Daily Commercial

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Daily Commercial
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Newspaper
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Halifax Media Group
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Rod Dixon
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Leesburg, Floirda
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University of Florida
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University of Florida
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THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comThe pollen forecast for Leesburg is projected to be high today and Satur day, according to pollen.com, and it may mean more tiny particles covering our cars and achoo! causing allergic reactions. Everybody is complaining about pollen on their cars and up their noses. Its bothering them one way or another, said Greg Bonynge, owner of Quick Car Wash in Leesburg, which has seen a steady stream of folks wanting to get the pollen washed off their vehicles. Bonynge isnt complaining. Pollen is good for business, he grinned. We love anything that makes a mess. A native Leesburg senior, who only gave her rst name of Shirley, knows pollen helps plants reproduce, but she doesnt like seeing those pollen grains covering her red car. Every time my car turns yellow, it gets washed, she said. Bonynge believes many people may not be aware that pollen can come inside ones car, too, through an air-conditioning lter. Not all vehicles have it, but most of the newer vehicles have a cabin air lter and it can be lled full of pollen, he said. Its part of the air intake and what would blow out of your air conditioning, your heat and everything on the inside of the vehicle; it lters the air coming in. If the lter is full of pollen, sometimes that can affect peoples allergies. The cabin air lter can be found behind the glove compartment in some car models. LAKEHAWKS SPLIT WITH ST. JOHNS RIVER STATE, SPORTS B1UKRAINE: Eastern cities feel rumblings after Russias annexation of Crimea, A6 OBAMA: President calls for equal pay for women, A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Friday, March 21, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 80 5 sectionsINDEX CLASSIFIED D1 COMICS C6 CROSSWORDS D5 DIVERSIONS C7 LEGALS D1 BUSINESS B5 NATION A6 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A7 WORLD A6 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A8.78 / 59Sunshine mixing with clouds 50 TOP WEEKENDS3 The Lake County Master Gardener Plant Sale will take place from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday at the Horticultural Learning Centers Discovery Gardens, behind the Lake County Agricultural Center, 1951 Woodlea Road, Tavares. The Mount Dora Spring Show will feature antiques and collectible dealers, and crafters and artists selling items from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Saturday and Sunday in the downtown area. MOUNT DORA SPRING SHOWRace boats from the early 1900s to the 1980s during the Classic Raceboat Regatta Spring Thurder, from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Saturday and Sunday at Wooton Park in Tavares, 100 E. Ruby St. $3 per person.CLASSIC RACEBOAT REGATA MASTER GARDENER PLANT SALE1 2 3 THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL Jose Aguilar of Quick Lube in Leesburg shows a dirty cabin air lter that he removed Wednesday from a car. The lter was lled with pollen and seeds. THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL Cody Bonynge washes a car on Wednesday at Quick Car Wash in Leesburg, where the business has seen an increase of people wanting pollen removed from their BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Dr. Ed Neuzil, owner of Allergy Sinus and Asthma Family Health Center, listens to 59-year-old Denise Kanes lungs for sounds of congestion in The Villages on Thursday.Pollen-filled air nothing to sneeze at as allergy season heats upLEESBURG Associated PressTALLAHASSEE Legislation allowing people to re a warning shot instead of re treating from the threat of death or bodily harm was overwhelmingly approved Thursday in the Republican-controlled Florida House, and the state Senate tentatively approved a similar bill. The 93-24 vote for the bill came after a second day of intense debate, much of which focused on Floridas controversial stand your ground law. The legislation was partially inspired by the case of Marissa Alexan der. The Jacksonville woman was sentenced to 20 years in prison for ring what she insist ed was a warning shot during a ght with her estranged husband. An appeals court has or dered a new trial for her. The bill (HB 89) ad dresses a law that re quires lengthy sen tences for specic felony rearm convictions. Lawmakers debated the legislation and a proposed amendment for over two hours, with most votes cast along party lines. Rep. Kionne Magee, D-Miami, questioned the denition of warning shots and how many warning shots would be allowed under the bill. Rep. Dwayne Taylor, D-Day tona Beach, pointed out that law enforcement ofcers are not routinely allowed to shoot warning shots. The reason I got in terested in this was not because I wanted to do anything with stand your ground, said Rep. Neil Combee, R-Auburndale, the bills sponsor. I didnt want to repeal stand your ground. I didnt want to strengthen stand your ground. Stand your ground was not on my mind. Marissa Alexander was on my mind. Some Democrats had problems with stand your ground, but believed the warning shot bill was a step in the right decision. Rep. Jimmie Smith, R-Lecanto, said the bill is about common sense, thats its better to shoot a warning shot than having to kill someone. Rep. Perry Thurston, D-Fort Lauderdale, sought unsuccessful ly to amend the bill to make major changes to stand your ground. The amendment would have gotten rid of some of the major provisions of stand your ground, including alterations to duty to retreat. The Senate tentatively passed its version of the bill Thursday and an amendment that brought it in line with the House version. It is scheduled to be voted on the oor March 26. Meanwhile, the Legislature is abandoning a plan to approve a major expansion of a state-backed program AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writeraustin.fuller@dailycommercial.comA fraudulent caller has been contacting Leesburg utility customers, claiming to be a city representative, and re questing credit card information, according to a warning issued by the city. The caller has been telling the customers they have de linquent payments and their utilities will be turned off, the release said. Robert Sargent, public information ofcer for the city of Leesburg, said the custom er service manager told him that several customers have come to the Customer Ser vice Department in the past week in an attempt to clarify their utility accounts because of the phone calls. There have been as many as ve walk-in complaints and ve complaint calls every day about the matter, Sargent said. The city has approximately 50,000 different utility ac counts, including residential and commercial accounts, but the complaints have been primarily residential customers, Sargent said. It can have a big impact when you have a utility with that many accounts, and someones going out and just blanketing the calls to cus tomers like that, he said.Leesburg utility customers targeted in new phone scamLawmakers take on warning shot, voucher issuesI didnt want to repeal stand your ground. I didnt want to strengthen stand your ground.Rep. Neil Combee, R-AuburndaleSEE POLLEN | A2SEE STATE | A2SEE SCAM | A2

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 21, 2014 HOW TO REACH US MARCH 20CASH 3 . ............................................... 1-6-6 Afternoon . .......................................... 4-0-1 PLAY 4 . ............................................. 2-8-9-5 Afternoon . ....................................... 0-4-1-4FLORIDALOTTERY MARCH 19FANTASY 5 . ........................... 1-19-22-23-27 FLORIDA LOTTO . ................. 8-9-24-36-38-40 POWERBALL .................... 2-19-23-34-4314 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.comPAUL RYAN, digital editor352-365-8270 .................................. paul.ryan@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.Bonynge advises those who suffer from aller gies to have the lter checked and changed when needed. This can be done at a dealership or automotive business. People dont know in Florida that when moisture gets into the air conditioning lter, you basically start breathing mold, added Jose Aguilar of Quick Lube, located right next door to the car wash. Aguilar showed one dirty grayish lter full with pollen particles that he had just removed and was replacing with a new white lter. Some people park un der trees and the lter will be covered in seeds, pollen and everything, Aguilar said. All that stuff stays in the lter, and that is what you are breathing in your car. Many allergy sufferers complain of watery eyes, nasal congestion, runny nose and itchy throat when they seek treatment from sinus specialist Ed Neuzil, ARNP, PhD, and owner of Allergy, Sinus and Asthma Family Health Center in The Villages. This time of year when we do see a significant increase in people suffering from their allergies, Neuzil said. The pollen levels are increased. The cold weath er has now gone and people spending more time outdoors. The warmer temperatures cause some people to open the windows and air out the house, he said, only to be exposed to pollen and start sneezing and feeling the onset of sinus-triggered headaches. The only thing wrong (with airing out the house) is that there is nothing good about the air outdoors. It has elevated pollen, dirt and other contaminants that we now let inside our house, he said. Neuzil said tree pollens are the most common allergy triggers in the spring and, when it rains, mold can be an issue. The best way to help reduce symptoms is to reduce exposure. Keep your windows and doors closed, he said. He advises residents to make their homes a protected environment by using a good HEPA lter on their air conditioning system, and for older homes, to consider an inspection to clear the air ducts, if appropriate. Annually power-washing the exterior of your home is another way to remove pollen and mold. If youve been outdoors, when coming in for the day, put those clothes in the washer, take a shower before going to bed, rinse your nose and eyes of the pollens and other contaminants, Neuzil said. Remember the longer youre exposed, the greater the chance of triggering a reaction. He has found some people get allergy relief by ushing their noses with a sinus rinse. Neuzil also developed his own nasal cleansing spray, Dr. Neuzils Irrigator, which is a non-medicated, saline-based formula with natural essential oils, geared to rinse out the pollutants in ones nose while soothing nasal passages. The product is available in several local pharmacies and natural health stores. There are over-thecounter medications available, and discussing which to use with your pharmacist is a good idea, he said. However, if symptoms persist, Neuzil advises allergy sufferers to talk to their medical providers for further evaluation and possible medication adjustments. POLLEN FROM PAGE A1 that helps low-income children attend private schools. A clash over whether to force private schools that receive vouchers to require their students to take the same tests given in public schools appar ently doomed the effort. House Speaker Will Weather ford had emerged as one of the major backers of the expan sion and called the failed effort a shame. The Florida House had been advancing the bill to expand the nearly $300 million pro gram, but the legislation had oundered in the Senate. Sen. Bill Galvano, R-Braden ton, on Thursday withdrew the bill from further consideration for this year. It was a tactical move that made it highly un likely any legislation will pass. Galvano said he made the decision because theres too many moving parts going on over the testing requirement for private schools. Weather ford and House Republicans had been unwilling to accept the testing requirement and said it would be unfair to im pose it on private schools. But Weatherford said he didnt understand why legisla tors were abandoning the effort now. Thousands of children seeking more opportunities for a better life will be denied, Weatherford said. I cannot see any reason why wed quit on these kids. Both Weatherford and Senate President Don Gaetz said before the session that expansion was a top priority this year. Other issues state legislators are tackling: %  enCUT IN ANNUAL CAR FEES: The Florida Legislature on Thursday approved a $400 million cut in auto registra tion fees charged to motorists. Starting in September motor ists in Florida will pay about $25 less a year to register their car. The fee cut will take effect on Sept. 1. That means some people wont save money un til 2015. %  enIN-STATE TUITION FOR DREAMERS: Qualied Florida students would pay in-state college tuition rates even if they are in the country illegally under a bill passed by the Flor ida House. The bill was passed by an 81-33 margin. But its unclear if the legislation will pass the Florida Senate. %  enMARIJUANA STUDY: The House Appropriations Committee has signed off on allo cating $1 million to research a non-intoxicating form of me dicinal marijuana to treat un manageable epilepsy in chil dren. The panel voted 24-0 for the measure (HB 843) on Thursday. %  enTAX HOLIDAYS: The House panel in charge of taxes on Thursday rolled out a package that calls for tax holidays for school supplies, gym member ships, energy efcient appliances and hurricane preparation supplies. The tax package would also permanently ex empt sales taxes charged on car seats and booster seats. STATE FROM PAGE A1 Sargent could not esti mate how many people were impacted, because he believes some of the fraudulent calls have not been reported, and he said there is no police investigation at the cur rent time. People have been pull ing scams like this for a long time, Sargent said. Its such a common and such an easy scam to do, he said. I mean, who in the country doesnt have utilities, and who would want to be inconvenienced by having their utilities shut off? The best thing that