wi-Fi, a 9,000-square-foot clubhouse and heated outdoor pool, along with newly paved roads, concrete patios and picnic tables. Back to the Wekiva River: The second spelling, Wekiwa, was likely the original name used by the Seminoles. According to linguist Mary Hass, We means water and Kiwa means spring. The Wekiva River was important to the areas commercial and economic development. Logging and turpentine industries were active along the river until World War II. Some of the big, old stumps left from logging are still visible while cruising the river. When Sorrento was settled in 1875, a lumber company was cutting timber in the area around the Wekiva River and Black Water Creek. The Wekiva was briey mentioned in Florida Empire of the Sun, published in 1930 by the Department of Agriculture in conjunction with the Florida State Hotel Commission. The 160page book was intend ed to lure visitors and prospective residents to the Sunshine State. While plugging the 150-room Mount Plymouth Hotel and its golng, it also mentioned the near by Wekiva River for est, with its shing and quail, wild turkey, opossum and squirrel hunting. The Wekiva River was also mentioned sever al times in Webbs Historical, Industrial and Biographical Florida, published in 1885 by Wanton S. Webb. Webb mentioned that Seneca was a town ve miles east of Eustis and situated in a valley with high hills surrounding, except on the southeast, where a line of meadows continued the outlet of the lake to the Wekiva River. At the time, Seneca was in Orange County, but became a part of Lake when that county was formed in 1887 from portions of Orange and Sumter counties. The directory also mentioned Moody, a community in Orange County located on the west side and about two miles back from the Wekiva River. The Wekiva was also used to help locate Paola in Seminole County about six miles west of Sanford, about three miles from the St. Johns and Wekiva rivers. An article in the May 13, 1885 Jacksonville Times-Union stated: Mr. Wildman, who was taking care of a grove in north Sorrento, nine miles from Eustis, was killed last week Friday by a tree falling on him and breaking his back, and badly injuring him otherwise, while clearing up some land on his homestead, near the Wekiva river. And thats it for Lake County waterways.Rick Reed is a columnist who lives in Mount Dora. To reach him, call 352383-1458, or email him at RICOH007@aol.com.Wekiva River: An important, multipurpose waterway SUBMITTED PHOTOS TOP LEFT: This photo shows a shingle mill on the Wekiva River in the 1890s. TOP RIGHT: Swimmers pose at Wekiva Springs in 1926. ABOVE: Wekiva Falls Water Park includes a slide and swimming area. RICK REEDREFLECTIONS LEESBURG New Vision awarded CVS Caremark grantCVS Caremark has awarded a Community Grant in the amount of $5,000 to New Vision for Independence. Funds will provide early childhood intervention ser vices to babies and tod dlers with low vision or blindness, as part of the Blind Babies program. New Vision is a non prot agency that pro vides rehabilitation, education, community education and support services for people with low vision or blindness, and their families in Lake and Sumter Counties and The Villages. For information, call 352-435-5040.GROVELAND Sigler is new AAA junior memberRicky Sigler of Groveland is a new junior member of the Amer ican Angus Associa tion, reports Bryce Schumann, CEO of the national organization. Junior members are eligible to register cattle in the American Angus Association, participate in programs conducted by the National Junior Angus Association and take part in associ ation-sponsored shows. The AAA is the largest beef breed association in the world.

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 7, 2014 352-793-4781. EVENING ON THE AV ENUE IN UMATILLA: Shopping, dining, raf -es and more in down -town Umatilla. Call the Chamber at 352-669-3511 for details. OCKLAWAHA DAUGH -TERS OF THE AMERI -CAN REVOLUTION MEET -ING: At 10:30 a.m., St. Edwards Episcopal Church. Call Kay Nel -son at 302-528-5444. RELAY FOR LIFE EVENT AT LEESBURG SATUR-DAY MORNING MARKET: From 8 a.m. to 2 p.m., 510 W. Main St., down -town Leesburg. Ven -dors, music and more. Go to www.leesburg -saturdaymorningmar ket.com. THREE NEW LUX -URY VEHICLES INCLUD -ING THE 2014 MOTOR TREND CAR OF THE YEAR CADILLAC CTS ON DIS -PLAY DURING THE 37TH ANNUAL LEESBURG ART FESTIVAL: Automotive enthusiasts planning to visit this years Lees -burg Art Festival, Sat -urday and Sunday, can see three luxury vehi-cles provided by Plaza Cadillac. Call 352-504-0846 or go to www.lees -burgartfestival.com for information. SUNDAYPET VACCINATION CLINIC: From 9 to 10:30 a.m., Dollar General, 607 Central Ave., in Umatilla; from 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m., Dollar General, 1101 N. Bay St., in Eustis; from 2 to 3:30 p.m., Dollar Gen -eral, State Road 44, Pine Lakes and from 4:30 to 6 p.m., Dollar General in Paisley. Call the SPCA at 352-386-748-8993 for information.ST. PATRICKS DAY DIN -NER AT LEESBURG MA -SONIC LODGE NO. 58 A&FM: From 11 :30 a.m. to 1 p.m., 400 Ritchey Rd. Admission for adults is $9; under age 14, $4. Call 352-787-5696 for details. TUESDAYMINNESOTA REUNION PICNIC 32ND ANNUAL EVENT AT HICKORY POINT PARK: At 27341 State Road 19, Tavares, from 9 to 2 p.m. Potluck lunch. Guests should bring ta-bleware. No alcohol. Call Gary Neuman at 407-808-3385 or Art Kolle at 352-771-0151 for details.LAKE COUNTY PARKIN -SONS SUPPORT GROUP MEETING: From 1 to 3 p.m., Lake Square Pres -byterian Church, 10200 Morningside Dr., in Leesburg. Call 352-728-4367. FOSTERING FUTURES WITH KIDS CENTRAL MEETING: Hosted by the Safe Climate Coalition, at 4:45 p.m., conference room at the Depart -ment of Children and Families, 1300 Duncan Dr., Tavares. Call 352-408-2009 for details.THE VILLAGES SHRINE CLUB MEETING: At 7 p.m., Orchid Room of the Hibiscus Recreation Center on Bailey Tr., The Villages. Social hour at 6 p.m. Call Ken Johnson at 352-259-4334.EUSTIS HIGH SCHOOL SAC MEETING: At 5:30 p.m. in the media cen -ter. Call 352-357-4147 for details. WEDNESDAYVETERANS WHO SERVED IN THE U. S. MILITARY UNDER THE LEGAL AGE EVENT: At noon, American Legion Post 347, Rolling Acres Road in Lady Lake. Men who served at age 16 or younger in World War II Merchant Marine, and age 19 for World War II women. Call Allan Sto ver at 352-430-2305.TRIANGLE BOAT CLUB LUNCH BUNCH TO CRAZY GATORS: Meet at the Club at 10:30 a.m., 12001 U.S. Highway 441 in Tavares. Call 352-533-8398. READING PAWS AT THE LIBRARY: From 3:30 to 4:30 p.m, Eustis Memo -rial Library, 120 N. Cen -ter St. Call the library at 352-0896 for details. NORTH LAKE COIN AND CURRENCY CLUB MEET -ING: From 6 to 9 p.m., Wildwood Community Center, 6500 Powell Rd. in Wildwood. Call Don Pitcher at 352-245-5680. THURSDAYHEART OF FLORIDA HEALTH CENTER AF-FORDABLE HEATH CARE ACT INFORMATIONAL MEETING: Laurel Manor Recreation Center, 1985 Laurel Manor Dr., in The Villages, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Register at 352-359-2519. PUBLIC MEETING ON POSSIBLE ASTATULA AREA ROUNDABOUT: From 5 to 7 p.m. today, Olive Ingram Commu-nity Building, 25029 County Road 561, in Astatula. Go to ww -w.561roundabout.com, call Noble Olasimbo at 352-483-9092 or email to nolasimbo@lake -county.gov.FLORIDA TROPICAL WEAVERS GUILD ANNUAL CONFERENCE: Thursday through Sunday, Lake Yale Baptist Confer ence Center, in Uma -tilla. Go to www.FTWG.org for details. LCWA CITIZEN LAKE ACADEMY MEETINGS: Today from 6:30 to 9 p.m.; March 20 and March 22, City of Cler -mont Recreation De -partment, Highlander Building, 330 Third St., in Clermont. To register call 352-343-3777. WINE-A-FARE 2014 AT LAKE EUSTIS MUSEUM OF ART: From 5:30 to 9 p.m., 1 W. Orange Ave., in Eustis. Tickets are $30 in advance, $35 at the door. Call 352-3832900 for details. MOUNT PLYMOUTH LAND OWNERS LEAGUE GENERAL MEETING: Pot -luck dinner at 6:30 p.m., First Baptist Church, 24125 State Road 46 in Sorrento. Call 352-735-0646 for details. CALENDARFROM PAGE C2 SUBMITTED PHOTO Martha Reedy and Barbara Higgins, co-chairs of the Presbyterian Backpack Ministry, are shown accepting a $1,000 donation from Umatilla Kiwanis Club President George Hemingway and Kiwanian Tom Rose. The ministry of the First Presbyterian Church of Umatilla provides weekend food packages for 40 Umatilla Elementary School students.UMATILLA KIWANIS HELPS OUT BACKPACK MINISTRY SUBMITTED PHOTO Jay Boehme, left, new president of Lake Amateur Radio Association, presents Doug Rehman, former president, with a commemorative plaque for his six years of service as president of the Lake Amateur Radio Association.LAKE AMATEUR RADIO ASSOCIATION ELECTS NEW PRESIDENT SUBMITTED PHOTO Julia Sandy Hutchins, teen librarian at the Leesburg Public Library, was recently named one of the winners of the 2013 Teens Top Ten Book Giveaway. The Young Adult Library Services Association, a division of the American Library Association, announced Hutchins and the Leesburg Public Library as winners of its Teens Top Teen Books Giveaway, funded by the Dollar General Literacy Foundation. Each winning library will receive a set of all 28 nominated 2013 Teens Top Ten titles, a teen choice list to which teens nominate and choose their favorite books from the previous year. Go to the Facebook pages for Leesburg Teens and Leesburg Public Library, call 352-728-9790 or e-mail Julia. Hutchins@leesburgorida.gov for information.TEEN LIBRARIAN WINS 2013 TEENS TOP 10 BOOK GIVEAWAY SUBMITTED PHOTO Emily Ann Stallsmith of Leesburg has accepted membership in the National Society of Collegiate Scholars. Membership is by invitation only and is based on grade point average and class standing for rst-year and second-year college students. The National Society of Collegiate Scholars has nearly one million lifetime members with 300 chapters in all 50 states, the District of Columbia and Puerto Rico.STALLSMITH INDUCTED AS COLLEGIATE SCHOLAR TAVARES Brandeburg appointed Chairwoman of School Board CoalitionLake County school board member Rosanne Brandeburg was appointed Chairwoman of the Central Florida School Boards Coalition at a meet ing on Dec. 6 in Tampa during the Florida School Boards Association Conference. Brandeburg, who was rst elected in 2008, will lead the coalition with school districts from Brevard, Hillsborough, Lake, Manatee, Marion, Orange, Osceola, Polk, Seminole and Volusia counties. She also serves as the legislative liaison for the Lake County school board and is on the board for the Florida School Boards Association. She holds the Certied School Board Member designation awarded by the Florida School Boards Association in 2010 after suc cessful completion of the program.

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Friday, March 7, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 SUE MANNINGAssociated PressLOS ANGELES Many neighborhood feuds in the U.S. are caused by barking and parking. When it comes to barking, animal trainers say dogs are usually bored, scared or anxious, so they shouldnt be blamed for ghts that involve their masters. Incessant barking has stirred neighborhood violence and bred an industry of shock and sound devices decried as hurtful by some but hailed as solutions by their makers. Ultimately, owners need to take responsibility for de voting enough time to pet care, experts say. They urge people to get to the root of the prob lem before boredom, anxiety or fear turn into shredded bedspreads, puddles in the house or escape attempts. Make sure bored animals get plenty of exercise and nd out whats upset ting them maybe its just a cars backre. Barking denitely affects peoples lives, said Sgt. Dustin Delridge, an ofcer for the Missoula, Mont., Police Department who deals with quality-of-life is sues, such as barking. By the time he gets in volved, bad feelings usually are brewing. Sometimes solutions are as simple as mov ing a kennel to the other side of a yard or ask ing an owner to keep a dog inside. Most of the time, we can come up with a solution, he said. Once in a while, we cant make anybody happy. So far, that includes Gary Garrett, whos los ing sleep as three Rott weilers howl through the night in his neigh borhood in Visalia, about 200 miles north of Los Angeles. He says the sound penetrates his walls like blow horns or subwoofers. He visited his neighbor when it started six months ago, and she told him to get earplugs. Garrett is also upset with animal control and the city. Animal control needs to hear the barking to take ac tion, but he says repre sentatives come during the day and the barking happens at night. His neighbors are being inconsiderate and the city is not do ing anything about it. I dont want a battle here. I just want to sleep at night, Garrett said. Many municipalities post online instruc tions on ling com plaints or petitions. Garrett has completed paperwork, but even if a citation is issued, v no guarantee the bark ing will stop, said Tami Crawford, executive di rector of the Valley Oak Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals, which the city contracts to provide an imal control services. Its a tough prob lem, Crawford said. It takes cooperation on both sides of the fence, and sometimes neighbors cant do that. Lori Weise, founder of Downtown Dog Rescue in South Gate, a city just south of Los Angeles, knows barking can be an adoption deal-breaker. So, shes training her rescues 17 dogs to bark and go silent on command. Its important, because simple feuds can quickly escalate to violence: %  en In December, a Detroit man was ac cused of killing a neigh bor who complained about his dogs barking. Hes facing murder and rearms charges. %  en Last April, an Or egon father reportedly paid his 30-year-old son $500 to shoot and kill a neighbors barking Lab. The father pleaded no contest, and the son pleaded guilty. Experts say prob lems could be avoided if potential pet own ers think ahead before they bring a dog home. Its really import ant to think before you adopt and determine if you have the time, the lifestyle and the schedule to give a dog the kind of care he or she needs, said Madeline Bernstein, president of the Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals in Los Angeles. And while barking can grate on neighbors nerves, it can also be rough on animals, said Mychelle Blake, CEO of the South Caroli na-based Association of Professional Dog Trainers. They can get hurt misbehaving, by jump ing over fences or barking themselves hoarse, she said. If a dog is bored, in crease its exercise. If you dont give them something to do, they will nd something, and its not always what you want, Blake said. If it stays out all day, sprinkle its kibble around so it has to hunt for food, she suggested. Anxiety and fear are harder to deal with, and the problems get worse the longer they go on, Blake said. Sometimes they require vet care and medication. PETS Excessive barking can bite at relationships among neighbors NICK UT / AP A dog available for adoption barks at Downtown Dog Rescue in South Gate, Calif. TIM REYNOLDSAP Sports WriterA spokeswoman for the U.S. Bobsled and Skeleton Federation was able to help save the life of an ailing dog that was rounded up from the streets of Sochi, Russia, during last months Olympics. Shes now looking to get him home. Amanda Bird says the condition of the dog she adopted and named Sochi has varied in recent days, with word coming Saturday that he has been diagnosed with distemper. Birds story received worldwide attention during the Olympics. Arrangements were made to y the dog to Los Angeles, where it has been getting care arranged through the Jason Debus Heigl Foundation.Dog adopted during Sochi Olympic Games still fighting BIRD

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C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 7, 2014 DEAR ABBY: As a child, I was sexually, physically and mentally abused. As an adult, I suffered several miscarriages and two of my children died as infants. I have two living children, ages 9 and 16. It should be no surprise that I turned to food for comfort; I ate myself to a whopping 420 pounds. After my marriage ended in a bitter divorce, I decided it was time for a complete makeover. I have lost more than 200 pounds. Because of my weight loss, I have gained better health, more energy, a better outlook on life and almost 36 pounds of baggy skin. With this much excess skin, Im sure you can imagine that I bring a whole new meaning to the word skinny. Insurance will not help with skin removal. Burn centers use skin from cadavers, so I cant donate it to a good cause. I view myself as an overcomer of many things. I just need assistance in overcoming this over sized birthday suit. Can you please advise? LEFT HANGING IN COLORADO DEAR LEFT HANGING: I addressed your question to prominent Los Angeles plastic surgeon Joel Aronowitz, who suggests you start calling around to univer sities that offer plastic surgery residencies. Its possible a resident could perform your sur gery under the supervision of an experienced attending phy sician and you would pay a lower rate for the procedure than you would be charged by a private physician. He also told me that insur ance should pay for the excision of skin in areas where it over laps with other skin because it could be medically necessary if it causes rashes or infections that are giving you problems. If this is documented by an experienced plastic surgeon, those areas of your body might be covered by your insurance. Many people nance their plastic surgeries through companies that specialize in this. The doctors patient coordinator can direct you to one that works with the practice. However, I would advise you to wait until you have lost ALL of the weight you intend to before getting anything done. DEAR ABBY: About 10 years ago I became involved with a man I later found out was married. It was hard for me, but I ended the relationship and ceased all contact with him because I didnt want to be the cause of a broken family. Since then, I no longer think of myself as a good person, Abby. I cant forget that I was the other woman, and I feel horrible about it. I have tried my best to keep my nose clean. I returned to college to complete a degree, and I avoid the dating scene. I graduated with good grades, but with all the free time I have now, I realize how lonely I am. The majority of my friends are married or in long-term relationships. I visit with them less and less because it reminds me of my aching to have a special someone. Im tired of hating myself and feeling lonely, but Im afraid Ill mess up again. Do you have any advice? MISERABLE IN KILLEEN, TEXAS DEAR MISERABLE: Yes. Please stop feeling guilty and ogging yourself for what happened. In a sense, you were as much a vic tim of this cheater as his wife was. Instead, thank your lucky stars that he didnt waste more of your time. While I understand why youd question your judgment or have some trust issues, by avoiding all contact with men, you have gone too far. If necessary, talk this through with a religious adviser or a licensed mental health professional. If you do, it will help you more quickly get on with your life.Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.Comics&Diversions LUANN MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM MUTTS ZITS GARFIELD FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE B.C. ROSE IS ROSE HEATHCLIFF PEANUTS www.dailycommercial.com Dear AbbyJEANNE PHILLIPS Woman seeks way to shed shell of her former self

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Friday, March 7, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7 SNUFFY SMITH HAGAR THE HORRIBLE BEETLE BAILEY BABY BLUES BLONDIE PHANTOM PICKLES SHOE DILBERT DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical column and ninesquare sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puzzle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION

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C8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 7, 2014

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Friday, March 7, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D1 rfntbnrf rfnt rfntbrr rrrrrrrrrrrff ntbrrrrrrrrrff ntrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrff bbrrrrrrrrrrrrff nbrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrff rrrrff nrrrrff ttbrrrfff rrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrff rf rf ntrf brbtf rfrf nrtbrf rfnrtbntb nn rrfnf nfb nrrrb nfrnf rnbfn nnfb b frrfb n brtrtbtrrbbbtb bbrtrbbrrr tbbtbbtrbtbtbtrrfnt r f f n tb t b rfr r r tb rfbtt btt rttb ttt t btt rfr r rttb bbtbb tbtbtr r ttbnt b tbbbtt n r f r r r r r r t t b t b t b t t t t t b t t b b t t b b b t t b t t t t t b t b t b t t b t n t b b b t t t t tbtr r nb n t ttt tbn n r n r t r r f f r f f f r tb rfbtt tbt ttb ttt t bbtb tntb ttbt bbt ttbtt btbb tn f r bttb bbbttt tbtb bbtttb tbt n t t b t b t b t t t t t b t t b b t t b b b t t b t n t t t t t b n fr b r r n f f n t n f nffr f f r n t rf tb bt tt bttn tt btttb ttt bttbbtb tbb bttt n b t b b t t t b t t b t t t t bttt bttbbt bttbb bt bttb bbbttt tbtb bbtttb tbt nb r t t t rft tt bbttb btttbttt ttbbt ttbb tt tn f tbbbbbt bttbbtbt fbbbtt tt bbtbtb bt ttttnt ttb bt tbt bbb bttttt btb tbtt tt t r r r t f f r f f f r tb btbt ttb rb tbt tbbt ttbtbn r tt tbtbtb tbbt bt bttbt ttt bttb bbbttt tbtb bbtttb tbt ttttbtbt nbt t r r r r r f r r r r r f n r bt bbtbbt bbbt tn btb t r f n rf t b tb fttt tbt ttbtb bbtbtt ttntb ttbt tbtttb tnt bn r b b n r f r r r r t t b t b t b t t t t t b t t b b t t b b b t t b t t t t b t t t t t t b t t t b t b b t t t t t b t t t b b b t t b t t t t ttr r n t tb tbt bbbt tt n r f f n t n f nffr f f r f f t b rr r t r ffr r tb rfbtt tt btrt tb ttt bttr rr t r ffr r ttb bbtbtbt btbtt bt ttbttnt trb tbbbtt n 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 b t t t ttttbt r b nb b n t bt tt ntn tbbbt

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D2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 7, 2014 A/C Services Blinds Svcs. Bathtub Refinishing Marine Services Carpet Repair Services Cleaning Services Contractor Services Door & Lock Services Concrete Services Appliance Repair Garage Door Services Handyman Services Adult Care Services Hauling Services Home Improvement Home Restoration Svcs. Insurance Services Irrigation Services Irrigation Services Land Clearing Services Landscaping Services Lawn Services Pest Control Services Pet Grooming Services Legal Services Moving Services Painting Services Plumbing Services Airport Transportation Enclosure Screening Flooring Services Fencing Services Cleaning Services Handyman Services

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Friday, March 7, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3 Professional Services Psychic Services Pool Services Pressure Cleaning Restaurants Roofing Services Shower Doors Service Tree Service Tree Service Veterinarian Services Window Services Window Services Steve and Brenda Rizer have owned Blinds 4 Less since 2000. The business is still in its original location in Lady Lake. The company focuses on strong customer service and also selling the best brand names in the industry at very competitive prices. Chris Carnes Landscape has been in business since 2005 along with over 30 yrs experience in everything from hardscapes such as patios, retaining walls, to sod repair and installations, to ripout of old landscapes and design. We also can provide maintainence to your newly installed landscape or even mowing maintainence services to even sprinkler repairs. We serve all projects big or small create landscapes one lawn at a time". Mention this bio ad and receive 15 percent off when you call for your estimate on any of our services. Emerson Street Automotive has been family owned and operated for nearly 30 years. Lori and Michael Farfaglia purchased the business from Loris family in 2010. Loris father, Terrill Davis stayed as the onsite manager. Emerson Street is located at 1406 Emerson Street, right next to the Post Office in Leesburg, Florida. We are opened Monday-Friday 7:30-5:30 and Saturday 7:30-3:00. Phone: 352-326-2400. We do all kinds of automotive repair including light body work. We have state of the art diagnostic equipment that takes the guess out of repairing your car. We service all makes and models including SUVs, ATVs, and RVs. To have your Professional Service listed here, please contact Michelle in the Classified Department at (352) 365-8233 or by email michelle.fuller@dailycommercial.com Plumbing Services

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D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 7, 2014 rfntb r r f ntb nb fff ffr f fr ttn f f frnb ttttt ntbb tbbt btbbtt fff ffr ffr n f ff fff fff f f r ff ffffffrff fft ttn ttbbnntb ttntbn tnbbttbbtnt bbbnttnftt tnbb tbbtnttbt nntbnft b f f f f bttnbbn tttntbnt ttbtn ttntbbtb btttbtnt nbtbtbtbnbt tbtnttnt nn fftntbtb b n tt btb ttb b ft tttt ttbt nt f f f b t t n b n b t t n b b b b t b t n b t t b t t t b b n b b b t b n b b t n n n t t n t b t b b b b t t t n n t b t b n t t b t t b t t b t t b b b t t t b t t n t t t t n t n n n b t t b b t t b t r r f ntb nb ffff f fff fff fff frf ffff fffff f ff f f rf f ffffffrff ff ttn f f frnb ttttt ntbb tbbt btbbttf ffff f ff fffn ff ffrf fftttn ttbbnntb ttntbn tnbbttbbtnt bbbnttnftt tnbb tbbtnttbtnnt bnftb f r f f f f nbtnbttftttnn b f r bttnbbn tttntbnt ttbtn ttntbbtb btttbtnt nbtbtbtbnbt tbtnttnt nn fftntbtb b nff tt btb ttb b ft tttt ttbt nt f f f b t t n b n b t t n b b b b t b t n b t t b t t t b b n b b b t b n b b t n n n t t n t b t b b b b t t t n n t b t b n t t b t t b t t b t t b b b t t t b t t n t t t t n t n n n b t t b b t t b r r f nt rf bntbnnbb n btnnnb tnnbfttbnt ntnbtn bnntnnbb tnbt ntbttttnb tbbbttbttt nbtnttn nfbnttntnttnttnb tnbtn bnntnnbb tnbt ntbttttnb tbbbttbttt nbtnttn nfbnttntnttnttnb tn ttn f frnb ttntbtbntntttt ntbbt bbt btbbttb ntbnnbb btnnnb tnnbtttntb bttntbttn tntbnf f frf fb tbbtnt btnntbnt b ff ff fff fff f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f b t t n b n b t t n b b b b t b t n b t t b t t t b b n b b b t b n b b t n n n t t n t b t b b b t t b t b n b t n f t t b n t b t n b t t b t b b n b b t t b n b t b t t b b t t t tt tbb n ff bttft bbb b f r f f ff n f fff ff ffff ffff ttn f f frnb ftbbtbntt tttntb btbb tbt btnbntbt tntntbnt bbbnttnftt nbbtnbt tbftnbt bbt bbtntbtnntb nftb f f f f f f tnbttnt nnbtntbtt btbtnbttbtf ttnntn ttnt tnb ntbtb n tt ff bttnbnb ttnbbbbtb tnbttbt ttbbnbbbtbnbb tnnnttntbt bbbttbtb nbtbbbnt bftttn bttbt tnntbtbnttb ttbttbtt nbbtttbtt nttttntnnn bttbbtt b r r f ntb ff n ff fff ffffff ffff ff fff fff fffff ttn f f frnb tbbtbntttb tttntb btbbt btb btt ffnt ff fff ffffff ffff ff fff fff fffff tttnttbnbn ntbttntntbn tf f ftn btbtbb tntbtnntbn tb f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f b t t n b n b t t n b b b b t b t n b t t b t t t b b n b b b t b n b b t n n n t t n t b b b b t t b t b n b t n f t t b n t b t n b t t b t b b n b b t t b n t n t b t b t t b b t t tnb ttb n tt ft bttb ftt ft bttb ttbt nt btt b r r f nt tnbbnnbb n ttttt tttbttt bfbntbtttt ttttb tttn bbtnbnntnnb btn btntbt tttnbtbbbt tbtttnbtn ttnnfbnttn tnttnttnbtn btnbnntnnb btn btntbtt ttnbtbbbtt btttnbtn ttnnfbnttntnttn ttnbtn ttn f frnb tttttt ntbbt bbt btbbtttnb bnnbb ttttt tttbtttt ttntbbtt ntbttntntbn f ff rff bt bbtntbtnntb ntb ff f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f b t t n b n b t t n b b b b t b t n b t t b t t t b b n b b b t b n b b t n n n t t n t b t b b b t t b t b n b t n f t t b n t b t n b t t b t b b n b b t t b n b t b t t b b t t t tt tbb n ff bttft bbb b r r f ntb ff n ff fffff ttn f 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tnnttbttbt tbtnttnttt ttttbt tbtnttb nbt nttbbtt tbttttbtbttt b nttbbttbtn nnttnntttt ttb nttbntnntnb ttttbtttb nnbt t nttbnttbt btnttnbbbb tttb bntnttbttn ttntnttnntn ttttbtbtt nttbtttnbt tbtntnttb ttbtntttbt tbbtnbnttt nbtttnbn ntnntbnnt ntbtntnbtnt bbnntbbtntt t tnttnttbtnn ntntbbttb tbtbtnt ttnbttt btbnbtnbt tnbnbntnnttnnt ttntnbbt ttttbtbb tbtbtbtt btttttnntb bt tbtntbbt bftnnbtbn btt tbntb ntbbntnnbn bbb tttbntt ntbtttb btbtbt btftb b ntb rff r f f f f nnttbt frf tt r rfnntt f r ttn f f ft bbnttbbtnt btb tbbttbbbnt tnftttnbt ntttnbt ttttbt tnbbtbtbtnbnn bbn f t b bttntbbt ntbbttbtb tbftbb ttbtnbt ttbtbbttt bntttt fbntttt bnbtbtbtfb bbttbtttnb tbtnbtbtfbb bttbttfbbt btbtttfb nbtbtbb ttftbbn fbtntbb tnnttntbbf b t b tttntbb tbtbtbbft bntntb tntbbttb bftbbnfbt ntbbtt btnbnbt ttbtbbtb nbbtttb tnbnbt ttttbntt ttfbntt ttfbtnttb bbttnnttntb bf f bbtt bbbbttb btttbbftt tbnbb ttbnnbbtbt tnbbbt ntttn btbbttbtnb tttt tnttt bttnbttnbbt bttbntbntb bbnttbtbb ttbttbtt bttbbbt tnt t ttbbbtttn ttttttttbbtnt ttb bbbbnb bttnntttbttb bnttnbbtbtn bnttbt tnt tttttbntb ttbntbb btbbnbtb tbbbtnbttn ntbbtntttb tntntntnbb tttnbbbt ttnbnttnbbn ttbbbnnbntn bttntttbtn bttttnnttbnnnntn bnntnb ttttntnbbtntn bt bnbnttt tttntbt btntbtt bnbtbbtbttb tttttnnt tttntttntbnn nnntnntbn tntntn tntnbnnt btn bttnbbtbttnt btttnbbn ntbttn btbntttn nnbntnnbnttb f t b bttntbbt ntbbttbtb tbftbb ttbtnbt ttbtbbttt bntttt fbntttt bnbtbtbtfb bbttbtttnb tbtnbtbtfbb bttbttfbbt btbtttfb nbtbtbb ttftbbn fbtntbb tnnttntbbf b t b tttntbb tbtbtbbft bntntb tntbbttb bftbbnfbt ntbbtt btnbnbt ttbtbbtb nbbtttb tnbnbt ttttbntt ttfbntt ttfbtnttb bbttnnttntb bf tnbttnt nnbt ntbttbtbtn bttbtnttnnt nttnt tt ntbb n tt f f f f b t t n b n b t t n b b b n b t b t n b t t b t t t b b n b b b t b n b b t n n n t t n t b b n t t b b b n t f t t t n b t t b t t b n n b b t t b n b t b t r f rfr n frfr tttn f btntttnb tt tttntt tbbtb bttrfr ntfr frt ttttntbtb bnttbtntt bbtntn f f f f r f ntbttntnt bnnttbbbtt bbbnttnftt tnbt b tnbttnt nnbtntbtt btbtnbttbtn ttnntn ttnt btttn ntntnbnttbnt bbbbtn bttnnttnb bbttbtnt tbtbtbbbnt tnftttn ttbt bb tftt tbttnntn bbtt ntnbbbnbbbnt bnttb btbt btnbttb tbtbbbnt tnfttttbnt bt btn btftt bttbtntn ntntntnbtnttnb tbbbnttb ttnbttnbtn tnnbtttttt ttttbbbt nttbntt bbbnttnft tttbt b btftt ttbbtbbttbtbn tbnbttbnbn tnbntttntntbnt ttntbttb ttbttbbttn ttbttbbtntt bbbbnt bttbbbnttn ftt b rbtftt t tbtbb nff btnbt ntb bbtbnt btn tbb ft bb ttbt tb b f rfff n frt ttn btbbttn f f f bb btbntbbtbtbb tntbt f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f ntttnbbt ttbnttbbbt ttntnbbt fbnbtb bnttnnnnbnbftt ftbbbtbt tnntt nbbnbttt btttbt tbnbtttbtnttb nbtbttttt btnttttttn bbtttttb tbt bbtbtbbtbn tbttntt n ffntbnbn bttt tbtb nf ntt bnbfft b bt b t rf tbt t nt r f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f