we can do is just edu cate our customers, and a better educated cus tomer, a more informed customer, will know what to do prior to this happening, Sargent said. You dont want to be informed of it after the fact and after youve mistakenly given out your card. The city does have an automated call to notify people they are late on their bills, but the city never calls and asks for credit card information over the phone, Sargent said. Theres ways to use your credit card to pay your bill, but you have to initiate it, Sargent said. The city also has been made aware of another call where people are being contacted about savings on their utilities and then being asked for credit card information, Sargent said. The city recommends, if contacted, that customers call the city at 352-728-9700 or view their account online at www.leesburg orida.gov. SCAM FROM PAGE A1 JOHN FLESHERAssociated PressTRAVERSE CITY, Mich. In Michigans way-upnorth Keweenaw Penin sula, where 200 inches of snow in a single season elicits barely a shrug, of cials know theres noth ing in the budget more important than keeping the roads passable. Yet even they have been caught short this merciless winter. Houghton County planned to spend around $2.1 mil lion for plowing, salt ing and related mainte nance, which experience suggested would be plenty, but has overshot it by $500,000 and counting. State and local gov ernments across a huge swath of the nation, from the Great Plains to the Upper Midwest and the Deep South to New England, are experiencing sticker shock after one of the coldest, snowiest, ic iest winters in memory. Many have spent two or three times as much as they budgeted for clearing roads. More bad weather could send costs higher. Even as Thursdays of cial arrival of spring presages warmer weath er, its clear that winters bitter aftertaste will lin ger much longer as of cials compensate for untold millions in unexpected spending that in cludes patching a rash of potholes. In some states, legislatures are al ready preparing emer gency appropriations. Elsewhere, road agencies are delaying repaving projects, cutting back on roadside mowing and summer hires, dipping into rainy-day funds and making do with battered equipment instead of buying more. Itll have a consider able impact on cities and their scal health, said James Brooks of the Na tional League of Cities. Just as theyre emerging from the depths of the great recession, they got whacked very hard by this intemperate winter. Its sheer ferocity caught nearly everyone by surprise, including those for whom dealing with cold and snow is second nature. This is a very unique winter, even talking with some of the old tim ers who have been here longer than I have, said Houghton County high way engineer Kevin Har ju, a resident of the Lake Superior community since 1976. You can get a lot of snow or you can get extremely low tem peratures, but not both except this year. Virginia budgeted $157 million for snow remov al and may exceed it by $150 million proba bly the most the state has ever spent for the pur pose. The bills are still coming in, spokeswom an Tamara Rollinson said. Montgomery County, Md., in the Washing ton, D.C., suburbs, has spent three times its bud geted amount. Illinois is 200 percent over its threeyear average, and its crews have spread almost dou ble the usual volume of salt a mixed blessing, since it corrodes roads and bridges as it melts the snow. North Carolina planned for $40 million and has spent $62 million. Arkansas, where ice is of ten a bigger problem than snow, has spent a record $18 million, three times its seasonal average. Ernie Winters, highway commissioner in Winnebago County, Wis., thought things were tough in 2013 when his department blew through its winter maintenance budget by April.Winters barrage hammers road budgets ... and many have already blown through their budgets, leaving legislatures looking for ways to compensate. AP Winter takes its toll on state budgetsFrom the Great Plains to New England, many state and local governments are spending two or three times as much on winter plowing, salting and maintenance as last year... Virginia Massachusetts Pennsylvania North Carolina Exceeded amount Budgeted amount $157 million Current winter Previous winter Maryland Illinois Indiana Michigan Arkansas Texas $130 million 70* 122 57 52 33.8* 39 79 18 1.5 10 5* 43 189 40 $150* 59 37.5 22*Figures based on yearly averages *Virginia expected to exceed its budget by $150 million. WINTER BUDGET TOLL 031914: Charts show how much states have spent this winter on snow and ice removal, and gives examples of states that have already spent their entire winter maintenance budgets ; 2c x 4 1/4 inches; with BC-US--Winters Budget Toll; SC; ETA 2 p.m. Editors Note: It is mandatory to include all sources that accompany this graphic when repurposing or editing it for publication

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Friday, March 21, 2014 DAIL Y 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 e vents and other things that make our communities special. And dont overlook those family milestones birthdays, engagements, marriages, business promotions and militar y news.Just email your photos and news to ... pamfennimore@dailycommercial.com IF YOU SEE NEWS HAPPENING, RECORD IT TAVARES Animal Services to host rabies and pet adoption eventLake County Animal Services will host a rabies vaccination clinic from 9 / a.m. to 3 / p.m. on Saturday at the shelter, 28123 County Road 561, in Tavares, with adoption hours from 10 / a.m. to 4 / p.m. At the clinics, an annual rabies vaccination will cost $5 and pet owners may also obtain a one-year pet license for $8 for sterilized ani mals and for $20 for cats and dogs that ar e not spayed or neutered. Licenses can only be issued for pets that have up-to-date rabies vaccina tions, which for dogs, cats and fer rets are required by state law and county code Animal Services is also offering low cost micro-chipping during the clinic at a cost of $15 per pet. For information, go to www. lakecounty.gov/adopt, or call 352-343-9688.LEESBURG FoodTruck-N-Flick Night showing GhostBustersFood trucks will roll into Leesburg on Saturday with live musical enter tainment by Stephonie Seekell and delicious food for a fun-lled ev e ning for adults and children alike. B eginning at 5:30 / p.m., the food trucks will begin serving their fare and the feature lm, GhostBusters will begin at 8 / p.m. on the big, 24foot, outdoor movie screen. For information, go to www. foodtrucknick.leesburgpartner ship.com.MOUNT DORA Collectibles, arts and crafts at Mount Dora Spring ShowDonnelly and 4th streets will be lled with arts, crafts, collectibles and more at this springtime event from 9 / a.m. to 5 / p.m., Saturday and Sunday with more than 200 exhibi tors displaying their treasures. C ost is free and no pets are al lowed at the event. F or information, go to www. MountDoraSpringShow.com, or call Janet Gamache at 352-217-8390 or email janet.gamache@gmail.com.LEESBURG EAA Chapter 534 Hosts Corvair CollegeThe Experimental Aircraft Association Chapter 534 will host a Corvair College workshop at the Leesburg International Airport, off U.S. Highway 441 in Leesburg, March 28 to 30, beginning at noon on Friday and concluding on Sunday afternoon. Instructor, William Wynne, will teach participants how to convert the six-cylinder, air-cooled engine pro duced in the 1960s for the Chevrolet C orvair, for use as an aviation power plant for home built aircraft. Registration is $75 and meals will be available for a nominal charge at the hangar. Guests are encouraged to bring their engines and parts to get infor mation and help needed to complete the conversion. F or information, call 352-617-2029 or email, arnold@av-mech.com. State&RegionNEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 BRETT LE B lL ANC / DAI lL Y C C OMMERCIA l L Fishers test their luck off a pier on Lake Harris in Leesburg. NEDRA PICKLERAssociated PressORLANDO Amid grappling with crisis in Ukraine, President Barack Obama made a pitch for womens pocketbook is sues Thursday, calling for legislation requiring equal pay for equal work and saying Congress would get more done if it had more women. Obama left for the event at Orlandos Valencia College after announcing ad ditional sanctions against R ussian ofcials from the White Houses South Lawn, a public juggling of his duties as the countrys chief executive and the Democratic Partys leader. W ith Obama and his health care law a political liability in some parts of the country, the president is trying to help his par tys effort to win No vember elections by lead ing a debate on econom ic issues and bringing in campaign funds Florida has one of the countrys most compet itive gubernatorial races with incumbent Re publican Gov. Rick Scott facing D emocratic for mer Gov. Charlie Crist. B ut Crist did not appear publicly with Obama and only planned to see him at a private fundraiser for the Democratic National Committee. Crist spokesman Kev in Cate would not say whether Obama would campaign with Crist lat er in the race. Its well kno wn that the president and Gov. Crist are per sonal friends. He enjoys spending time with him will today, and will in the future, Cate said. The DNC fundraiser was one of two the pres ident was headlining Thursday ev ening in Mi ami with tickets costing up to $32,400. The other, In Orlando, Obama calls for equal pay for women PH OTOOTO S bB Y RR EIN hH O ldLD MM ATAY / AA PPresident Barack Obama greets students after speaking at Valencia College in Orlando on Thursday.RATHER BE FISHING Halifax Media GroupThe Guardian ad Li tem program in Lake and S umter coun ties is once again look ing for volunteers, this time because the num ber of children in the 5th Cir cuit dependen cy court system has increased since last summer, leaving about 18 per cent of the children without a legal guard ian. A four -day training session will start March 31 in Ocala, and spill into April, which is Na tional Child Abuse Pre vention Awareness M onth. During the ses sions, attendees receive information on topics that help them prepare for being ap pointed by the court to represent children, from infants to age 19, who are in abusive or neglectful family situa tions. We want to make sure our volunteers are well educated and at least aware of these factors, and what they should consider when they are developing a plan for the court, said Marcia Hilty, circuit di rector for the Guardian ad Litem P rogram in the 5th Judicial Circuit, which encompasses Lake, Sumter, Marion, Hernando and Citrus counties. Currently about 1,770 children are involved in the 5th Judicial Cir cuit dependency court system, up fr om 1,389 children in mid-sum mer 2013. But there are only about 600 guar d ians in the circuit. H ilty said her group has a risk-assessment tool they use to focus on children who score as highest risk. The other children are unfortunately not assigned to a volunteer until we can nd some one, she said. While H ilty has no ticed the increase in numbers of chil dren needing Guard ian ad Litems, she also sought to put the num bers in context. In general, numbers tend to lag dur ing the summer break because children are not in school and therefore school staff are not identifying chil dren that are possibly in need. The numbers L eesbEESB U rgRG Guardian ad Litems needed Staff ReportIn recognition of World Water Day, the Lake County Parks & Trails Di vision is hosting an informative hike from 9 to 11 / a.m. Saturday. The hike will be at the Green Swamp at Pasture Reserve, Lake Erie Road, Groveland. The free hike will be led by park rang er Rachel Dellinger, Ph.D., thr ough the reserve, which is Lake Countys largest preserve at more than 800 acres. World Water Day draws attention to the links be tween water and energy, and also about the lack of safe drinking water in parts of the world, Del linger said. D ellinger called the Green Swamp area a sig nicant recharge area for the F loridan Aquifer, the source of drinking water for most of Central Flor ida that experts worry is not lling back up quickly enough to meet demands of a growing population. World Water Day is observed annually on March 22 as a way to fo cus on the importance of fr esh drinking water and advocate for the sus tainable management of fr eshwater resources. It has been observed since 1993. Meanwhile, the Lake County Parks & Trails Di vision is planning two up coming events at PEAR P ark, including: %  %  W alk in the Foot steps of Floridas Pioneers will be pr esented from 8 to 10 / a.m. on Tuesday. GROVELANDLake County: Take a hike Staff ReportFrank Gaylord is re turning as a director on the Lake Community Foundation boar d, joined by new comers Margo Odom and Dalton Yancey. Odom, a trustee of Lake-Sumter State College, is a retired CenturyLink execu tive, a press release fr om the founda tion stated. Born and r aised in Lake Coun ty, she received her bachelor s degree from the University of South Florida and her masters degree in business and human President Barack Obama speaks during his visit to Valencia College. L eesbEESB U rgRG Community Foundation board members namedSEE VOLUNTEER sS | A4SEE HIKE | A4SEE OBAMA | A4SEE BOARD | A4

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A4 DAIL Y COMMERCIAL Friday March 21, 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. OBITUARIES TT ravis DanzelTravis Danzel Mr. T Lott, 52, of Clermont, Florida departed this life on Friday, March 14, 2014. Travis worked in con struction for sev er al years. H e will be deep ly missed b y his lov ing mother, Loretha Farmer; childr en, Travis Lott, Domique Lindsey, Sa sha Tisdale, Ieshia Har ris; 12 grandchildren. V isitation will be held on Friday, March 21, 2014 from 4-8PM at the mortuary. A service of Celebration will be held on Saturday, March 22, 2014 at 1:00 PM at New Jacobs Chapel Mission ary Baptist Church, 410 W Highway 50, Cler mont. Florida. Inter ment: Oak Hill Cemetery. Postells Mortuary is pr oviding service for the Lott family. BB ertha J. LucasBertha J. Lucas, 89, of Astor passed away Wednesday, March 19.2014. Born in Rus sell, Ohio, she moved to Astor F rom Russell in 1941. She was a re tired postal clerk with the Astor P ost Ofce. She was a life mem ber of the V.F.W. Post 9986 Auxiliary and a charter member of the ACA. She was a mem ber of the First Baptist Chur ch of Astor. She is survived by many niec es and nephews. She was pr edeceased by her husband, Curtis Lucas. Funeral services will be held 10:30 / a.m., Tues day, March 25, 2014 at the F irst Baptist Church of Astor with Reverend Terry Holland ofciat ing. Interment will be at Lakeside M emory Gar dens, Eustis. The family will receive friends fr om 5:00 to 8:00 / p .m., Monday at the Church. Online condolences may be made at www. beyersfuneralhome. com. Beyers Funeral Home, Umatilla. AA rthur MillerArthur Art Miller,Jr., 59, of Lady Lake, Flor ida, went to be with O ur Lord Saturday, March 15, 2014 in Lady Lake, Flor ida. He was bor n March 16,1954 in Johnson City, New York. Art was the owner/opera tor of A&J Miller Trucking, Inc., and of Millers Amish F urniture Outlet in Lady Lake, FL. Art is a family man who en joyed life. He is a pil lar who has impacted many liv es. He was a member of The Mason ic Lodge of Leesburg, FL .H e enjoyed team roping, drag racing, hunting, and snowmo biling, just to mention a few He had a gift of turning Work into Play. He made everything fun, he was a HAP PY MAN who lived his dr eams. He attended the Morningstar Cow boy Church of Leesburg, FL, and previous ly attended First Baptist Chur ch of Lady Lake, FL. He is survived by his beloved wife of 43 years and best friend, Janene Jeanie Miller of Lady Lake, FL; Daughters and Son-in-laws, Car ri and Billy Hodgins of Alabama; J essi ca and Jon Delavan of N ew York; Heather and Brad Weeks of Fruit land Park, FL; He was POPPY to 8 grand children, Julie and C ody Hodgins; Michae la, Ethan, Rosalyn, and Amelia D elavan; Shel ton and Skyler Weeks; his mother Margaret McLaughlin of Owego, NY, Siblings, Martha and Skip Nelson of Mc graw, NY & Summer eld, FL., Robin and B rian Parker of Mar athon, NY; Co-pilot, FURBY ; several niec es, nephews, extended family and Many Be loved Friends. Art was pr edeceased by his fa ther, Arthur Miller, Sr. in 1969. J ohn 3:16. Cel ebration of Life to be held at C ottoms Farm in Lady Lake, 41407 Edna C. Blvd. Weirs dale FL. 32195 Cottoms Farm ( Under the Arbor) S unday March 23,2014; 3-7pm. Bring a dish if you want and bring your favorite Memory to share! The family requests that YOU COME CELE BRATE WITH US!! Online condolences may be left at www .beyers funeral home.com. Ar rangements entrusted to Beyers Funeral H ome and Crematory, Leesburg, FL.Dorothy EE BB S S mithDorothy Estele Bushnell Smith, 91, of Leesburg passed away Friday, March 14, 2014 at the C ornerstone Hos pice. Born July 24, 1922 in Chicago, IL the daughter of Patrick and Rose (Schmidt) Bush nell. Dorothy was educated in Chicago and became a nun in the Sisters of Saint Fran cis in Joliet, Illinois. S he eventually be came the head of all of the sisters in the N un nery. She served the S isters of St. Francis for a period of twen ty years. She moved to M iami and became a teacher for the Archdiocese of the Catholic Church and ended her car eer in education as an Elementary Principal. She and her late husband, M ajor Ken neth E. Smith, US Army (R et.) moved from Summereld to Lake Port Square in 2002. Dorothy was a mem ber of St. James Epis copal Church in Lees burg, where she was one of the members to assist in organizing the group of Daughters of the King. She was past member of Delta Kap pa Gama, a life mem ber of the American Legion P ost 347 Auxil iary and a member of VFW P ost 8083 Aux iliary Bellevue, Florida. Survivors include many lo ving nieces and nephews includ ing, Priscilla S. (the late D r. Harold) Bowman, Leesburg and Dr. Laurie (Marty) Hopman, H ilo, Hawaii, and a be loved friend and rela tive Virginia Schmidt, of B oynton Beach, Florida. Her contagious smile, warm heart and kindness will be missed by all. She was the kind of friend you remem ber, and the kind of fr iend you never re place. She was a source of str ength and much loved by her many friends at Lake Port Square. Her friends were caring, loved, and supportive of Dorothy. Memorial Services will be held Thurs day, April 3, at 1:30 pm in S t. James Episco pal Church in Leesburg with Father Thomas Trees ofciating. Dor othy will be laid to rest with her husband at Florida National Ceme tery, Bushnell. In lieu of o wers memorials may be made to St. James Episcopal Church, 204 Lee Street, Leesburg, FL 34748. Online con dolences may be left at www .beyersfuner alhome.com. Arrangements entrusted to B eyers Funeral Home and Crematory, Lees burg, FL.DEATH NOTICESMarie TT A A lbertMarie T. Albert, 94, of Umatilla, died Thurs day, March 20, 2014. B eyers Funeral Home, Umatilla.John AA lbert CC liftonJohn Albert Clifton, 52, of Wildwood, died Wednesday, March 19, 2014. Banks/PageTheus Funerals and Crematins, Wildwood.Doreene UU ptonDoreene Upton, 91, of Wildwood, died Wednesday, March 19, 2014. Banks/PageTheus Funerals and Cremations, Wildwood.IN MEMORY DANZEL MILLER also tend to increase after the December holiday break, she said. I think there are a number of vari ables operating, H ilty said of the re cent increase. Cer VO lL U nN TEERS FROM PAGE A A 3tainly the economy continues to be slowed, and when families are under stress they of tentimes rely on drugs or alcohol much mor e frequently than they might otherwise do. We have historically, if we look back at the num bers, weve had 1,400 all the way to 1,800. If you think about just the big difference 215 (guardians) for 561 children, we really need people who can step in and ll that gap, said Sarah Jay, a volunteer recruiter for the Guard ian ad Litem Program in the 5th J udicial Circuit. Jay said a guardian is the childs best advo cate in a courtroom. A volunteer has no other interests except the childs best interest, Jay said. We encourage volunteers to know and to be excited by the fact that they are that one pure voice for the child. The training will take place at the Ocala Po lice Department, 402 S. Pine A ve., Ocala. To vol unteer, call Jay at 352274-5231 or email sar ah.jay@gal..gov. Participants will learn what Leesburg was like 100 years ago on this park ranger-led hike focusing on the history of Lake County and its rst residents. %  K ids of all ages are invited to the Who Lays Eggs? program from 9 to 10:30 / a.m. on Thursday. Chil dren will learn that bir ds are not the only animals that lay eggs when they join park rangers on an egg hunt through PEAR Park. At 318 acres, PEAR Park is the largest county park. The back 268 acres feature a community garden, native buttery gar den, xeric garden, two scenic pavilions and access to four miles of hiking and nature trails. The front 50 acres contain a play ground, ballelds and a dog par k. There are more than four miles of hiking trails through meadows, scrub jay habitats and woods along the Palatlakaha River. For information or to register for events, call the Lake Coun ty Parks & Trails Divi sion at 352-253-4950, email par ksandtrails@ lakecounty.gov or go to www.lakecoun ty.gov/parks. To view updates about the countys Parks & Trails Program, like their Facebook page at www.facebook.com/ LakeCountyFLParks. HIKE FROM PAGE A A 3at the home of for mer Miami Heat star Alonz o Mourning, benets the Democratic Congressional C ampaign Committee. About 75 people ar e expected to attend that reception and dinner, versus around 25 supporters attend ing the earlier DNC r oundtable discussion at the home of Univision Spanish television host Lili Estefan. C rist, a former Re publican, has been ef fusive in his praise of Obama and embr aced Obamas health care program, which Scott and the GOP have been using against him. Health care also has been a touchy is sue for Scott, who fa vored expanding M edicaid last year but dropped it after the GOP-controlled legislature shot it down. Today, President Obama is coming to Florida to raise mon ey and do a cam paign-style event, Scott said in a state ment as Obama de parted Washington. No one knows specically what hes go ing to talk about, but it s safe to say he wont be addressing the 1.3 million Flori da seniors who are in danger of losing their health care benets, doctors and hospi tals as Medicare Ad vantage plans are being raided to fund Obamacar e. Obamas Valen cia College event was the rst in a ser ies of regional forums planned in the leadup to a Working Fam ilies Summit hes host ing in Washington on J une 23. Others, which will be head lined by various ad ministration ofcials, w ere being planned for Denver on April 11, Chicago on April 28, San Francisco on May 5, and for Boston and New York on dates to be announced. White House aides say turning out female voters, particularly sin gle women, will be a key to D emocratic per formance in November so Obama is putting extra emphasis on nancial challenges facing that demographic, including equal pay Ive got a personal stake in seeing wom en get ahead, Obama said from a Valencia College stage lled with 25 women of di verse ages and ethnic ities. First of all, wom en make up 80 percent of my household, if you count my moth er-in-law, and I always count my mother -inlaw. He also noted he was raised by a sin gle mother, with the suppor t of a grand mother who he said hit a glass ceiling at the bank where she trained men to be come her boss. A veraging exit poll results for House elections from 1976 through 2012, wom en are slightly less apt to v ote Demo cratic in off-year elec tions than they are in pr esidential ones. In House votes in non presidential election y ears, women average 52 percent support for Democrats; in pres idential years, its 54 per cent. Among men, there is no such shift, with 48 percent aver age support for Dem ocrats in both types of elections In the hunt for fe male voters, Obama appear ed via satellite Thursday on The El len DeGeneres Show. H e joked about how his wife and daughters are smarter than he is and teased DeGeneres for breaking his Twit ter record on Oscar night with a star -lled sele photo thats been retweeted more than Obamas re-elec tion victory photo. I thought it was a pretty cheap stunt myself, Obama said. Getting a bunch of celebrities in the background. OBA mM A FROM PAGE A A 3resources from Rollins College. Yancey was a nation al lobbyist for agriculture until he retired in 2008 and r eturned to north Lake Coun ty, where he owns and oper ates a citrus grove and manages fami ly businesses. A graduate of the University of F lorida, Yancey was an active alumnus of the university during his years in Washing ton, D.C. O dom and Yancey are both residents of Umatilla. Gaylord was a founding director of the Lake Commu nity Foundation. In 2012, he retired from the board because of term limits. He is a Eu stis attorney specializ ing and board certied in estate planning and probate. Gaylord, Odom and Yancey join 11 other community leaders on the foundation board. The Lake Communi ty Foundation served its local community through the manage ment of permanent funds for individuals families, corporations and nonprots. It also manages donor-di rected funds. R ecently the board established a commu nity fund for non-designated donations. E ventually this fund will allow the board to make grants that reect the changing needs of the commu nity. F or information, go to www.lakecommu nityfoundation.org or call 352-357-7259. BOAR dD FROM PAGE A A 3 Ive got a personal stake in seeing women get ahead. First of all, women make up 80 percent of my household, if you count my mother-in-law, and I always count my mother-in-law. President OO bama

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Friday, March 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 21, 2014 PETER LEONARD and YURAS KARMANAUAssociated PressARTEMIVSK, Ukraine The disheveled men barricading the muddy lane leading into a military facility in this eastern Ukraine town say they are making a stand to defend the regions Russian-speaking majority. In the nearby city of Donetsk, gangs of pro-Russian activists and Cossacks armed with sticks and bats have been storming one local government ofce after another, only to leave a short while later. It looks a lot like Crimea. But despite feeling or speaking Russian, many in these east ern regions still adhere strongly to their Ukrainian identity, so things could play out far differently. Russia has been un able to achieve the rap id breakaway of eastern Ukraine and we are fo cused on a long-term scenario, said Andrei Purgin, whose banned Donetsk Republic separatist group has been engaged in the seizure of public administra tion buildings. Rumblings in the east began soon after last months ouster of President Viktor Yanukovych, whose political strongholds lay main ly in the nations Rus sian-speaking Donbass industrial heartland. The protests that brought about his downfall and paralyzed the capital, Kiev, were perceived by many here as ardent Ukrainian nationalism. In truth, the monthslong protests on Kievs Independence Square were fo cused on a desire to ght corruption and strengthen ties with Europe. But when the new parliament that took center stage after Yanukovychs over throw moved to drop Russian as an ofcial language, easterners worst suspicions and fears seemed to have been realized. Although the new government quickly backed off that proposal, the damage had been done. Police in a dozen cit ies across the Donbass including Donetsk, Kharkiv and Lugansk have struggled to thwart pro-Russian rabbles from seizing local government build ings in protest. At the military facili ty in Artemivsk, sever al dozen pro-Russian activists, many of them wearing black leather jackets, intermittently formed a human cor don Thursday to stop vehicles from entering or exiting. They argue that blockading the facility would prevent the use of armed forces to quell popular discon tent against the interim government. Power in Kiev has been seized by a jun ta that wants to speak to deant people in eastern Ukraine with weapons and force. We will not allow this, declared Sergei Varyuschenko, a 63-year-old businessman taking part in the endeavor. Not unlike the en campment erected by protesters in Ki evs main square, also known as the Maidan, pro-Russia activists in Artemivsk have pitched tents, installed an open-air eld kitchen and burn wood in steel drums to warm them selves. Well show them Maidan. The east of Ukraine will live sepa rately, by its own laws, said Varyuschenko, who was spending his third day camping out. For some, like 46-yearold Donetsk miner An ton Skachko, the disillusionment with Ukraines new government is about the economic consequences. We are tired of rev olutions and upheav als in Kiev. One set of thieves is replaced by another, and the economic situation just gets worse. We want stability and peace, and only Russia can give us that, Skachko said. Around Donetsk, a city of nearly 1 million people, pro-Russian activists have set up 10 checkpoints to inspect vehicles for suspicious content. They say they are trying to keep what they call radical na tionalists from western Ukraine from bringing in weapons to make trouble. For all this activity, al lies of the Kiev govern ment in the east are condent they can avert the kind of widespread unrest that might prompt Moscow to send in troops to restore or der and protect its Rus sian-speaking brethren. Metals billionaire Sergei Taruta, who was recently appoint ed governor of the Do netsk province, an area where he has vast busi ness interests, is ght ing hard to reassert the new Ukrainian leaderships authority over the east.Echoes of Crimea keep Ukraines east rumbling SERGEI GRITS / AP Pro-Russian activists block a road with car tires near the armory Ukrainian army to prevent the export of arms and ammunition in the village of Poraskoveyevka, eastern Ukraine. AMIR SHAH and KIM GAMELAssociated PressKABUL, Afghanistan Four gunmen with pistols stuffed into their socks attacked a luxu ry hotel frequented by foreigners in Afghani stans capital Thursday, just hours after militants killed 11 people in an as sault on a police station in Afghanistan. All the assailants were killed in both standoffs, but made their point: Af ghan forces face a huge challenge in securing upcoming elections in what will be a major test of their abilities as for eign troops wind down their combat mission at the end of this year. The attacks show the Taliban are following through on their threat to use violence to the dis rupt April 5 vote, which will be the rst demo cratic transfer of power since the 2001 U.S.