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Friday, March 7, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D5 rfntbnrf nttfb rfn tbfrfbb f nn tbffn r rnnbfbbrfbb t n n n t t n n n b r r f r r n t r t t t t t b b r f n rfnt bt rtf t n n n n b r r n n t b f b f t t t n brnn n t t n b f f n n n n n n b f f b b n t n b f r f r n n b n n b f b f r t t t n t n f r f f r r t n n n t t t n n n n b f b f b n n t t t b b t t f n n t t t b t b f f t n t b f f r t t t n n t b f r f f n n n b f b f t t n f n r n r r n n n t n n b b b f b f b b f n n n n r n r f n n f f rtft t f b n n f n n n n b f f b f f r b t nn n n f n n n n b f f t t t n f tn b f b b f r t b f n f n n b f f b t t n t f t n t n n t t t n n t t n t n b f b r f t t n nf rn tn t b b f r n t tt tn n t b t b b r t r r f f n n n tttnn n n n n r n t r r n n t n b f b b r f r t t n n t r f r f b b t t t n n t t b r n t t t t n n t n t f ffn fff n f b f r f r t t t n n t t b r n t t n n t n r r f f b b n t t t nn t n b r f t b n ftf ft t n t b f f n n n n t n n nt nn f n t n t n n n n t n f n t n t t b n n n n b f r f r f r r n r f n n n n n n t b f f b b f f b t t n n n t b f r b f b b t n r n f n t t brfn nn n r b n fr f nn nbntbfbrf t b n n b f f b b b bntt rrntbfbfr f t t n bnn tbfbfb brn brnbffb f rftt nrr tbfbbfbb b n rr tbffr n nnrrtbf bf f tbrn nnbbrf n r n b f f t t nrnt bff tft r r b f r f f r f f f r f n t b nnbfbfb nrrbfbr nnrrbbf t nn rrrnrnf t t nnbfbfbr t t n bn t nrtbfbfrr t t bn nrrnbfbfb t t n rrtbfbbfbb br nrbfbfrbr nrrnbfrfr rrt frfrb tft t n rrfbfbrb t nrrfb r r n n rrtbfbrfbr t n nrrn tbfrfrb t t n r n t b f r f f f nrt bff t n nrnbfbr t t nn ntbfbfbr ffntn nrnbfbrfb nrnnbfbr n nrrnbfbbf n n n b f b b f r n nnrrnbfbrf f f n t n n b f b b f r nrnbff t n rtbfbbfbb t nrrtrfrfr r t t f f r t t b f f b nnnbfbf nn nnrrnbff r t rnbffr nbt n nbrtrbfrrr n t bfbf t n rnbff ft rb rrtbffrr t nbr tbfbbfb rbff n nbff n t b f b f n nbffr r nrbfbf tnr nrnbfbfbr rf t nrrn rrtbfrfb f n rrtbffbr t t f n tbfrf t nnbffrr n n f n n b f f nnnbfbf bn nnbfbf tf t nn n nntbffb t t t bn nrrnbfbf

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D6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 7, 2014 rfntb rffntbt tt nnt nfff tb tbn bt fr ntnntt frrtn n f t t t t n ffrr ff ft nntt f b nt ntt tt trr ttttt t f tfntt bn tttttt nt bbttt tt t n t f b t b n t n t b t f r f r n t b t n t b n b t t t n t t n n t t t n nn t nnt ff r nttnnn f tt ttttt fffff b nnt tt n f r n n t t t t t f r t b n t t t t t tbt ttb n b n t t b b t t n n t t n t b f t n rrr fr tttnt tttt ntnn tbrb nt nt nr n nntntb n tbn n t b b t t r r r n b n n t n n n n n n b t t ffr bnnt nt fr n tb nt nt f bb nb f t fr t t n r r t n n b t fb ntt b n ffbn nt t tt nr tnt ttnn rrn t t n t r frfb nt rbtnt b fr ttn tttn tf f bntt ft ntn tbt rfrf ff ntrrr n fffrf f nb rrfrr ttt trff tff trrff r fnnn fttff rttfr rrttfr tt ttf fnnt tnrrr ttffr frntn tbrtt rtftb tntntf tf tt tn f n fnt tttnrf fff tfn nt ttf nb rrf rf t b rrf bfrff n t f f f t t t b r r tr brrff ttt frrbr ttb rrttfr t brttff r frr ntb f rtt ffrr tfrttf ffrf tt fffrf f t bntt ttfr f t fr b trrff t rrf t fr rtttn tnffff nr ttttf f t tbttt ttbf r btt ttf t t r r f f r t t f r r nntttr rrr ttf rrttfff fr ttf b rfrr t frffr tf trttff t f r r r f ttt nrrtt br ntntrrtt ffff rrttf r tt frrrrf rr nrrttff rnt trrf ttb rrtttfr r ffr f frrb fff tfrfff ttf ttfrrrr ttb tttr ttfff ftt rfr nf ttrrfff tb frttf tnt frf rf b trr bttff t t t f r f f f n trrfrf b t b t b r f r ffrr ffb trff b r f f f t f r f f ntb rrfr t ft t ttff frb ttffr tfbb tttff t rrttfrff nf rttfr t n t b r f r frttff rf rrr rttttr rffr nt frrff frbn tbnt tfrrff frttttf r tt rttfffrf tt rf trr frr fr rrr tt trfff frr t r ttt rbrrttf fr t t f nntt tbftt tfrr r t f r t tt t t b r tf rr r t t t f f tt t t f fttt ttt tt rrrrn bnb bffrf f r b t b t ttff tbfrr frrfrrf rt t t rrnttrfr b f r t tt t t b r tf rr r t t t f f tt t t f t t t t n f f t b t f t b r r t t f ftnt nt nn t t f f tft tttf rrfrrr fr t n t n n n n t t n r t t f r f f t f r r f b n r f f b n r r t t f f b f b f f t n t n t t f r r r n f f t t f t t t b f f f n n n f f f r r r r t t n t n t t r r f r r n r r n t f f ttbb tt brfrf tt rnbn bttfr r t tt t t b r tf rr r t t t f f tt ttf ntt tt ft fffrr ttn bn rrrrrrntt r ttbt t t t n n t t t t t r b f f f ntbbf t tb t t bntt n tnnn n t t n ntt n ttt n tnt tnbn nn n f f r n f r r r r r r f r r r r tb r t tt t t b r tf rr r t t t f f tt ttf f n t t t t r t n f f r n n n fn ntbb rntr tttr t f n t t t t r t n f f r n n n t tb t f t t t t t f r f f n t t t t r t n f f r n n n t t t b f t t t t t t r f t b f r r t t t t f t t r tb rtb t ft bttb rrrr ff f nttnn rrrtffr bt bttf n bbrr ttffr rtb t r t tt t t b r tf rr r t t t f f tt ttf ntttn ttt frrttfrfr n frf btfr ff nnfrrrrttr f r tb t ft t t nrrtt f rf f f ttt trrfr tn ttfrff nb rrttfrf bnt frff tft t t t f t r r f f r rnt rrrttf rrr tr rrt brrf r fft r rt rfrrrfr rrr r r f trr f r r ttbn ntt rr t t nbt rrrff ttrr ff bn tbtbff nrtt ffff t n tnt rrttrfr r t nrrr frrrt tntt ttfrf rfntb f rr

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LARGE PHOTOS ON SunbeltHomeSales.comLARGE PHOTOS ON SunbeltHomeSales.com ATTENTION BUYERS & SELLERS NEED TO SELL? LIST TODAY! MOBILE HOME RESALESFEATURED HOMES THIS IS IT!REMODELED 2/2 HOME ON CANAL. 11X11 GLASSED BONUS ROOM. 90 FT PRIVATE DOCK. SPA AND MUCH MORE. LAMINATE FLOORS. LK2442 $44,500 HOME & LAND! FURN 2/2 HOME. OPEN FLOOR PLAN. VAULTED CEILING. INSIDE LAUNDRY. BONUS ROOM. PETS OK. LK2300 $32,000 JUST REDUCED!OWNER FINANCE. CLOSE TO DOWNTOWN EUSTIS AND FERRAN PARK. LOVELY 2/2 HOME LIKE NEW. PARTLY FURN. LK2384 $15,900 HOME AND LAND! LARGE 3/2 HOME WITH GARAGE ON .68 ACRES. OPEN FLOOR PLAN. 1800 SQ FT OF LIVING AREA. DUAL WOOD BURNING FIREPLACE LAMINATE FLOORS. MUST SEE TO APPRECIATE. LK2392 $114,000 352-505-8740 WWW.FOURSTARHOMES.COM WE HAVE A WHOLE WHEEL OF DEALS! INVERNESS LB6936$9,998 LEESBURG LB7009$8,000OPEN HOUSE OUR NEWEST LOCATION...(Across from Chilis on 441 Leesburg)TAKE HOME WITH YOU OR ASK ABOUT OUR DELIVERY! PROUDLY FEATURING...Gel Memory Foam $ FULL SETS$ $ 352-365-8208 features@dailycommercial.com MAGRUDER: Is the do-it-yourself industry in decline? / E3 HomesLake and SumterE1SOUTH LAKE PRESS / Wednesday, March 5, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL / Friday, March 7, 2014 www.southlakepress.com www.dailycommercial.com

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Staff ReportThe March 2014 Yard of the Month award has been presented to John and Judy Boyle, 1002 Valencia Avenue, Howey-in-the-Hills. The Boyle property features huge charac ter oaks and a large blooming poinsettia at the main entry. The island bed in the front yard is full of colorful croton, wandering Jew and bro meliads. The Boyles double lot also displays vibrant bougainvillea and cactus, all of which reects Judy Boyles love of gardening.E2 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Friday, March 5, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 7, 2014 Staff ReportThe Home Builders Association of Lake-Sum ter, a non-prot trade industry association rep resenting 200 construction companies and as sociated business industries, has named the winners of the 2014 Parade of Homes. Winners in the Realtor Award Category are: North Lake Region: The Diamond, by A&M Homes; South Lake Region: The Baldwin, by Royal Oak Homes; Central Lake Region: The Santa Maria, by Medallion Homes. And in the Energy Efcient/Green Award category, the winner was The Flagler, by Mainsail Solutions. Category Winners in the $134,000-$210,000 range were: rst place, The Monica, by Roy al Oak Homes; 2nd place, The Tiffany, by Kev co Builders. In the $217,000-$245,000 range: rst place, The Hartford A, by Maronda Homes; second place, The Meadow Ridge, by Kevco. Winning homes in the $256,000-$325,000 range: rst place, The Huntley, by the Pringle Homebuilding Group; second place, The Vista, by Pioneer Custom Homes. Winners in the $344,000-$424,000 range: rst place, The Tocana, by J. Drewes Construction; second place, The Scarsborough, by Pringle Homebuilding Group. The Flagler, by Mainsail Solutions, took rst place in the $449,000-$621,000 category, and second place went to The Arrezzo II, by Harbor Hills Development. The Grand/Top Score award goes to the entry that scored the most points from the judges in all categories, and this year went to The Hunt ley by Pringle Homebuilding Group. For information about the HBA of Lake-Sum ter, 1100 N. Joanna Ave., in Tavares, call 352343-7101. TAVARESHome Builders Association announces 2014 Parade of Homes winners HOWEY-IN-THE-HILLSGarden club names Yard of the Month MICHAEL LAUGHLIN / MCT Ganel Appolon lost his last home three years ago in the economic downturn but recently purchased this home in Fort Lauderdale. He is shown with his family, from left, Stanley, Jessica and his wife, Maude. PAUL OWERSSun SentinelJust 10 days before Christmas 2009, Ganel Appolon found an envelope taped to his front door. He and his family were be ing evicted from their Tamarac home. Appolon had fallen behind on his mortgage pay ments, and the lender repossessed the prop erty under terms of his bankruptcy ling. Despite the nan cial setback, Appolon vowed to own again. He spent the next four years saving money and rebuilding his credit. Last fall, he qualied for another mortgage and in December bought a three-bedroom home in Fort Lauderdale for $177,500. I feel free, said Ap polon, a 46-year-old electrician. My kids are really, really happy. They kept saying, Thank you, Daddy. Thank you, Daddy. Appolons experience may give hope to tens of thousands of people snared in the housing collapse. Many of those people thought theyd never own again or at least have to wait a de cade or longer to even think about it. Instead, lenders and real estate agents say many for mer homeowners are recapturing the Amer ican Dream, as boo merang buyers. Time will heal every thing, and thats whats happening here, said Jim Flood, regional manager for Supreme Lending in Plantation. I think its great that people are getting a second chance. Dont we all want that in life? How many are get ting that chance? No one knows. The gov ernment and hous ing industry dont track it. But lending titans such as Bank of Amer ica, as well as commu nity banks and credit unions, typically follow the guidelines from government-run mortgage companies Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac, which together insure about half of the nations home loans. Fannie and Freddie require someone with a previous foreclosure to wait seven years before qualifying for a new mortgage. But if the foreclosure was included in the bankruptcy, as it was for Appo lon, the borrower has to wait only four years. A person who unloaded a home before the bank foreclosed such as through a short sale must wait two years to get another Fannie or Freddie loan. A consumer seeking a Federal Housing Ad ministration-backed loan can qualify three years after a foreclo sure or short sale. Former owners who lost a home because of at least a 20 percent cut in pay may be able to qualify for another mortgage after only a year through FHAs Back to Work program. Catherine Perez used that program to buy a four-bedroom home in Pembroke Pines in November. Three years ago, she lost a Davie townhome in foreclosure after her adjustable-rate mortgage payment jumped $400 a month to $2,200. Perez, 32, lived with her mother for a year to save money and then rented. She signed up for a credit restoration program through the nonprot agency United Financial Counselors, raising her credit score by more than 100 points to 672 enough to get a mortgage. The highest score is 850. Perez and her an ce ended up qualifying for a 30-year, xed-rate mortgage at 4.375 per cent. They put down about $18,000 on the $335,000 purchase. Im so relieved, she said. I wanted to have a home for my future kids. Homeowners who lost their properties make up a pool of potential buyers could help bolster demand just as last years frenzy cools, analysts say. Were about three years past the peak of the foreclosures, and thats about the time when most people would qualify for another loan, said Daren Blomquist, spokesman for RealtyTrac in Irvine, Calif. The market re ally needs boomerang buyers to maintain the current recovery. Some boomerang buyers are required to make down payments of at least 20 percent, while others can put down as little as 3.5 percent or 5 percent much the same as people without credit problems. In Appolons case, he ended up qualifying for favorable loan terms: a 5 percent down pay ment (about $13,000, with closing costs) and a 30-year, xed-rate mortgage with a 4.5 percent interest rate, according to his lender, Stephen B. McWilliam, head of Florida State Mortgage Group in Fort Lauderdale. When Appolon applied for a mortgage last fall, his credit score was 700. He is not sure what his score was at the time of the bank ruptcy, but a person in similar circumstances probably would have had a score of 550 or less, McWilliam said. Kevin Maher, community outreach coor dinator with DebtHelp er.com, a West Palm Beach-based counseling agency, said the best way to rebuild credit is to pay credit cards and other bills on time and not add new debt. Peo ple who take those steps can see their scores rise signicantly within a year, he said. Its very easy to re build your score up to what you need to get back into homeowner ship, he said. You just have to stop the bleed ing and start something positive. Ryan Paton, head of Capitol Lending Group in Fort Lauderdale, said he frequently hears criticism about giving mortgages to people who have short sales or foreclosures in the recent past. But lenders are willing because they realize a large group of other wise responsible bor rowers were trapped in an extraordinary hous ing debacle not likely to be seen again, he said.Boomerang buyers get another chance at homeownership

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Hendricks-Berkadia negotiates $78.5M saleORLANDO Hendricks-Berkadia Real Estate Advisors, which ranks as one of the leading multi-family investment banking and research companies in the nation, recently negotiated the sale of ve Florida apartment properties for $78.5 million. Cole Whitaker, a partner who heads Hendricks-Berkadias southeast region based in Orlando, negotiated the sale with senior vice president in the Orlando ofce Hal Warren and Vice President Jason T. Stanton, of the rms Tampa ofce. The four properties were part of an 11-property Gulf Coast Portfolio of apartments Hendricks-Berkadias southeast team is marketing nationwide. The Pensacola properties include the 213-unit Cordova Regency Apartments at 4311 Bayou Blvd.; 176-unit Crest View at Oakleigh Apartments at 8990 N. Davis Highway; the 200-unit Kings Mill at 8917 N. Davis Highway, and the 152unit Crestview at Cordova at 3500 Creighton Road. Hendricks-Berkadia also negotiated the sale of the 224-unit Plantations at Pine Lake property at 1833 Halstead Blvd. in Tallahassee. Whitaker said the portfolio includes a mix of Class A and Class B properties built between 1971 and 1999. Hendricks-Berkadia represented the sellers. For information, call 407-218-8881.NAI Realvest negotiates renewal lease for office space at The Citadel IIIORLANDO NAI Realvest recently negotiated a renewal lease for 2,141 rentable square feet in The Citadel III located at 5950 Hazeltine National Dr., in east Orlando. The NAI Realvest ofce leasing team of Mary Frances West, CCIM; Matt Cichocki, and Kevin OConnor negotiated the transaction on behalf of the landlord, Citadel Partners, Ltd., based in Groveland. The tenant is Orlando-based Florida Business Development Corp. NAI Realvest is exclusive management and leasing representative for The Citadel. For information, call NAI Realvest at 407-875-9989. SOUTH LAKE PRESS Friday, March 5, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 7, 2014 E3 You dont have to pay extra for an evening service call. Munns is the home of 8 to 8 Same Great Rate. Emergency services are also available. Were there when you need us!Carl Munn24/7/365(352) 787-7741 www.munnair.com2135 US Hwy 441/27Fruitland Park, FL DON MAGRUDERAROUND THE HOUSE In the early 1980s, America was bom barded with huge building material box stores that tout ed, you can do-it-your self. Millions of folks bought into the no tion and a huge new DIY retail industry was created. There seems to be a shift in that movement and the DIY industry is now waning. What is causing the decline? Is it due to changes in culture and government building regulations? For Americans over the age of 45, projects and chores around the house were never hired out. For most families that wasnt even an option. Children were taught how to x and maintain cars, do minor home repairs and take care of the yard. Today, most children are raised in single-parent homes where there is no one to teach, encourage, or supervise them in doing home projects. Most schools in America had mandatory shop class and other programs that ignited the DIY re within students. Students learned basic skills such as how to use tools and properly measure and cut items skills they could use both in the workplace and at home. Those programs were mostly discontinued because of liability issues or because of a shift in focus on classes that help students memorize and pass some government mandated test. Along with the demise of these programs was the demise of potential trades people that would be born out of them. America is creating a generation that has no mechanical skills and no inclination to learn them. They are more concerned about the latest piece of handheld technology than doing hands on work. Heck, most young people today have never even cut grass or used a power drill. Thats a shame. Government is the leading force in the decline of the DIY mar ket. Thirty years ago, family and friends completed many home projects such as roofing, plumbing, siding, and door replacements. Today, because of government regulations in regards to per mitting, licensing, and codes, most of these projects are illegal to do yourself. So, the consequences of these government regulations are homes in disrepair as fewer people have the ability to do for themselves. Naturally, DIY is not for everyone and hir ing a licensed and in sured contractor is usually the best choice for a major home improvement project. Many home improvement shows and seminars mislead people as they fail to show that they use the best tools and highly skilled professionals to complete their jobs. However, government, with all of its building codes, is creating a class of dependent homeowners when it comes to xing anything around the home. Despite stubbornly high unemployment numbers in America and the fact that per mits in Florida remain down 40 percent, nding skilled, mechanically inclined workers is almost impossible. As the older generation of skilled craftsman and weekend do-ityourself warriors retires and passes away, who is going to take their place? Unless something changes you can expect the cost of wages in the construction industry to soar and construction wait times to be extended because of a limited workforce. What will we do without skilled workers in the construction industry? America must reignite that independent do-it-yourself re in our young people and get them back to work.Don Magruder is the CEO of Ro-Mac Lumber and Supply Inc., and he is also the host of the Around the House radio show heard every Monday at noon at My790AM WLBE in Leesburg.Is the do-it-yourself industry in decline? PEOPLE, PLACES AND EVENTS THANKS FOR READING THE DAILY COMMERCIAL J.B. FORBES / MCT Carrie Myers, in the post closing department, talks with Assistant Vice President Keith Roberts at USA Mortgage in Creve Coeur, Mo. LISA BROWNSt. Louis Post-DispatchJust as Jane Fraser was named CEO of CitiMortgage nine months ago, the mortgage industry was undergoing a seismic shift as re nancing activity began its free fall. The OFallon, Mo.-based unit of Citigroup, the countrys third-larg est bank by assets, relied on mortgage renancings to account for a bulk of its business for several years. But as interest rates began to rise last year, renancings fell, prompting changes in business models and layoffs for many com panies, including CitiMortgage. The day I started at CitiMortgage was the day the market start ed responding to the (Federal Re serve), and inevitably was the end of the re boom, Fraser, who be came CEO in May 2013, said in an interview with the Post-Dispatch. The change has been dramatic. Renancings accounted for 78 per cent of all mortgage applications a year ago, and thats since dropped to 61 percent last week, according to the Mortgage Bankers Associa tion, a Washington-based trade or ganization. The average interest rate for a 30year loan, while still at historical lows, was 4.33 percent last week, according to mortgage buyer Fred die Mac, up from 4.28 percent a week earlier. A year ago, the aver age interest rate for the same loan was about 3.5 percent. The sharp decline in renancings was one of the reasons Charlotte, N.C.-based Bank of America gave for the layoff of more than 280 em ployees in St. Charles County, Mo., this month. Nationstar Mortgage, which is based in Lewisville, Texas, also said this month that its laying off 115 people at its ofce in St. Lou is that opened last year, leaving only a couple dozen workers. Last fall, Wells Fargo laid off 126 employees in its consumer mortgage loan processing division in St. Louis. This is the new normal, said Mortgage companies regroup as refinancing boom fizzlesSEE MORTGAGE | E4

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Eve Janis, president of the St. Louis Mortgage Bankers Association. You dont have people knocking down your door to renance any more. Looking ahead, CitiMortgages Fraser said the industry is headed toward renancings accounting for just 40 percent of mortgage applications. Thats meant refo cusing CitiMortgage on its fundamentals, res idential mortgages for home purchases. For the rst time in a decade, we had to go back to the basics of mortgages again: How do we help people buy homes and stay in them? she said. With the drop-off in renancing business, CitiMortgage spent the past year realign ing its ofces across the country. The compa ny closed ofces in Las Vegas and Danville, Ill., and instead chose a few hub cities from which to operate: OFallon; Ann Arbor, Mich.; Tuc son, Ariz.; Jacksonville; and Dallas. The realignment meant laying off employees 1,000 sales, fulllment, underwriting and default jobs were eliminated in Sep tember alone, the company said. CitiMort gage employs 16,000 in the U.S. Responding to the changes in the industry, CitiMortgage has sought to make better connections with Citis other banking opera tions, from the consumer bank to commercial and corporate banking, to boost business. CitiMortgages sales staff have also looked to deepen and expand their partnerships with real estate agents and homebuilders. You didnt need to before, when you just picked up the phone and the demand was there, Fraser said. The company is working on develop ing technology that can make the home buying process simpler and add services such as storing customers documents in a digital vault for safe-keeping. One app it is devel oping would allow customers to track the process of their mort gage application in real time, and notify them on their smartphones or iPads what forms and documents need to be signed. For other lenders that relied heavily on revenue from renancings, theres also been a similar shift. At USA Mortgage, which is based in west St. Louis County, 75 percent of its business was from renancings in January 2013, with the remainder home purchases. A year later that ratio ipped to 75 percent home purchases and 25 percent renancings. In the heyday of re nancing, the compa ny posted its best year ever, with $1.75 bil lion in loan originations in 2012. The drop in renancing activity brought that down to $1.35 billion in 2013. Home sales have been sluggish, but thats starting to change, said Doug Schukar, USA Mortgages chief executive and president. One of my top guys had 48 loans in the pre approval stage with none committed to purchase for all of January and early February, and yesterday six of those turned into pur chases, Schukar said in mid-February. Plunging renancing activity led Pulaski Financial Corp., the par ent company of Creve Coeur, Mo.-based Pu laski Bank, to a 20 per cent decline in prot in its most recent quarter. The bank saw its mort gage revenue drop 65 percent in the quarter. Gary Douglass, Pulaski Banks CEO, said the drop-off in renancings meant layoffs for about 20 employees last fall. But in other areas, the bank has been growing to increase loan production, including adding new mortgage loan production ofces in several Midwest states and hiring additional loan ofcers. For the rst time, the 92-year-old bank also is looking to ac quire a mortgage bank ing company in its core markets that has annual production volume of between $200 million and $1 billion. You cant shrink your way to success in this business, Doug lass said. Pulaski has a sizable commercial loan business, and that diversication has helped the bank during the mort gage slowdown. There will be a lot of shakeout in our busi ness, he said. There are too many mortgage companies chasing a smaller pool of dollars. I think a lot of people will get out of the business. Layoffs in the indus try started last fall and picked up at the start of the year, according to the St. Louis MBAs Ja nis. Her group has fo cused on holding net working events to bring mortgage industry pro fessionals together to talk to others in the in dustry about job op portunities.E4 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Friday, March 5, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 7, 2014 GRAND OPENINGLet us make your kitchen everything it can be and more! 771 E Hwy 50 Clermont, FL 34711352-602-1197www.clermontcabinetstore.com MORTGAGEFROM PAGE E3 J.B. FORBES / MCT CEO Doug Schukar talks to a potential new employee about opening a new ofce for USA Mortgage outside of the St. Louis area.



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LIFTERS COMPETE IN SUMTER, SPORTS B1 BLOCKED: Senate stalls vote on moving military oversight of sex assault cases A6 LOCAL: Pair of proescutors to split homicide duties A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Friday, March 7, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 66 5 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED D1 COMICS C7 CROSSWORDS D5 DIVERSIONS C6 LEGALS D1 BUSINESS B4 NATION A4 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A7 WORLD A6 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A8. 67 / 45 Morning showers 50 THERESA CAMPBELL and ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writers news@dailycommercial.com The next few days of fer plenty of entertain ment options in Lake and Sumter counties. The Leesburg Art Fes tival, Clermonts Pig on the Pond and the Sum ter County Fair three of the years biggest events are all slated for this weekend. LEESBURG ART FESTIVAL Some 75 artists from around the country will be in downtown Lees burg to take part in the 37th edition of the art festival, which routine ly draws 15,000 people. The festival runs from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Satur day and Sunday. The artists will vie for more than $5,000 in awards, including $1,500 for best of show, $750 for rst place, $500 for 2-D and 3-D judg es choice and 10 mer it awards of $250 each. Youth attending the fes tival will have a chance to make prize ribbons and their own judges badges as they give out Kids Choice awards for their favorite art pieces. The artists love Lees burg for lots of rea sons, said Amy Paint er, executive director of the Leesburg Center for the Arts, the events host. We are geograph ically located smack dab in the middle of the state, so a lot of the artists have patrons who come from both coasts (to view and buy works). All of the people who come to the festi val say hospitality is the best here. The festival also is known for providing family-friendly activities and events not normal ly seen at other festivals, BRADLEY KLAPPER and LARA JAKES Associated Press WASHINGTON President Barack Obama ordered the Wests rst sanctions in response to Russias military takeover of Crimea on Thursday, declaring his determination not to let the Kremlin carve up Ukraine. He assert ed that a hastily scheduled referendum on Crimea seceding and becoming part of Russia would violate international law. European leaders announced their own measures but split over how forcefully to fol low Americas lead. Obama threatened further steps if Russia persists. After announcing his sanctions at midday, Obama emphasized his resolve in a person al telephone call with Russian President Vlad imir Putin later Thursday, the White House said. In a one-hour discussion, Obama af rmed his contention that Russias actions vi olate Ukraines sovereignty. The U.S. president told Putin there was still a way to resolve the dispute diplomatically, the White House said with Russian forces mov ing back to their base in Crimea, the govern ments of Ukraine and Russia holding direct talks and international monitors arriving. The U.S. is also calling on Russia to recog nize the legitimacy of Ukrainian plans for KELLI KENNEDY Associated Press MIAMI With a massive shortage of pri mary care physicians across Florida, state lawmakers are pushing a bill to expand the powers of nurse practitioners, allowing them to prescribe controlled substances like pain killers and work without supervision from a doctor. The bills champion, Rep. Cary Pigman, is an emergency room physician who has super vised nurse practitioners for most of his career. He says Florida has thousands of trained nurse practitioners who can help ll the gap. But the Florida Medical Association and many inde pendent doctors have spoken out against the bill, saying even nurses with advanced training need a doctors supervision. Nurse practitioners, who have a two-year degree beyond the requirements of registered nurses, currently must work under the super vision of a physician and sometimes must pay the doctor a fee. Also covered under the proposal are clinical nurse specialists, nurse anesthetists and nurse midwives, who have similar advanced training. Pigman, an Avon Park Republican, said LEESBURG Weekend packed with events BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Hunter Lyles, an inspection specialist with the Florida Department of Agriculture, checks the rides at the Sumter County Fair in Bushnell on Wednesday. THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL Sixth-graders Kristen Cifelli, left, and Olivia Robinson from Lake Preparatory School in Leesburg paint backdrops for the new Living Windows display during the 37th annual Leesburg Art Festival this weekend in downtown. BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Lyles checks the rides at the Sumter County Fair. GARY FINEOUT Associated Press TALLAHASSEE A Florida program that helps low-in come children attend private schools, many of them reli gious, could undergo a sub stantial expansion under a bill that moved ahead Thurs day in the state Legislature. A House panel voted to ad vance the legislation, but not before triggering a partisan debate on public vs. private education and standardized testing. The bill would expand the nearly $300 million school voucher program in sever al ways, including remov ing some eligibility restric tions, increasing the money ava ilable and offering partial scholarshi ps to families who earn more than $60,000 a year. U.S. Census data esti mates that the 2012 medi an household income in the Obama: West wont let Kremlin carve up Ukraine Bill would give nurse practitioners more authority Lawmakers could greatly expand private school vouchers SEE EVENTS | A5 At the event this year, we have the rubber ducky race, which is wonderful because of the scholarship that will be given away. Plus, well be showcasing a variety of musicians. It will be a celebration of music. Cheryl Fishel Event coordinator for Pig on the Pond SEE UKRAINE | A2 SEE NURSES | A2 SEE VOUCHERS | A2

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 7, 2014 BRIDGE HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Fri day, March 7, 2014: This year you often won der how you could change a domestic matter to make it more rewarding. You also might opt for a change of location or a possible vari ation in the usage of your home. A home business becomes a strong possi bility. If you are single, you could get into a live-in sit uation too quickly. Be true to yourself, but know that getting out of this arrange ment could be challenging. If you are attached, keep the lines of communication open. Your needs are like ly to change, as are your sweeties. Both of you will benet from new scenery or a move, though it could be hard on you. You often nd yourself in tense situations with GEMINI. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Monetary confusion will force excellent communi cation. Underneath the is sue could lie a power play or control game. The only way to win is not to play. Return calls and toss yourself into completing what you must to start the weekend well. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Be aware of what you have to offer, and dont sell yourself short. If you have an opportunity to clear up a problem with ease, do. Avoid all power struggles no one really wins. Focus on your nances, but avoid tak ing risks that could backre. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) You might feel uncom fortable around someone who insists on being a con trolling force. Realize that you have the same trait. An unexpected development could take the pressure off this situation, or you could be distracted by a different issue. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Your instincts might en courage you to assume a low-prole. A boss or some one you have to answer to could become even more unpredictable. Understand that you cant change this person, so learn to accept his or her behavior. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You could be drained by what is happening. You cant change someone else, so consider detach ing. You will discover an un usual solution that is head ing your way. Pace yourself, and know that you have a lot to do. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You might be asked at the last minute to take charge. Of course, youll say yes. You will feel attered by the attention. Resist get ting into a disagreement with a loved one. This per son simply wants more time with you. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Someones unpredictability could trigger your frustration and open old wounds. Know that your feelings proba bly have more to do with the past than with the pres ent. A family member could stonewall you as a way to show you his or her prefer ences. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Deal with people direct ly today. Eliminate the mid dleman as much as possi ble. Be smart and conrm meetings. Repeat what you believe you have heard, es pecially if it does not make sense. Small precautions could save the day. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) Let others make the rst move, even if you are uncomfortable be ing passive. Your creativity might be triggered by an un expected event. You know what you are doing and why. Let others know as well. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) Your sense of duty does not permit you to run out the door carefree, though you might want to. Unexpected developments could keep you busier than you had imagined. You could decide to cancel a meeting as the pressure builds. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Your spunkiness comes through, no matter what you do. You have a tendency to ward fast retorts and notso-nice comments. Tap into your imagination and slow down a bit in order to give people a chance to catch up to you. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Stay focused on what you must do. Your sense of humor will come through, which could help you let off some steam. A friend might change his or her mind about plans, but he or she might not know how to tell you. Remain open and di rect. HOROSCOPES HOW TO REACH US MARCH 6 CASH 3 ............................................... 8-8-8 Afternoon .......................................... 0-0-8 PLAY 4 ............................................. 3-1-3-1 Afternoon ....................................... 5-4-2-9 FLORIDA LOTTERY MARCH 5 FANTASY 5 ........................... 5-10-11-14-25 FLORIDA LOTTO ................. 1-7-26-40-42-46 POWERBALL ........................ 3-7-9-26-5419 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. elections in May, not the Crimean referendum a week from Sunday. In all, signs still point ed to a continuing diplo matic battle over Ukraine and what could prove a broader fault line in Eu ropes post-Cold War or der. While East and West no longer threaten nu clear war and have vast ly expanded commercial ties, Russia is determined to dominate the future of the former Soviet re publics along its borders. Washington, its NATO partners and others across the continent are striving to pull these na tions out of Moscows or bit. Underscoring his po sition, Obama issued an executive action slapping new visa restrictions on Russian and other oppo nents of Ukraines gov ernment in Kiev and au thorizing wider nancial penalties against those involved in the military intervention or in steal ing state assets. None of the measures appeared aimed at the Russian president personally. Today the world can see that the United States is united with our allies and partners in uphold ing international law and pursuing a just outcome that advances global se curity and the future that the Ukrainian people de serve, Obama said at the White House. Thats what were going to con tinue to do in the days to come until we have seen a resolution to this crisis. Obama hailed U.S. co operation with the Euro pean Union, which im posed its own sanctions on Russia on Thursday. In an emergency meet ing in Brussels, EU lead ers decided to suspend talks with Putins govern ment on a wide-ranging economic agreement and on granting Russian citi zens visa-free travel with in the 28-nation bloc a long-standing Russian objective. Yet at the same time, Europes presidents and prime ministers were divided on more dras tic steps such as freezing assets and issuing travel bans on Russian ofcials. European hesitancy re ected the reality that targeting inuential Rus sian businessmen or ma jor Russian companies would also harm Europes economic interests. Rus sian investors hold assets worth billions in Europe an banks, particularly in Britain and Cyprus, and major exporters such as Germany and the Neth erlands have far more at stake than the Unit ed States in Russias con sumer economy. Many other European countries depend on Russia for oil and gas supplies. Russian troops have seized control of much of Crimea, where eth nic Russians are the ma jority. Moscow doesnt recognize the Ukrainian government that came to power after protest ers ousted the countrys pro-Russian president last month. Putin and other ofcials have cit ed strategic interests as well as the protection of ethnic Russians in mak ing the case for interven tion. Russia leases a ma jor navy base there. The Western debate over how strongly to pe nalize Russia is import ant given that neither the U.S. nor Europe is advo cating the use of force. The U.S. military has stepped up joint aviation training with Polish forc es and American partici pation in NATOs air-po licing mission in its Baltic countries. But the Penta gon, like its NATO part ners, has strictly ruled out military options. In the latest threatening move Thursday, Crime an lawmakers voted 78-0 to schedule a referendum on March 16 on whether the region should secede from Ukraine and join Russia. Obama said such a vote would violate the Ukrainian constitution and violate internation al law. Because Ukraine is a member of the Unit ed Nations, any action that is unconstitutional in Ukraine would be con sidered illegitimate in in ternational law. But the West supported Kosovos independence six years ago, which in cluded no consent by Serbias government and occurred despite Rus sian objections, Obama might have been trying to differentiate Ukraines situation by arguing that borders shouldnt be re drawn over the heads of democratic leaders. UKRAINE FROM PAGE A1 the current supervision mandate is a sham and so loose that I could be supervising a nurse practitioner working in Okeechobee 350 miles away and I could get paid for that. The bill would estab lish standards for ad vanced practice regis tered nurses but it does not increase their scope of practice beyond their training, Pigman said. Patients with serious medical problems would be referred to physicians. Currently, 17 states and the District of Columbia give nurse practitioners full autonomy and 21 give partial autonomy, according the Ameri can Association of Nurse Practitioners. Pigman says that Flor ida is one of the most re strictive states in the U.S. in not giving nurse practitioners prescribing powers. Critics worry that Pig mans bill goes too far and would increase the number of prescribers in a state known as a hotbed for pill mills where pain killers are illegally pre scribed to addicts. Its about as broad as it gets and it goes way over the line, said Jeff Scott, counsel for the Flori da Medical Association. Were going to do every thing we can to defeat it. The powerful associa tion may nd its greatest ally in Senate President Don Gaetz, who has said he will vote against it. Dr. Michael Zimmer, who supervises sever al nurse practitioners at his St. Petersburg pri mary care practice, testi ed against the bill, say ing nurse practitioners could miss serious prob lems before they become obvious. While its very easy for the nurse practitioner to treat very simple prob lems, oftentimes the sim ple problems will occur at the same time as the exacerbation of underly ing chronic illnesses and, at that time, theres a ne distinction required in or der to make a careful as sessment and deliver high quality care, he said. NURSES FROM PAGE A1 state was just more than $47,000. The vote in the House Finance and Tax Subcommittee split along party lines. Republicans said they wanted to give more families a chance to choose where they want to send their children to school. At the end of the day, this is about these kids, said Rep. Manny Diaz, R-Hi aleah, one of the main backers of the bill. Its about educating the children. Its not about the adults. Democrats, however, questioned the scope of the expansion and whether it would come at the expense of public schools. Its too much, too fast, said Rep. Da vid Richardson, D-Miami Beach. Its a huge increase. Diaz countered that the bill does help public education because these kids are the public. Nearly 60,000 students from low-in come families attend private schools as a result of the program, which hands out state tax credits to businesses that pay for the vouchers. State data shows that more than 80 percent of the schools partici pating are religious. Supporters estimate that as many 25,000 additional students are trying to get into the program. VOUCHERS FROM PAGE A1 SERGEI GRITS / AP Pro-Russia demonstrators rally in front of the local parliament building in Crimeas capital Simferopol, Ukraine, on Thursday.

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Friday, March 7, 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 TAVARES Coast Guard Captain Prep Class offered The Triangle Boat Club in Tavares has joined with Adams Marine Seminars to bring this captains prep course to Tavares March 17-28 at the Triangle Boat Club, 12001 U.S. Highway 441. Successfully passing the class and exam allows students to apply for a Coast Guard issued license. Classes meet from 6 to 10 p.m., Monday-Friday and from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Saturday and Sunday. Pre-registration is required for the classes. Call Adams Marine Seminars at 352-447-1950. GROVELAND Delicious Reads features Roniece Weaver Cooking sensation Roniece Weaver, author of The New Soul Food Cookbook for People with Diabetes is bringing her show to the Marion Baysinger Memorial Library in Groveland, at 6 p.m., on Tuesday as part of the Lake County Library Systems 11th an nual Lake BookFest. Famous for her cookbooks and nutrition classes, Weaver will help guests bring out the best in their food with easy to follow tips and tricks. Free mini-consulta tions will be offered to the rst 10 guests to arrive and there will be a rafe and prizes available for the audience. All BookFest events are free. For information, call Jennifer Moton at the library, 352-429-5840 or email to jmoton@lakeline.lib. .us. LAKE COUNTY Immunization program begins in schools The Department of Health of ce in Lake County will offer im munizations at Lake County schools beginning on March 18 for students who will enter the seventhv grade during the 2014/2015 school year. March immunizations will be held on March 18 at Oak Park Middle School in Leesburg; and Windy Hill Middle School in Clermont on March 20. For information, call the Department of Health in Lake County at 352-771-5500 or go to www.lakechd.com. EUSTIS Art League to hold annual member showcase The Eustis Art League will host its annual juried members art show, giving members an oppor tunity to showcase their works to the public, Saturday and Sunday, opening at noon each day. Guests can meet the artists and enjoy light refreshments. A si lent auction and an awards cere mony will take place at 6 p.m. on Saturday. For information, call the muse um at 352-483-2900 or go to www. eustisartleague.com. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millard.ives@dailycommercial.com Two prosecutors are now helping to call the shots in the homicide divi sion of the State Attorneys Ofce in Lake County, af ter the recent departure of its long-time leader. Assistant State Attor ney Hugh Bass has been a prosecutor since 1986, with the last 17 years in Lake County. He used to divide the countys mur der cases with long-time homicide division senior, Bill Gross, before he re tired at the end of last year. Bass will now split the countys murder cases with Rich Buxman, a pros ecutor since 1998 and for mer supervisor of the State Attorneys Ofce in Citrus County. Bass is slated to try ve murder cases this year in Lake County, including AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com Mount Dora Bible has kicked off a $2.8 million construction project that will expand its science building and allow a new student center to be built there, school ofcials say. Ofcially known as Christian Home & Bi ble School, the private, co-educational, pre-K-12 Christian facility offers a college-prep curriculum on its 70-acre campus. Nicole Cardoso, the schools director of public relations, said the existing 5,500-square-foot science building will be expanded to 15,000 square feet. Theyre keeping some of the framework of the building, but theyre (go ing to) be tearing down the facade and expand ing, she said. Its a $2.8 million addition, but they are able to keep some of the structure of the exist ing building. The work, which be gan on Feb. 28, is expect ed to be nished around February or March of next year, Cardoso said. The new building also in cludes a student center, she added. A $2 million donation was made by Dorothy Thompson in honor of her late chemist and in ventor husband, and the new science building will be named the Jerome B. Thompson Science Build ing, according to a press release. The student cen ter will be named the Samuels Student Center, in honor of Sam and Hel en Samuels, who donated $350,000 to the school, the release stated. Brad Moser, the schools headmaster, said the work was being done to emphasize the Science, Technology, Engineer ing and Mathematics, or STEM, disciplines as well as to add a student center to the campus. It seemed only natu ral that we do more than merely talk about that, or merely do good teaching like we already do in our classrooms, but that we provide our students with a facility that would allow a great outlet for that, Moser said. He added the student center would have a col lege-like atmosphere. The remaining proj ect funds were from the schools Imagine Cam paign, which Cardoso said was an effort start ed for campus improve ments, including the sci ence building. The contractor for the work is Evergreen and the architect is Jass and Asso ciates. Also in the works at Mount Dora Bible are plans to build a track, bleachers, concession building and a restroom. The concession building and restroom are expect ed to be nished before the 2014 football season, according to the release. The school at 301 W. 13th Ave. in Mount Dora has more than 630 stu dents, with at least 20 of those living on cam pus, the schools website states. Halifax Media Group Marion County sher iffs deputies arrest ed a 50-year-old Vil lages man on charges of using a stolen deb it card and taking 17 Publix shopping bas kets worth $271 from a store. George Ward fac es sever al charges, includ ing grand theft and fraudu lent use of a cred it card, ac cording to the sheriffs ofce. Detective Art King and Deputy Gregory Snodgrass had gone to Wards residence while investigating the theft of a purse in the Publix at 8780 SE 165th Mulberry Ln. Surveillance video showed a man grabbing the purse from a shop ping cart, placing it in a basket and walking out of the store. A debit card from the purse was used to buy a carton of 305 cigarettes for $37.09. King was able to iden tify Ward as the person who took the purse and bought the cigarettes. Ward denied taking the purse or using the card, according to a Sheriffs Ofce report. While King and Sno dgrass were talking with Ward at his dead parents home in The Villages, they noticed the Publix shopping baskets in the garage. Ward told them he put items in the baskets while at Publix and left the store with them, ac cording to the report. A store manager told King the baskets were not supposed to leave the building. MOUNT DORA School to spend $2.8M on science building SUBMITTED PHOTO Cindy Brown, from U.S. Rep. Dan Websters ofce, joined Mount Dora Bible President Dr. James Moore during a recent ground-breaking ceremony at the school for a new science building and student center. TAVARES Two prosecutors to split homicide cases MILLARD IVES / DAILY COMMERCIAL Assistant State Attorney Hugh Bass, left, and Rich Buxman will now jointly try homicide cases in Lake County. THE VILLAGES Man charged with stealing shopping baskets WARD Staff Report The Lake County Public Safety Department is reminding residents to change batteries in their home smoke alarms and NOAA weath er radios for daylight saving time, which begins at 2 a.m. on Sunday. Fire ofcials across the nation en courage homeowners to replace batteries in smoke alarms when they change their clocks because it provides a convenient reminder, Elisha Pappacoda, county public information ofcer, said in a press release. More than 2,500 people in the United States die each year in structure res, and by encouraging residents to have working smoke alarms, we hope to save lives, Lake County Public Safety Fire Chief John Jolliff said. Smoke alarms, which work to detect smoke 24 hours a day, better protect our cit izens and reghters by leading to earlier re detection. National statistics show that more than 95 percent of U.S. households have at least one smoke alarm in stalled, however, only 75 percent of all homes have a working smoke Get ready to spring forward and change batteries SEE CASES | A4 SEE SPRING | A4

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 7, 2014 OBITUARIES Henry Lamar Littles Sr. Henry Lamar Lit tles, Sr., was born Oc tober 12, 1951 to the late Alton and Lu cille Livingston Lit tles. Henry caught the morning train to be with the Lord on March 1, 2014. Family will re ceive friends 6:008:00P.M., Friday, March 7, 2014 at Greater Mt. Olive A. M. E. Church, 4319 Lime Street, Cole man, FL, Rev. Cynthia Houser, Pastor. A Cel ebration of Life will be held 1:00P.M., Satur day, March 8, 2014, at the same location. Ar rangements entrust ed to Rocker-Cusack Mortuary, Leesburg, FL. www.rockercusack mortuary.com. James Robert Smith Jr. James Robert Smith, Jr., 83, Wildwood, FL went to be with the Lord on March 6, 2014 un der the loving care of family and staff of Lane Purcell Hospice House. Mr. Smith was retired from the U.S. Air Force and the U.S. Postal Ser vice. He was a native of Central Florida growing up in Coleman and re turning to Wildwood in 1992 from Orlando. He was a member of the Coleman First Baptist Church, Coleman, FL. A proud U.S. Air Force Veteran who served during the Korean and Vietnam War. He is sur vived by his loving wife of 14 years: Doris Smith of Wildwood, FL; three sons: James E. Smith (Debby) of Winter Park, FL, David A. Smith of Wildwood, FL and Ron ald W. Smith of Frank lin, NC; two daugh ters: Linda Sue Upton (Roger) of Silver Creek, MS and Diana Smith of California; a brother: J.L. Smith of Ocklawa ha, FL; a sister: Virgin ia Rogers of Wildwood, FL; ten grandchildren; ten great-grandchil dren. The family has requested in lieu of owers donations to be made in his loving memory to Lane Pur cell Hospice House, Sumterville, FL. A Cel ebration of Life Me morial Service will be held on Monday, March 10, 2014 at 11:00 AM at Banks, PageTheus Funeral Home, Wildwood, FL. Online condolences may be shared by visiting www.bankspagetheus. com. Arrangements are entrusted to Banks/ Page-Theus Funerals and Cremations, Wild wood. Richard Owen Smith Richard Owen Smith passed away on Satur day, March 1, 2014 at the age of 88. He was born on December 22, 1925 in Tifn, OH to the late Charles and Hazel Smith. Richard served his country in the U.S. Marine Corps during WWII. He worked most of his life as a meat cut ter for major grocery chains, and loved his work so much he con tinued to workup to age 70. Richard was ac tive in many civic orga nizations such as the Elks, Moose, and oth er veterans organiza tions. He enjoyed going to ea markets and ga rage sales, always look ing for a bargain, but his greatest love was just being with his fam ily. Richard is survived by his daughter; Patri cia M. (Dale) Swartz of Portland, OR a grand daughter; Jennifer Bak er and his life partner of 26 years; Marilyn Woodland along with many nieces and neph ews. He was preceded in death by his two sis ters; Gertrude Oakleaf, and Mary Lou Curns. The family is plan ning a committal ser vice at Florida Nation al Cemetery, Bushnell, FL on Monday, March 10, 2014 at 2:00 p.m.. In lieu of owers the fam ily has suggested me morial contributions in Richards honor be di rected to Cornerstone Hospice, 2445 Lane Park Road, Tavares, FL 32778. Page-Theus Fu neral Home And Cre mation Services. D EATH NOTICES Beverly Venn Britting Beverly Venn Britting, 87, of Eustis, died Tues day, March 4, 2014. Hamlin & Hilbish Fu neral Directors. Ronald Gauthier Ronald Gauthier, 75, of Wildwood, died Tuesday, March 5, 2014. Banks/Page-Theus Fu nerals and Cremations. IN MEMORY SMITH the home invasion death of 38-year-old Corey Wiggins. It will be a big case for Bass, considering it could be the rst time in Lake County that as many as four defen dants could face the possibility of a death sentence that stems from a single murder, a decision Bass has yet to make. Bass, also the for mer supervisor of the State Attorneys Ofce in Sumter County, said the key to winning murder trials is getting a jurys trust. You have to be able to build the trust of a jury with sincerity and truthfulness, said Bass, sitting in his of ce one recent day. Buxman successful ly helped to prosecute a Lake County mur der case in February. He has two other mur der trials in the county this year, that of Shelia Brothers and Mauricio Garcia-Avila, as well as two murder cases in Citrus County that he didnt have a chance to try before he left there last year as supervisor of that State Attorneys Ofce. However, Buxmans next big hearing will be in April for Raul Je sus Roque to deter mine if the defendant is competent enough to receive the death penalty. In that case, Roque has already been convicted in the stabbing death of a fel low inmate at the Lake Correctional Institu tion sparked by a stolen honeybun. Buxman said hes not the kind of attor ney to use theatrics in court. Im more methot ical and I focus more on preparation, said Buxman, sitting in his ofce one late morn ing. Bass has been going after the bad guys for a long time and not just murderers. After he worked as a prosecu tor in Seminole Coun ty for two years, he became a private civ il lawyer in Orlando, where he fought false insurance claims. Ive always been CASES FROM PAGE A3 about getting at the truth, Bass said. Bass tags one of his most noteworthy cas es as that involving vic tim Jon Boone, who sat crumpled on the oor of his Leesburg home grasping the wrists of the man who had re peatedly stabbed him begging for the intruder to drop the knife. Bass said although he had a face-to-face identication from the victim, the case would have been more dif cult to solve if it wasnt for crime scene investi gators nding a hair in Boones Leesburg home that linked the stabbing to Aaron Lee Cousins. It was one of the rst big cases we had that was solved with DNA, Bass said. Cousins eventually was found guilty of at tempted rst-degree felony murder and bur glary of a dwelling with battery and sentenced to two life terms. Buxman also has spent a lot of time in drug cases. He cites a cracked case against the leader of a well-or ganized enterprise that engaged in prescription pill trafcking through out Central Florida, as one of his most note worthy. In that 2011 trial, un der the Racketeer In uenced and Corrupt Organizations Act, and commonly referred to simply RICO, Buxman was able to help con vince a jury to con vict and sentence Jef frey Allen Ware to life in prison on a number of charges, including racketeering, continu ing criminal enterprise, trafcking in a con trolled substance and obtaining a controlled substance by fraud. Buxman said he and his fellow prosecutor, Paul Norville, spent countless hours on the case, including sifting more than 1,000 pages of phone records. It was such a big case for Citrus County, Bux man said. Walter Forgie, super visor of the State At torneys Ofce in Lake County, said Buxman and Bass have dedicat ed their professional lives to serving the res idents of the Fifth Judi cial Circuit, which in cludes Lake, Sumter and Citrus counties. Their dedication both to their profes sion and to the vic tims of crime has been an inspiration to their peers and a tremen dous benet to the cit izens of this county, Forgie said. Our ofce is lucky to have prose cutors with their level of character and com mitment. alarm, Pappacoda said. A ma jority of all home re deaths oc cur in homes with non-work ing or no smoke alarms. While it is recommended that batteries be replaced in smoke alarms semiannually, the de vices should also be tested at least once a month, re experts advise. With a home re occur ring every 85 seconds nation wide, the proper maintenance of smoke alarms increases the chances of surviving a re by 50 percent. Coupled with a fami ly re escape plan, operation al smoke alarms can save lives. Smoke alarms should be in stalled in every bedroom, on every oor of a home and in hallways leading to bedrooms, and should be replaced every 10 years. The Lake County Public Safe ty Department offers a pro gram that provides eligible res idents living in unincorporated Lake County with free smoke alarms, Pappacoda said. Qual ied at-risk individuals include income-eligible residents age 65 or older, income-eligible households with children un der 12 years of age and in come-eligible households with disabled individuals that may impede escape action. The Lake County Fire Res cue Division handles smokealarm installations on a rstcome, rst-served basis, while supplies last. For informa tion about the smoke alarm program, call the Lake Coun ty Public Safety Department at 352-343-9458. SPRING FROM PAGE A3 KEN THOMAS and STEVE PEOPLES Associated Press OXON HILL, Md. Repub licans vying for the GOP presi dential nomination in 2016 au ditioned Thursday before some of the nations most ardent con servative leaders, calling for the party to unite behind a clear agenda and draw contrasts with Democrats. The contestants ranged from Texas Sen. Ted Cruz, a tea par ty champion, to New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie, a favorite of the GOP establishment. If you want to lose elections, stand for nothing, said Cruz, who referred as examples to the unsuccessful presidential bids of Bob Dole, John McCain and Mitt Romney. When you dont stand and draw a clear distinc tion, when you dont stand for principle, Democrats celebrate. The annual Conservative Po litical Action Conference of fered an early tryout of sorts for a half-dozen Republican ofcials eager to win over the GOPs most passionate voters. At stake this year is the Senate majority, cur rently held by senators in Presi dent Barack Obamas party. But for all, the midterm elections could serve as a springboard for the next presidential contest. Republicans have much to mend before 2016, starting with a stark ideological divide between the partys establishment and the super-conservatives who rose to power in the tea party-fueled 2010 elections that delivered a Republican House majority. Fis cal crises, compromises and a war of words have separated the factions from the top down de spite widespread agreement that Obamas signature health care law should be overturned. More than two years out from the election to succeed Obama, theres no clear front-runner for the GOP presidential nom ination. But Republicans in terested in the job are ling across the CPAC stage at a ho tel complex just down the Poto mac River from Washington bashing the media, criticizing Obama and making a case for being the candidate who can win the White House. Most people are realizing that its cool to be selecting the most conservative in the race, but theres an additional cave at that needs to be added, and thats who can win in the gen eral election, said American Conservative Union Chairman Al Cardenas. For Christie, the event was the rst major step back into the na tional spotlight and a chance to revive his image from a politi cal retribution scandal in which his aides ordered the closing of lanes near New Jerseys George Washington Bridge. GOP hopefuls vie for clout SUSAN WALSH / AP Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell of Ky., left, stands with Sen. Tom Coburn, R-Okla., after giving him a rie, on stage at the Conservative Political Action Committee annual conference in National Harbor, Md. on Thursday. SEIZETHE DA Y SLOCAL AREANEWS.www .dailycommer cial.com

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Friday, March 7, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 of the entire days sales will be given to the Beyond The Wall Ministry Food Pantry of Heritage Community Church.10% and Painter is thrilled some new attractions will be offered this week end, including storytell ers in action in front of the Leesburg Public Li brary. Its going to create a whole new kind of center of activity down that end of the festival, and that is really excit ing, said Painter, who also believes attendees will enjoy the popular gourmet food trucks that are appearing at the festival for the rst time. Painter encourag es attendees to look closely at some of the downtown storefronts during the festival where there will be liv ing windows, featur ing displays of famous paintings brought to life by local actors. The backdrops of the paintings of Mona Lisa, American Gothic, The Scream and Whistlers Mother were paint ed by Lake Preparato ry School students Ro han Wadhwa, an eighth grader, and Olivia Rob inson and Kristen Cifelli, both sixth grad ers from the school. The Leesburg Pub lic Library also is join ing the festival for the rst time with its Liter ary Arts booths, featur ing storytellers Cheryl Floyd, Jessica McCune and Ann Scroggie per forming on Saturday, and Jeremy Evans and Chris Kastle on Sunday. Authors Pete Ahern, Lisa DeMarco, Glori anne Fahs, Robert Gre nier, Joyce Halvors en, Don Polly and Ruth McIntyre Williams will also take part in the event. The festival will bring back some of its other favorite activi ties, including live art demonstrations; Walk with the Expert, during which attendees can learn more about art; Kids Zone near Town Square, lled with art activities for children; a Student Art Exhibit and the Leesburg Art Asso ciation Spring Show, hosted by the Leesburg Center for the Arts; a classic car show and the popular Saturday Morning Market, of fered by the Leesburg Partnership. PIG ON THE POND Clermonts main fundraising event for local educational pro grams and scholarships for college-bound stu dents is being expand ed from two days to three this year, today through Sunday at Wa terfront Park. A new Sunday line up for the 16th annual event will include sev eral musical perfor mances and this years No Duck Left Behind rubber ducky race, in which one Lake County child will win a $5,000 scholarship. At the event this year, we have the rub ber ducky race, which is wonderful because of the scholarship that will be given away. Plus, well be showcasing a variety of musicians. It will be a celebration of music, event coor dinator Cheryl Fishel previously said. The event kicks off at 5 p.m. today with The Great Chili Challenge, a competition featur ing a variety of chili, music by T. Scott Walk er and Clemons Road, a midway carnival, craft show and boat show. The activities con tinue at 8 a.m. Satur day with the 5K Rib Run/Walk for Edu cation, sponsored by First Green Bank. Pig on the Pond For the Kids ofcially opens at 10 a.m., featuring lots of barbecue and a sanctioned barbecue competition, the mid way, a Kids Zone, des sert bake-off compe tition and the annual Cub Scout Pinewood Derby Race, scheduled from noon to 1:30 p.m. Saturday will also in clude lots of food, live entertainment featur ing Liquid Jade, a vari ety of local performers and of course the re works, Fishel said. The musical lineup, beginning 11 a.m. Sun day, will feature Jor dan Anderson, a for mer Clermont resident and Nashvilles musi cian; the Down Broth ers, who perform clas sic rock throughout the Orlando area; Hay Fire, a locally renowned band with a South ern-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 weekend, ac cording to event orga nizers. Since the event rst began in 1998, near ly $700,000 has been raised for education programs and scholar ships. Since there is no onsite parking at Water front Park, and down town parking is for customers access ing businesses there, a free shuttle service will be available at the fol lowing locations: Cler mont 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 Citrus Tower Profes sional 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 to 10:30 p.m. today, from 8 a.m. to 10:30 p.m. on Saturday and from 10:30 a.m. to 6:30 p.m. on Sunday. Access to the main Waterfront Park en trance will be restrict ed to emergency ve hicles and handicap parking. Event organizers are stressing there is no parking in residen tial areas surrounding park. The no-parking ar eas will be enforced, and vehicles will be towed at the owners expense, an event or ganizer said. SUMTER COUNTY FAIR Celebrating its 97th year, the fair opens at 5 p.m. today and runs through March 15. Amusement rides, beauty pageant, live entertainment, rodeo, food vendors, games, livestock judging and auctions will be among the attractions. Fair Manager Barba ra Kane touts this years fair as the best thus far. This years fair is bigger and better, she said. We have a new midway with Wade Shows, and some of the rides are just amazing. Kane estimated that there will be about 35 rides at the fair grounds. Wade Shows noted on its website it has new rides like the Inverter and a Giant Wheel LED light show. We also have a ranch rodeo coming for two nights in a row (March 14-15), said Kane, who expects the rodeo to be a big attraction, along with the animal shows. Our fair is known for the animal shows be cause the kids wait all year to show those an imals, and thats the best part for the kids to be able to do that and complete their proj ects, Kane said. The animals really mean something to the kids. Kane said the fair usually draws 24,000 fairgoers throughout the nine-day run. The fairgrounds is lo cated 7620 State Road 471, in Bushnell. Gate admission is free for children ages 5 and un der, $3 for children 6 to 12 and $5 for ages 13 and older. A list of fair activities is available at wwww.sumterfair.net. Call 352-793-2750 for information. BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Hunter Lyles, an inspection specialist with the Florida Department of Agriculture, checks the rides at the Sumter County Fair in Bushnell on Wednesday. EVENTS FROM PAGE A1 This years fair is bigger and better. We have a new midway with Wade Shows, and some of the rides are just amazing. Barbara Kane Fair manager at the Sumter County Fair