-led invasion that ousted the Islamic militant movement. President Hamid Karzai is constitutional ly barred from seeking a third term. Taliban spokesman Zabihullah Mujahid claimed responsibility for the assault on the Ser ena hotel and the earli er attack in Jalalabad, an economic hub near the border with Pakistan. Our people, if they de cide to attack any place, they can do it, he said. The violence began before dawn Thursday when a suicide bomber blew up his explo sives-laden car outside the police station in Jalalabad, located near the palatial residence of Nangarhar provincial Gov. Attaullah Ludin. Six gunmen rushed into the station as two more bombs exploded nearby one hidden in a motorized rickshaw and another in a vege table cart. That prompted a erce battle that last ed more than four hours, with Afghan po lice and soldiers chas ing gunmen down the street amid gunre and smoke billowing into the blue sky. Security forces killed seven attackers, deputy Interior Minister Gen. Mohammad Ayub Salangi said. Police said the at tack killed 10 ofcers, including a city district police chief, and a university student caught in the crossre and wounded 15 po licemen. The Taliban spokesman Mujahid said the attackers wore suicide vests and killed nearly 30 police ofcers. The Islamic militant group frequently exaggerates casualty gures. The initial suicide bombing badly damaged the nearby staterun Afghan radio and television building, shattering its windows. The Taliban have carried out numerous attacks in Jalalabad, Kabul and elsewhere in the east. But the choice of a police station as a target reected an ef fort to show they can still penetrate heavily secured areas despite numerous U.S. and Af ghan offensives against them in recent years. Hours later, four young men entered the Serena hotel considered one of the safest places to stay in Kabul. Inside they drew the pistols hidden in their socks and opened re. Bursts of gunre could be heard from outside the hotel as Afghan troops cordoned off the area. The attackers appeared to be about 18 years old and all were been killed.2 Taliban attacks in show dangers loom in Afghanistan RAHMAT GUL / AP Afghan army and police ofcers move the body of an insurgent from the scene after the Taliban staged an attack on a police station in Jalalabad, Afghanistan on Thursday. BRADLEY KLAPPER and DONNA CASSATAAssociated PressWASHINGTON Adding heat on the CIA, the Senate will investigate a computer network that contained a still-secret review of U.S. terror interrogations that led to dueling crim inal referrals to the Jus tice Department and a dramatic collapse in relations between the nations spy agencies and the lawmakers entrusted with their oversight. In letters to the heads of the CIA and Justice Department, Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid said the CIAs deci sion to search the Senate intelligence committees network and computers without approval was absolutely indefensible and car ried serious implica tions for the separation of powers between the executive and legislative branches. Reid said he had in structed his Senates chief cop to examine how Senate staffers obtained an internal CIA review, which the agency accused them of improperly copying, although Reid described the CIAs alleged monitoring of Senate com puters as more serious. Meanwhile, legislative aides said the Senate in telligence committee will push soon for de classication of parts or all of its 6,000-page report on the agencys war on terror interrogation tactics at secret sites, the starting point of the entire dispute. The parameters of the sergeant-at-armss investigation are un clear and its unknown what cooperation hell receive from the CIA, which has been locked in a bitter rift with the intelligence committees chairman, Sen. Dianne Feinstein, D-Ca lif. The agency accuses committee staffers of il legally accessing certain documents; Feinstein and other senators say the CIA broke the law by monitoring its computer use and deleting les. To my knowledge, the CIA has produced no evidence to support its claims that Senate com mittee staff who have no technical training somehow hacked into the CIAs highly secure classied networks, an al legation that appears on its face to be patent ly absurd, Reid said in a letter, dated Wednes day, to CIA Director John Brennan. A previous re view, he said, appears to corroborate committee ndings and contradict CIA claims. CIA spokesman Dean Boyd said the agency was committed to resolving its differences with sen ators. The CIA, he said, believes in the necessity of effective, strong and bipartisan congressional oversight. The clash between Congress and the CIA is arcane in its particulars but potential ly broad in scope, with the sides battling over who will write the of cial history of one of the darkest eras in Ameri can spying the waterboarding and brutal interrogations of al-Qaida prisoners in unde clared black site prisons overseas. Feinsteins claim that the CIA has undermined separation of powers makes it a constitutional ght, too.Congress raises pressure on CIA in torture dispute

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Friday, March 21, 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.HAVE 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 W hat is it about West ern leaders from Neville Chamberlain to George W. Bush who want to nd good in men of bad character? Acting as if he were endowed by special insight bestowed upon no one else, President George W. Bush declared in 2001 that he had looked Vladimir Putin in the eye and was able to get a sense of his soul. According to the Daily Caller.com, in a 2010 interview with talk radio host Hugh Hewitt, Bush, who was promoting his book Decision Points, was asked about his ability to see into the souls of men. The former president explained, The reason why I said that is because I remembered him talking movingly about his mother and the cross that she gave him that she said she had blessed in Jerusalem. Well, bless my soul, as the say ing goes. No doubt several communist leaders in the former Soviet Union had mothers who went to church and took their sons with them until faith became a drag on upward mobility in the Communist Party. It doesnt mean any one of them underwent some drastic religious transformation. What Bush should have asked Putin is whether he shared his mothers faith and if so, what dif ference that had made on his thinking? Usually when people convert from one belief system to another they give a reason for the shift. Not so with Putin. He has not walked the sawdust trail of redemption and embraced pluralistic, democratic or capital istic beliefs. Quite the opposite. In a 2005 state of the nation speech, Putin declared: Above all, we should acknowledge that the collapse of the Soviet Union was a major geopolitical disaster of the century. As for the Russian nation, it became a genuine drama. Tens of millions of our co-citizens and co-patriots found themselves outside Russian territory. Moreover, the epidemic of disintegration infected Russia itself. In the Hewitt interview, Bush claimed that since that ear ly meeting with Putin, the Russian leader had become a differ ent person. The other possibility is that Putin has always been the same person, but lied and projected a different image to a gull ible Bush who wanted to believe what he thought he saw. Putin and his cronies are now openly mocking the United States. Under President Obama we are becoming a humiliation nation. Meaningless sanctions, which amount to not even a slap on the wrist, are laughed at in Moscow. And the problem with sanctions is that Russia has options, too, like cutting off gas and oil supplies to Europe and making trouble in other former Soviet republics. Recently, Russian news anchor Dmitry Kiselyov took to the Rossiya 1 news channel to declare that Russia is the only country capable of turning the United States into radioactive ashes. A picture of a mushroom cloud was projected on the screen behind him. Iran might see this bragging by Russia as a challenge to its own nuclear ambitions. Understanding ones adver sary is sometimes more important than defeating him, especial ly if one wishes to avoid armed conict. The fall of the Berlin Wall was the symbolic collapse of the Soviet Union and occupied Eastern Europe. Putin clearly believes Russia was humiliated after the collapse and the American triumphalism that followed. But humiliation can cut two ways. Russia feels slighted for not being recognized as a great power. In some sense though the analogy is far from perfect Russia reects Germanys attitude after its defeat in World War I. The Treaty of Versailles forced Germany to disarm, concede territory and pay reparations. Hitlers rise to power two decades later was in large part due to his appeal to German nationalism and pride, which is precisely Vladimir Putins appeal to the Russian people. Putin has promised not to annex any territory beyond Crimea. Well see if he keeps that promise. Meanwhile, it would be nice if President Obama led on this matter instead of making the United States the laughingstock of the worlds dictators and to our detriment, perhaps some of our allies.Readers may email Cal Thomas at tcaeditors@tribune.com.OTHERVOICES Cal ThomasTRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES US becomes global laughing stock as Russia continues to gain power 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. Alzheimers disease and other demen tias not only destroy the lives of those who suffer from them but take a dev astating toll on family caregivers and on those who must pay the cost of care. An estimated 5 million people in the Unit ed States suffer from Alzheimers. But that number will increase exponentially in the years ahead because of what Robin Barr, a senior ofcial at the National Institute on Aging, calls an aging tsunami. A highly cited published research analysis estimates that the number of people with Alzheimers around the world will jump from 36 million today to 115 million by 2050. A recent study in the journal Neurology estimated that the Centers for Disease Con trol and Preventions gure on deaths attributable to Alzheimers in 2010 83,494 in the U.S. is a fraction of the true number, which it estimated at more than 500,000. Ofcials at the CDC admit that the agencys number is signicantly low. Just as alarming is this: A study by researchers at Rand Corp. and other institu tions calculated that the direct cost of care for people with Alzheimers and other de mentia in 2010 was $109 billion. In compar ison, healthcare costs for people with heart disease was $102 billion; for people with cancer, it was $77 billion. Yet cancer research will be allocated an estimated $5.4 billion this year in federal funds, and heart disease will get $1.2 billion while research on Alz heimers and other dementias comes in at only a fraction of that, at $666 million. Its time to substantially increase that budget. Theres no question that the federal gov ernment has focused more intensely on research into Alzheimers and other types of dementia in the last few years. The Nation al Alzheimers Project Act, signed into law in 2011, set up a national plan to aggressively develop new treatments for these devastating diseases. But to effectively tackle this disease over the next decade, more funding is required. Research stands at a promising new threshold. As National Institutes of Health Director Francis Collins said in an appearance before a Senate subcommittee in February, research has shifted in recent years, from an emphasis on treatment of individuals with symptomatic disease to primary prevention among individuals at risk. More money can fund more clinical trials. And there are signicant numbers of wor thy grant applications at the National Institute on Aging that have not yet been funded, according to Barr. The U.S. must do what it can to ght this hideous disease before it consumes millions more people and billions more dollars.Distributed by MCT Information Services.AVOICEWe cant afford not to spend more money on Alzheimers research Classic DOONESBURY 1970Understanding ones adversary is sometimes more important than defeating him, especially if one wishes to avoid armed conflict. The fall of the Berlin Wall was the symbolic collapse of the Soviet Union and occupied Eastern Europe. Putin clearly believes Russia was humiliated after the collapse and the American triumphalism that followed.