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 7, 2014 DONNA CASSATA Associated Press WASHINGTON Bow ing to the Pentagon, the Sen ate agreed after impassioned debate Thursday to leave the authority to prosecute rapes and other serious crimes with military commanders in a struggle that highlight ed the growing role of wom en in Congress. The vote was 55-45 in fa vor of stripping command ers of that authority, but that was short of the 60 necessary to move ahead on the legis lation sponsored by Sen. Kirsten Gillibrand. Her bill would have given the deci sion to take serious crimes to courts-martial to sea soned military trial lawyers, independent of the chain of command. The debate and vote were the culmination of a nearly yearlong campaign to curb sexual assault in the ranks, led by female senators who have questioned whether the militarys mostly male leadership understands dif ferences between relative ly minor sexual offenses and serious crimes that deserve swift and decisive justice. Thursdays rejection is un likely to be the nal word. Defeated but unyielding, Gillibrand and her allies vowed to seize the next op portunity to force another vote, probably in the spring when the Senate starts work on a sweeping defense poli cy bill for the 2015 scal year. Many people said to me, Kirsten, Im going to watch this, and if it doesnt get bet ter in the next six months, Im with you next time, she said at a news conference. We will not be stopped. Look, Ive been here long enough to see how some times change is painful and slow. But it happens. Ive seen it. And we will see it again, said Sen. Barbara Boxer, D-Calif. Pentagon leaders vigor ously opposed the mea sure, as did former prosecu tors and military veterans in the Senate who argued that commanders should have more responsibility, not less, for the conduct of the men and women they lead in war and peacetime. We cant let the com manders walk away, insist ed Sen. Claire McCaskill of Missouri, who bemoaned the tenor of a policy debate that pitted her against fellow Democrat Gillibrand. Backers of the measure insisted that piecemeal re forms have had only a limit ed impact on a problem that even the military has called an epidemic. Survey results have suggested that some 26,000 women may have been sexually assaulted in the most recent accounting with thousands unwilling to come forward for fear of in action or retribution. The people who dont trust the chain of the com mand are the victims, Gilli brand said. The New York lawmak er was relentless in lobby ing her colleagues, even in the nal minutes of the vote. Standing in the well of the Senate, she tried to per suade a wavering Sen. Mark Kirk, an original sponsor of her measure. Kirk also got an earful from Sen. John McCain, R-Ariz., arguing against the measure. Kirk, an Illinois Republi can, said after the vote that he was concerned the bill would jeopardize our read iness and our military sta tioned in the eld. Among the Republicans voting with Gillibrand were Republican leader Mitch McConnell, who faces Dem ocratic challenger Alison Lundergan Grimes in his re-election bid, and Mike Enzi of Wyoming. In fact, Gillibrands effort divided the Senate in ways that smashed convention al lines on both gender and political party. Conservative Sens. Ted Cruz of Texas and Rand Paul of Kentucky backed her ef fort, while the chairman of the Armed Services Com mittee, Democratic Sen. Carl Levin of Michigan, opposed it. Including Gillibrand, the bill had the support of 17 of the Senates 20 women. In two hours of debate, proponents and opponents argued on the Senate oor based on personal experi ences, growing frustration with what they dismissed as xes around the edges and horric stories from the ranks. Senate blocks change to military sex assault cases CHARLES DHARAPAK / AP Sen. Barbara Boxer, D-Calif., left, accompanied by Sen. Kirsten Gillibrand, D-N.Y., speaks during a mews conference on Capitol Hill in Washington on Thursday following a Senate vote on military sexual assaults. JASON STRAZIUSO Associated Press HARGEISA, Soma lia An American vol unteer gently brushes away dirt to reveal the bones of a Somali vic tim buried in a mass grave some 30 years ago. Tens of thousands of skeletons may lie in mass graves here, on the northern edge of Soma lia, where many want to see justice prevail, even if delayed. Last year 38 bodies were uncovered in two graves by the Somalil and War Crimes Inves tigation Commission, which is overseeing the work on a third site where another dozen bodies are buried. More than 200 mass graves with the bodies of 50,000 to 60,000 peo ple may be in the re gion, according to the commission. Why dig up the past now? Many African coun tries try to forget about atrocities carried out in their recent pasts, said Kadar Ahmed, chair man of the commis sion, speaking at the gravesite. He wants this northern tip of Soma lia a self-governing region called Somalil and to confront those ghosts head-on. He said he hopes an outside tri bunal will take up the case of the unknown numbers of deaths. The commission was created in 1997 with the dual aim of offer ing a proper burial to the victims and taking judicial action against those responsible for the killings. Ahmed, who was not in Somalil and during the 1980s vi olence, has headed the commission the last four years. If governments ar ent held responsible for mass killings, then kill ings will continue, said Ahmed. Another aim is to nd the individuals and take them to court, he said. Ahmed believes that one general who gave the order to com mence a slaughter is dead. The other, he says, is outside the country. Those killed were ci vilians and militia members from the Isaq clan who were hunt ed and slain in the late 1980s by the regime of Siad Barre, Ahmed said. Barres overthrow in 1991 unleashed 20 years of chaos, making Soma lia a failed state. The victims families are all grieving and all sad because of non-rec ognition of the govern ment. We cant get any recognition from any court or any individual, Ahmed said about the killings. About a dozen peo ple from the Peruvi an Forensic Anthropol ogy Team are helping Somaliland unbury the past, and also helping to train Ahmeds staff so they can one day take over. Franco Mora leads the team and says the work is about helping friends and family close the mourning process. Families are wait ing for answers, said Mora, who has worked on similar projects in Congo, Guatemala and Mexico. But the Somali team needs more train ing: We are explain ing to them you cant go into the eld and use heavy machinery. We are teaching them to re cover the remains in a way you can use them for prosecution. Mora noted that the skeletons being uncov ered in the latest mass grave were all buried facing toward Mecca, a holy site for Muslims. He suspects that means the victims were buried with care by local resi dents. SETH BORENSTEIN AP Science Writer WASHINGTON Relief may be on the way for a weather-wea ry United States with the predicted warm ing of the central Pa cic Ocean brewing this year that will likely change weather world wide. But it wont be for the better everywhere. The warming, called an El Nino, is expect ed to lead to fewer At lantic hurricanes and more rain next winter for drought-stricken California and south ern states, and even a milder winter for the nations frigid northern tier next year, meteo rologists say. While it could be good news to lessen the southwestern U.S. drought and shrink heating bills next win ter in the far north, worldwide it can be quite a different sto ry, said North Caroli na State University at mospheric sciences professor Ken Kunkel. Some areas benet. Some dont. Globally, it can mean an even hotter year coming up and billions of dollars in losses for food crops. The National Oce anic Atmospheric and Administration is sued an ofcial El Nino watch Thursday. An El Nino is a warming of the central Pacic once every few years, from a combination of wind and waves in the tropics. It shakes up climate around the world, changing rain and temperature pat terns. Mike Halpert, acting director of NOAAs Cli mate Prediction Cen ter, says the El Nino warming should de velop by this summer, but that there are no guarantees. Although early signs are appear ing already a few hun dred feet below the ocean surface, meteo rologists say an El Nino started to brew in 2012 and then shut down suddenly and unex pectedly. The ip side of El Nino is called a La Nina, which has a gen eral cooling effect. It has been much more frequent than El Ni nos lately, with ve La Ninas and two small-to-moderate El Ninos in the past nine years. The last big El Nino was 1997-1998. Neither has appeared since mid-2012. BARBARA SURK Associated Press ARSAL, Lebanon Sun nis and Shiites from Lebanon are streaming into Syria to take up arms on opposite sides of a erce battle over a rebel strong hold a ght that has effective ly erased the border between the two countries and underlined how Lebanon is being sucked into the civil war next door. The northeastern Lebanese town of Arsal, dominated by Sunnis, has become a key lo gistical base for the Syrian reb els who have been ghting for months to keep their hold on the strategic Syrian town of Yabroud, only 20 miles away across the border. On a recent day, armed ght ers in pickup trucks and on mo torbikes were seen scrambling down dusty roads out of Arsal into the mountains to cross into Syria and head to Yabroud. Syr ian rebels move freely back and forth across the border, and reb els wounded in the battle are brought to Arsal for treatment in clandestine hospitals. At the same time, Lebanese Shiite ghters from the Hezbol lah guerrilla group are crossing into Syria to ght alongside the forces of Syrian President Bashar Assad that have been besieging Yabroud since November. For the past three years, Leb anon has been struggling with the spillover from Syrias civ il war. Sectarian tensions in Lebanon have escalated, as its Sunni community largely sup ports the mainly Sunni Syrian rebel movement, while its Shi ites back Assad. Hezbollah, the most powerful armed force in Lebanon, has thrown its weight behind Assad, sending ghters who have tipped some battles in the governments favor. The violence has blown back into Lebanon itself, with suspected Sunni extrem ists carrying out a string of re taliatory bombings against Hez bollah-controlled Shiite areas. Skeletons uncovered in mass graves AP PHOTO Members of the Peruvian Forensic Anthropology Team work to uncover bodies buried in a mass grave in Hargeisa, Somaliland, a breakaway region of Somalia. Here comes El Nino; good news for US weather woes Battle for rebel town erases Lebanon border AP PHOTO A Syrian rebel who lost one of his eyes during a battle against government forces and Hezbollah ghters in Rima village near Yabroud, Syria lies on his bed

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Friday, March 7, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARD TOM MCNIFF .................................. EXECUTIVE EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN ................................. NEWS EDITOR WHITNEY WILLARD .......................... COPY DESK CHIEF GENE PACKWOOD ..................... EDITORIAL CARTOONIST Voices www.dailycommercial.com The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875 EDITORIALS Editorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday. COLUMNS Columns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diversity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycom mercial.com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. DOONESBURY HAVE YOUR SAY The Daily Commercial invites you to write letters to the editor. Letters should be no longer than 350 words. They must be original, signed with the full name of the writer, and include the writers address and telephone number for verication. We reserve the right to edit for length. Letters also will be edited for grammar, clarity, taste and libel. We accept no more than two letters per month from the same writer. No open letters, form letters or copies of letters to third parties will be published. We do not publish unsigned letters. Submissions are not returned. We retain the right to archive and republish any material submitted for publication. You can submit your letters by: Email (preferred) to: letters@dailycommercial.com By regular mail to: Voices P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, FL 34749-0007 By fax to: 325-365-1951 T he Obama administration is showing it can be tough on foreign policy. Unfortunate ly, that toughness is not direct ed at Russia and its incursion into Crimea, but at Israel, Amer icas ally. In an interview with President Obama, prior to the Washington arrival of Israeli Prime Minister Netanyahu, Jeffrey Goldberg of Bloomberg.com writes that the president planned to tell Net anyahu that his country could face a bleak future one of in ternational isolation and demo graphic disaster w if he re fuses to endorse a U.S.-drafted framework agreement for peace with the Palestinians. Goldberg adds, Obama will warn Net anyahu that time is running out for Israel as a Jewish-majority democracy. There is an existential threat to Israel, Secretary of State John Kerry told the Saban Forum in December, ...that makes it im possible for Israel to preserve its future as a democratic, Jewish state without resolving the Israe li-Palestinian conict in a twostate solution. Scare tactic, or no? There are two obvious aws in this approach toward Israel. One is that the proposed peace plan cannot work without Pales tinian-Israeli reciprocity. For de cades, anti-Semitic pronounce ments and propaganda have dominated radical Muslim think ing. Wars and terrorist attacks have been launched against Isra el in hopes of ridding the region of any Jewish presence. In some Arab textbooks, in videos, in the Arab press and in fundamentalist Muslim sermons, the aim of rad ical Islamists is to wipe Israel off the map by whatever means nec essary. No entity that believes it has direct orders from God to kill those who do not believe as they do is going to anger God by making agreements with peo ple they regard as indels. The former president of Iran, Mah moud Ahmadinejad, articulat ed the thinking of many Arabs and Muslims when he said in 2005 that Israel is a tumor and that a Palestinian state is just the rst step toward Israels anni hilation. The other aw in the adminis trations thinking is the demo graphic disaster it claims Israel faces if it does not work to estab lish a Palestinian state. According to data compiled by former Israeli diplomat Yoram Ettinger, drawn from the 2013 CIA World Factbook and oth er sources, the idea that Israel is being overwhelmed by an Arab population with a higher birth rate is incorrect. Ettinger points to an arti cle written by Rasha Abou Ja lal, a Gaza journalist, who wrote: While Islam calls for believers to bear many children and pro hibits the use of birth control, new Palestinian generations are defying tradition and leaning toward limiting the number of children they have. Jalal credits, or blames, a desire among Pales tinians to improve their lives. The unprecedented decline in Muslim fertility, writes Et tinger, has been driven by mo dernity (including) accelerat ed womens rights, urbanization, education, career mentality and family planning. A June 2012 study by the Wash ington-based Population Refer ence Bureau (PRB) supports Et tingers position. It found that Seventy-two percent of 15to 49-year-old Palestinian married women prefer to avoid pregnan cy, as do 78 percent in Morocco, 71 percent in Jordan, 69 percent in Egypt and Libya, 68 percent in Syria, 63 percent in Iraq and 61 percent in Yemen. The PRB also states a growing number of women are using contraception, as family planning services have expanded in the Arab region. Meanwhile, the birthrate among Israeli women has in creased markedly. Ettinger writes of a robust 66 percent Jewish majority in the combined area of Judea, Samaria and pre1967 Israel. By contrast, Jews were in the minority in earli er eras, comprising only 9 per cent of that regions population in 1900 and 39 percent in 1947. Writes Ettinger: All doomsday demographic projections have failed due to their reliance on past demographic data, under estimating Jewish fertility, over estimating Arab fertility and discarding the feasibility of sig nicant waves of Aliyah (Jewish immigration). Since 2010, ve nuclear sci entists have been assassinat ed in Iran. Some believe Israel is somehow responsible, which, according to CBS News.com, prompted the Obama adminis tration to send strong signals that the U.S. did not want Israel to continue the assassinations. Yet, the president has not taken sufcient action to prevent Iran from acquiring nuclear weap ons, which then could be used against Israel. Which deadly out come is the most egregious? When it comes to Israel and Crimea, this administration has it backward. Readers may email Cal Thomas at tcaeditors@tribune.com. OTHER VOICES Cal Thomas TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES Pressuring the wrong country 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. A s more of our childrens education moves online, there are increased op portunities for abusing the collection of their personal data. Last month, Cal ifornia state Senate leader Darrell Stein berg introduced a bill that would help close a loophole in federal regulations at least in California in an effort to safeguard personal information of public school stu dents. The potential privacy violations could be signicant, and it makes sense for the legislature to act now. Under the federal Family and Education al Rights Protection Act, schools that re ceive federal funding are rightly barred from making disclosures about students ed ucation records without permission. But schools and their direct employees are not the only ones with access to such records. These days, private contractors play an en hanced role in teaching, through online math and language-training games and other Web-based programs. To be effective, they often need to track performance by in dividual students. Many require students to create a personal online prole, and the re sulting data caches often are stored off-site, out of the schools direct control. Schools are supposed to be in charge of what private contractors do with student records, but there is signicant confusion over what information and which contrac tors are affected by the law. In response, the U.S. Department of Education last week re leased new guidelines directing schools to review contracts on a case-by-case basis. Yet there is a general sense that many schools are ill-equipped to police their contractors or those rms subcontractors. And thats where the loophole comes in. According to the childrens advocacy group Common Sense Media, few mechanisms ex ist to preclude contractors or subcontrac tors from compiling students personal data and selling it to other businesses without the knowledge of the students, their parents or the schools that hired them. Yes, there should be school oversight, but thats not enough. The Steinberg bill would bar con tractors from sharing student data, placing the responsibility for complying with the contractors themselves, where it belongs. Experts say most such rms have privacy policies in place, but formalizing their re sponsibility is a sensible step. Note, though, that this x applies only to California. The federal government either Congress or a regulatory agency such as the Federal Trade Commission needs to ad dress this issue as well. The online world is fast-evolving, and government tends to be slow to respond. But protecting the privacy rights of children should be a high priority. From the Los Angeles Times. A VOICE US needs to add student online privacy rules No entity that believes it has direct orders from God to kill those who do not believe as they do is going to anger God by making agreements with people they regard as infidels.

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 7, 2014

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SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 7, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com NFL: Getting ready for the Draft / B3 LEESBURG FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com The Leesburg Light ning will open the 2014 season on June 4 against the DeLand Suns at Pat Thomas Stadium-Buddy Lowe Field. The Florida Colle giate Summer League released the schedules for each of six teams on Thursday in anticipa tion of the leagues 11th season. Leesburg has 22 games scheduled for the upcoming season and will play 45 games in total. The season will culminate on Aug. 3 with the FCSL Champi onship Game at Trop icana Field, which will follow the Tampa Bay Rays-Los Angeles An gels game which begins at 1:40 p.m. Leesburg has played in ve FCSL champion ship games in its sev en-year history, win ning the league title in 2007 and 2009. The Lightning will play two home games in their opening week DeLand on June 4 and Sanford on June 6. Leesburg will wel come the leagues new est franchise Winter Garden with a threegame series beginning June 10 at Pat Thomas Stadium-Buddy Lowe Field. Nicknamed the Squeeze, Leesburg will travel to Winter Gar den West Orange High School to play Winter Garden the following night and will close out the series on June 12 in Leesburg. Games at Pat Thomas Stadium-Buddy Lowe Field are free admis sion. At all other FCSL ballparks, admission is $5 for adults and $3 for children and seniors. The Lightning is the only team in the FCSL that has never charged admission for its home games. Leesburgs longest homestead of the sea son will be a threegame set from July 3-5, which includes the teams annual Inde pendence Day celebra tion. The Lightning will host defending league champions Winter Park at 6 p.m. on July 4. After the game, fans are invited on the eld to watch the citys re works show at approx imately 9 p.m. Leesburgs longest road trip is ve games, from June 25 through June 29, when the Lightning play at San ford (June 25-26) and Winter Garden (June 27-29). The FCSL All-Star Game is scheduled for 7 p.m. July 8 at Sanford Memorial Stadium. Leesburg will wrap up its regular season on July 26-27 with a pair of home games against Winter Park. The only Monday game of the season for the Light ning is scheduled for July 14 at Winter Gar den. All games, except for Sunday and the Light nings game on July 14 Lightning opens 2014 at home against DeLand FCSL released 6-team schedule on Thursday TIM REYNOLDS Associated Press DORAL There were 27 fans in the gal lery when Tiger Woods teed off on the eighth hole Thursday, most other fans having long left Doral because of an afternoon downpour. Those who left ear ly didnt miss anything from the worlds No. 1 player. Woods abbreviat ed day at the Cadillac Championship ended after 10 holes, after rain interrupted play for nearly 2 hours and forced the rst round into today because of darkness. His numbers: two bogeys, eight pars and maybe most news worthy, no noticeable grimaces on account of the balky back that forced him to with draw Sunday in the nal round of the Honda Classic. Warmup was good and I felt good all day, even through the de lay, Woods said. Im ready to go back out to morrow and play well. His day ended with a bogey at the par-5 10th, and that left him ve shots behind the overnight leaders, with BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Logan Payne of Tavares High School performs the Bench Press at Wednesdays Lake-Sumter Invitational weightlifting meet at South Sumter High School. BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Stephen King of Umatilla High School performs the Clean and J0erk at the Lake-Sumter Invitational weightlifting meet on Wednesday at South Sumter High School in FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com The Lake-Sumter Invitational weight lifting meet has al ways been one of the areas top attractions for schools. It mayve reached a whole new level this year. A total of 11 teams competed in this years event, which was held Wednesday in the South Sumter High School gymna sium. South Sumter, a longtime area weight lifting power, won the team title with 58 points, followed by Tavares with 37 points and South Lake with 25. Other nishers in cluded, Umatilla (20 BUSHNELL SSHS wins Lake-Sumter Invitational MARTA LAVANDIER / AP Tiger Woods lines up his shot on the rst hole as rain starts to fall during Thursdays opening round of the Cadillac Championship in Doral. SEE LIFTERS | B2 SEE FCSL | B2 No birdies, but no back issues for Woods SEE GOLF | B2

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 7, 2014 BASEBALL 2014 Leesburg Lightning All games 7 p.m. unless indicated June 4, DeLand June 5, at DeLand June 6, Sanford June 7, at Sanford June 8, Sanford (5 p.m.) June 10, Winter Garden June 11, at Winter Garden June 12, Winter Garden June 13, at College Park June 14, College Park June 15, at College Park, 5 p.m. June 17, at Winter Park June 18, Winter Park June 19, at Winter Park June 20, DeLand June 21, at DeLand June 22, DeLand (5 p.m.) June 24, Sanford June 25, at Sanford June 26, at Sanford June 27, at Winter Garden June 28, at Winter Garden June 29, at Winter Garden (1 p.m) July 1, College Park July 2, at College Park July 3, College Park July 4, Winter Park (6 p.m.) July 5, Winter Park July 6, at Winter Park (1 p.m.) July 8, All-Star Game at Sanford (7 p.m.) July 10, at DeLand July 11, DeLand July 12, at Winter Park July 13, DeLand (5 p.m.) July 14, at Winter Garden July 15, Winter Garden July 16, Winter Garden July 17, at Sanford July 18, Sanford July 19, at Sanford, 1 p.m. July 20, SE Prospect Showcase in Atlanta July 22, at College Park July 23, College Park, July 24 at College Park July 25 at DeLand July 26, Winter Park July 27, Winter Park (5 p.m.) End of Regular Season Spring Training AMERICAN LEAGUE W L Pct Cleveland 7 1 .875 Tampa Bay 4 1 .800 Seattle 7 2 .778 Kansas City 5 2 .714 Baltimore 4 2 .667 Detroit 5 3 .625 Oakland 5 3 .625 Minnesota 4 3 .571 New York 5 4 .556 Houston 3 3 .500 Los Angeles 3 3 .500 Toronto 4 4 .500 Chicago 2 4 .333 Texas 2 5 .286 Boston 1 5 .167 NATIONAL LEAGUE W L Pct Pittsburgh 6 1 .857 Miami 5 2 .714 Washington 4 2 .667 San Francisco 5 3 .625 Milwaukee 5 4 .556 Arizona 5 5 .500 Los Angeles 3 4 .429 St. Louis 2 3 .400 Cincinnati 3 6 .333 Colorado 3 6 .333 Chicago 2 5 .286 New York 2 5 .286 San Diego 2 6 .250 Atlanta 1 6 .143 Philadelphia 1 7 .125 NOTE: Split-squad games count in the standings; games against non-major league teams do not. Wednesdays Games Tampa Bay 5, N.Y. Yankees 4 Washington 11, N.Y. Mets (ss) 5 Philadelphia 2, Atlanta 2, tie Pittsburgh 6, Toronto 4 St. Louis 8, Boston 6 Detroit 3, Houston 0 Miami 5, N.Y. Mets (ss) 2, 10 innings San Diego 8, Chicago White Sox 0 Milwaukee 7, Oakland 2 Colorado (ss) 8, Texas 2 Cleveland 8, Seattle 5 San Francisco 3, L.A. Angels 2 Colorado (ss) 7, Chicago Cubs 5 Kansas City 6, Arizona 5 Baltimore 11, Minnesota 5 L.A. Dodgers 10, Cincinnati 3 Thursdays Games N.Y. Mets vs. Houston at Kissimmee, ccd., Rain St. Louis vs. Minnesota at Fort Myers, ccd., Rain Miami 0, Boston 0, tie, 8 innings Toronto vs. Pittsburgh at Bradenton, ccd., Rain Philadelphia (ss) vs. Detroit at Lakeland, ccd., Rain Tampa Bay vs. Baltimore at Sarasota, ccd., Rain N.Y. Yankees 4, Philadelphia (ss) 3 Seattle 7, Chicago White Sox (ss) 4 San Francisco 3, Cincinnati 2 Milwaukee 5, Colorado 3 Texas 8, San Diego 4 Kansas City 6, Chicago White Sox (ss) 6, tie Cleveland 1, Chicago Cubs 0 L.A. Angels 4, L.A. Dodgers 4, tie, 10 innings Arizona 8, Oakland 8, tie, 10 innings Washington vs. Atlanta at Kissimmee, late Todays Games Philadelphia vs. Baltimore at Sarasota, 1:05 p.m. Minnesota vs. Pittsburgh at Bradenton, 1:05 p.m. Atlanta vs. Boston at Fort Myers, 1:05 p.m. Miami vs. St. Louis (ss) at Jupiter, 1:05 p.m. Houston vs. Washington at Viera, 1:05 p.m. Tampa Bay vs. Toronto at Dunedin, 1:05 p.m. St. Louis (ss) vs. N.Y. Mets at Port St. Lucie, 1:10 p.m. Chicago White Sox vs. Cincinnati (ss) at Goodyear, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Chicago Cubs (ss) vs. L.A. Angels (ss) at Tempe, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Texas vs. L.A. Dodgers at Glendale, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. San Francisco vs. Kansas City at Surprise, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Cincinnati (ss) vs. Seattle at Peoria, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Arizona vs. Oakland at Phoenix, 3:05 p.m. San Diego vs. Milwaukee at Phoenix, 3:05 p.m. Cleveland vs. Chicago Cubs (ss) at Mesa, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. L.A. Angels (ss) vs. Colorado at Scottsdale, Ariz., 3:10 p.m. Detroit vs. N.Y. Yankees at Tampa, 7:05 p.m. Saturdays Games Houston (ss) vs. Philadelphia at Clearwater, 1:05 p.m. Minnesota vs. Toronto at Dunedin, 1:05 p.m. Miami vs. Atlanta (ss) at Kissimmee, 1:05 p.m. Boston (ss) vs. Baltimore (ss) at Sarasota, 1:05 p.m. Atlanta (ss) vs. Washington (ss) at Viera, 1:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets vs. Detroit at Lakeland, 1:05 p.m. Pittsburgh vs. Tampa Bay at Port Charlotte, 1:05 p.m. N.Y. Yankees vs. Houston (ss) at Kissimmee, 1:05 p.m. Washington (ss) vs. St. Louis at Jupiter, 1:05 p.m. Kansas City vs. Milwaukee at Phoenix, 3:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (ss) vs. Texas at Surprise, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Arizona (ss) vs. L.A. Angels at Tempe, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Cleveland vs. San Diego at Peoria, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Seattle (ss) vs. San Francisco at Scottsdale, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Chicago Cubs vs. Cincinnati at Goodyear, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Arizona (ss) vs. Chicago White Sox at Glendale, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Oakland vs. Colorado at Scottsdale, Ariz., 3:10 p.m. Baltimore (ss) vs. Boston (ss) at Fort Myers, 7:05 p.m. Seattle (ss) vs. L.A. Dodgers (ss) at Glendale, Ariz., 9:05 p.m. BASKETBALL NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Toronto 33 26 .559 Brooklyn 30 29 .508 3 New York 22 40 .355 12 Boston 20 41 .328 14 Philadelphia 15 46 .246 19 Southeast W L Pct GB Miami 43 15 .741 Washington 32 29 .525 12 Charlotte 28 33 .459 16 Atlanta 26 33 .441 17 Orlando 19 44 .302 26 Central W L Pct GB x-Indiana 46 15 .754 Chicago 34 27 .557 12 Detroit 24 37 .393 22 Cleveland 24 38 .387 22 Milwaukee 12 48 .200 33 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB San Antonio 44 16 .733 Houston 42 19 .689 2 Dallas 36 26 .581 9 Memphis 34 26 .567 10 New Orleans 24 37 .393 20 Northwest W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 46 15 .754 Portland 42 19 .689 4 Minnesota 30 30 .500 15 Denver 26 34 .433 19 Utah 21 40 .344 25 Pacic W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 42 20 .677 Golden State 38 24 .613 4 Phoenix 35 25 .583 6 Sacramento 22 39 .361 19 L.A. Lakers 21 40 .344 20 x-clinched playoff spot Wednesdays Games Houston 101, Orlando 89 Washington 104, Utah 91 Charlotte 109, Indiana 87 Brooklyn 103, Memphis 94 Golden State 108, Boston 88 Chicago 105, Detroit 94 Denver 115, Dallas 110 New York 118, Minnesota 106 Sacramento 116, Milwaukee 102 Portland 102, Atlanta 78 Thursdays Games Miami at San Antonio, late Oklahoma City at Phoenix, late L.A. Clippers at L.A. Lakers, late Todays Games Memphis at Chicago, 7 p.m. Sacramento at Toronto, 7 p.m. Cleveland at Charlotte, 7 p.m. Brooklyn at Boston, 7:30 p.m. Utah at New York, 7:30 p.m. Detroit at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Milwaukee at New Orleans, 8 p.m. Portland at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. L.A. Lakers at Denver, 9 p.m. Indiana at Houston, 9:30 p.m. Atlanta at Golden State, 10:30 p.m. HOCKEY NHL EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Boston 61 39 17 5 83 192 138 Montreal 64 35 22 7 77 164 157 Toronto 64 33 23 8 74 189 195 Tampa Bay 62 34 23 5 73 179 160 Detroit 61 28 21 12 68 162 169 Ottawa 63 27 25 11 65 177 206 Florida 62 23 32 7 53 152 201 Buffalo 61 18 35 8 44 124 183 Metropolitan GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 61 41 16 4 86 195 150 Philadelphia 63 33 24 6 72 180 184 N.Y. Rangers 63 33 26 4 70 164 160 Columbus 62 32 25 5 69 184 172 Washington 63 29 24 10 68 188 192 New Jersey 63 27 23 13 67 152 156 Carolina 62 27 26 9 63 154 175 N.Y. Islanders 64 24 32 8 56 176 217 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central GP W L OT Pts GF GA St. Louis 61 41 14 6 88 204 141 Chicago 63 36 13 14 86 215 170 Colorado 62 40 17 5 85 192 166 Minnesota 62 34 21 7 75 153 150 Dallas 62 29 23 10 68 175 175 Winnipeg 63 30 26 7 67 176 181 Nashville 62 26 26 10 62 151 188 Pacic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Anaheim 63 43 14 6 92 205 154 San Jose 63 39 17 7 85 190 154 Los Angeles 63 35 22 6 76 152 134 Phoenix 62 28 23 11 67 170 180 Vancouver 64 28 26 10 66 150 167 Calgary 62 24 31 7 55 145 186 Edmonton 63 21 34 8 50 157 206 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for over time loss. Wednesdays Games Montreal 4, Anaheim 3, SO Toronto 3, N.Y. Rangers 2, OT Philadelphia 6, Washington 4 Calgary 4, Ottawa 1 Thursdays Games Washington at Boston, late Los Angeles at Winnipeg, late Buffalo at Tampa Bay, late Colorado at Detroit, late Columbus at Chicago, late St. Louis at Nashville, late Vancouver at Dallas, late Montreal at Phoenix, late N.Y. Islanders at Edmonton, late Pittsburgh at San Jose, late Todays Games N.Y. Rangers at Carolina, 7 p.m. New Jersey at Detroit, 7:30 p.m. Buffalo at Florida, 7:30 p.m. N.Y. Islanders at Calgary, 9 p.m. Pittsburgh at Anaheim, 10 p.m. GOLF PGA Tour/World Golf Championships Cadillac Championship Thursday At Trump National Doral (Blue Monster) Doral Purse: $9 million Yardage: 7,481; Par: 72 (36-36) Partial First Round Play was suspended by rain and darkness Harris English 32-37 69 Scott Hend 39-33 72 Darren Fichardt 38-35 73 Kevin Streelman 38-37 75 Brendon de Jonge 37-39 76 Jonas Blixt 38-41 79 Leaderboard SCORE THRU Hunter Mahan -3 14 Patrick Reed -3 11 Jason Dufner -3 16 Francesco Molinari -3 13 Harris English -3 F Adam Scott -2 10 Zach Johnson -2 11 Matt Kuchar -2 15 Russell Henley -2 15 Dustin Johnson -2 15 Louis Oosthuizen -2 13 Charl Schwartzel -2 15 Ryan Moore -1 12 Rory McIlroy -1 14 Keegan Bradley -1 13 Miguel Angel Jimenez -1 16 Sergio Garcia -1 11 Jimmy Walker -1 9 Stephen Gallacher -1 10 TV 2 DAY AUTO RACING 2 p.m. FS1 NASCAR, Sprint Cup, practice for KOBALT 400, at Las Vegas 3:30 p.m. FS1 NASCAR, Nationwide Series, practice for Boyd Gaming 300, at Las Vegas 5 p.m. FS1 NASCAR, Nationwide Series, practice for Boyd Gaming 300, at Las Vegas 6:30 p.m. FS1 NASCAR, Sprint Cup, pole qualifying for KOBALT 400, at Las Vegas BOXING 9 p.m. ESPN2 Lightweights, Rustam Nugaev (26-6-0) vs. Marvin Quintero (25-4-0), at Pala, Calif. GOLF 1 p.m. TGC PGA Tour-WGC, Cadillac Championship, second round, at Doral 6:30 p.m. TGC PGA Tour, Puerto Rico Open, second round, at Rio Grande, Puerto Rico MENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 7 p.m. ESPN2 Kent St. at Akron 7:30 p.m. ESPNU Ohio Valley Conference, seminal, Belmont vs. Morehead State-Tennessee Tech winner, at Nashville, Tenn. NBCSN Harvard at Yale CBSSN Houston at UCF 9:30 p.m. ESPNU Ohio Valley Conference, seminal, Murray State vs. Eastern Kentucky-South east Missouri winner, at Nashville, Tenn. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 1 p.m. MLB Tampa Bay at Toronto NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 7 p.m. ESPN Memphis at Chicago 9:30 p.m. ESPN Indiana at Houston PREP BASEBALL 7 p.m. BHSN Spruce Creek at Altamonte Springs Lake Brantley Note BHSN is available to Bright House cable subscribers. WINTER PARALYMPICS At Sochi, Russia 1 a.m. NBCSN Alpine Skiing Downhill 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 points), Eustis (19), Mount Dora (17), East Ridge (14), Leesburg (13), Lake Minneola (11), and The Villages (6). Wildwood failed to record a score. Lifters competed in 10 weight classica tions, ranging from 119 pounds to Heavy weight (more than 238 pounds). South Sumter won six weight classications and Tavares took the top spot in two clas sications. Eustis and Leesburg won one clas sication apiece. At 119 pounds, South Sumters Valen tino Avant won with a combined weight of 355 pounds. Avant lift ed 195 pounds in the Bench Press and 160 pounds in the Clean and Jerk. He outlasted team mate Alan Macias, who lifted 350 pounds. Cody Maddux was the top lifter at 129 pounds. Maddux hoist ed a combined weight of 360 pounds to easi ly outdistance Tavares Trevor Lamm, who n ished with 330 pounds. Maddux hit 190 pounds in the Bench Press and 170 pounds in the Clean and Jerk. At 139 pounds, Eu stis Corey Davis won with 475 pounds. His closest competitor was Umatillas Brett Bush, who lifted 470 pounds. Davis had a top lift of 220 pounds in the Bench Press and 255 pounds in the Clean and Jerk. He improved his weight on each of his three lifts in both disciplines. Leesburgs lone win ner was Bryant Benton at 154 pounds. Ben ton totaled 470 pounds to top South Lakes Chucky Hutchinson, who lifted 435 pounds. Benton had 255 pounds in the Bench Press and 215 in the Clean and Jerk. At 169 pounds, Jose Barajas from Tavares took the top spot with a 600 pounds. Bara jas winning weight was the third-high est total recorded in the meet and was the only 600-pound total by a lifter weighing less than 200 pounds. Barajas hit 315 pounds in the Bench Press and 285 pounds in the Clean and Jerk. His closest competi tor was Lake Minneo las Calvin Alardo, who lifted a combined with of 470 pounds. Bara jas margin of victory 130 pounds was the largest in the meet. In the 183-pound classication, Estevan Barajas from Tavares picked up the victory with a 545 pounds. He outlasted East Ridges Vinnie Martins, who had 530 pounds. Barajas secured the victory by lifting 280 pounds in the Bench Press and 165 pounds in the Clean and Jerk. At 199 pounds, South Sumters Joey Mohler walked away with the win with 575 pounds, besting East Ridges Zach Honnold, who n ished with 535 pounds. Five lifters in the classi cation totaled at least 500 pounds, includ ing Eustis Marc Wilson (510 pounds) and Nick Morey from South Lake and Jonathan Pickett from Lake Minneola at 500 pounds each. Morey was awarded fourth place because he was lighter at 196 pounds than Pickett (197.2 pounds). Mohlers winning total came from a 295-pound lift in the Bench Press and a 280-pound hoist in the Clean and Jerk. At 219 pounds, South Su mters Caleb Sim mons won with 575 pounds, followed by South Lakes Rhys Ar matti at 540 pounds. East Ridges Scott Starr was third at 535 pounds. Simmons had 330 pounds in the Bench Press and 245 pounds in the Clean and Jerk. He hit on his rst lift in the Clean and Jerk, but failed in subsequent at tempts at 265 and 270 pounds. Anthony Yurich from South Sumter won 238 pounds with a total weight of 585 pounds. Leesburgs Christian Williams was second at 550 pounds and Eus tis Tyric Reid was third with 530 pounds. Yurich hit at 300 pounds in the Bench Press and 285 pounds on the Clean and Jerk. In the Heavyweight classication, Mon tel Presley from South Sumter won with 650 pounds, outdistanc ing Mount Doras Rich ar Marinacci (620 pounds) and TJ McCoy (585) from South Lake. Presley hit at 375 pounds in the Bench Press and 275 in the Clean and Jerk. LIFTERS FROM PAGE B1 and July 19, are sched uled for 7 p.m. start. On Sundays, game time is 5 p.m. except from June 29 at Winter Gar den and July 6 at Win ter Park, both of which are set for 1 p.m. starts. The Lightnings game at Sanford on July 19 also is a 1 p.m. start. The FCSL playoffs are set to begin July 29 with a Play-in Game be tween the fourthand fth-seeded teams. The Best-of-3 playoff se ries between the four top teams will begin on July 30. This years roster of teams in include: Lees burg, College Park, DeLand, Sanford, Win ter Garden and Winter Park. Winter Garden is replacing the Orlando Monarchs, which dis banded when city of cials in Orlando deter mined the Monarchs home eld Tinker Field would be need ed to accommodate the rebuilding of the Flori da Citrus Bowl. City ofcials have also indicated that Tin ker Field would then be demolished and a smaller version rebuilt next to the current lo cation. That decision, however, is temporari ly on hold and various groups are consider ing ways to have ball park declared a histor ic landmark. Tinker Field has host ed countless Hall of Fame players, includ ing Hank Aaron, John ny Bench, Rod Carew and Harmon Killebrew. Former Leesburg Light ning manager Frank Vi ola played there as a member of the Orlando and Minnesota Twins. Civil Rights activist Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. also spoke at the ballpark in the 1960s. Complete schedules for all FCSL teams can be found at www.fcsl. com. FCSL FROM PAGE B1 Harris English the only one of those to actually nish the opening round. Of the 68 players who were on the course Thursday, only seven failed to make a single birdie. Woods was one of them. Going back to the third round of the Honda, he has only one bird ie in his last 26 holes. Hell play 26 more holes Friday, weather-per mitting. Should be a long day for all of us, Woods said. But rst, hell have to do some rallying in the morning to avoid a rarity for him on the Blue Monster. I n 39 completed rounds so far for Woods at Doral, he has only shot over par three times. That includes a 73 in the nal round in 2007 when he won the CA Championship. Hopefully, tomorrow I can get back out there in the morning, play well and work back to even par by the end of the rst round, Woods said. Then shoot a low one in the afternoon. There was a sense that good things were com ing for Woods when the horn blew to stop play at 2:22 p.m. He left his rst two birdie putts of the day short, scowled a bit on each of those opening holes, and did a bit of stretching while grabbing at the right side of his back after his drive on the par-4 third hole found the left side of the fairway. Alas, no cause for concern. His birdie try on that hole hit the back lip but wouldnt fall. His tee shot on the par-3 fourth left him somewhat exasperated, sailing long and leaving him saying How the hell did it go that far? as he walked back to his bag. That led to his bogey, but he had birdie putts on Nos. 5 and 6 both missed and then was in the fairway at No. 7 when play was suspended because of rain. Woods seemed in good spirits throughout, st-tapping one fan after the sixth hole, chatting for a brief second with a volunteer as he walked off the seventh, smiling a bit as he stretched again on the eighth during a brief delay caused by Ser gio Garcia needing a ruling in the group ahead. So no birdies, but no back problems. In short, it could have been a lot worse. Felt a lot better to day, Woods said. GOLF FROM PAGE B1

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Friday, March 7, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 JIM FITZGERALD Associated Press NEW ROCHELLE, N.Y. Being retired hasnt stopped Maria no Rivera from picking up one more save. A crumbling and long-vacant church on Thursday became the new home of a minis try led by the wife of the New York Yankees leg end, following a $3 mil lion restoration project funded by his founda tion. For years, Rivera had been crediting God for his skills on the eld, where he tallied a record 652 saves be fore retiring last sea son. Now his founda tion has poured about $3 million into restor ing the 107-year-old church for Refugio de Esperanza, or Refuge of Hope, the Pentecostal Christian congregation led by his wife, Clara. It has been a privi lege to fulll a dream that God put in our hearts, Rivera said af ter the ribbon-cutting. We have prayed, we have worked and pa tiently we have waited for the exact moment when God has given the order to be here in this building, Clara Rivera said, address ing the crowd in Span ish accompanied by a translator. On this day, it now becomes a real ity. The wildly popu lar former Yankee, 44, had been quiet about the project. Most resi dents walking by ear lier this week did not even know he was in volved. But he briey men tioned the opening of the church after re ceiving a humanitarian award from the Jackie Robinson Foundation on Monday. You dont do it to be recognized, he said. You do it because it comes from the heart. You want to please the Lord. The grey stone build ing had been a Pres byterian church but was abandoned in the 1970s and was even tually bought by New Rochelle, a diverse city of about 77,000 just 6 miles north of the Bronx. The church is next door to the police and courts headquar ters, and police had used some of the space to store evidence, said architect Jonathan Vil lani. Meanwhile, his wifes congregation had been outgrowing its meet ing place the Rive ra home. Rivera told New York magazine last year, We only t like 50 people, 60 people tops. We have whites, we have blacks, we have Hispanics, he said. We have all kinds. It doesnt matter. As long as you love Christ, we in it. And if you dont love him, we will work with you so we put you on the right path. The congregations website says it felt the need to organize a lo cal church that would not only present the message of salvation to its attendees, but also provide programs that would meet the needs of the less fortunate in the community. Plans call for a learning cen ter that will provide education, sports and other after-school pro grams for children. Hes doing some thing not just for his faith but at the same time setting up a place where he can help kids, said Brandon Steiner, a Rivera busi ness partner whose sports memorabilia rm is headquartered in New Rochelle. Steiner said hes nev er seen Rivera so fo cused on a project. He was like the gen eral contractor, Stein er said, laughing. He was in there directing painters. The city agreed to sell the building to Rivera for $1 in return for his promise to rehabilitate it. One opponent at the time, City Councilman Louis Trangucci, said Wednesday he still feels the city should have tried to get more for the property. But he said the project has only en hanced the area and I support what Maria no had done with the church. Mayor Noam Bramson said the city did not have the mon ey it would have taken to save the building. Villani said the church needed plenty of work: The bell tower had begun collapsing, and a new front wall needed to be built and new stained glass win dows installed. We loved the stone work, and some of the inside beams were still in good condition, he said. Across the street at Kennys Barbershop, Carlos Sanchez has been watching the ren ovation every day. Mariano Rivera rescues, renovates NY church JIM FITZGERALD /AP Refugio de Esperanza (Refuge of Hope) Church in New Rochelle, N.Y. has been vacant and deteriorating for decades. The building has been renovated with the help of retired New York Yankees pitcher Mariano Rivera. Clara Rivera, his wife, is to be the head pastor of the new congregation. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE Associated Press STATE COLLEGE, Pa. Penn State of fensive lineman John Urschel will routine ly provide a look at his journey leading to the NFL draft on May 8 in a series of diary entries. The all-Big Ten, thirdteam AP All-Ameri can has a Masters de gree in math and was awarded the William V. Campbell Trophy as college footballs top scholar-athlete. The 6-foot-3, 315-pound guards third entry gives a look at his re turn home to State College, Pa., after al most two months away to prepare for the combine. I arrived back to Penn State the Sunday after the combine. Af ter a long four days of being examined both mentally and physi cally, I welcomed the relief granted from ly ing in my own bed. I ha d put in countless hours into training for those four days, and I was pleased to have performed well. But, I have found that one of the greatest keys to success is to not dwell on the past. After a long-deserved day of sleep, I began prepar ing my training regi men for the upcoming six weeks in anticipa tion of my pro day on April 8. YOU ARE WHAT YOU EAT While training is something I am used to, I have found it ex tremely tough to main tain my diet regimen since coming home. This is not to say that I have let myself go and found a perma nent home at the local fast food joint. Rather, I forgot how tedious making your own meals can be. And this doesnt even include the shopping and cleanup. I have come to realize this NFL gig needs to work out, be cause I am not cut out to be a chef. My diet now mainly consists of lean meats (chick en, fish) and healthy starches (brown rice, quinoa, potatoes). My most recent creation was honey grilled salmon with edama me. ULTIMATE FIGHTER As far as training, I am lifting and running four days a week with rest days on Wednes days and Saturdays. In addition, I am tak ing part in MMA cross-training during the week to help with coordination, foot work, muscle endur ance, and condition ing. I am working with MMA specialist Bruce Lombard, who runs a cross-train ing program for colle giate and professional football players called MMAFx. These work outs are no joke. I am constantly punch ing and moving for five grueling 3-minute rounds. In addition to the training, I have kept up with taking care of my body. I stretch and roll out daily, and often find myself in the cold tub. I have hooked back up with my massage therapist, Lydia Moore. During the fall, we would re ceive massages during the week to keep us fresh throughout the season. I believed this to be one of the big gest reasons why I felt so healthy even late into the season. We meet twice a week for an hour a piece. She is only 110 pounds, but she still manag es to beat me up pret ty good. NO PLACE LIKE HAPPY VALLEY One of the big gest benefits of being home in State College is seeing my friends. I got to catch up with old teammates, and even met some new faces in the Penn State football family. Coach James Franklin and I chatted, and I couldnt help but feel the pro gram has been left in good hands. My best friend and former center Ty Howle has quickly transitioned from playing football to working in the re cruiting office of the football building. I make fun of him for his clean haircut and khakis, but it serves as a reminder that we all have to grow up at some point. It rein forces the idea that I am a profession al now, but I keep in mind how blessed I am to be able to con tinue to play the sport I love. Not everyone is so lucky. The most exciting thi ng about finishing the combine is that I am no longer training like a track athlete. I am once again a foot ball player, and now am focused on doing all I can to ensure that I am prepared for my pro day. The biggest challenge I will face is the 15 minutes of position work scouts put us through. It is physically exhausting and tests your men tal toughness. It is my goal between now and the pro day to be in the best shape of my life. However, I am en joying the process and taking great joy in be ing a professional ath lete. I get to do what others would do for fun (workout and play football) for a living. John Urschels diary: Road to the 2014 Draft MICHAEL CONROY / AP Penn State offensive lineman John Urschel runs a drill at the NFL scouting combine on Feb. 22 in Indianapolis. The most exciting thing about nishing the combine is that I am no longer training like a track athlete, Urschel said. I am once again a football player, and now am focused on doing all I can to ensure that I am prepared for my pro day.

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 7, 2014 ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writer roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com Rooms to Go was planning to open a store in Clermont six years ago but backed off be cause of a shaky econ omy. Still interested in south Lake, the com pany took another look at Clermont two years ago and pulled the trig ger when ofcials found the same property still on the market. A ribbon-cutting ceremony is planned for 10 a.m. Saturday at 13642 East State Road 50. Rooms to Go Presi dent Jeffrey Seamen, one of the compa nys original co-found ers, said he is excited to be coming to Clermont after years of waiting for the right opportunity. We almost had a store here before at the very same location, he said. We had it under contract in 2008, but with the economy and all that was happen ing at that time, we got a little nervous. We be gan looking at this area again a couple of years ago and come to nd out, the same proper ty was still available and we were thrilled. Seaman said that an other exciting thing both for the company and for the communi ty is that the 35,000 -square-foot Clermont store is the rst of its kind in Florida: a com bined Rooms to Go and Rooms to Go Kids & Teens store. There are only two other combo stores in the nation, one in Georgia and one in Texas. People who have vis ited other Rooms to Go stores will see the Cler mont store is different, Seaman said. Sometimes in our showrooms, we cant show everything, but this store has every thing we sell on display for people to see in per son everything, he said. We want people to come check us out because we cant wait to see peoples reactions. To make way for the new Clermont store, an older Rooms to Go store in the Highland Lake shopping center, just 16 miles away on State Road 50 and Hiawas see Road in Orlando, was closed this week. Some staffers at the old er store have moved to the new store. We are glad to be here and would love to have people come in and see us, company Regional Vice President Alan Salmi said. We are completely full service with sales associates who are knowledge able about what they are selling and who can answer any questions about home furnish ings that people might have. Regional Adminis trative Assistant Becky Bauer said the kids section is denitely hands-on. The kids section is designed for kids to play in it just as if they were at home, she said. We want them to lie in the beds, test out the chairs, walk around and look at everything. John and Lorraine Simmons, Clermont residents at the store Wednesday for a soft opening, agreed Cler mont was in need of a Rooms to Go store. Im glad were get ting this kind of stuff (business wise) in Cler mont, John said. Some of the priz es people will have the chance to win at the grand opening are a 65-inch Samsung LED HDTV, a living room set valued at $2,000, a bed room set worth $1,500, a $1,000 dining room, three blended leath er recliners, two Sam sung Galaxy 3 tablets, three $250 Rooms to Go gift cards, four Sony Cy bershot 16.1-megapixel cameras and two Sam sung Chromebooks. People interested in entering their name in the drawing for any of the above mentioned prizes can register at the store through Sun day, and no purchase is necessary. Going forward, the stores hours are 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. Mondays through Saturdays and 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. Sun days. For information, call 352-432-2958. rfff ntbnrf f r r FL State Certified 1118 S. 14th St. (U.S. 27), Leesburg, FL To See Our Work Visit Us At www.lakesquare.info Custom Screen Doorsand more . Business austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 16,421.89 + 61.71 NASDAQ 4,352.13 5.84 S&P 500 1,877.03 + 3.22 GOLD 1,351.80 + 11.50 SILVER 21.57 + 0.303 CRUDE OIL 101.56 + 0.11 T-NOTE 10-year 2.74 + 0.04 www.dailycommercial.com CLERMONT Not your typical Rooms to Go store ROXANNE BROWN / DAILY COMMERCIAL Rooms to Go is set for the grand opening of a new store in Clermont. The 35,000-square-foot facility combines Rooms to Go and Rooms to Go Kids. Asspcoated Press NEW YORK Inves tors were looking for any reason to look past the cold weather that has hampered the U.S. economy in the last few weeks, and they found it. Stocks mostly rose Thursday, helped by a report that showed the number of people who led for unemployment benets fell last week to the lowest level in three months. The gains were enough to give the Standard & Poors 500 index its third all-time high this week. The report on un employment claims was one of the rst bits of good news inves tors have gotten on the economy, following weeks of data that paint ed a picture of a slowing economic recovery. MARTHA MENDOZA AP National Writer SAN JOSE, Calif. Arwin Buditom guards some of the most suc cessful high-tech rms in America. Jo seph Farfan keeps their heat, air and electric systems hum ming. But these work ers and tens of thou sands like them who help fuel the Silicon Valleys tech boom cant even make ends meet anymore. Bu ditom rooms with his sister an hours drive from work. Farfan gets his groceries at a food pantry. Its unbelievable until youre in the mid dle of it, Farfan said, standing in line at the Sacred Heart Commu nity Center in San Jose for free pasta, rice and vegetables. Then the reality hits you. Silicon Valley is en tering a fth year of un fettered growth. The median household in come is $90,000, ac cording to the Census Bureau. The average single-family home sells for about $1 mil lion. The airport is adding an $82 million private jet center. But the river of mon ey owing through this 1,800-square-mile peninsula, stretch ing from south of San Francisco to San Jose, also has driven hous ing costs to double in the past ve years while wages for lowand middle-skilled workers are stagnant. Nurses, preschool teachers, security guards and landscap ers commute, some times for hours, from less-expensive inland suburbs. Now the widening income gap between the wealthy and those left behind is spark ing debate, anger and sporadic protests. F- the 1% and other rants were spray-painted last month on walls, ga rages and a car in the Silicon Valley town of Atherton, home to many top tech CEOs that Forbes magazine last year called the na tions most expensive community. In Cuper tino, security guards rallied outside Apples shareholder meeting on Feb. 28 demanding better wages. Whats the matter with Sili con Valley? Prosperity for some, poverty for many. Thats what, read their banner. Farfan, 44, a na tive of the valley, said he gured he must be mismanaging his $23-an-hour salary to be struggling. But when he met with nancial counselors, they told him there was nothing left to cut except groceries be cause rent, child sup port and transporta tion expenses were eating away the rest of his money. Buditom, also 44, said the reality of working for some of the nations rich est companies has sapped his belief in the American dream. For the past four years, he has been living in his sisters apartment, commuting an hour in stop-and-go trafc for a $13-an-hour securi ty job. Im so passed over by the American dream, I dont even want to dream it any more, said Buditom, who emigrated from Indonesia 30 years ago. Its impossible to get ahead. Im just try ing to survive. Buditom stays be cause he wants to be near his family who help support him. Far fan stays to be near his 9-year-old daughter; he shares custody with his wife. I just have to swal low my pride, Far fan said. You gotta do what you gotta do be cause in the end pride is not going to feed you. From the White House to the Vatican to the worlds busi ness elite, the growing gap between the very wealthy and everyone else is seizing agen das. Three decades ago, Americans in come tended to grow at roughly similar rates, no matter how much they made. But since about 1980, in come has grown most for the top earners. For the poorest 20 per cent of families, it has dropped. A study last month by the Brookings In stitution found that among the nations 50 largest cities, San Francisco experienced the largest increase in income inequality be tween 2007 and 2012. The richest 5 percent of households earned $28,000 more, while the poorest 20 percent of households saw in come drop $4,000. To the south, Silicon Valleys success has made it a less hospi table place for many, said Russell Hancock, president of Joint Ven ture Silicon Valley, an organization focused on the local economy and quality of life. Silicon Valley boom eludes many, drives income gap MARCIO JOSE SANCHEZ / AP People line up at a food pantry at Sacred Heart Community Service on Friday in San Jose, Calif. Stocks rise as US job market improves CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 103.08 102.44 Euro $1.3848 $1.3734 Pound $1.6725 $1.6717 Swiss franc 0.8820 0.8876 Canadian dollar 1.0993 1.1080 Mexican peso 13.1516 13.2627