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 21, 2014 ANTIQUE CENTERANTIQUES AND COLLECTIBLESOver 200 booths Indoors & OutdoorsOpen Saturday and Sunday 9am 5pm20651 U.S. Hwy 441, Mt. Dora, FL 32757(just 20 minutes Northwest of Orlando)www.renningers.com FARMERS & FLEA MARKETSaturdays & Sundays 8am 4pm.Over 700 Vendors offer thousands of items.APRIL 5TH& 6TH8am 4pmLocated Under a Pavilion and Tents Outdoors at Renningers Antique Center Rain or ShineAt Renningers Antique Center Mount Dora, FloridaONE DAY EVENTHistory Buffs and Collectors can shop for Medals, Uniforms, Battle Field Relics, and Everything Military.FREE Appraisals of Your Military Items. No Guns or Firearms Allowed!352-383-8393 352-383-3141Enclosed building open Friday 10am 4pmA Wonderful Display of Vintage & Antiques, Hand Made Crafts, Garden Decor, Plants and Herbs.

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SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268Sportssports@dailycommercial.com B1DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 21, 2014www.dailycommercial.comMLB: Tigers Inglesias out with injuries / B4 LEESBURG BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Lake-Sumter State College sophomore Mellissa Webb (11) pitches on Thursday during LSCCs doubleheader against St. Johns River State College at the LSSC softball complex in Leesburg. FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comThe Lake-Sumter State College softball team stayed within reach of the .500 mark Thursday by splitting a doubleheader against St. Johns River State College at the LSSC softball complex. St. Johns River took the opener 9-6 in eight innings, but the Lake hawks rebounded for a 4-3 win in the nightcap to bump its record to 19-20 overall and 4-4 in the Mid-Florida Con ference. In the rst game, LSSC catcher Jackie Reich led the way with two hits, including the rst home run of her college career. Reich had three RBIs to pace the Lakehawks. Taylor Smith, Taylor Douglass, Kayla Fuller, Zoe Hart, Makenzie Heggie and Reich scored for LSSC in the rst game. Breezy Vanderzyl took the loss in relief. She pitched four in nings and allowed three runs two earned on four hits. Vanderzyl struck out two. For St. Johns River State, Shanah Thomas had three hits, while Nicole Brock and Ju lie Leduc had two hits apiece. St. Johns Riv er had nine hits, com pared to eight for the Lakehawks. Brock also had ve RBIs. In the second game, Mellissa Webb picked up the win for LSSC. She made 116 pitches 72 for strikes and limited St. Johns River FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comThe second annu al Tav ares High School football shing tournament will be held April 19 at Buzzard Beach in Tavares. Registration is $50 per boat with a maximum of two anglers per boat. Add i tional anglers can be added for $35. Deadline for reg istration is April 16 and there will be an $10 fee for late registration. Fishing hours for the tournament will be from 7 / a.m. until 3 / p .m. Weigh in will begin at 3 / p.m. at Lakeside Bait and Tackle, 1000 W. Burleigh Blvd. in Tavares. A $300 cash prize will go to the winning team, with second place getting $150. The third-place team will get shing gear. The prize for landing the tournaments Big Fish will be a $100 gift card. Checks should be made out to the Tava res High School Athletic Boosters. Anglers can register at Tavares High School or Lakeside Bait and Tackle. The tournament is one of many fundraising activities by the booster club to raise money for the schools athletic programs. For information, email Tavares football coach Chris Gauntlett at gauntlettc@lake.k12. .us.Bulldogs football sponsors fishing tournament CHRIS OMEARA / AP Adam Scott tees off on the 16th hole during Thursdays opening round of the Arnold Palmer Invitational at Bay Hill in Orlando. DOUG FERGUSONAssociated PressORLANDO Masters champion Adam Scott was feeling ill when he arrived at Bay Hill. One majestic round with the putter Thursday made him feel a lot better. Scott made ve putts from about 20 feet or longer, two of them for eagle and one of them from off the green for birdie, and matched the course record with a 10-under 62 to build a three-shot lead in the Arnold Palmer Invita tional. The conditions were close to perfect. So was his work on the greens. I made a lot of putts today, and a lot of putts from considerable length, Scott said. I hit a lot of nice shots, too, but it wasnt like I was hitting it 4 feet. I had a round like this in Aus tralia at the end of last year in the rst six holes, I didnt hit it out side 5 feet. Theres a lot of different ways to get the ball in the hole. But its good for the con dence. Its what I wanted. I sat in here yester day and said Id like to make some birdies and build the condence. And today is a good start to that. R yo Ishikawa, who uses Bay Hill as his home course on the East Coast, birdied the 18th for a 67. John Mer rick celebrated his 32nd birthday by reaching 8 under until a late bogey. He also shot 67. Both were 10 shots behind before they hit their rst shot of the tournament. That took the pressure off, Merrick said. Youre already 10 shots behind, so its not like youre protecting any thing. But this isnt the Bay Hill I remember. I dont usually play golf in Florida without 20 mph wind. Gonzalo Fernandez-Castano had his best round of the year with a 66. Brandt Sne deker and Paul Casey were among those at 67. They were all but forgotten with Scotts 62 on the board. Scott walked from the ninth green across the practice range to the scoring trailer as one player after another turned his head and asked how low Scott went on the day. One caddie quipped, Is there a 10-shot rule when you havent teed off? MATT STAMEY / HALIFAX MEDIA GROUP Florida guard Scottie Wilbekin (5) is fouled by Albany center John Puk (44) in the second half of Thursdays second round game in the NCAA tournament at the Amway Center in Orlando. MARK LONGAssociated PressORLANDO Billy Donovans bench came up big, bailing out top-seeded Florida in a tight game against what was supposed to be an overmatched opponent. Dorian Finney-Smith scored 16 points, most of them on dunks, and the Gators used a sec ond-half surge to beat No. 16 seed Albany 6755 in the NCAA tourna ment Thursday. The Gators (332) showed some vul nerability, though, while extending their school-record winning streak to 27 games. Donovans team sleepwalked through the rst half, swapping the lead back and forth with the pesky Great Danes, but Flor idas bench provided a much-needed spark. Finney-Smith, the Southeastern Conferences sixth man of the year, was 6-of-10 shooting and tough to handle in the post. Freshman guard Kasey Hill, who wasnt sure he would be able to play because of turf toe, chipped in 10 points off the bench and was dynamic on the open oor. Patric Young nished with 10 points and 10 rebounds, his rst Not pretty, but a win is a winScott off to a record start at Bay HillLakehawks earn split with St. Johns River More onlineFor more on this story, see www.dailycommercial.com. SEE LSSC | B2SEE NCAA | B2 TAVARES

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 21, 2014 BASEBALL Spring Training AMERICAN LEAGUE W L Pct Tampa Bay 13 4 .765 Cleveland 15 5 .750 Seattle 15 6 .714 Baltimore 10 7 .588 Oakland 11 8 .579 New York 12 9 .571 Detroit 11 9 .550 Kansas City 10 9 .526 Los Angeles 11 10 .524 Toronto 9 11 .450 Minnesota 7 9 .438 Chicago 7 10 .412 Boston 8 12 .400 Houston 8 12 .400 Texas 6 13 .316 NATIONAL LEAGUE W L Pct Miami 14 7 .667 Pittsburgh 11 7 .611 Arizona 11 9 .550 San Francisco 11 9 .550 Washington 11 10 .524 New York 10 10 .500 Milwaukee 11 12 .478 Colorado 10 11 .476 Cincinnati 10 13 .435 Chicago 10 14 .417 St. Louis 7 10 .412 Los Angeles 6 10 .375 Atlanta 8 14 .364 San Diego 6 11 .353 Philadelphia 6 14 .300 NOTE: Split-squad games count in the standings; games against non-major league teams do not. Wednesdays Games N.Y. Yankees 7, Atlanta 0 St. Louis 3, Minnesota 1 Tampa Bay 7, Baltimore 4 Toronto 11, Philadelphia 6 Milwaukee 9, Seattle 7 L.A. Angels 14, Chicago White Sox 10 Oakland 13, Cleveland 3 Houston 2, Washington 0 Pittsburgh 4, Boston 2 Kansas City 6, Cincinnati 3, 6 innings Colorado 9, Chicago Cubs 6 Thursdays Games Toronto 3, Philadelphia (ss) 1 Washington 8, Detroit 1 Philadelphia (ss) 6, Houston 3 Miami 4, St. Louis 3 N.Y. Mets 7, Atlanta 6 Seattle 3, Chicago Cubs 0 L.A. Angels 3, Kansas City 2 Cincinnati 5, Texas 4, 10 innings Milwaukee 4, Colorado 3 Baltimore vs. Pittsburgh at Bradenton, late N.Y. Yankees vs. Boston at Fort Myers, late Minnesota vs. Tampa Bay at Port Charlotte, late San Francisco vs. San Diego at Peoria, late Todays Games Miami vs. Houston at Kissimmee, 1:05 p.m. Toronto vs. Tampa Bay at Port Charlotte, 1:05 p.m. Boston vs. Philadelphia at Clearwater, 1:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets vs. Minnesota at Fort Myers, 1:05 p.m. Washington vs. St. Louis at Jupiter, 1:05 p.m. Detroit vs. Atlanta (ss) at Kissimmee, 1:05 p.m. Atlanta (ss) vs. Baltimore at Sarasota, 1:05 p.m. Kansas City (ss) vs. L.A. Angels at Tempe, Ariz., 4:05 p.m. Kansas City (ss) vs. Cincinnati at Goodyear, Ariz., 4:05 p.m. Chicago Cubs vs. Chicago White Sox at Glendale, Ariz., 4:05 p.m. Milwaukee vs. Texas at Surprise, Ariz., 4:05 p.m. Cleveland vs. Colorado at Scottsdale, Ariz., 4:10 p.m. Pittsburgh vs. N.Y. Yankees at Tampa, 7:05 p.m. Oakland vs. San Francisco at Scottsdale, Ariz., 9:35 p.m. San Diego vs. Seattle at Peoria, Ariz., 10:05 p.m. BASKETBALL NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Toronto 38 29 .567 Brooklyn 35 31 .530 2 New York 28 40 .412 10 Boston 23 46 .333 16 Philadelphia 15 53 .221 23 Southeast W L Pct GB x-Miami 46 20 .697 Washington 35 32 .522 11 Charlotte 33 36 .478 14 Atlanta 31 35 .470 15 Orlando 19 50 .275 28 Central W L Pct GB x-Indiana 50 18 .735 Chicago 38 30 .559 12 Cleveland 26 42 .382 24 Detroit 25 42 .373 24 Milwaukee 13 55 .191 37 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB San Antonio 51 16 .761 Houston 45 22 .672 6 Memphis 40 27 .597 11 Dallas 41 28 .594 11 New Orleans 27 40 .403 24 Northwest W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 49 18 .731 Portland 44 24 .647 5 Minnesota 34 32 .515 14 Denver 31 37 .456 18 Utah 22 47 .319 28 Pacic W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 48 21 .696 Golden State 43 26 .623 5 Phoenix 39 29 .574 8 Sacramento 24 44 .353 23 L.A. Lakers 22 45 .328 25 x-clinched playoff spot Wednesdays Games Chicago 102, Philadelphia 94 Brooklyn 104, Charlotte 99 Boston 101, Miami 96 Memphis 96, Utah 86 Toronto 107, New Orleans 100 New York 92, Indiana 86 Minnesota 123, Dallas 122, OT Denver 118, Detroit 109 Phoenix 109, Orlando 93 San Antonio 125, L.A. Lakers 109 Thursdays Games Oklahoma City at Cleveland, late. Minnesota at Houston, late Washington at Portland, late Milwaukee at Golden State, late Todays Games Chicago at Indiana, 7 p.m. New York at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. Oklahoma City at Toronto, 7 p.m. Boston at Brooklyn, 7:30 p.m. Memphis at Miami, 7:30 p.m. New Orleans at Atlanta, 7:30 p.m. Denver at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. Detroit at Phoenix, 10 p.m. San Antonio at Sacramento, 10 p.m. Washington at L.A. Lakers, 10:30 p.m. College NCAA Tournament Glance FIRST ROUND At UD Arena Dayton, Ohio Tuesday, March 18 Albany (N.Y.) 71, Mount St. Marys 64 N.C. State 74, Xavier 59 Wednesday, March 19 Cal Poly 81, Texas Southern 69 Tennessee 78, Iowa 65, OT EAST REGIONAL Second Round Thursday, March 20 At First Niagara Center Buffalo, N.Y. UConn (26-8) vs. Saint Josephs (24-9), late Villanova (28-4) vs. Milwaukee (21-13), late At Spokane Arena Spokane, Wash. Harvard 61, Cincinnati 57 Michigan State 93, Delaware 78 Friday, March 21 At PNC Arena Raleigh, N.C. Memphis (23-9) vs. George Washington (24-8), 6:55 p.m. Virginia (28-6) vs. Coastal Carolina (21-12), 30 min utes following At The AT&T Center San Antonio North Carolina (23-9) vs. Providence (23-11), 7:20 p.m. Iowa State (26-7) vs. North Carolina Central (28-5), 30 minutes following Third Round Saturday, March 22 At First Niagara Center Buffalo, N.Y. Villanova-Milwaukee winner vs. UConn-Saint Josephs winner At Spokane Arena Spokane, Wash. Michigan State (27-8) vs. Harvard (27-4) Sunday, March 23 At PNC Arena Raleigh, N.C. Virginia-Coastal Carolina winner vs. Memphis-George Washington winner At The AT&T Center San Antonio Iowa State-North Carolina Central winner vs. North Carolina-Providence winner Regional Seminals At Madison Square Garden New York Friday, March 28 Villanova-MilwaukeeUConn-Saint Josephs winner vs. Iowa State-North Carolina CentralNorth Caroli na-Providence winner Michigan State-Delaware-Harvard winner vs. Virginia-Coastal CarolinaMemphis-George Washing ton winner Regional Championship Sunday, March 30 Seminal winners SOUTH REGIONAL Second Round Thursday, March 20 At First Niagara Center Buffalo, N.Y. Dayton 60, Ohio State 59 Syracuse 77, Western Michigan 53 At The Amway Center Orlando Pittsburgh 77, Colorado 48 Florida 67, Albany (N.Y.) 55 Friday, March 21 At Scottrade Center St. Louis New Mexico (27-6) vs. Stanford (21-12), 1:40 p.m. Kansas (24-9) vs. Eastern Kentucky (24-9), 30 minutes following At Viejas Arena San Diego VCU (26-8) vs. Stephen F. Austin (31-2), 7:27 p.m. UCLA (26-8) vs. Tulsa (21-12), 30 minutes following Third Round Saturday, March 22 At First Niagara Center Buffalo, N.Y. Syracuse (28-5) vs. Dayton (24-10) At The Amway Center Orlando Florida (33-2) vs. Pittsburgh (26-9) Sunday, March 23 At Scottrade Center St. Louis Kansas-Eastern Kentucky winner vs. New Mexi co-Stanford winner At Viejas Arena San Diego UCLA-Tulsa winner vs. VCU-Stephen F. Austin winner Regional Seminals At FedExForum Memphis, Tenn. Thursday, March 27 Syracuse-Dayton winner vs. Kansas-Eastern Ken tuckyNew Mexico-Stanford winner Florida-Pittsburgh winner vs. UCLA-TulsaVCU-Stephen F. Austin winner Regional Championship Saturday, March 29 Seminal winners MIDWEST REGIONAL Second Round Thursday, March 20 At The Amway Center Orlando Saint Louis (26-6) vs. N.C. State (22-13), late Louisville (29-5) vs. Manhattan (25-7), late At BMO Harris Bradley Center Milwaukee Michigan 57, Wofford 40 Texas (23-10) vs. Arizona State (21-11), late Friday, March 21 At PNC Arena Raleigh, N.C. Duke (26-8) vs. Mercer (26-8), 12:15 p.m. UMass (24-8) vs. Tennessee (22-12), 30 minutes following At Scottrade Center St. Louis Wichita State (34-0) vs. Cal Poly (14-19), 7:10 p.m. Kentucky (24-10) vs. Kansas State (20-12), 30 min utes following Third Round Saturday, March 22 At The Amway Center Orlando Michigan (26-8) vs. Saint Louis-N.C. State winner At BMO Harris Bradley Center Milwaukee Michigan-Wofford winner vs. Texas-Arizona State winner Sunday, March 23 At PNC Arena Raleigh, N.C. Duke-Mercer winner vs. UMass-Tennessee winner At Scottrade Center St. Louis Wichita StateCal Poly winner vs. Kentucky-Kansas State winner Regional Seminals At Lucas Oil Stadium Indianapolis Friday, March 28 Wichita StateCal PolyKentucky-Kansas State winner vs. Louisville-ManhattanSaint Louis-N.C. State winner Michigan-WoffordTexas-Arizona State winner vs. Duke-MercerUMassTennessee winner Regional Championship Sunday, March 30 Seminal winners WEST REGIONAL Second Round Thursday, March 20 At BMO Harris Bradley Center Milwaukee Wisconsin 75, American 35 Oregon 87, BYU 68 At Spokane Arena Spokane, Wash. Oklahoma (23-9) vs. North Dakota State (25-6), late San Diego State (29-4) vs. New Mexico State (26-9), late Friday, March 21 At The AT&T Center San Antonio Baylor (24-11) vs. Nebraska (19-12), 12:40 p.m. Creighton (26-7) vs. Louisiana-Lafayette (23-11), 30 minutes following At Viejas Arena San Diego Arizona (30-4) vs. Weber State (19-11), 2:10 p.m. Gonzaga (28-6) vs. Oklahoma State (21-12), 30 minutes following Third Round Saturday, March 22 At BMO Harris Bradley Center Milwaukee Wisconsin (27-7) vs. Oregon (24-9) At Spokane Arena Spokane, Wash. San Diego State-New Mexico State winner vs. Okla homa-North Dakota State winner Sunday, March 23 At The AT&T Center San Antonio Creighton-Louisiana-Lafayette winner vs. Baylor-Ne braska winner At Viejas Arena San Diego Arizona-Weber State winner vs. Gonzaga-Oklahoma State winner Regional Seminals At The Honda Center Anaheim, Calif. Thursday, March 27 Wisconsin-Oregon winner vs. Creighton-Louisiana-LafayetteBaylor-Nebraska winner San Diego State-New Mexico StateOklahoma-North Dakota State winner vs. Arizona-Weber StateGonzaga-Oklahoma State winner Regional Championship Saturday, March 29 Seminal winners HOCKEY NHL Wednesdays Games Tampa Bay 5, Toronto 3 Chicago 4, St. Louis 0 Winnipeg 5, Colorado 4, OT Vancouver 2, Nashville 0 Thursdays Games Minnesota at New Jersey, late Dallas at Philadelphia, late Columbus at Montreal, late Tampa Bay at Ottawa, late Pittsburgh at Detroit, late Buffalo at Edmonton, late Florida at Phoenix, late Washington at Los Angeles, late Anaheim at San Jose, late Todays Games N.Y. Rangers at Columbus, 7 p.m. Carolina at Chicago, 8 p.m. Boston at Colorado, 9 p.m. Nashville at Calgary, 9 p.m. GOLF PGA Tour Arnold Palmer Invitational Thursday At Bay Hill Club and Lodge Course Orlando Purse: $6.2 million Yardage: 7,419; Par: 72 (36-36) First Round (a-amateur) Adam Scott 31-31 62 Ryo Ishikawa 33-32 65 John Merrick 32-33 65 Gonzalo Fdez-Castano 35-31 66 Brandt Snedeker 32-35 67 Morgan Hoffmann 34-33 67 Paul Casey 33-34 67 Jamie Donaldson 35-32 67 Jason Kokrak 33-34 67 Francesco Molinari 35-32 67 Ryan Moore 36-32 68 Charles Howell III 35-33 68 J.B. Holmes 35-33 68 Brendan Steele 34-34 68 Ian Poulter 35-33 68 Graeme McDowell 33-35 68 Chad Campbell 36-33 69 Patrick Reed 35-34 69 Trevor Immelman 36-33 69 Matt Every 34-35 69 Henrik Stenson 34-35 69 Chesson Hadley 34-35 69 Harris English 33-36 69 Chris Kirk 35-34 69 Sam Saunders 34-35 69 Pat Perez 35-35 70 Kevin Na 35-35 70 K.J. Choi 35-35 70 Davis Love III 36-34 70 Billy Horschel 34-36 70 Jhonattan Vegas 37-33 70 Cameron Tringale 36-34 70 Padraig Harrington 35-35 70 Aaron Baddeley 34-36 70 Hunter Mahan 36-34 70 Retief Goosen 34-36 70 David Hearn 36-34 70 Brian Davis 35-35 70 Michael Putnam 33-37 70 Sean OHair 35-36 71 Russell Knox 35-36 71 Luke Guthrie 37-34 71 Justin Rose 35-36 71 Nicholas Thompson 37-34 71 Tim Wilkinson 36-35 71 a-Matthew Fitzpatrick 35-36 71 Camilo Villegas 36-35 71 Kevin Chappell 35-36 71 Brian Harman 36-35 71 Freddie Jacobson 36-35 71 Keegan Bradley 36-35 71 Zach Johnson 38-33 71 George McNeill 36-35 71 Stewart Cink 35-36 71 Martin Laird 36-35 71 Angel Cabrera 33-38 71 Will MacKenzie 38-33 71 Matt Jones 35-36 71 Danny Lee 37-34 71 Ben Martin 36-35 71 Lee Janzen 35-37 72 Briny Baird 35-37 72 Seung-Yul Noh 35-37 72 Dicky Pride 36-36 72 Brian Stuard 36-36 72 John Senden 35-37 72 Bryce Molder 35-37 72 Lucas Glover 33-39 72 Vijay Singh 36-36 72 Ken Duke 36-36 72 David Lynn 35-37 72 Erik Compton 37-35 72 Charlie Beljan 37-35 72 Marc Leishman 35-37 72 Woody Austin 38-34 72 Jason Bohn 36-37 73 Chris Stroud 37-36 73 Scott Stallings 38-35 73 Rickie Fowler 35-38 73 D.A. Points 35-38 73 Scott Brown 36-37 73 Paul Goydos 37-36 73 a-Nathan T. Smith 37-36 73 Brice Garnett 37-36 73 Gary Woodland 37-36 73 Boo Weekley 35-38 73 Rod Pampling 40-33 73 Hudson Swafford 37-36 73 Tyrone Van Aswegen 37-36 73 a-Zac hary Olsen 37-36 73 Daniel Chopra 36-38 74 J.J. Henry 37-37 74 Jim Renner 35-39 74 Billy Hurley III 38-36 74 Nicolas Colsaerts 37-37 74 Stuart Appleby 41-33 74 Brooks Koepka 36-38 74 Peter Hanson 38-37 75 David Lingmerth 36-39 75 Lee Westwood 36-39 75 Darren Clarke 37-38 75 David Duval 36-39 75 Jeff Overton 42-33 75 Daniel Summerhays 37-38 75 Chad Collins 39-36 75 Russell Henley 37-39 76 Sang-Moon Bae 40-36 76 Greg Owen 41-35 76 William McGirt 37-39 76 Robert Garrigus 41-35 76 Brian Gay 36-40 76 Rod Perry 38-38 76 Robert Gamez 38-39 77 Greg Chalmers 37-40 77 Justin Hicks 41-37 78 Brendon Todd 38-41 79 Derek Ernst 44-36 80 Tim Herron 40-40 80 Rory Sabbatini 38-43 81 Bubba Watson 44-39 83 Transactions BASEBALL American League BOSTON RED SOX Optioned RHP Rubby De La Rosa and INF Brock Holt to Pawtucket (IL). Reas signed INF Brandon Snyder to their minor league camp. HOUSTON ASTROS Optioned 1B Jon Singleton to Oklahoma City (PCL). Reassigned SS Carlos Cor rea, RHPs Mark Appel and Mike Foltynewicz and OFs George Springer and Delino DeShields to minor league camp. OAKLAND ATHLETICS Claimed OF Kent Matthes off waivers from Colorado and optioned him to Sacramento (PCL). Placed RHP Jarrod Parker on the 60-day DL. TORONTO BLUE JAYS Claimed OF Matt Tuiasosopo off waivers from Arizona. Released LHP Luis Perez. National League CINCINNATI REDS Reassigned RHP Drew Hayes, LHP Lee Hyde, RHP Chien-Ming Wang and INF Arge nis Diaz to their minor league camp. WASHINGTON NATIONALS Granted RHP Luis Ayala his unconditional release. Optioned RHP Ross Ohlendorf, C Jhonatan Solano, INF Zach Walters and RHP Christian Garcia to Syracuse (IL). Reassigned RHP Manny Delcarmen, 1B Brock Peterson and INF Will Rhymes to their minor league camp. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association MIAMI HEAT Assigned C Justin Hamilton to Sioux Falls (NBADL) for two games. NEW YORK KNICKS Signed G Shannon Brown for the remainder of the season. Womens National Basketball Association MINNESOTA LYNX Re-signed C Janel McCarville to a multi-year contract.TV2DAY AUTO RACING 7:30 p.m.FS1 NASCAR, Sprint Cup, pole qualifying for Auto Club 400, at Fontana, Calif.GOLF 12:30 p.m.TGC Champions Tour, Mississippi Gulf Resort Classic, rst round, at Saucier, Miss.3 p.m.TGC PGA Tour, Arnold Palmer Invitational, second round, at Orlando6:30 p.m.TGC LPGA, Founders Cup, second round, at PhoenixMAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 4 a.m.MLB L.A. Dodgers vs. Arizona, at SydneyMENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 12:15CBS NCAA Division I tournament, second round, Duke vs. Mercer at Raleigh, N.C.12:40 p.m.TRUTV NCAA Division I tournament, second round, Baylor vs. Nebraska at San Antonio1:40 p.m.TBS NCAA Division I tournament, second round, New Mexico vs. Stanford at St. Louis2:10 p.m.TNT NCAA Division I tournament, second round, Arizona vs. Weber St. at San Diego2:45 p.m.CBS NCAA Division I tournament, second round, UMass vs. Tennessee at Raleigh, N.C.3:10 p.m.TRUTV NCAA Division I tournament, second round, Creighton vs. Louisiana-Lafayette at San Antonio4:10 p.m.TBS NCAA Division I tournament, second round, Kansas vs. E. Kentucky at St. Louis4:40 p.m.TNT NCAA Division I tournament, second round, Gonzaga vs. Oklahoma St. at San Diego6:55 p.m.TBS NCAA Division I tournament, second round, Memphis vs. George Washington at Raleigh, N.C.7:10 p.m.CBS NCAA Division I tournament, second round, Wichita St. vs. Cal Poly at St. Louis7:20 p.m.TNT NCAA Division I tournament, second round, North Carolina vs. Providence at San Antonio7:27 p.m.TRUTV NCAA Division I tournament, second round, VCU vs. Stephen F. Austin at San Diego9:25 p.m.TBS NCAA Division I tournament, second round, Virginia vs. Coastal Carolina at Raleigh, N.C.9:30 p.m.ESPNU NIT, second round, Robert Morris at Belmont9:40 p.m.CBS NCAA Division I tournament, second round, Kentucky vs. Kansas St. at St. Louis9:50 p.m.TNT NCAA Division I tournament, second round, Iowa St. vs. NC Central at San Antonio10:02 p.m.TRUTV NCAA Division I tournament, second round, UCLA vs. Tulsa at San DiegoNATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 7 p.m.WGN Chicago at IndianaSCOREBOARD 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 State to four hits. After taking a 2-0 lead after two innings, LSSC fell behind in the sixth when St. Johns River State tallied three runs. The Lakehawks, how ever, regained the lead when Douglass blasted a two-run homer in the bottom of the inning with Hart on base. It was Douglass fth homer of the season. Douglass (2-for-2) was the only LSSC player with multiple hits. She also scored two runs in addition to have two RBIs. Webb tossed a complete game and struck out four en route to the win. The Lakehawks hit the road for a double header at 1 / p .m. Saturday against Santa Fe Col lege in Gainesville. HIGH SCHOOL BASEBALLGarrett Vathroder pitched two scoreless in nings in relief and Jason Baita scored on an er ror in the eighth inning to lift Leesburg to a 2-1 win against Ocala Vanguard at Pat Thomas Sta dium-Buddy Lowe Field. Baita and Tucker Smith, who started on the mound and went six innings for the Yellow Jackets, paced the offense with two hits apiece. Baita and Vathroder scored Leesburgs runs. Smith surrendered eight hits on 79 pitches en route to a no decision. For the game, Ocala Vanguard had 10 hits, while Leesburg totaled seven. Leesburg (5-7 overall and 3-4 in Class 6A-Dis trict 6) will play at Ocala Vanguard at 7 / p .m. today. LSSC FROM PAGE B1 double-double of the season. Casey Prath er (16 points) and Scot tie Wilbekin (10) also reached double gures for Florida, which will play ninth-seeded Pittsburgh in the South Region on Saturday. DJ Evans led Albany (19-15) with 21 points and seven rebounds. He set the tone for the Great Danes early, but couldnt do enough to pull off the most elu sive enough in college basketball. Floridas win made No. 1 seeds 117-0 against 16 seeds since the NCAA tournament expanded to 64 teams in 1985. But this one was far from a lopsided affair. The rst half couldnt have gone much better for Albany, which was back on the court less than 48 hours after the programs rst NCAA tournament win. The Great Danes, who beat Mount St. Marys in the First Four in Daytona, Ohio, made 10 of their rst 15 shots and hung with Florida. Albany did an im pressive job breaking Floridas press. And coach Will Brown had a clear game plan on de fense: Dont let Michael Frazier II get any clean looks from 3-point range, beg Prather to take jumpers and sag in the post on center Young. The Gators took the bait for a while. Frazier was scoreless in the rst half, Prath er turned into a jump shooter and Young was missing early on. But Donovan adjusted, like hes done so many other times this season, and got Florida rolling. Wilbekin started driving and dishing, creating easy bas kets for Young and Finney-Smith at the rim. Finney-Smith had six consecutive points that seemed to get the SEC champs going, and Prather followed with a three-point play. Floridas nal 10 bas kets of the rst half were in the paint. Still, Donovan was livid at halftime and ripped his players for a lack of defense. They responded with a 9-0 run early spear headed by defense in the second half that turned out to be the difference. Young started it with a three-point play. Hill followed with a driving layup and then added two free throws after a turnover. Will Yeguete got another steal, and Finney-Smiths emphatic dunk capped the spurt. It was exactly what Florida needed. The Gators pretty much held on from there, making enough post plays and free throws to keep Albany at bay. For Florida, the NCAA tournament has been the goal all season. But as the wins mounted, they turned their attention toward winning a national title. Theyve looked capable much of the season, becoming the rst team in SEC history to nish the regular season 18-0 and then won SEC tournament by pulling out tight games against fellow NCAA tournament teams Tennessee and Kentucky. But their perfor mance Thursday left Donovan and many bracket managers shaking their heads. NCAA FROM PAGE B1

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Friday, March 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 NCAA BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT JOHN WAWROWAssociated PressBUFFALO, N.Y. Dayton is re-congur ing the college basket ball map in Ohio. It no longer runs through Columbus after Vee Sanfords layup with 3.8 seconds left secured 11th-seeded Daytons 60-59 vic tory over sixth-seeded Ohio State in the sec ond round of the of the NCAA tournament on Thursday. I guess they called us the little brother, or whatever, Flyers guard Jordan Sibert said. We cant be called that any more. Sibert has seen it from both sides after transferring to Dayton following two seasons at Ohio State. To be able to go out there and play with this group of guys, to be able to come up with this win, its unbeliev able, Sibert said. Leave it to anoth er transfer, Sanford, to secure the victory in a back-and-forth game that featured 15 lead changes between two schools separated by some 75 miles. After Ohio States Aaron Craft hit a reverse layup with 15.5 seconds remaining, the Flyers set up a play during a timeout with 10.8 seconds left. Dayton inbounded the ball and worked it to Sanford on the right wing. Driving the lane without hesitation, he got a step on Craft and laid in a shot from about 4 feet away. No, I wasnt ner vous, said Sanford, who transferred to Dayton from George town. Weve drawn up a play like that, and I messed it up previ ously. But (coach Ar chie Miller) just kept his trust in me, and Im just thankful that the shot went in. Sanford nished with 10 points, while Dyshawn Pierre led Dayton with 12 points. For Miller, in his third year, the win came against his former mentor, Thad Matta. The Flyers (24-10), of the Atlantic-10 Confer ence, who have won 11 of 13, advance to play the winner between third-seeded Syracuse and 14th-seeded Western Michigan in a South Region matchup on Saturday. Its one and done for the Big Ten Conference Buckeyes (25-10), who were eliminated in the rst game for only the third time in 26th tour nament appearances. This season, Ohio State got off to a 15-0 start, and then stumbled down the stretch, splitting its nal 20 games. The loss marked the end for three seniors, including Craft, who were part of a team that had advanced past the third round in each of the previous three years. Craft had a chance to pull out the win. Driving the length of the court on the Buckeyes last possession, Craft bulled his way through three defenders only to have his 10-footer hit off the backboard and roll off the rim as the buzzer sounded. Craft remained on his back in disappointment as the Flyers rushed to celebrate at their bench at the oth er end of the court. I just wanted to do everything I could to help our team win, and down the stretch I couldnt do that today, Craft said. I can take the blame for that. Sam Thompson led Ohio State with 18 points, and Craft scored 16. Craft had no time for questions about whether Dayton can stake claim to being the states better basketball school for one year at least. Sorry, I have zero thoughts on that right now, he said. Im upset at the way we played this game, and the way we didnt take the op portunity and make the most of it. Craft was involved in a questionable play when he draped his arms around Sibert and was called for an intentional foul with 2:35 left. Sibert hit both free-throws to put Day ton up 55-52, but the Flyers couldnt score on the ensuing posses sion. Craft made up for that at the other end, when he was fouled while hitting a 6-footer, and then completed the three-point play. Miller was antsy right up to the nal buzz er. Having spent two seasons at Ohio State, he was fully aware of Crafts ability to score clutch baskets. I thought it was going in, Miller said, re ferring to Crafts miss at the buzzer. Ive watched those guys win that game 1,000 times. Hes a bulldoz er with the ball. He got it down there in about three dribbles and got a good look. And it ended up rimming out. And we got lucky today. The Flyers have shown a are for dra matics this season. Sanfords basket marked the third time the Flyers have won a game on a shot in the nal 4 seconds. Sibert hit a 3-pointer with 1 second left in an 81-80 win over IPFW on Nov. 9. Then there was Devin Olivers buzzer-beater in an 83-80 overtime win at Ole Miss on Jan. 4. A lot of people were going to make a big case out of beating Thad, or beating Ohio State, Miller said. We didnt get real complicated. It wasnt about Ohio State or where theyre from, or blah, blah, blah. It was about us. DAYTON 60, OHIO ST. 59 DAYTON (24-10) Oliver 5-11 0-3 11, Pierre 2-2 7-7 12, Kavanaugh 4-6 1-1 9, Price 1-2 0-0 2, Sibert 3-9 2-2 9, Davis 0-1 0-0 0, Smith 0-1 1-2 1, Robinson 2-5 0-0 4, Pollard 1-1 0-0 2, Scott 0-0 0-0 0, Sanford 4-11 2-2 10. Totals 22-49 13-17 60. OHIO ST. (25-10) Ross 5-12 0-0 10, Thompson 8-11 0-1 18, A. Williams 0-2 0-0 0, Craft 6-9 4-5 16, Smith Jr. 3-7 0-0 6, Loving 1-2 1-2 4, Scott 1-6 1-2 3, Della Valle 0-1 2-2 2, McDonald 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 24-50 8-12 59. HalftimeDayton 33-30. 