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The Market In Review A-B-CAAR.3030.78+.20 ABB Ltd.78e25.93+.19 ACE Ltd2.26e98.15+.49 ADT Corp.80f30.93-.31 AES Corp.2013.99-.05 AFLAC1.4865.22+.21 AGCO.44f53.54+.74 AGL Res1.96f47.20-.05 AK Steel...6.39+.25 AOL...44.55-.18 AU Optron...3.40+.09 AVG Tech...20.43-.15 Aarons.0829.92-.08 AbbottLab.88f39.73-.06 AbbVie1.68f52.04+.34 AberFitc.8041.10-.51 AbdAsPac.426.09... Accenture1.74e83.80-.31 AccoBrds...6.19+.05 AccretivH...8.29-.04 Actavis...213.95-10.60 Actuant.0434.44+.09 AMD...3.73+.02 AdvSemi.18e5.11+.05 AdvPerHY4.05e52.59-.06 Aegon.30e9.03+.06 AerCap...42.43+.19 Aeropostl...7.33-.19 Aetna.90u73.59-.16 AffilMgrs...195.46+.84 Agilent.53f58.77+.97 Agnico g.32m33.16+.58 Agria Cp...u1.83-.22 Agrium g3.0096.70+1.49 AirLease.1236.63+.35 AirProd2.84u122.45+.87 AlaskaAir1.00fu90.94+1.47 AlcatelLuc.18e4.21-.02 Alcoa.12u12.06-.04 Alere...37.22+.01 AllegTch.7234.31+.45 Allegion n.3253.19-.76 Allergan.20u126.87-1.68 Allete1.96f49.96-.31 AlliData...286.14+2.14 AlliBInco.41a7.30-.02 AlldNevG...5.70+.24 AllisonTrn.4829.94-.09 Allstate1.12fu55.17+.10 AlonUSA.24a13.63+.27 AlphaNRs...5.48+.24 AlpToDv rs.688.48+.03 AlpAlerMLP1.09e17.53-.02 AltisResid.75e29.79+.83 Altria1.9236.89-.06 Ambev n...7.25+.02 AMCOL.8046.75+.02 Ameren1.6040.30-.29 AMovilL.34e19.35+.18 AmAxle...19.70-.05 AmCampus1.4437.12-.45 AEagleOut.5014.28-.22 AEP2.0049.25-.43 AEqInvLf.18f23.00+.25 AHm4Rnt n.2017.00+.05 AmIntlGrp.50f51.26+.37 AmLorain...1.27+.05 AmTower1.16f81.92+1.12 AmWtrWks1.1244.36+.01 Ameriprise2.08110.84+.99 AmeriBrgn.9468.75-.14 Ametek.2453.75+.13 AmiraNatF...15.99-.97 Amphenol.8090.25+.95 AmpioPhm...6.88-.45 Anadarko.7286.52+1.11 AnglogldA.10e18.59+.53 ABInBev3.03e104.51+1.01 Ann Inc...35.61+.11 Annaly1.50e11.21-.03 AnteroRs n...61.01+1.65 Anworth.50e5.16-.06 Aon plc.7086.56+.68 Apache1.00f79.52+.51 AptInv1.04f30.68-.40 ApolloGM3.98e33.22+.21 AquaAm s.6124.50-.14 ArcelorMit.2015.66+.26 Arcelor 161.5023.69+.26 ArchCoal.04m4.67+.10 ArchDan.96f40.94+.27 ArcosDor.249.28+.23 ArdmoreS n.4013.61-.04 ArmcoMetl....43-.04 ArmourRsd.604.29-.05 ArmstrWld...55.39+.64 AshfordHT.4811.24-.01 Ashland1.3696.85+2.25 AspenIns.7238.02+.18 Assurant1.0067.11+.64 AssuredG.44fu26.32+.18 AstraZen2.80e66.84-.60 AthlonEn n...36.27-.30 AtlPwr g.402.82+.13 AtlasEngy1.84f42.43-.22 AtlasPpln2.4830.50-.08 AtlasRes2.3221.50... AtwoodOcn...49.09+.36 AuRico g.164.86+.07 Autoliv2.0896.73+.43 AvalnRare....72-.03 AvalonBay4.64f127.84-1.00 AveryD1.1651.09+.03 Avnet.6042.93-.01 Avon.2415.02+.01 Axiall.6445.96+3.92 AXIS Cap1.0844.44+.30 B2gold g...3.13+.09 BB&T Cp.9238.77+.38 BCE g2.47f43.97+.20 BHP BillLt2.32e68.10+.59 BP PLC2.2848.79-.03 BP Pru9.26e83.21+1.30 BPZ Res...2.48+.21 BRF SA.39e19.01-.33 BabckWil.4033.15+.06 BakrHu.6063.48+.44 BallCorp.52u55.95+.19 BallyTech...71.08+3.63 BalticTrdg.07eu7.60+.05 BanColum1.62e53.31+1.87 BcBilVArg.42e12.76+.10 BcoBrad pf.23e12.07+.40 BcoSantSA.81e9.27+.12 BcoSBrasil.95e5.03+.10 BcpSouth.2024.91+.23 BkofAm.04u17.35+.10 BkAm wtA...u8.36+.40 BkAm wtB....92-.01 BkIreland...19.96+.02 BkNYMel.6032.76+.32 Bankrate...18.71-.40 BankUtd.8433.85+.40 Banro g....63+.01 BarcGSOil...24.02+.22 Barclay.42e17.07+.09 BarVixMdT...15.45-.04 B iPVix rs...42.97-.23 Bard.84143.71-.41 BarnesNob...20.89+.42 Barnes.4438.77+.06 Barracuda n...u41.09+2.61 BarrickG.2020.35-.03 BasicEnSv...23.29-.29 Baxter1.9667.57-.37 Beam Inc.9083.19+.12 BeazerHm...22.99-.22 BectDck2.18115.16-.57 Bemis1.08f39.24-.17 Berkley.4040.93-.14 BerkH B...u121.20+2.22 BerryPlas...24.66-.09 BestBuy.6825.44-.10 BigLots...29.25-.05 BBarrett...25.04+.15 BioMedR1.00f20.35-.34 BitautoH...u43.26-1.44 BlackRock7.72f311.11+4.03 BlkCpHiY.97a12.51... BlkDebtStr.30a4.10+.02 Blackstone1.34eu34.44+.05 BlockHR.8030.96-.17 BdwlkPpl.40m12.85-.38 Boeing2.92f128.86+.07 BonanzaCE...50.30-1.00 BorgWrn s.5061.85+.40 BostProp2.60a112.44-.55 BostonSci...13.55+.17 BoydGm...12.09+.48 Brandyw.6014.81-.16 Brinker.9653.58+.32 BrMySq1.44u55.56-1.05 Brixmor n.8021.67-.13 BroadrdgF.8438.51-.28 Brookdale...33.48-.36 BrkfldAs g.80fu40.62-.35 BrkfldOfPr.56u19.59-.05 BrownFB1.1688.20+1.09 Brunswick.4045.79+.11 Buenavent.31e13.16+.21 BungeLt1.2080.25+1.87 BurgerKng.28u27.28+.67 CBIZ Inc...9.34+.07 CBL Asc.9817.85-.01 CBRE Grp...u28.06+.42 CBS A.48u67.66+.30 CBS B.4867.55+.17 CF Inds4.00u264.13+1.35 CIT Grp.4048.62+.31 CMS Eng1.08f28.00-.19 CNH Indl...11.17+.29 CNO Fincl.24f18.77+.06 CPFL Eng.80e14.49+.42 CST Brds n.2531.36-1.54 CSX.6028.73+.19 CVR Engy3.00a40.48+2.23 CVR Rfng3.68e21.79+.72 CVS Care1.10u73.22+.04 CYS Invest1.28m8.78-.09 Cabelas...67.82+.18 CblvsnNY.6018.09+.10 CabotOG s.0834.97+.42 CACI...78.96-.83 CalDive...1.82-.02 Calix...8.72+.45 Calpine...19.45-.05 CAMAC s....72+.02 CamdenPT2.64f66.39-.53 Cameco g.4024.35+.01 Cameron...63.11+.85 CampSp1.2543.72-.06 CampusCC.668.45-.07 CdnNR gs1.00f56.38+.08 CdnNRs gs.90f37.27+.39 CP Rwy g1.40u158.58-.10 CapOne1.2075.03+.67 CapitlSrce.04u15.21+.08 CapsteadM1.24e12.99+.01 CardnlHlth1.2172.56-.64 CareFusion...41.61+.60 CarMax...48.95-.15 Carnival1.0039.19-.09 Carters.76f77.13-.24 CastleBr...u1.32+.25 Caterpillar2.4097.60+1.23 CedarF2.8052.70+.79 CelSci rs...1.26+.14 Celanese.7253.36+.94 Cemex.45t12.99+.06 Cemig pf s2.02e5.94+.05 CenovusE1.06f26.58+.18 CenterPnt.95f23.25-.08 CenElBras.20e2.16+.01 CFCda g.0114.87+.15 CntryLink2.1631.19-.13 ChambSt n.507.90-.06 ChanAdv n...u48.95+.07 ChRvLab...58.16-.15 Chemtura...25.55+.29 CheniereEn...53.09+.78 ChenEHld n.02pu20.75+.60 ChesEng.3525.52+.02 Chevron4.00114.85+.42 ChicB&I.28f85.36+.91 Chicos.3016.51+.04 Chimera.36a3.15... ChinaDigtl...3.02+.00 ChiMYWnd...4.19+.27 ChinaMble2.24e47.90+.25 ChinaNepst.64e3.18-.01 ChiNBorun...3.65+.39 ChinZenix...2.77+.36 Chipotle...u593.27+12.02 Chubb2.00f87.79+.17 CienaCorp...24.46-.90 Cigna.0479.07-.66 Cimarex.64f112.09-.83 CinciBell...3.60+.04 Cinemark1.0030.89+.51 Citigroup.0449.71+.29 Citigp wtB....04-.00 Citigp pfJ1.78u26.73-.02 Citigp pfK1.72u25.90-.04 CleanHarb...50.81+1.84 CliffsNRs.6019.10... Clorox2.8486.63+.07 CloudPeak...19.61+.23 Coach1.3548.34+.23 CobaltIEn...18.07-.17 CocaCE1.00f47.74+.28 Coeur...11.41+.22 Colfax...71.53+.35 ColgPalm s1.3663.02+.40 ColonyFncl1.4022.50-.31 ColumPT n1.2026.14+.08 Comerica.76f48.95+.11 CmclMtls.4819.66+.25 CmwREIT1.00u27.67-.01 CmtyBkSy1.1237.58+.36 CmtyHlt...40.50-.66 CompSci.8062.58+.03 ComstkRs.5019.73+.13 Con-Way.4040.13+.40 ConAgra1.0029.14+.16 ConchoRes...121.81+.96 ConocoPhil2.7666.39+.09 ConsolEngy.25m40.64+.83 ConEd2.52f55.29+.01 ConstellA...u83.85+1.12 Constellm n...28.77+1.02 ContlRes...121.00-.99 Cnvrgys.2420.62+.09 CooperCo.06130.09-.79 CooperTire.4223.80+.20 CopaHold3.84124.50-10.37 Copel.25e11.30+.50 Corning.4019.54-.12 CorpOffP1.1026.52-.47 CorrectnCp2.04f33.46-.42 Cosan Ltd.30e12.15+.38 Cott Cp.248.12-.04 Coty n.2015.08+.07 CousPrp.30f11.30-.29 CovantaH.72f17.84+.34 Covidien1.2871.45+.05 CSVInvNG...3.26-.18 CSVLgNGs...27.55+1.23 CredSuiss.11e32.16+.58 CrwnCstle1.4074.90+.39 CrownHold...44.57-.29 CubeSmart.5217.80-.12 Cummins2.50146.12+.86 Cyan n...3.98+.66 Cytec.50u96.21+.24 D-E-FDCP Mid2.93f49.88... DCT Indl.287.86-.09 DDR Corp.62f16.59-.13 DNP Selct.789.77-.03 DR Horton.1523.86-.10 DSW Inc s.5039.62+.27 DTE2.6270.35-.55 DanaHldg.2022.26+.04 Danaher.40f76.88+.50 Darling...20.47+.11 DaVitaH s...68.75+.38 DeanFds rs...14.85+.06 Deere2.0488.23+1.31 DejourE g....14-.01 Delek.60a28.91+1.09 DelphiAuto1.00f66.96+1.15 DeltaAir.24u35.37+.65 Deluxe1.0052.24+.37 DemndMda...4.78+.02 DenburyR.2516.22+.02 DenisnM g...1.65-.04 DeutschBk.97e48.33+.85 DevonE.96f64.52+.05 Diageo3.09e124.82+.17 DiaOffs.50a47.96+.66 DiamRk.41f12.39-.03 DianaShip...u13.45-.10 DicksSptg.5053.61+.25 Diebold1.15u37.96+.06 DigitalPwr...u1.53+.45 DigitalRlt3.32f54.30-.46 DigitalGlb...32.12+.63 Dillards.2490.28+.19 DirSPBr rs...d30.73-.27 DxGldBll rs...52.44+1.89 DxFinBr rs...d19.73-.39 DxEBear rs...19.97-.45 DxEMBr rs...43.10-1.87 DxSCBr rs...14.60+.03 DirGMBear...16.75-1.02 DirGMnBull...37.17+2.03 DxRssaBull...15.72-.60 DxEMBll s...24.45+.95 DxFnBull s...u94.29+1.57 DirDGdBr s...18.80-.70 DxSCBull s1.19e85.00-.03 DxSPBull s...u66.71+.58 Discover.80u58.77+.43 DolbyLab...u43.98+.97 DollarGen...59.41-.30 DomRescs2.40f67.97-.55 DEmmett.80f27.19-.24 Dover1.50u81.58+1.71 DowChm1.48fu49.78-.13 DrPepSnap1.64f52.00-.08 DresserR...58.28+.03 DuPont1.80u67.50+.26 DuPFabros1.40f26.00-1.01 DukeEngy3.1270.03-.08 DukeRlty.6816.79-.09 DunBrad1.76f99.03-.07 Dynegy...23.86+.22 E-CDang...17.93+.08 E-House.15e14.44+.16 EMC Cp.4026.93+.01 EMCOR.32f45.80-.05 EOG Res1.00f191.06+.57 EP Engy n...19.23-.04 EPAM Sys...34.92-1.65 EQT Corp.12100.18-.22 EagleMat.40u90.00+.73 EastChem1.40u87.97+.64 Eaton1.96f75.34+1.43 EatnVan.8838.64+.63 EVTxMGlo.9810.20... Ecolab1.10u109.86+.48 Ecopetrol3.21e35.79+.72 EdisonInt1.4251.17-.38 EducRlty.449.58-.05 EdwLfSci...72.30-.21 ElPasoPpl2.6030.17-.35 EldorGld g.06e7.01+.03 ElephTalk...1.50+.17 Embraer.48e35.29-.60 EmeraldO...8.29+.14 EmergBio...25.57+.11 Emeritus...31.51-.25 EmersonEl1.7265.05-.01 EmpIca...7.40+.25 Emulex...7.54+.02 EnbrdgEPt2.1727.69-.03 Enbridge1.40f44.25+.04 EnCana g.2819.89+.31 EndvrIntl...3.63-.30 EndvSilv g...5.41+.05 Energen.60f81.40-.82 Energizer2.0094.99+1.11 EngyTEq s1.39fu45.97+.49 EngyTsfr3.68f55.30-.63 Enerpls g1.0819.43+.02 Enersis.46e14.09+.05 ENSCO3.0051.94-.78 Entergy3.3262.38-.65 EntPrPt2.80f67.23-.51 Entravisn.10a7.10+.24 Envestnet...44.06+.92 EnvisnH n...u34.01+.33 EqLfPrp s1.0040.86-.05 EqtyRsd1.85e58.36-.39 EsteeLdr.8069.04-.23 ExcoRes.205.16-.09 Exelis.4120.83-.38 Exelon1.2429.81-.47 Express...18.35... 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Zimmer.88fu98.25+1.09 Zoetis.29f30.78+.06 ZuoanFash...2.12+.25 Stocks in bold changed 5% or more in price from the previous day. Stock Footnotes:g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf Late filing with SEC. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferre d. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus st ock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange Eye on consumersThe Federal Reserve issues a report today on how much credit Americans took on in January. Consumers increased their borrowing in December by the largest amount in 10 months as demand for auto, student and credit card debt rose sharply. The big increase pushed total borrowing to $3.1 trillion, a record. Economists anticipate consumers appetite for debt eased in January.Bump in hiring?Economists expect that U.S. employers stepped up their hiring last month. Employers added just 113,000 jobs in January. That followed a gain of only 75,000 jobs in December. Those figures are about half the monthly pace of the past two years and reflect, in part, the impact of harsh winter weather on hiring. The Labor Department reports February payroll figures today.Measuring joblessnessDid more Americans find work last month? Find out today, when the government releases the nations unemployment rate for February. Economists forecast that the rate was unchanged last month from 6.6 percent in January, when U.S. employers added jobs at about half the rate of each month last year.Source: FactSet Source: FactSetNonfarm payrollsseasonally adjusted, in thousands 0 100 200 300 F J D N O S est. 145 113 237 164Unemployment rate seasonally adjusted 6.5 7.0 7.5% F J D N O S est. 6.6 6.7 7.0 6.6 7.2 7.2 75 274 Today 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 1,900 SONDJF 1,800 1,860 1,920 S&P 500Close: 1,877.03 Change: 3.22 (0.2%) 10 DAYS 14,500 15,000 15,500 16,000 16,500 17,000 SONDJF 16,040 16,260 16,480 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,421.89 Change: 61.71 (0.4%) 10 DAYS Advanced1759 Declined1328 New Highs262 New Lows5 Vol. (in mil.)3,293 Pvs. Volume3,322 2,082 2,150 1359 1248 228 9NYSE NASDDOW16450.1716360.5616421.89+61.71+0.38%-0.93% DOW Trans.7572.537491.287559.96+70.31+0.94%+2.15% DOW Util.517.01511.22512.56-2.37-0.46%+4.48% NYSE Comp.10548.1210506.5710525.52+42.68+0.41%+1.20% NASDAQ4371.714341.004352.13-5.84-0.13%+4.20% S&P 5001881.941874.181877.03+3.22+0.17%+1.55% S&P 4001390.361384.561386.56+1.02+0.07%+3.28% Wilshire 500020208.8320131.3920156.69+25.30+0.13%+2.29% Russell 20001208.801202.071204.54-1.37-0.11%+3.52%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74139.00 32.34+.21 +0.7sst-8.0-7.3101.84f Advance Auto Parts AAP75.630129.99 126.74+1.15 +0.9tss+14.5+63.5230.24 Amer Express AXP62.04093.62 93.52+1.38 +1.5sss+3.1+45.1190.92 AutoNation Inc AN40.30054.49 53.32-.14 -0.3sss+7.3+18.818... Brown & Brown BRO27.76535.13 30.83+.35 +1.1sst-1.8+1.3210.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83343.43 38.47+.12 +0.3sst-6.9+2.0201.22f Comcast Corp A CMCSA38.75955.28 52.11+.22 +0.4sts+0.3+28.6200.90f Darden Rest DRI44.78455.25 48.91+.97 +2.0tst-10.0+7.4182.20 Disney DIS55.00083.21 83.34+.66 +0.8sss+9.1+47.9230.86f Gen Electric GE21.11828.09 26.22+.29 +1.1sst-6.5+13.4180.88 General Mills GIS45.51753.07 50.67+.03 +0.1sss+1.5+12.1191.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08075.30 74.81+.25 +0.3sss+7.2+60.4201.68 Home Depot HD68.42083.20 82.41-.50 -0.6sss+0.1+19.9221.88f IBM IBM172.194215.90 187.64+.50 +0.3ssr...-7.5123.80 Lowes Cos LOW37.09952.08 50.09-.26 -0.5sss+1.1+31.7240.72 NY Times NYT8.71016.74 16.53+.07 +0.4sss+4.2+71.2410.16 NextEra Energy NEE72.12994.04 90.74+.09 +0.1tss+6.0+26.4212.90f PepsiCo PEP75.54687.06 81.33+.22 +0.3sst-1.9+8.4192.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.97040.21 38.91+.35 +0.9sss+5.7+39.1140.40 TECO Energy TE16.12219.22 16.50-.08 -0.5tst-4.3-0.4180.88 WalMart Strs WMT71.51481.37 74.88+.08 +0.1sst-4.8+4.0151.92f Xerox Corp XRX8.01712.65 11.09+.17 +1.6sst-8.9+35.6120.25f52-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Friday, March 7, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5

PAGE 14

B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 7, 2014 BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.36+.01+10.7 SmallCap d 37.95-.12+37.0CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 21.68-.01+30.1 LgCapVal 12.49+.03+22.0CGMFocus 41.02+.22+23.3 Realty 32.58+.03+11.2CRMMdCpVlIns 35.44+.11+26.3CalamosGrIncA m 34.17-.03+15.3 GrowA m 49.45-.05+31.7 MktNeuI 12.93+.01+5.1 MktNuInA m 13.06+.01+4.8CalvertEquityA m 48.87+.02+23.7CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.46+.16+24.4Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 16.71+.09+23.9ClipperClipper 93.01+.62+23.4Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.32+.01+4.9 Realty 69.09-.48+6.2 RealtyIns 44.83-.30+6.6ColumbiaAcornA m 36.70-.01+24.1 AcornIntZ 47.61+.40+18.4 AcornUSAZ 37.31-.10+27.6 AcornZ 38.30-.01+24.4 CAModA m 12.40+.02+11.4 CAModAgrA m 13.55+.03+14.5 CntrnCoreA m 20.79+.06+25.4 CntrnCoreZ 20.91+.07+25.8 ComInfoA m 52.91+.06+23.3 DivIncA m 18.46+.05+18.6 DivIncZ 18.48+.05+19.0 DivOppA m 10.26+.01+17.3 DivrEqInA m 13.94+.05+21.9 HiYldBdA m 3.03...+6.6 IncOppA m 10.20-.01+6.0 IntmBdA m 9.08-.01-0.6 IntmBdZ 9.08-.01-0.4 IntmMuniBdZ 10.66-.01+0.4 LgCpGrowA m 34.59-.02+25.5 LgCrQuantA m 8.54+.01+25.5 MdCapGthZ 33.51-.04+29.0 MdCapIdxZ 15.56+.01+25.5 MdCpValZ 18.84+.06+29.7 SIIncZ 9.98-.01+0.6 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.51...+0.8 SmCaVaIIZ 19.06+.05+29.8 SmCapIdxZ 24.11+.04+32.4 StLgCpGrA m 20.47-.07+40.0 StLgCpGrZ 20.80-.07+40.4 StratIncA m 6.09...+1.8 TaxExmptA m 13.60-.01-0.8 ValRestrZ 49.79+.16+25.8Community ReinvestQualInv b 10.62-.01-2.0ConstellationSndsSelGrI 19.18+.07+41.0 SndsSelGrII 18.74+.07+40.7DFA1YrFixInI 10.32...+0.3 2YrGlbFII 10.02...+0.4 5YearGovI 10.67-.01-0.1 5YrGlbFII 10.97-.01+0.6 EmMkCrEqI 19.06+.20-5.6 EmMktValI 26.35+.25-9.0 EmMtSmCpI 20.49+.22-3.3 EmgMktI 25.17+.26-6.1 GlAl6040I 15.77+.05+13.4 GlEqInst 18.35+.09+23.1 GlblRlEstSecsI 9.53-.02+4.4 InfPrtScI 11.74-.02-6.5 IntCorEqI 13.22+.13+22.2 IntGovFII 12.47-.03-1.6 IntRlEstI 5.25+.03+3.6 IntSmCapI 21.74+.22+32.6 IntlSCoI 20.22+.19+27.7 IntlValu3 17.92+.20+23.3 IntlValuI 20.36+.23+23.1 LgCapIntI 23.00+.22+18.2 RelEstScI 28.56-.22+4.9 STMuniBdI 10.25...+0.7 TMIntlVal 16.75+.19+22.5 TMMkWVal 24.11+.12+28.4 TMMkWVal2 23.24+.11+28.5 TMUSEq 20.65+.04+25.9 TMUSTarVal 33.15+.14+32.0 TMUSmCp 37.48+.09+33.5 USCorEq1I 16.94+.04+28.0 USCorEq2I 16.72+.05+28.4 USLgCo 14.84+.03+24.2 USLgVal3 23.98+.14+28.2 USLgValI 31.97+.18+28.0 USMicroI 20.54+.05+35.7 USSmValI 36.14+.14+31.2 USSmallI 31.69+.07+32.8 USTgtValInst 23.26+.10+32.1 USVecEqI 16.71+.07+29.8DWS-ScudderEqDivB m 43.42+.12+19.1 GNMAS 14.43-.01-1.7 GrIncS 23.77...+27.2 HiIncA m 5.06...+8.0 MgdMuniA m 9.06-.01-1.3 MgdMuniS 9.07-.01-1.2 SP500IRew 26.85...+24.1 TechB m 15.47+.01+30.0DavisNYVentA m 42.48+.26+26.1 NYVentC m 40.58+.25+25.1 NYVentY 43.01+.27+26.4Delaware InvestDiverIncA m 9.02-.01+0.8 OpFixIncI 9.54...-0.7 USGrowIs 25.73-.07+27.9 ValueI 16.37+.05+22.1Diamond HillLngShortI 22.76+.03+15.6 LrgCapI 21.83+.04+25.7Dodge & CoxBal 100.40+.24+22.3 GlbStock 11.79+.10+28.5 Income 13.80-.02+2.4 IntlStk 44.14+.50+24.2 Stock 172.69+.75+31.2DoubleLineCrFxdIncI 10.88...+0.8 TotRetBdN b 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GlobAlcR b 20.85+.08+11.4 HiYldBdIs 8.38+.01+10.1 HiYldInvA m 8.37...+9.6 HthScOpA m 45.01-.51+40.0 InflPrBndA m 10.87...-5.8 LowDurIvA m 9.78...+1.1 NatMuniA m 10.64-.01-0.7 NatMuniI 10.64-.01-0.4Brown AdvisoryGrEqInv d 19.13+.07+20.7Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 75.56-.14+34.8 A-B-CASML Hld.83e91.53+1.66 AcadiaHlt...47.62-1.11 AcadiaPh...27.17-1.38 Accuray...9.55+.06 AcelRx...u13.01-.02 Achillion...3.43-.20 AcordaTh...37.87-1.51 ActivsBliz.20fu20.17+.13 Actuate...6.08+.09 AdobeSy...68.92+.02 Aegerion...50.21-3.53 AeroViron...u36.78-1.73 Affymetrix...7.81-.19 AgiosPh n...39.93+8.29 AirMedia...2.84-.34 AkamaiT...61.37-.14 Akorn...22.74-1.25 AlaskCom...2.55+.21 Alexion...168.55-2.45 AlignTech...54.75+.68 Alkermes...46.51-.85 AllscriptH...18.40-.09 AlnylamP...75.20-5.00 Alphatec...1.26-.02 AlteraCp lf.6036.29-.12 Amarin...1.83+.03 Amazon...372.16-.21 AmbacFn n...34.48-.20 Ambarella...34.03-.65 Amdocs.62fu44.95+.17 AmAirl n...u38.81+.95 ACapAgy3.75e22.55-.10 AmCapLtd...15.70+.07 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BncFstOK1.2456.28+.48 BaxanoSrg...1.68+.02 Bazaarvce...8.10-.03 BedBath...68.26-.51 Biocryst...12.31-.52 BiogenIdc...340.69+1.69 BioMarin...77.21-2.07 BioScrip...7.28+.08 BioTelem...11.12-.59 BlkRKelso1.049.57+.17 BlackBerry...10.04-.06 BloominBr...24.92+.35 Blucora...20.08+.04 BobEvans1.2448.34+1.14 BonTon.2011.20+.67 BonaFilm...7.50+.65 BoulderBr...16.01+.48 BreitBurn1.9720.13+.10 Broadcom.12f30.33+.10 BrcdeCm...u10.20+.19 BrukerCp...23.73-.06 CA Inc1.0033.21-.04 CBOE.72au57.40+.14 CH Robins1.4052.45+.69 CME Grp1.88f76.76+.81 CTC Media.70f10.14-.07 CadencePh...14.01+.01 Cadence...u15.96+.51 Caesars...25.70+.46 CalAmp...33.71-.70 CalumetSp2.7425.43-.12 Camtek h...3.82-.18 CdnSolar...39.09+.07 CpstnTurb...1.82-.04 CareerEd...7.14+.04 CarlyleGp1.72e35.11+.85 Carrizo...50.05-.22 Catamaran...44.62-.08 CathayGen.2025.41+.12 Cavium...44.48+.14 Celgene...156.61-6.63 CelldexTh...26.37-1.55 CEurMed...4.03+.01 CentAl...u12.59+.35 Ceres...1.05+.03 Cerner s...60.67-.50 CerusCp...6.18-.01 Changyou...31.25+.16 CharterCm...126.64-.77 ChkPoint...u69.24+.39 Cheesecake.5648.19+.50 ChildPlace.5350.66-4.04 ChinGerui...1.26+.17 ChinaSun h...6.27+.61 ChinaTcF...u2.87+.22 ChiCache...25.38-.17 CinnFin1.76f47.65+.56 Cintas.77f60.96+.41 Cirrus...19.25-.02 Cisco.76f21.82-.05 CitrixSys...61.13-1.43 CleanEngy...9.23+.13 ClovisOnc...u85.40-3.57 CogentC.64f37.18+.18 CognizTech...u107.09+1.45 Comc spcl.90f50.70+.34 CmtyHlt rt....06-.00 CommVlt...69.23-.75 Compugn...11.17-.73 Compuwre.5010.84+.08 ConcurTch...117.88-3.09 Conns...35.15-.41 Copart...36.82+.04 CorinthC...1.54... 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YRC Wwde...25.31+.39 YY Inc...u89.70+5.31 Yahoo...39.66+.16 Yandex...34.29-.02 Yongye n...5.62-.23 Zagg...4.53-.06 ZeltiqAes...17.87+.43 Zillow...83.59+.39 ZionO&G...1.93+.04 ZionBcp.1631.45+.13 Zogenix...3.84-.65 Zulily n...58.17-3.55 Zynga...5.51-.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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C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 7, 2014 Around the Block 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com REMINISCE: The Wekiva River, an important waterway / C3 www.dailycommercial.com LEESBURG | DOWNTOWN BUSINESSES ANN CABLE Whether at home, while shopping, or just enjoying Lake and Sumter counties with your friends and neighbors, youve been ... SPOTTED PHOTOS BY CINDY DIAN KAY ADAIR SAM WESTBERRY DELL ROSS BONNIE SMITH DEBBIE MASTERMAN JEANNE THORPE SANDI MOORE

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 7, 2014 & Tax Preparation CustomersIIts not too late to file for 10, 11 and 12!2468 Hwy. 441/27, Suite 403 (Near Boot Barn) Fruitland Park, FL 34731Walk-Ins Welcome Open Monday-Saturday 9am to 9pmToms Tax ServiceFruitland Park787-1040The Villages753-1040 $4000OFFReceive refund as soon as 8 days Coupon required. Limited time offer. Some restrictions apply. See preparer for details. T he sky is darkest before the storm, but the sun will come out again. Today we are troubled by wars around the globe. Since our troops left Iraq, the different factions there dont seem to be able to make a lasting peace, and their elected government is not able to keep control. We want to bring our troops all home from Afghanistan, but it looks as though the same thing will happen there. The people of Syria are rebelling against their harsh regime, and many are dying and be coming refugees. Now Russia has tak en advantage of the unrest in Ukraine to send troops there. Israel and her neighbors are forever in a state of un rest. North Korea is again rat tling her sabers at South Korea. In our own hemisphere, Venezuela is erupting into a civil disturbance and we still have our own concerns about terrorism. The United States has at tempted in the past to be the worlds policeman by trying to solve problems militarily. We can no longer cover all these bases. While the world is in turmoil, our own country sinks deeper and deeper into debt, and many of our young people cant nd jobs to feed their families. We stand by and wring our hands while our gov ernment is in such a state of disarray that it is unable to come together on any work able solutions for our do mestic problems. Our na tional debt has reached an unimaginable amount, and we keep adding to it ev ery day. Our illegal immi grant problem just wont go away, and we seem unable to come to any agreement to solve it. I have yet to men tion the problems in our cities of crime and corrup tion, and the unusually se vere weather we have been experiencing that has been devastating and drained the economy. Do you suppose it is time to let God out of that lit tle box we have shoved Him into? We have taken Him out of our schools, out of our public lives and out of our government. Every time He dares raise His head some organization or other squelches it. When I was a little girl we said prayers in school and sang hymns. We had Christ mas and Easter celebra tions. Most everyone in our town was of the same faith so no one objected. Today we have a more diverse pop ulation and some of those factions have forced us to change all that. We have to ask ourselves the question are we better off for tak ing God out of our schools? We have a tendency to compartmentalize our lives. We have a section for fam ily, one for friends, one for our work, one for entertain ment and one for our home. We tend to keep God boxed up in a small corner where we attend church and leave with a smile on our faces, feeling we have covered all the bases and we leave Him behind. Immigrants have and are still coming to this wonder ful country of ours seeking freedom and safety and the ability to worship as they please. We have welcomed them all. Those who dont believe in God think this is a good reason to push Him out of our lives. Well, Hes still there in that little box waiting for us to open up the door. The Christian season of Lent began Wednesday, and this is a time when Chris tians all over the world re dedicate themselves to Christ, remembering His death and resurrection for our sakes. The Jewish peo ple will soon celebrate Pass over. It is a time to remem ber that God looks down on us all and cares for us all indiscriminately, even the nonbelievers. We can already see spring popping up in our lawns and owers, and when you go outdoors you can smell the orange blossoms. In spite of all the manmade trouble in the world, the sun comes up in the morning. Who among us can solve all the worlds problems? Who can we elect to Con gress who is wise enough to make decisions that will place us on the right side of the future? Can we do it our selves without a loving God in our corner? Are those of us who still pray to Him and believe in Him allowing our selves to be shut off from the surest help we have be cause some among us are nonbelievers? It is time to open the box where we have left our lov ing Father and let Him into the rest of our lives. It is time to pray for our country and our countrys leaders. It is a time to ask God for His help in nding the answers to our devastating problems. It is time to ask Him, as Sol omon did, for wisdom in solving our many manmade issues. When we were children, our loving parents taught us to pray. We said our lit tle prayer before we went to sleep at night asking God to keep us safe until the morn ing. Now is the time to pray as you have never prayed before. Pray for the peo ple of the world that they will be enlightened by a God of love, that they will be inuenced to put down their arms and negotiate for peace. Pray that we may learn to protect our earth from the devastation we are reaping upon her, and pray that the God of love will teach us again to love one another. Nina Gilfert can be reached at ninagilfert@yahoo.com. The sky is darkest before the storm, but there is hope NINA GILFERT FROM THE PORCH STEPS SUBMITTED PHOTO Women for Hospice presented Cornerstone Hospice with a check for $100,000 in December, representing their annual donation to the organization, which provides care to hospice patients and their families. Pictured are, left to right, Chuck Lee, CEO of Cornerstone Hospice; Genene Rawls, Women for Hospice chairwoman; Sue Ellen Ibach; Sally Thibodeau and Pat Jenkins, Women for Hospice board members; Nick Buchholz, executive director of Cornerstone Hospice Foundation and Mary Valbuena, also on the Women for Hospice board. WOMEN OF HOSPICE CHECK PRESENTATION CLERMONT Laurent inducted into The Honor Society of Phi Kappa Phi The Honor Society of Phi Kappa Phi has announced that Tay lor Laurent of Cler mont, was recently in ducted into Phi Kappa Phi, the nations oldest and most selective col legiate honor society for all academic disci plines. Laurent was ini tiated at University of Central Florida. Laurent is among ap proximately 32,000 stu dents, faculty, profes sional staff and alumni to be inducted into Phi Kappa Phi each year. Membership is by in vitation and requires nomination and ap proval by a chapter, with only the top 10 percent of seniors and 7.5 percent of juniors, having at least 72 se mester hours, eligible for membership. Graduate students in the top 10 percent of the candidates for graduate degrees may also qualify, as do fac ulty, professional staff and alumni who have achieved scholarly dis tinction. LEESBURG Arc Sunrise of Central Florida Thanks Local Agencies at First Responders Celebration The Lake Countys Sheriffs Department, Leesburg Police De partment and para medics were honored in December with a cel ebration at the Arc Sun rise of Central Florida. Next year The Arc Sun rise celebrates 50 years of service in our com munity, and these pro fessionals have never let us down. People with Intellectual and Development Dis abilities often have a serious medical con dition, thats why we take our partner ship with these rst responders so seri ously, said Mark S. Swain, CEO. The celebration included a complete Thanksgiving-style meal served by those individuals attend ing the Arc Sunrise of Central Florida and a formal presen tation of awards, and a moment of silence for all rst respond ers who paid the ul timate price. For information, go to www.sunrisearc.org. COMMUNITY CALENDAR TODAY THE 7TH ANNUAL FAR MALL TRACTOR SHOW CONTINUES TO SATURDAY: Gates open at 8 a.m., Buf falo Nickel Ranch, 615 S. Whitney Rd. in Leesburg. Admission $5, under age 10 are free. Go to www. stewsihstuff.com or call 352-728-3588 for infor mation. AMERICAN LEGION POST 18 LUNCHEON: From 11 a.m. to 1 p.m., U.S. Highway 44 in Wild wood, features chicken and rice, for a donation of $6.50. Call 352-7487009. HOWEY-IN-THE-HILLS GARDEN AND CIVIC CLUB YARD SALE: Through Sunday, 313 W. Cen tral Ave., across from the Howey water tower. Hours are 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Friday and Satur day, and 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Sunday. Call 352-3246037 for details. FRIDAY NIGHT JAZZ AT THE LAKESIDE INN, MOUNT DORA: With Johny Carlsson on pi ano, Barry Smith on drums and Larry Jacoby on bass. The trio will play from 7 to 10 p.m. 2014 HORTICULTURE SHOW AT SUMTER COUNTY FAIR BEGINS TODAY: Through March 15, Sum ter County Fairgrounds, 7620 State Road 471 in Bushnell. Information at 352-793-2728. EQUUS AND EARTH EX PRESSIONS EXHIBIT AT MOUNT DORA CENTER FOR THE ARTS: Opens to day, 138 E. 5th Ave. Call 352-383-0880 for infor mation. RSVP DEADLINE TODAY FOR MOUNT DORA LIONS CHARTER DINNER: Event takes place on March 29 at 7 p.m. Reservations at 352-735-9629. SUMTER SINGLES AND COUPLES DANCE: From 7:30 to 10:30 p.m., Lake Panasoffkee Recreation Park, 1582 County Road 459. Call 352-424-1688 for details. GOLDEN TRIANGLE DEMOCRAT CLUB AN NUAL CHILI COOK-OFF FUNDRAISER: From 6:30 to 9 p.m., Tavares Civic Center, 100 E. Caro line St. Tickets are $15, available at the door. Call 352-759-2697 for details. SATURDAY SUNLAKE ESTATES CRAFT AND PIE SALE: 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., 1054 Sun lake Blvd., Grand Island, with handmade crafts and lunch items avail able for purchase. GRANVILLE BEVILLE 2234 BUSHNELL CHAP TER OF THE UNITED DAUGHTERS OF THE CON FEDERACY MEETING: At a member home in Bush nell at 10 a.m. Call Carol Tomlinson, 352-5165720 for details. PET VACCINATION CLINIC: From 2:30 to 3:30 p.m., Dollar General, 2640 E. Orange Ave., in Eustis; and 4 to 5 p.m., Dollar General, 24329 State Road 46 in Sor rento. Call the SPCA at 352-386-748-8993 for in formation. Pets must be in a carrier or on a leash. THE OAKS RV PARK QUILTERS SHOW: From 9 a.m. to 2 p.m, 5531 S.W. 18th Ter. in Bushnell, Boots Hall. Demonstra tions, vendors, boutique and more. Call 352-5694432 for information. S.O.S. BREAKFAST AT NORTH LAKE DETACH MENT MARINE CORPS LEAGUE: At 8 a.m., Lees burg. Call 352-350-2633 for details. EUSTIS ART LEAGUE MEMBERS SHOW: Satur day from noon to 8 p.m. and Sunday from noon to 3 p.m., award pre sented at 6 p.m., Lake Eu stis Museum of Art, 1 W. Orange Ave. Go to www. eustisartleague.com. HISTORIC MOTE-MOR RIS HOUSE FREE TOURS TODAY: From 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., 1195 W. Magnolia St., in downtown Lees burg. Call 352-787-5969 for details. ASTRONOMY NIGHT AT DADE BATTLEFIELD: From 6:30 to 9 p.m., with the ST. Petersburg Astron omy Club, at the park, 7200 Country Road 603 in Bushnell. $3 per car entrance. Call SEE CALENDAR | C4

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Friday, March 7, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 Sampathkumar Shanmugham, MD Elias Gizaw, MD Nitesh Shekhadia, MD Ramit Panara, MD DIAGNOSTIC SERVICES: A correct diagnosis is the first step in selecting the best course of treatment. Thats why Florida Neurology, P.A. has complete neuroscientistic testing in our office to reduce extra trips to the Hospital and speds the timeliness of test results. Conduction Studies OUR PHYSICIANS PERFORM: disorders Pain Management We welcome all patients 18 and older an try to accommodate patients who need an immediate appointment. Please phone us to set up an appointment or to learn more about our practice. Our hours are as follows: Monday thru Friday 8:30 to 5:00. I ts time to wrap up our series on Lake County waterways. Weve looked at a cou ple of runs most re cently the Withla coochee River and the centuries-old plan to connect the Atlantic and the Gulf of Mexico. Lets close with the Wekiva River, also spelled Wekiwa. The rst resource I opened when begin ning this series was Wil liam Kennedys History of Lake County, pub lished in 1929, which listed only about 15 rib bons of water. I contin ued adding to my list and found a wonder ful resource, The Lake County Water Author ity and its water at las, which lists dozens of waterways, though many are manmade. You can access the list at www.lake.wateratlas. usf.edu/river. The Wekiva River is mentioned on the Wa ter Authority website and also is listed in Kennedys history, al beit a very short men tion in his section on Montverde: In the ear ly days, a boat picked up the truck around the lake and loaded it on the trains, which could be run down to a dock that was built where J.M. Cox now has a boat house, wrote Kennedy in the late 1920s. Before the coming of the railroad, all sup plies were sent to Yala ha by boat and were then hauled across the hills to Montverde or else were boat ed up the Wekiva Riv er to Clay Springs and thence, by a tramway, to a dock on the east side of the lake, and then across lake Apop ka by boat, again. Either trip would have been tedious con sidering the topogra phy of the land. The Wekiva River has its headwaters in Or ange County at Wekiva Springs, northeast of Apopka. It ows north about 19 miles to the mouth at the St. Johns River and forms a por tion of the border be tween Lake and Semi nole counties. I must admit I got confused while look ing for information about the Wekiva Riv er and Wekiva Springs. The different spellings didnt help. When we rst moved to Lake County in 1991, we visited vari ous springs and swim ming holes. We discov ered Alexander Springs and Rock Springs, both wonderful plac es to take the family. We also visited what I remember as a spring in eastern Lake Coun ty just before cross ing the Wekiva River and entering Seminole County. As we head ed east on State Road 46, we took a right and headed south to a fun swimming area. After checking sev eral different sites and maps, I realize Im re calling Wekiva Falls. The park, which includes an RV resort and a wa ter park, was started in 1968 by C.E. Gene Middlebrooks, who paid $52,000 for 140 acres on the Wekiva. There has been de bate as to whether its a spring or an artesian well. The water park has two large fountains that shoot under ground water into a manmade swimming basin from pipes rising 18 feet into the air When Middlebrooks installed the pipes, there was debate over whether he tapped into a long lost spring or just an underground water supply. Middlebrooks said hed rediscovered a nat ural spring called Ford Springs. He claimed old-timers said it ex isted years ago but had been covered over. Ex perts said it wasnt a spring but possibly a plugged-up stream. The Guinness Book of World Records list ed his water pipe as the worlds largest artesian well. Middlebrooks took advantage of the notoriety to bring traf c from SR 46 to his park. The Ott Fami ly bought the park in 2008 and began mak ing improvements, such as adding new electrical services for all the camp sites, cable TV, Wi-Fi, a 9,000-square-foot clubhouse and heat ed outdoor pool, along with newly paved roads, concrete patios and picnic tables. Back to the Weki va River: The sec ond spelling, Wekiwa, was likely the origi nal name used by the Seminoles. According to linguist Mary Hass, We means water and Kiwa means spring. The Wekiva River was important to the areas commercial and eco nomic development. Logging and turpen tine industries were ac tive along the river un til World War II. Some of the big, old stumps left from logging are still visible while cruis ing the river. When Sorrento was settled in 1875, a lum ber company was cut ting timber in the area around the Wekiva Riv er and Black Water Creek. The Wekiva was briey mentioned in Florida Empire of the Sun, published in 1930 by the Depart ment of Agriculture in conjunction with the Florida State Hotel Commission. The 160page book was intend ed to lure visitors and prospective residents to the Sunshine State. While plugging the 150-room Mount Plymouth Hotel and its golng, it also mentioned the near by Wekiva River for est, with its shing and quail, wild turkey, opossum and squirrel hunting. The Wekiva River was also mentioned sever al times in Webbs His torical, Industrial and Biographical Florida, published in 1885 by Wanton S. Webb. Webb mentioned that Seneca was a town ve miles east of Eustis and situated in a valley with high hills surrounding, except on the south east, where a line of meadows continued the outlet of the lake to the Wekiva River. At the time, Seneca was in Orange Coun ty, but became a part of Lake when that county was formed in 1887 from portions of Orange and Sumter counties. The directory also mentioned Moody, a community in Orange County located on the west side and about two miles back from the Wekiva River. The Wekiva was also used to help lo cate Paola in Seminole County about six miles west of Sanford, about three miles from the St. Johns and Wekiva rivers. An article in the May 13, 1885 Jacksonville Times-Union stated: Mr. Wildman, who was taking care of a grove in north Sorren to, nine miles from Eustis, was killed last week Friday by a tree falling on him and breaking his back, and badly injuring him oth erwise, while clearing up some land on his homestead, near the Wekiva river. And thats it for Lake County waterways. Rick Reed is a columnist who lives in Mount Dora. To reach him, call 352383-1458, or email him at RICOH007@aol.com. Wekiva River: An important, multipurpose waterway SUBMITTED PHOTOS TOP LEFT: This photo shows a shingle mill on the Wekiva River in the 1890s. TOP RIGHT: Swimmers pose at Wekiva Springs in 1926. ABOVE: Wekiva Falls Water Park includes a slide and swimming area. RICK REED REFLECTIONS LEESBURG New Vision awarded CVS Caremark grant CVS Caremark has awarded a Community Grant in the amount of $5,000 to New Vision for Independence. Funds will provide early child hood intervention ser vices to babies and tod dlers with low vision or blindness, as part of the Blind Babies program. New Vision is a non prot agency that pro vides rehabilitation, education, community education and support services for people with low vision or blind ness, and their fami lies in Lake and Sumter Counties and The Vil lages. For information, call 352-435-5040. GROVELAND Sigler is new AAA junior member Ricky Sigler of Grov eland is a new junior member of the Amer ican Angus Associa tion, reports Bryce Schumann, CEO of the national organization. Junior members are eligible to register cattle in the American Angus Association, participate in programs conduct ed by the National Ju nior Angus Association and take part in associ ation-sponsored shows. The AAA is the largest beef breed association in the world.

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 7, 2014 352-793-4781. EVENING ON THE AV ENUE IN UMATILLA: Shopping, dining, raf es and more in down town Umatilla. Call the Chamber at 352-6693511 for details. OCKLAWAHA DAUGH TERS OF THE AMERI CAN REVOLUTION MEET ING: At 10:30 a.m., St. Edwards Episcopal Church. Call Kay Nel son at 302-528-5444. RELAY FOR LIFE EVENT AT LEESBURG SATUR DAY MORNING MARKET: From 8 a.m. to 2 p.m., 510 W. Main St., down town Leesburg. Ven dors, music and more. Go to www.leesburg saturdaymorningmar ket.com. THREE NEW LUX URY VEHICLES INCLUD ING THE 2014 MOTOR TREND CAR OF THE YEAR CADILLAC CTS ON DIS PLAY DURING THE 37TH ANNUAL LEESBURG ART FESTIVAL: Automotive enthusiasts planning to visit this years Lees burg Art Festival, Sat urday and Sunday, can see three luxury vehi cles provided by Plaza Cadillac. Call 352-5040846 or go to www.lees burgartfestival.com for information. SUNDAY PET VACCINATION CLINIC: From 9 to 10:30 a.m., Dollar General, 607 Central Ave., in Umatilla; from 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m., Dollar General, 1101 N. Bay St., in Eustis; from 2 to 3:30 p.m., Dollar Gen eral, State Road 44, Pine Lakes and from 4:30 to 6 p.m., Dollar General in Paisley. Call the SPCA at 352-386-748-8993 for information. ST. PATRICKS DAY DIN NER AT LEESBURG MA SONIC LODGE NO. 58 A&FM: From 11 :30 a.m. to 1 p.m., 400 Ritchey Rd. Admission for adults is $9; under age 14, $4. Call 352-7875696 for details. TUESDAY MINNESOTA REUNION PICNIC 32ND ANNUAL EVENT AT HICKORY POINT PARK: At 27341 State Road 19, Tavares, from 9 to 2 p.m. Potluck lunch. Guests should bring ta bleware. No alcohol. Call Gary Neuman at 407-808-3385 or Art Kolle at 352-771-0151 for details. LAKE COUNTY PARKIN SONS SUPPORT GROUP MEETING: From 1 to 3 p.m., Lake Square Pres byterian Church, 10200 Morningside Dr., in Leesburg. Call 352-7284367. FOSTERING FUTURES WITH KIDS CENTRAL MEETING: Hosted by the Safe Climate Coalition, at 4:45 p.m., conference room at the Depart ment of Children and Families, 1300 Duncan Dr., Tavares. Call 352408-2009 for details. THE VILLAGES SHRINE CLUB MEETING: At 7 p.m., Orchid Room of the Hibiscus Recreation Center on Bailey Tr., The Villages. Social hour at 6 p.m. Call Ken Johnson at 352-259-4334. EUSTIS HIGH SCHOOL SAC MEETING: At 5:30 p.m. in the media cen ter. Call 352-357-4147 for details. WEDNESDAY VETERANS WHO SERVED IN THE U. S. MILITARY UNDER THE LEGAL AGE EVENT: At noon, American Legion Post 347, Rolling Acres Road in Lady Lake. Men who served at age 16 or younger in World War II Merchant Marine, and age 19 for World War II women. Call Allan Sto ver at 352-430-2305. TRIANGLE BOAT CLUB LUNCH BUNCH TO CRAZY GATORS: Meet at the Club at 10:30 a.m., 12001 U.S. Highway 441 in Tavares. Call 352533-8398. READING PAWS AT THE LIBRARY: From 3:30 to 4:30 p.m, Eustis Memo rial Library, 120 N. Cen ter St. Call the library at 352-0896 for details. NORTH LAKE COIN AND CURRENCY CLUB MEET ING: From 6 to 9 p.m., Wildwood Community Center, 6500 Powell Rd. in Wildwood. Call Don Pitcher at 352-245-5680. THURSDAY HEART OF FLORIDA HEALTH CENTER AF FORDABLE HEATH CARE ACT INFORMATIONAL MEETING: Laurel Manor Recreation Center, 1985 Laurel Manor Dr., in The Villages, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Register at 352-359-2519. PUBLIC MEETING ON POSSIBLE ASTATULA AREA ROUNDABOUT: From 5 to 7 p.m. today, Olive Ingram Commu nity Building, 25029 County Road 561, in Astatula. Go to ww w.561roundabout.com, call Noble Olasimbo at 352-483-9092 or email to nolasimbo@lake county.gov. FLORIDA TROPICAL WEAVERS GUILD ANNUAL CONFERENCE: Thursday through Sunday, Lake Yale Baptist Confer ence Center, in Uma tilla. Go to www.FTWG. org for details. LCWA CITIZEN LAKE ACADEMY MEETINGS: Today from 6:30 to 9 p.m.; March 20 and March 22, City of Cler mont Recreation De partment, Highlander Building, 330 Third St., in Clermont. To register call 352-343-3777. WINE-A-FARE 2014 AT LAKE EUSTIS MUSEUM OF ART: From 5:30 to 9 p.m., 1 W. Orange Ave., in Eustis. Tickets are $30 in advance, $35 at the door. Call 352-3832900 for details. MOUNT PLYMOUTH LAND OWNERS LEAGUE GENERAL MEETING: Pot luck dinner at 6:30 p.m., First Baptist Church, 24125 State Road 46 in Sorrento. Call 352-7350646 for details. CALENDAR FROM PAGE C2 SUBMITTED PHOTO Martha Reedy and Barbara Higgins, co-chairs of the Presbyterian Backpack Ministry, are shown accepting a $1,000 donation from Umatilla Kiwanis Club President George Hemingway and Kiwanian Tom Rose. The ministry of the First Presbyterian Church of Umatilla provides weekend food packages for 40 Umatilla Elementary School students. UMATILLA KIWANIS HELPS OUT BACKPACK MINISTRY SUBMITTED PHOTO Jay Boehme, left, new president of Lake Amateur Radio Association, presents Doug Rehman, former president, with a commemorative plaque for his six years of service as president of the Lake Amateur Radio Association. LAKE AMATEUR RADIO ASSOCIATION ELECTS NEW PRESIDENT SUBMITTED PHOTO Julia Sandy Hutchins, teen librarian at the Leesburg Public Library, was recently named one of the winners of the 2013 Teens Top Ten Book Giveaway. The Young Adult Library Services Association, a division of the American Library Association, announced Hutchins and the Leesburg Public Library as winners of its Teens Top Teen Books Giveaway, funded by the Dollar General Literacy Foundation. Each winning library will receive a set of all 28 nominated 2013 Teens Top Ten titles, a teen choice list to which teens nominate and choose their favorite books from the previous year. Go to the Facebook pages for Leesburg Teens and Leesburg Public Library, call 352-728-9790 or e-mail Julia. Hutchins@leesburgorida.gov for information. TEEN LIBRARIAN WINS 2013 TEENS TOP 10 BOOK GIVEAWAY SUBMITTED PHOTO Emily Ann Stallsmith of Leesburg has accepted membership in the National Society of Collegiate Scholars. Membership is by invitation only and is based on grade point average and class standing for rst-year and second-year college students. The National Society of Collegiate Scholars has nearly one million lifetime members with 300 chapters in all 50 states, the District of Columbia and Puerto Rico. STALLSMITH INDUCTED AS COLLEGIATE SCHOLAR TAVARES Brandeburg appointed Chairwoman of School Board Coalition Lake County school board member Rosanne Brandeburg was appointed Chairwoman of the Central Florida School Boards Coalition at a meet ing on Dec. 6 in Tampa during the Florida School Boards Association Conference. Brandeburg, who was rst elected in 2008, will lead the coalition with school districts from Brevard, Hillsborough, Lake, Manatee, Marion, Orange, Os ceola, Polk, Seminole and Volusia counties. She also serves as the legislative liaison for the Lake Coun ty school board and is on the board for the Florida School Boards Association. She holds the Certied School Board Member designation awarded by the Florida School Boards Association in 2010 after suc cessful completion of the program.

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Friday, March 7, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 SUE MANNING Associated Press LOS ANGELES Many neighborhood feuds in the U.S. are caused by barking and parking. When it comes to barking, animal trainers say dogs are usually bored, scared or anxious, so they shouldnt be blamed for ghts that involve their masters. Incessant barking has stirred neighborhood violence and bred an industry of shock and sound devices decried as hurtful by some but hailed as solutions by their makers. Ultimate ly, owners need to take responsibility for de voting enough time to pet care, experts say. They urge people to get to the root of the prob lem before boredom, anxiety or fear turn into shredded bedspreads, puddles in the house or escape attempts. Make sure bored animals get plenty of exercise and nd out whats upset ting them maybe its just a cars backre. Barking denitely affects peoples lives, said Sgt. Dustin Del ridge, an ofcer for the Missoula, Mont., Police Department who deals with quality-of-life is sues, such as barking. By the time he gets in volved, bad feelings usually are brewing. Sometimes solutions are as simple as mov ing a kennel to the oth er side of a yard or ask ing an owner to keep a dog inside. Most of the time, we can come up with a solution, he said. Once in a while, we cant make anybody happy. So far, that includes Gary Garrett, whos los ing sleep as three Rott weilers howl through the night in his neigh borhood in Visalia, about 200 miles north of Los Angeles. He says the sound penetrates his walls like blow horns or subwoofers. He vis ited his neighbor when it started six months ago, and she told him to get earplugs. Garrett is also up set with animal control and the city. Animal control needs to hear the barking to take ac tion, but he says repre sentatives come during the day and the barking happens at night. His neighbors are being inconsiderate and the city is not do ing anything about it. I dont want a battle here. I just want to sleep at night, Garrett said. Many municipalities post online instruc tions on ling com plaints or petitions. Garrett has complet ed paperwork, but even if a citation is issued, v no guarantee the bark ing will stop, said Tami Crawford, executive di rector of the Valley Oak Society for the Preven tion of Cruelty to An imals, which the city contracts to provide an imal control services. Its a tough prob lem, Crawford said. It takes cooperation on both sides of the fence, and sometimes neigh bors cant do that. Lori Weise, found er of Downtown Dog Rescue in South Gate, a city just south of Los Angeles, knows bark ing can be an adoption deal-breaker. So, shes training her rescues 17 dogs to bark and go si lent on command. Its important, be cause simple feuds can quickly escalate to vio lence: In December, a Detroit man was ac cused of killing a neigh bor who complained about his dogs barking. Hes facing murder and rearms charges. Last April, an Or egon father reported ly paid his 30-year-old son $500 to shoot and kill a neighbors barking Lab. The father pleaded no contest, and the son pleaded guilty. Experts say prob lems could be avoid ed if potential pet own ers think ahead before they bring a dog home. Its really import ant to think before you adopt and determine if you have the time, the lifestyle and the sched ule to give a dog the kind of care he or she needs, said Madeline Bernstein, president of the Society for the Pre vention of Cruelty to Animals in Los Angeles. And while barking can grate on neighbors nerves, it can also be rough on animals, said Mychelle Blake, CEO of the South Caroli na-based Association of Professional Dog Trainers. They can get hurt misbehaving, by jump ing over fences or bark ing themselves hoarse, she said. If a dog is bored, in crease its exercise. If you dont give them something to do, they will nd something, and its not always what you want, Blake said. If it stays out all day, sprinkle its kibble around so it has to hunt for food, she suggested. Anxiety and fear are harder to deal with, and the problems get worse the longer they go on, Blake said. Sometimes they require vet care and medication. PETS Excessive barking can bite at relationships among neighbors NICK UT / AP A dog available for adoption barks at Downtown Dog Rescue in South Gate, Calif. TIM REYNOLDS AP Sports Writer A spokeswoman for the U.S. Bob sled and Skeleton Federation was able to help save the life of an ailing dog that was rounded up from the streets of Sochi, Russia, during last months Olympics. Shes now looking to get him home. Amanda Bird says the condition of the dog she adopted and named Sochi has varied in recent days, with word coming Saturday that he has been diagnosed with distemper. Birds story received worldwide attention during the Olympics. Arrangements were made to y the dog to Los Angeles, where it has been getting care arranged through the Jason Debus Heigl Foundation. Dog adopted during Sochi Olympic Games still fighting BIRD

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C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 7, 2014 DEAR ABBY: As a child, I was sexually, physically and mental ly abused. As an adult, I suffered several miscarriages and two of my children died as infants. I have two living children, ages 9 and 16. It should be no surprise that I turned to food for com fort; I ate myself to a whopping 420 pounds. After my marriage ended in a bitter divorce, I decided it was time for a complete make over. I have lost more than 200 pounds. Because of my weight loss, I have gained better health, more energy, a better outlook on life and almost 36 pounds of baggy skin. With this much excess skin, Im sure you can imagine that I bring a whole new meaning to the word skin ny. Insurance will not help with skin removal. Burn centers use skin from cadavers, so I cant donate it to a good cause. I view myself as an overcomer of many things. I just need assis tance in overcoming this over sized birthday suit. Can you please advise? LEFT HANGING IN COLORADO DEAR LEFT HANGING: I addressed your question to prominent Los Angeles plastic surgeon Joel Aronowitz, who suggests you start calling around to univer sities that offer plastic surgery residencies. Its possible a res ident could perform your sur gery under the supervision of an experienced attending phy sician and you would pay a low er rate for the procedure than you would be charged by a pri vate physician. He also told me that insur ance should pay for the excision of skin in areas where it over laps with other skin because it could be medically necessary if it causes rashes or infections that are giving you problems. If this is documented by an expe rienced plastic surgeon, those areas of your body might be covered by your insurance. Many people nance their plastic surgeries through com panies that specialize in this. The doctors patient coordina tor can direct you to one that works with the practice. How ever, I would advise you to wait until you have lost ALL of the weight you intend to before get ting anything done. DEAR ABBY: About 10 years ago I became involved with a man I later found out was married. It was hard for me, but I ended the relationship and ceased all con tact with him because I didnt want to be the cause of a broken family. Since then, I no longer think of myself as a good person, Abby. I cant forget that I was the other woman, and I feel horri ble about it. I have tried my best to keep my nose clean. I returned to college to complete a degree, and I avoid the dating scene. I graduated with good grades, but with all the free time I have now, I realize how lonely I am. The majority of my friends are married or in long-term re lationships. I visit with them less and less because it reminds me of my aching to have a spe cial someone. Im tired of hating myself and feeling lonely, but Im afraid Ill mess up again. Do you have any advice? MISERA BLE IN KILLEEN, TEXAS DEAR MISERABLE: Yes. Please stop feeling guilty and ogging yourself for what happened. In a sense, you were as much a vic tim of this cheater as his wife was. Instead, thank your lucky stars that he didnt waste more of your time. While I understand why youd question your judgment or have some trust issues, by avoiding all contact with men, you have gone too far. If necessary, talk this through with a religious ad viser or a licensed mental health professional. If you do, it will help you more quickly get on with your life. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069. Comics & Diversions LUANN MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM MUTTS ZITS GARFIELD FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE B.C. ROSE IS ROSE HEATHCLIFF PEANUTS www.dailycommercial.com Dear Abby JEANNE PHILLIPS Woman seeks way to shed shell of her former self

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Friday, March 7, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7 SNUFFY SMITH HAGAR THE HORRIBLE BEETLE BAILEY BABY BLUES BLONDIE PHANTOM PICKLES SHOE DILBERT DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizon tal row, vertical column and ninesquare sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puzzle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION

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C8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 7, 2014

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Friday, March 7, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D1 rfntbnrf rfnt rfntbrr rrrrrrrrrrrff ntbrrrrrrrrrff ntrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrff bbrrrrrrrrrrrrff nbrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrff rrrrff nrrrrff ttbrrrfff rrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrff rf rf ntrf brbtf rfrf nrtbrf rfnrtbntb nn rrfnf nfb nrrrb nfrnf rnbfn nnfb b frrfb n brtrtbtrrbbbtb bbrtrbbrrr tbbtbbtrbtbtbtrrfnt r f f n tb t b rfr r r tb rfbtt btt rttb ttt t btt rfr r rttb bbtbb tbtbtr r ttbnt b tbbbtt n r f r r r r r r t t b t b t b t t t t t b t t b b t t b b b t t b t t t t t b t b t b t t b t n t b b b t t t t tbtr r nb n t ttt tbn n r n r t r r f f r f f f r tb rfbtt tbt ttb ttt t bbtb tntb ttbt bbt ttbtt btbb tn f r bttb bbbttt tbtb bbtttb tbt n t t b t b t b t t t t t b t t b b t t b b b t t b t n t t t t t b n fr b r r n f f n t n f nffr f f r n t rf tb bt tt bttn tt btttb ttt bttbbtb tbb bttt n b t b b t t t b t t b t t t t bttt bttbbt bttbb bt bttb bbbttt tbtb bbtttb tbt nb r t t t rft tt bbttb btttbttt ttbbt ttbb tt tn f tbbbbbt bttbbtbt fbbbtt tt bbtbtb bt ttttnt ttb bt tbt bbb bttttt btb tbtt tt t r r r t f f r f f f r tb btbt ttb rb tbt tbbt ttbtbn r tt tbtbtb tbbt bt bttbt ttt bttb bbbttt tbtb bbtttb tbt ttttbtbt nbt t r r r r r f r r r r r f n r bt bbtbbt bbbt tn btb t r f n rf t b tb fttt tbt ttbtb bbtbtt ttntb ttbt tbtttb tnt bn r b b n r f r r r r t t b t b t b t t t t t b t t b b t t b b b t t b t t t t b t t t t t t b t t t b t b b t t t t t b t t t b b b t t b t t t t ttr r n t tb tbt bbbt tt n r f f n t n f nffr f f r f f t b rr r t r ffr r tb rfbtt tt btrt tb ttt bttr rr t r ffr r ttb bbtbtbt btbtt bt ttbttnt trb tbbbtt n 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 b t t t ttttbt r b nb b n t bt tt ntn tbbbt

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D2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 7, 2014 A/C Services Blinds Svcs. Bathtub Refinishing Marine Services Carpet Repair Services Cleaning Services Contractor Services Door & Lock Services Concrete Services Appliance Repair Garage Door Services Handyman Services Adult Care Services Hauling Services Home Improvement Home Restoration Svcs. Insurance Services Irrigation Services Irrigation Services Land Clearing Services Landscaping Services Lawn Services Pest Control Services Pet Grooming Services Legal Services Moving Services Painting Services Plumbing Services Airport Transportation Enclosure Screening Flooring Services Fencing Services Cleaning Services Handyman Services

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Friday, March 7, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3 Professional Services Psychic Services Pool Services Pressure Cleaning Restaurants Roofing Services Shower Doors Service Tree Service Tree Service Veterinarian Services Window Services Window Services Steve and Brenda Rizer have owned Blinds 4 Less since 2000. The business is still in its original location in Lady Lake. The company focuses on strong customer service and also selling the best brand names in the industry at very competitive prices. Chris Carnes Landscape has been in business since 2005 along with over 30 yrs experience in everything from hardscapes such as patios, retaining walls, to sod repair and installations, to ripout of old landscapes and design. We also can provide maintainence to your newly installed landscape or even mowing maintainence services to even sprinkler repairs. We serve all projects big or small create landscapes one lawn at a time". Mention this bio ad and receive 15 percent off when you call for your estimate on any of our services. Emerson Street Automotive has been family owned and operated for nearly 30 years. Lori and Michael Farfaglia purchased the business from Loris family in 2010. Loris father, Terrill Davis stayed as the onsite manager. Emerson Street is located at 1406 Emerson Street, right next to the Post Office in Leesburg, Florida. We are opened Monday-Friday 7:30-5:30 and Saturday 7:30-3:00. Phone: 352-326-2400. We do all kinds of automotive repair including light body work. We have state of the art diagnostic equipment that takes the guess out of repairing your car. We service all makes and models including SUVs, ATVs, and RVs. To have your Professional Service listed here, please contact Michelle in the Classified Department at (352) 365-8233 or by email michelle.fuller@dailycommercial.com Plumbing Services

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D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 7, 2014 rfntb r r f ntb nb fff ffr f fr ttn f f frnb ttttt ntbb tbbt btbbtt fff ffr ffr n f ff fff fff f f r ff ffffffrff fft ttn ttbbnntb ttntbn tnbbttbbtnt bbbnttnftt tnbb tbbtnttbt nntbnft b f f f f bttnbbn tttntbnt ttbtn ttntbbtb btttbtnt nbtbtbtbnbt tbtnttnt nn fftntbtb b n tt btb ttb b ft tttt ttbt nt f f f b t t n b n b t t n b b b b t b t n b t t b t t t b b n b b b t b n b b t n n n t t n t b t b b b b t t t n n t b t b n t t b t t b t t b t t b b b t t t b t t n t t t t n t n n n b t t b b t t b t r r f ntb nb ffff f fff fff fff frf ffff fffff f ff f f rf f ffffffrff ff ttn f f frnb ttttt ntbb tbbt btbbttf ffff f ff fffn ff ffrf fftttn ttbbnntb ttntbn tnbbttbbtnt bbbnttnftt tnbb tbbtnttbtnnt bnftb f r f f f f nbtnbttftttnn b f r bttnbbn tttntbnt ttbtn ttntbbtb btttbtnt nbtbtbtbnbt tbtnttnt nn fftntbtb b nff tt btb ttb b ft tttt ttbt nt f f f b t t n b n b t t n b b b b t b t n b t t b t t t b b n b b b t b n b b t n n n t t n t b t b b b b t t t n n t b t b n t t b t t b t t b t t b b b t t t b t t n t t t t n t n n n b t t b b t t b r r f nt rf bntbnnbb n btnnnb tnnbfttbnt ntnbtn bnntnnbb tnbt ntbttttnb tbbbttbttt nbtnttn nfbnttntnttnttnb tnbtn bnntnnbb tnbt ntbttttnb tbbbttbttt nbtnttn nfbnttntnttnttnb tn ttn f frnb ttntbtbntntttt ntbbt bbt btbbttb ntbnnbb btnnnb tnnbtttntb bttntbttn tntbnf f frf fb tbbtnt btnntbnt b ff ff fff fff f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f b t t n b n b t t n b b b b t b t n b t t b t t t b b n b b b t b n b b t n n n t t n t b t b b b t t b t b n b t n f t t b n t b t n b t t b t b b n b b t t b n b t b t t b b t t t tt tbb n ff bttft bbb b f r f f ff n f fff ff ffff ffff ttn f f frnb ftbbtbntt tttntb btbb tbt btnbntbt tntntbnt bbbnttnftt nbbtnbt tbftnbt bbt bbtntbtnntb nftb f f f f f f tnbttnt nnbtntbtt btbtnbttbtf ttnntn ttnt tnb ntbtb n tt ff bttnbnb ttnbbbbtb tnbttbt ttbbnbbbtbnbb tnnnttntbt bbbttbtb nbtbbbnt bftttn bttbt tnntbtbnttb ttbttbtt nbbtttbtt nttttntnnn bttbbtt b r r f ntb ff n ff fff 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tnnttbttbt tbtnttnttt ttttbt tbtnttb nbt nttbbtt tbttttbtbttt b nttbbttbtn nnttnntttt ttb nttbntnntnb ttttbtttb nnbt t nttbnttbt btnttnbbbb tttb bntnttbttn ttntnttnntn ttttbtbtt nttbtttnbt tbtntnttb ttbtntttbt tbbtnbnttt nbtttnbn ntnntbnnt ntbtntnbtnt bbnntbbtntt t tnttnttbtnn ntntbbttb tbtbtnt ttnbttt btbnbtnbt tnbnbntnnttnnt ttntnbbt ttttbtbb tbtbtbtt btttttnntb bt tbtntbbt bftnnbtbn btt tbntb ntbbntnnbn bbb tttbntt ntbtttb btbtbt btftb b ntb rff r f f f f nnttbt frf tt r rfnntt f r ttn f f ft bbnttbbtnt btb tbbttbbbnt tnftttnbt ntttnbt ttttbt tnbbtbtbtnbnn bbn f t b bttntbbt ntbbttbtb tbftbb ttbtnbt ttbtbbttt bntttt fbntttt bnbtbtbtfb bbttbtttnb tbtnbtbtfbb bttbttfbbt btbtttfb nbtbtbb ttftbbn fbtntbb tnnttntbbf b t b tttntbb tbtbtbbft bntntb tntbbttb bftbbnfbt ntbbtt btnbnbt ttbtbbtb nbbtttb tnbnbt ttttbntt ttfbntt ttfbtnttb bbttnnttntb bf f bbtt bbbbttb btttbbftt tbnbb ttbnnbbtbt tnbbbt ntttn btbbttbtnb tttt tnttt bttnbttnbbt bttbntbntb bbnttbtbb ttbttbtt bttbbbt tnt t ttbbbtttn ttttttttbbtnt ttb bbbbnb bttnntttbttb bnttnbbtbtn bnttbt tnt tttttbntb ttbntbb btbbnbtb tbbbtnbttn ntbbtntttb tntntntnbb tttnbbbt ttnbnttnbbn ttbbbnnbntn bttntttbtn bttttnnttbnnnntn bnntnb ttttntnbbtntn bt bnbnttt tttntbt btntbtt bnbtbbtbttb tttttnnt tttntttntbnn nnntnntbn tntntn tntnbnnt btn bttnbbtbttnt btttnbbn ntbttn btbntttn nnbntnnbnttb f t b bttntbbt ntbbttbtb tbftbb ttbtnbt ttbtbbttt bntttt fbntttt bnbtbtbtfb bbttbtttnb tbtnbtbtfbb bttbttfbbt btbtttfb nbtbtbb ttftbbn fbtntbb tnnttntbbf b t b tttntbb tbtbtbbft bntntb tntbbttb bftbbnfbt ntbbtt btnbnbt ttbtbbtb nbbtttb tnbnbt ttttbntt ttfbntt ttfbtnttb bbttnnttntb bf tnbttnt nnbt ntbttbtbtn bttbtnttnnt nttnt tt ntbb n tt f f f f b t t n b n b t t n b b b n b t b t n b t t b t t t b b n b b b t b n b b t n n n t t n t b b n t t b b b n t f t t t n b t t b t t b n n b b t t b n b t b t r f rfr n frfr tttn f btntttnb tt tttntt tbbtb bttrfr ntfr frt ttttntbtb bnttbtntt bbtntn f f f f r f ntbttntnt bnnttbbbtt bbbnttnftt tnbt b tnbttnt nnbtntbtt btbtnbttbtn ttnntn ttnt btttn ntntnbnttbnt bbbbtn bttnnttnb bbttbtnt tbtbtbbbnt tnftttn ttbt bb tftt tbttnntn bbtt ntnbbbnbbbnt bnttb btbt btnbttb tbtbbbnt tnfttttbnt bt btn btftt bttbtntn ntntntnbtnttnb tbbbnttb ttnbttnbtn tnnbtttttt ttttbbbt nttbntt bbbnttnft tttbt b btftt ttbbtbbttbtbn tbnbttbnbn tnbntttntntbnt ttntbttb ttbttbbttn ttbttbbtntt bbbbnt bttbbbnttn ftt b rbtftt t tbtbb nff btnbt ntb bbtbnt btn tbb ft bb ttbt tb b f rfff n frt ttn btbbttn f f f bb btbntbbtbtbb tntbt f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f ntttnbbt ttbnttbbbt ttntnbbt fbnbtb bnttnnnnbnbftt ftbbbtbt tnntt nbbnbttt btttbt tbnbtttbtnttb nbtbttttt btnttttttn bbtttttb tbt bbtbtbbtbn tbttntt n ffntbnbn bttt tbtb nf ntt bnbfft b bt b t rf tbt t nt r f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f

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Friday, March 7, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D5 rfntbnrf nttfb rfn tbfrfbb f nn tbffn r rnnbfbbrfbb t n n n t t n n n b r r f r r n t r t t t t t b b r f n rfnt bt rtf t n n n n b r r n n t b f b f t t t n brnn n t t n b f f n n n n n n b f f b b n t n b f r f r n n b n n b f b f r t t t n t n f r f f r r t n n n t t t n n n n b f b f b n n t t t b b t t f n n t t t b t b f f t n t b f f r t t t n n t b f r f f n n n b f b f t t n f n r n r r n n n t n n b b b f b f b b f n n n n r n r f n n f f rtft t f b n n f n n n n b f f b f f r b t nn n n f n n n n b f f t t t n f tn b f b b f r t b f n f n n b f f b t t n t f t n t n n t t t n n t t n t n b f b r f t t n nf rn tn t b b f r n t tt tn n t b t b b r t r r f f n n n tttnn n n n n r n t r r n n t n b f b b r f r t t n n t r f r f b b t t t n n t t b r n t t t t n n t n t f ffn fff n f b f r f r t t t n n t t b r n t t n n t n r r f f b b n t t t nn t n b r f t b n ftf ft t n t b f f n n n n t n n nt nn f n t n t n n n n t n f n t n t t b n n n n b f r f r f r r n r f n n n n n n t b f f b b f f b t t n n n t b f r b f b b t n r n f n t t brfn nn n r b n fr f nn nbntbfbrf t b n n b f f b b b bntt rrntbfbfr f t t n bnn tbfbfb brn brnbffb f rftt nrr tbfbbfbb b n rr tbffr n nnrrtbf bf f tbrn nnbbrf n r n b f f t t nrnt bff tft r r b f r f f r f f f r f n t b nnbfbfb nrrbfbr nnrrbbf t nn rrrnrnf t t nnbfbfbr t t n bn t nrtbfbfrr t t bn nrrnbfbfb t t n rrtbfbbfbb br nrbfbfrbr nrrnbfrfr rrt frfrb tft t n rrfbfbrb t nrrfb r r n n rrtbfbrfbr t n nrrn tbfrfrb t t n r n t b f r f f f nrt bff t n nrnbfbr t t nn ntbfbfbr ffntn nrnbfbrfb nrnnbfbr n nrrnbfbbf n n n b f b b f r n nnrrnbfbrf f f n t n n b f b b f r nrnbff t n rtbfbbfbb t nrrtrfrfr r t t f f r t t b f f b nnnbfbf nn nnrrnbff r t rnbffr nbt n nbrtrbfrrr n t bfbf t n rnbff ft rb rrtbffrr t nbr tbfbbfb rbff n nbff n t b f b f n nbffr r nrbfbf tnr nrnbfbfbr rf t nrrn rrtbfrfb f n rrtbffbr t t f n tbfrf t nnbffrr n n f n n b f f nnnbfbf bn nnbfbf tf t nn n nntbffb t t t bn nrrnbfbf

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D6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 7, 2014 rfntb rffntbt tt nnt nfff tb tbn bt fr ntnntt frrtn n f t t t t n ffrr ff ft nntt f b nt ntt tt trr ttttt t f tfntt bn tttttt nt bbttt tt t n t f b t b n t n t b t f r f r n t b t n t b n b t t t n t t n n t t t n nn t nnt ff r nttnnn f tt ttttt fffff b nnt tt n f r n n t t t t t f r t b n t t t t t tbt ttb n b n t t b b t t n n t t n t b f t n rrr fr tttnt tttt ntnn tbrb nt nt nr n nntntb n tbn n t b b t t r r r n b n n t n n n n n n b t t ffr bnnt nt fr n tb nt nt f bb nb f t fr t t n r r t n n b t fb ntt b n ffbn nt t tt nr tnt ttnn rrn t t n t r frfb nt rbtnt b fr ttn tttn tf f bntt ft ntn tbt rfrf ff ntrrr n fffrf f nb rrfrr ttt trff tff trrff r fnnn fttff rttfr rrttfr tt ttf fnnt tnrrr ttffr frntn tbrtt rtftb tntntf tf tt tn f n fnt tttnrf fff tfn nt ttf nb rrf rf t b rrf bfrff n t f f f t t t b r r tr brrff ttt frrbr ttb rrttfr t brttff r frr ntb f rtt ffrr tfrttf ffrf tt fffrf f t bntt ttfr f t fr b trrff t rrf t fr rtttn tnffff nr ttttf f t tbttt ttbf r btt ttf t t r r f f r t t f r r nntttr rrr ttf rrttfff fr ttf b rfrr t frffr tf trttff t f r r r f ttt nrrtt br ntntrrtt ffff rrttf r tt frrrrf rr nrrttff rnt trrf ttb rrtttfr r ffr f frrb fff tfrfff ttf ttfrrrr ttb tttr ttfff ftt rfr nf ttrrfff tb frttf tnt frf rf b trr bttff t t t f r f f f n trrfrf b t b t b r f r ffrr ffb trff b r f f f t f r f f ntb rrfr t ft t ttff frb ttffr tfbb tttff t rrttfrff nf rttfr t n t b r f r frttff rf rrr rttttr rffr nt frrff frbn tbnt tfrrff frttttf r tt rttfffrf tt rf trr frr fr rrr tt trfff frr t r ttt rbrrttf fr t t f nntt tbftt tfrr r t f r t tt t t b r tf rr r t t t f f tt t t f fttt ttt tt rrrrn bnb bffrf f r b t b t ttff tbfrr frrfrrf rt t t rrnttrfr b f r t tt t t b r tf rr r t t t f f tt t t f t t t t n f f t b t f t b r r t t f ftnt nt nn t t f f tft tttf rrfrrr fr t n t n n n n t t n r t t f r f f t f r r f b n r f f b n r r t t f f b f b f f t n t n t t f r r r n f f t t f t t t b f f f n n n f f f r r r r t t n t n t t r r f r r n r r n t f f ttbb tt brfrf tt rnbn bttfr r t tt t t b r tf rr r t t t f f tt ttf ntt tt ft fffrr ttn bn rrrrrrntt r ttbt t t t n n t t t t t r b f f f ntbbf t tb t t bntt n tnnn n t t n ntt n ttt n tnt tnbn nn n f f r n f r r r r r r f r r r r tb r t tt t t b r tf rr r t t t f f tt ttf f n t t t t r t n f f r n n n fn ntbb rntr tttr t f n t t t t r t n f f r n n n t tb t f t t t t t f r f f n t t t t r t n f f r n n n t t t b f t t t t t t r f t b f r r t t t t f t t r tb rtb t ft bttb rrrr ff f nttnn rrrtffr bt bttf n bbrr ttffr rtb t r t tt t t b r tf rr r t t t f f tt ttf ntttn ttt frrttfrfr n frf btfr ff nnfrrrrttr f r tb t ft t t nrrtt f rf f f ttt trrfr tn ttfrff nb rrttfrf bnt frff tft t t t f t r r f f r rnt rrrttf rrr tr rrt brrf r fft r rt rfrrrfr rrr r r f trr f r r ttbn ntt rr t t nbt rrrff ttrr ff bn tbtbff nrtt ffff t n tnt rrttrfr r t nrrr frrrt tntt ttfrf rfntb f rr

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LARGE PHOTOS ON SunbeltHomeSales.comLARGE PHOTOS ON SunbeltHomeSales.com ATTENTION BUYERS & SELLERS NEED TO SELL? LIST TODAY! MOBILE HOME RESALESFEATURED HOMES THIS IS IT!REMODELED 2/2 HOME ON CANAL. 11X11 GLASSED BONUS ROOM. 90 FT PRIVATE DOCK. SPA AND MUCH MORE. LAMINATE FLOORS. LK2442 $44,500 HOME & LAND! FURN 2/2 HOME. OPEN FLOOR PLAN. VAULTED CEILING. INSIDE LAUNDRY. BONUS ROOM. PETS OK. LK2300 $32,000 JUST REDUCED!OWNER FINANCE. CLOSE TO DOWNTOWN EUSTIS AND FERRAN PARK. LOVELY 2/2 HOME LIKE NEW. PARTLY FURN. LK2384 $15,900 HOME AND LAND! LARGE 3/2 HOME WITH GARAGE ON .68 ACRES. OPEN FLOOR PLAN. 1800 SQ FT OF LIVING AREA. DUAL WOOD BURNING FIREPLACE LAMINATE FLOORS. MUST SEE TO APPRECIATE. LK2392 $114,000 352-505-8740 WWW.FOURSTARHOME S.COM WE HAVE A WHOLE WHEEL OF DEALS! INVERNESS LB6936$9,998 LEESBURG LB7009$8,000OPEN HOUSE OUR NEWEST LOCATION...(Across from Chilis on 441 Leesburg)TAKE HOME WITH YOU OR ASK ABOUT OUR DELIVERY! PROUDLY FEATURING...Gel Memory Foam $ FULL SETS$ $ 352-365-8208 features@dailycommercial.com MAGRUDER: Is the do-it-yourself industry in decline? / E3 Homes Lake and Sumter E1 SOUTH LAKE PRESS / Wednesday, March 5, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL / Friday, March 7, 2014 www.southlakepress.com www.dailycommercial.com

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Staff Report The March 2014 Yard of the Month award has been presented to John and Judy Boyle, 1002 Valencia Avenue, Howey-in-the-Hills. The Boyle property features huge charac ter oaks and a large blooming poinsettia at the main entry. The island bed in the front yard is full of colorful croton, wandering Jew and bro meliads. The Boyles double lot also displays vi brant bougainvillea and cactus, all of which re ects Judy Boyles love of gardening. E2 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Friday, March 5, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 7, 2014 Staff Report The Home Builders Association of Lake-Sum ter, a non-prot trade industry association rep resenting 200 construction companies and as sociated business industries, has named the winners of the 2014 Parade of Homes. Winners in the Realtor Award Category are: North Lake Region: The Diamond, by A&M Homes; South Lake Region: The Baldwin, by Royal Oak Homes; Central Lake Region: The Santa Maria, by Medallion Homes. And in the Energy Efcient/Green Award category, the winner was The Flagler, by Mainsail Solutions. Category Winners in the $134,000-$210,000 range were: rst place, The Monica, by Roy al Oak Homes; 2nd place, The Tiffany, by Kev co Builders. In the $217,000-$245,000 range: rst place, The Hartford A, by Maronda Homes; second place, The Meadow Ridge, by Kevco. Winning homes in the $256,000-$325,000 range: rst place, The Huntley, by the Pringle Homebuilding Group; second place, The Vista, by Pioneer Custom Homes. Winners in the $344,000-$424,000 range: rst place, The Tocana, by J. Drewes Construction; second place, The Scarsborough, by Pringle Homebuilding Group. The Flagler, by Mainsail Solutions, took rst place in the $449,000-$621,000 category, and second place went to The Arrezzo II, by Harbor Hills Development. The Grand/Top Score award goes to the entry that scored the most points from the judges in all categories, and this year went to The Hunt ley by Pringle Homebuilding Group. For information about the HBA of Lake-Sum ter, 1100 N. Joanna Ave., in Tavares, call 352343-7101. TAVARES Home Builders Association announces 2014 Parade of Homes winners HOWEY-IN-THE-HILLS Garden club names Yard of the Month MICHAEL LAUGHLIN / MCT Ganel Appolon lost his last home three years ago in the economic downturn but recently purchased this home in Fort Lauderdale. He is shown with his family, from left, Stanley, Jessica and his wife, Maude. PAUL OWERS Sun Sentinel Just 10 days before Christmas 2009, Gan el Appolon found an envelope taped to his front door. He and his family were be ing evicted from their Tamarac home. Appo lon had fallen behind on his mortgage pay ments, and the lender repossessed the prop erty under terms of his bankruptcy ling. Despite the nan cial setback, Appolon vowed to own again. He spent the next four years saving money and rebuilding his credit. Last fall, he qualied for another mortgage and in December bought a three-bedroom home in Fort Lauderdale for $177,500. I feel free, said Ap polon, a 46-year-old electrician. My kids are really, really hap py. They kept saying, Thank you, Daddy. Thank you, Daddy. Appolons experience may give hope to tens of thousands of people snared in the housing collapse. Many of those people thought theyd never own again or at least have to wait a de cade or longer to even think about it. Instead, lenders and real estate agents say many for mer homeowners are recapturing the Amer ican Dream, as boo merang buyers. Time will heal every thing, and thats whats happening here, said Jim Flood, regional manager for Supreme Lending in Plantation. I think its great that people are getting a second chance. Dont we all want that in life? How many are get ting that chance? No one knows. The gov ernment and hous ing industry dont track it. But lending titans such as Bank of Amer ica, as well as commu nity banks and credit unions, typically follow the guidelines from government-run mort gage companies Fan nie Mae and Freddie Mac, which together insure about half of the nations home loans. Fannie and Freddie require someone with a previous foreclosure to wait seven years before qualifying for a new mortgage. But if the foreclosure was includ ed in the bankrupt cy, as it was for Appo lon, the borrower has to wait only four years. A person who un loaded a home before the bank foreclosed such as through a short sale must wait two years to get another Fannie or Freddie loan. A consumer seeking a Federal Housing Ad ministration-backed loan can qualify three years after a foreclo sure or short sale. Former owners who lost a home because of at least a 20 percent cut in pay may be able to qualify for anoth er mortgage after only a year through FHAs Back to Work program. Catherine Perez used that program to buy a four-bedroom home in Pembroke Pines in November. Three years ago, she lost a Davie townhome in foreclo sure after her adjust able-rate mortgage payment jumped $400 a month to $2,200. Perez, 32, lived with her mother for a year to save money and then rented. She signed up for a credit restoration program through the nonprot agency Unit ed Financial Counsel ors, raising her credit score by more than 100 points to 672 enough to get a mortgage. The highest score is 850. Perez and her an ce ended up qualifying for a 30-year, xed-rate mortgage at 4.375 per cent. They put down about $18,000 on the $335,000 purchase. Im so relieved, she said. I wanted to have a home for my future kids. Homeowners who lost their properties make up a pool of po tential buyers could help bolster demand just as last years frenzy cools, analysts say. Were about three years past the peak of the foreclosures, and thats about the time when most people would qualify for an other loan, said Daren Blomquist, spokesman for RealtyTrac in Irvine, Calif. The market re ally needs boomerang buyers to maintain the current recovery. Some boomerang buyers are required to make down payments of at least 20 percent, while others can put down as little as 3.5 percent or 5 percent much the same as people without credit problems. In Appolons case, he ended up qualifying for favorable loan terms: a 5 percent down pay ment (about $13,000, with closing costs) and a 30-year, xed-rate mortgage with a 4.5 percent interest rate, according to his lend er, Stephen B. McWil liam, head of Florida State Mortgage Group in Fort Lauderdale. When Appolon ap plied for a mortgage last fall, his credit score was 700. He is not sure what his score was at the time of the bank ruptcy, but a person in similar circumstances probably would have had a score of 550 or less, McWilliam said. Kevin Maher, com munity outreach coor dinator with DebtHelp er.com, a West Palm Beach-based counsel ing agency, said the best way to rebuild credit is to pay credit cards and other bills on time and not add new debt. Peo ple who take those steps can see their scores rise signicantly within a year, he said. Its very easy to re build your score up to what you need to get back into homeowner ship, he said. You just have to stop the bleed ing and start some thing positive. Ryan Paton, head of Capitol Lending Group in Fort Lauderdale, said he frequently hears criticism about giving mortgages to people who have short sales or foreclosures in the re cent past. But lenders are will ing because they realize a large group of other wise responsible bor rowers were trapped in an extraordinary hous ing debacle not likely to be seen again, he said. Boomerang buyers get another chance at homeownership

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Hendricks-Berkadia negotiates $78.5M sale ORLANDO Hendricks-Berkadia Real Estate Advisors, which ranks as one of the leading multi-fami ly investment banking and research companies in the nation, recent ly negotiated the sale of ve Florida apartment properties for $78.5 million. Cole Whitaker, a partner who heads Hendricks-Berkadias south east region based in Orlando, ne gotiated the sale with senior vice president in the Orlando ofce Hal Warren and Vice President Jason T. Stanton, of the rms Tampa ofce. The four properties were part of an 11-property Gulf Coast Portfolio of apartments Hendricks-Berkadias southeast team is marketing nationwide. The Pensacola properties in clude the 213-unit Cordova Regency Apartments at 4311 Bayou Blvd.; 176-unit Crest View at Oakleigh Apartments at 8990 N. Davis Highway; the 200-unit Kings Mill at 8917 N. Davis Highway, and the 152unit Crestview at Cordova at 3500 Creighton Road. Hendricks-Berkadia also ne gotiated the sale of the 224-unit Plantations at Pine Lake property at 1833 Halstead Blvd. in Tallahassee. Whitaker said the portfolio in cludes a mix of Class A and Class B properties built between 1971 and 1999. Hendricks-Berkadia represented the sellers. For information, call 407-218-8881. NAI Realvest negotiates renewal lease for office space at The Citadel III ORLANDO NAI Realvest re cently negotiated a renewal lease for 2,141 rentable square feet in The Citadel III located at 5950 Hazeltine National Dr., in east Orlando. The NAI Realvest ofce leasing team of Mary Frances West, CCIM; Matt Cichocki, and Kevin OConnor negotiated the transaction on behalf of the landlord, Citadel Partners, Ltd., based in Groveland. The tenant is Orlando-based Florida Business Development Corp. NAI Realvest is exclusive manage ment and leasing representative for The Citadel. For information, call NAI Realvest at 407-875-9989. SOUTH LAKE PRESS Friday, March 5, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 7, 2014 E3 You dont have to pay extra for an evening service call. Munns is the home of 8 to 8 Same Great Rate. Emergency services are also available. Were there when you need us!Carl Munn24/7/365(352) 787-7741 www.munnair.com2135 US Hwy 441/27Fruitland Park, FL DON MAGRUDER AROUND THE HOUSE I n the early 1980s, America was bom barded with huge building material box stores that tout ed, you can do-it-your self. Millions of folks bought into the no tion and a huge new DIY retail industry was created. There seems to be a shift in that movement and the DIY industry is now waning. What is causing the decline? Is it due to changes in culture and government building regulations? For Americans over the age of 45, projects and chores around the house were never hired out. For most fami lies that wasnt even an option. Children were taught how to x and maintain cars, do mi nor home repairs and take care of the yard. Today, most chil dren are raised in sin gle-parent homes where there is no one to teach, encourage, or supervise them in do ing home projects. Most schools in America had mandato ry shop class and oth er programs that ignit ed the DIY re within students. Students learned basic skills such as how to use tools and properly measure and cut items skills they could use both in the workplace and at home. Those programs were mostly discontin ued because of liabili ty issues or because of a shift in focus on class es that help students memorize and pass some government man dated test. Along with the demise of these pro grams was the demise of potential trades peo ple that would be born out of them. America is creating a generation that has no mechanical skills and no inclination to learn them. They are more concerned about the latest piece of hand held technology than doing hands on work. Heck, most young peo ple today have never even cut grass or used a power drill. Thats a shame. Government is the leading force in the de cline of the DIY mar ket. Thirty years ago, family and friends completed many home projects such as roof ing, plumbing, sid ing, and door replace ments. Today, because of government regula tions in regards to per mitting, licensing, and codes, most of these projects are illegal to do yourself. So, the consequences of these government regula tions are homes in dis repair as fewer people have the ability to do for themselves. Naturally, DIY is not for everyone and hir ing a licensed and in sured contractor is usually the best choice for a major home im provement project. Many home improve ment shows and semi nars mislead people as they fail to show that they use the best tools and highly skilled pro fessionals to complete their jobs. However, government, with all of its building codes, is creating a class of de pendent homeowners when it comes to xing anything around the home. Despite stubborn ly high unemployment numbers in America and the fact that per mits in Florida remain down 40 percent, nd ing skilled, mechani cally inclined workers is almost impossible. As the older generation of skilled craftsman and weekend do-ityourself warriors re tires and passes away, who is going to take their place? Unless something changes you can ex pect the cost of wages in the construction in dustry to soar and con struction wait times to be extended because of a limited workforce. What will we do with out skilled workers in the construction indus try? America must reig nite that independent do-it-yourself re in our young people and get them back to work. Don Magruder is the CEO of Ro-Mac Lumber and Supply Inc., and he is also the host of the Around the House ra dio show heard every Mon day at noon at My790AM WLBE in Leesburg. Is the do-it-yourself industry in decline? PEOPLE, PLACES AND EVENTS THANKS FOR READING THE DAILY COMMERCIAL J.B. FORBES / MCT Carrie Myers, in the post closing department, talks with Assistant Vice President Keith Roberts at USA Mortgage in Creve Coeur, Mo. LISA BROWN St. Louis Post-Dispatch Just as Jane Fraser was named CEO of CitiMortgage nine months ago, the mortgage industry was undergoing a seismic shift as re nancing activity began its free fall. The OFallon, Mo.-based unit of Citigroup, the countrys third-larg est bank by assets, relied on mort gage renancings to account for a bulk of its business for several years. But as interest rates began to rise last year, renancings fell, prompting changes in business models and layoffs for many com panies, including CitiMortgage. The day I started at CitiMort gage was the day the market start ed responding to the (Federal Re serve), and inevitably was the end of the re boom, Fraser, who be came CEO in May 2013, said in an interview with the Post-Dispatch. The change has been dramatic. Renancings accounted for 78 per cent of all mortgage applications a year ago, and thats since dropped to 61 percent last week, according to the Mortgage Bankers Associa tion, a Washington-based trade or ganization. The average interest rate for a 30year loan, while still at historical lows, was 4.33 percent last week, according to mortgage buyer Fred die Mac, up from 4.28 percent a week earlier. A year ago, the aver age interest rate for the same loan was about 3.5 percent. The sharp decline in renancings was one of the reasons Charlotte, N.C.-based Bank of America gave for the layoff of more than 280 em ployees in St. Charles County, Mo., this month. Nationstar Mortgage, which is based in Lewisville, Texas, also said this month that its laying off 115 people at its ofce in St. Lou is that opened last year, leaving only a couple dozen workers. Last fall, Wells Fargo laid off 126 employees in its consumer mortgage loan pro cessing division in St. Louis. This is the new normal, said Mortgage companies regroup as refinancing boom fizzles SEE MORTGAGE | E4

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Eve Janis, president of the St. Louis Mortgage Bankers Association. You dont have people knocking down your door to renance any more. Looking ahead, Citi Mortgages Fraser said the industry is head ed toward renancings accounting for just 40 percent of mortgage applications. Thats meant refo cusing CitiMortgage on its fundamentals, res idential mortgages for home purchases. For the rst time in a decade, we had to go back to the basics of mortgages again: How do we help people buy homes and stay in them? she said. With the drop-off in renancing business, CitiMortgage spent the past year realign ing its ofces across the country. The compa ny closed ofces in Las Vegas and Danville, Ill., and instead chose a few hub cities from which to operate: OFallon; Ann Arbor, Mich.; Tuc son, Ariz.; Jacksonville; and Dallas. The realignment meant laying off em ployees 1,000 sales, fulllment, underwrit ing and default jobs were eliminated in Sep tember alone, the com pany said. CitiMort gage employs 16,000 in the U.S. Responding to the changes in the indus try, CitiMortgage has sought to make better connections with Citis other banking opera tions, from the consum er bank to commercial and corporate banking, to boost business. CitiMortgages sales staff have also looked to deepen and expand their partnerships with real estate agents and homebuilders. You didnt need to before, when you just picked up the phone and the demand was there, Fraser said. The company is working on develop ing technology that can make the home buying process simpler and add services such as storing customers documents in a digital vault for safe-keeping. One app it is devel oping would allow cus tomers to track the process of their mort gage application in real time, and notify them on their smartphones or iPads what forms and documents need to be signed. For other lenders that relied heavily on reve nue from renancings, theres also been a sim ilar shift. At USA Mortgage, which is based in west St. Louis County, 75 percent of its business was from renancings in January 2013, with the remainder home purchases. A year later that ratio ipped to 75 percent home purchas es and 25 percent re nancings. In the heyday of re nancing, the compa ny posted its best year ever, with $1.75 bil lion in loan origina tions in 2012. The drop in renancing activity brought that down to $1.35 billion in 2013. Home sales have been sluggish, but thats starting to change, said Doug Schukar, USA Mortgages chief execu tive and president. One of my top guys had 48 loans in the pre approval stage with none committed to purchase for all of Jan uary and early Febru ary, and yesterday six of those turned into pur chases, Schukar said in mid-February. Plunging renancing activity led Pulaski Fi nancial Corp., the par ent company of Creve Coeur, Mo.-based Pu laski Bank, to a 20 per cent decline in prot in its most recent quarter. The bank saw its mort gage revenue drop 65 percent in the quarter. Gary Douglass, Pulas ki Banks CEO, said the drop-off in renancings meant layoffs for about 20 employees last fall. But in other areas, the bank has been growing to increase loan pro duction, including add ing new mortgage loan production ofces in several Midwest states and hiring additional loan ofcers. For the rst time, the 92-year-old bank also is looking to ac quire a mortgage bank ing company in its core markets that has annu al production volume of between $200 mil lion and $1 billion. You cant shrink your way to success in this business, Doug lass said. Pulaski has a sizable commercial loan busi ness, and that diversi cation has helped the bank during the mort gage slowdown. There will be a lot of shakeout in our busi ness, he said. There are too many mortgage companies chasing a smaller pool of dollars. I think a lot of people will get out of the business. Layoffs in the indus try started last fall and picked up at the start of the year, according to the St. Louis MBAs Ja nis. Her group has fo cused on holding net working events to bring mortgage industry pro fessionals together to talk to others in the in dustry about job op portunities. E4 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Friday, March 5, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 7, 2014 GRAND OPENINGLet us make your kitchen everything it can be and more! 771 E Hwy 50 Clermont, FL 34711352-602-1197www.clermontcabinetstore.com MORTGAGE FROM PAGE E3 J.B. FORBES / MCT CEO Doug Schukar talks to a potential new employee about opening a new ofce for USA Mortgage outside of the St. Louis area.