3-Point GoalsDayton 3-13 (Pierre 1-1, Oliver 1-2, Sibert 1-5, Smith 0-1, Price 0-1, Davis 0-1, Sanford 0-2), Ohio St. 3-12 (Thompson 2-3, Loving 1-2, Craft 0-1, Scott 0-1, Smith Jr. 0-2, Ross 0-3). Fouled OutNone. ReboundsDayton 28 (Pierre 8), Ohio St. 28 (A. Williams 6). Assists Dayton 12 (Sanford 3), Ohio St. 12 (Craft, Scott 4). Total FoulsDayton 14, Ohio St. 16. ANA.BILL WIPPERT / APDaytons Devin Oliver (5) drives past Ohio States LaQuinton Ross (10) during the rst half of a second-round game on Thursday in the NCAA tournament in Buffalo, N.Y. Sanford lifts Dayton to upset of Ohio State TIM BOOTHAssociated PressSPOKANE, Wash. Those kids from Har vard are getting a pass ing grade when it comes to the rst game of the NCAA tourna ment. Ask New Mexico last year. Ask Cincinnati now. Siyani Chambers scored 11 points, in cluding ve straight in the nal two minutes, and 12th-seed ed Harvard won its sec ond NCAA tournament game in history, upsetting Cincinnati 61-57 Thursday. Wesley Saunders led the Crimson (27-4) with 12 points as Harvard proved last years upset of New Mexico as a 14 seed was no uke. The Crimson became the rst Ivy League school with NCAA tourna ment wins in consecu tive years since Princeton in 1983-84. They will play either Michigan State or Delaware in the third round. Harvard never trailed after the opening moments. They played with condence and scrap against the No. 5 seed Bearcats, who shared the American Athletic Conference regular season title. Sean Kilpatrick led seed Cincinnati (27-7) with 18 points, but the Bear cats failed to win a tour nament game for the second straight year. There was a reason Harvard was a popular upset pick. Even Presi dent Barack Obama had the Crimson taking out the Bearcats. The reason: defense and balance. All ve starters averaged in double gures for the season and that balance was needed against Cin cinnatis aggressive de fense. Laurent Rivard, the Crimsons 3-point specialist, nished with 11 points, while Steve Moundou-Missi, former Montverde Academy standout, and Brandyn Curry both scored nine. Harvard also improved to 15-0 this sea son when holding its opponent to 60 points or less. They entered the tournament with the 13th best scoring defense in the country. That defense helped overcome a shaky per formance at the free throw line where Har vard was 17 of 28. Cincinnati had its chances. Justin Jackson nished with 13 points and 11 rebounds, but the Bearcats shot only 37 percent and missed a number of shots around the rim. Harvard withstood the early second-half push from the Bearcats. Jacksons dunk while be ing fouled and subse quent free throw pulled Cincinnati within 42-39 and Titus Rubles driving layup later trimmed the margin to 45-43. The Crimson then forced turnovers on three straight Bear cats possessions. Saunders ipped in a driving nger roll to push the lead to ve. As Har vard went to the bench for a timeout, Chambers grinned and coach Tommy Amaker pumped his sts in approval. Harvard was not going to be denied anoth er moment. They got second and third chanc es at their own misses. They littered the oor scrounging for loose balls. Cincinnati went more than ve minutes without scoring. But the Bearcats fought back and cut the lead to one before Chambers stepped up. He hit a pullup 17-foot er with 1:57 left for a 5653 lead. Kyle Casey then drew an offensive foul against Kilpatrick with 1:33 left. Chambers hit a trio of free throws in the nal minute and Saunders sealed it hitting a pair with 11 seconds left, setting off the celebration. HARVARD 61, CINCINNATI 57HARVARD (27-4) Rivard 3-5 2-3 11, Chambers 2-10 6-8 11, Moun dou-Missi 3-5 3-7 9, Saunders 4-9 4-6 12, Casey 2-4 1-2 5, Curry 3-7 1-2 9, Travis 0-0 0-0 0, Smith 0-0 0-0 0, Cummins 2-3 0-0 4, Okolie 0-1 0-0 0. To tals 19-44 17-28 61. CINCINNATI (27-7) Rubles 3-9 3-4 9, Thomas 4-6 0-0 8, Jackson 5-15 3-6 13, Guyn 1-4 0-0 2, Kilpatrick 6-13 3-4 18, Cox 0-0 0-0 0, Morman 0-0 0-0 0, Caupain 1-3 2-2 4, Lawrence 0-1 0-0 0, Sanders 0-2 0-0 0, Johnson 1-4 0-0 3. Totals 21-57 11-16 57. HalftimeHarvard 36-29. 3-Point GoalsHarvard 6-17 (Rivard 3-5, Curry 2-6, Chambers 1-6), Cin cinnati 4-12 (Kilpatrick 3-6, Johnson 1-2, Sanders 0-1, Caupain 0-1, Guyn 0-2). Fouled OutNone. Re boundsHarvard 33 (Moundou-Missi 7), Cincinnati 34 (Jackson 11). AssistsHarvard 9 (Saunders 4), Cincinnati 5 (Rubles 2). Total FoulsHarvard 15, Cincinnati 20. TechnicalCincinnati Bench. ANA.Harvard knocks off Cincinnati in infamous 5-12 matchup YOUNG KWAK / AP Harvards Steve Moundou-Missi (14), a former Montverde Academy standout, dunks against Cincinnati in the second half duringThursdays second-round of the NCAA tournament in Spokane, Wash. Associated PressS POKANE, Wash. Adreian Payne scored a career-high 41 points to get Michigan State off to a solid start in the NCAA tourna ment with a 93-78 win against Delaware on Thursday in the NCAA tournament. Payne, a 6-foot-10 senior, scored 12 straight points in the rst half to help the fourth-seeded Spartans (27-8) to an 18-point lead. He set an NCAA tour nament record by mak ing all 17 of his free throws and broke the programs tournament scoring record, set previously by Greg Kelser in 1979. SYRACUSE 77, W. MICHIGAN 53BUFFALO, N.Y. Syracuses backcourt of Trevor Cooney and Ty ler Ennis combined for 34 points and the Or ange defense clamped down. The third-seeded Or ange (28-5) forced 11 turnovers in the open ing half and scored 13 points off them in running out to a double-digit lead before the midpoint of the pe riod. Cooney led the Or ange with 18 points, hitting 4 of 8 from be yond the arc, and Ennis had 16 points and six assists with one turnover.PITTSBURGH 77, COLORADO 48ORLANDO Talib Zanna scored 16 of his 18 points in the opening half, help ing ninth-seeded Pittsburgh build a 28-point lead. The Panthers (269) shot 51 percent and played stiing defense. Colorado (23-12) was eager to make amends for an early exit from the tournament a year ago, but had no an swers for the 6-foot-9 Zanna. The Pitt center made six of seven shots in the rst half, and the Panthers didnt have any difculty nishing off the overwhelmed Buffaloes. WISCONSIN 75, AMERICAN 35MILWAUKEE Ben Brust scored 17 points and second-seeded Wisconsin devastated American with a 22-5 run to close the rst half. The second-seeded Badgers (27-7) re covered from a brief rst-half rut and sev en-point decit to extinguish the dreams of the 15th-seeded Eagles (20-13). After Wisconsin was ousted in the rst round last year as a No. 5 seed, Brust made sure his senior season didnt end the same way. He attacked the glass for baskets on consecutive possessions, ending with a three-point play with 3:33 left in the rst half to give Wisconsin a 23-20 lead.Paynes 41 gets Michigan State off fast start in tourney

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Stock Footnotes:g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf Late filing with SEC. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferred. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus stock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange Red Lobster update?Darden Restaurants has been struggling to hold on to customers in recent years. The owner of the Olive Garden and Red Lobster chains now plans to spin off Red Lobster. Wall Street will be listening today when the company reports financial results for its fiscal third quarter for an update on the planned spin-off, as well as details on how much the severe winter weather hurt Dardens sales during the quarter.Luxury spending barometerStrong sales in the Asia-Pacific region helped drive better-thanexpected third-quarter earnings for Tiffany. The luxury retailer benefited from a broader line of fashion jewelry designs, as well as improved sales of other kinds of jewelry, with particular strength in the jewelry chains yellow diamond collection. Did the favorable trends continue into the next quarter? Wall Street will be watching today, when Tiffany reports its fiscal fourthquarter earnings.Market debutA10 Networks is expected to make its debut as a public company as early as today. The company, which provides software-based appliances that optimize data center performance, will look to sell 12.5 million shares, priced $13 to $15 each. The company plans to be listed on the New York Stock Exchange under the symbol ATEN. Source: FactSet 60 80 $100 TIF $91.17 $68.50 Price-earnings ratio: 25based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: $1.36 Div. yield: 1.5% 4Q Operating EPS4Q $1.40 est. $1.51 Source: FactSet 40 50 $60 DRI $49.30 $48.66 Price-earnings ratio: 18based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: $2.20 Div. yield: 4.5% 3Q Operating EPS3Q $1.02 est. $0.85 Today 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 1,900 SM ONDJF 1,800 1,860 1,920 S&P 500Close: 1,872.01 Change: 11.24 (0.6%) 10 DAYS 14,500 15,000 15,500 16,000 16,500 17,000 SM ONDJF 16,040 16,280 16,520 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,331.05 Change: 108.88 (0.7%) 10 DAYS Advanced1533 Declined1556 New Highs97 New Lows31 Vol. (in mil.)3,271 Pvs. Volume3,216 1,805 1,955 1377 1224 135 19NYSE NASDDOW16353.9816160.3316331.05+108.88+0.67%-1.48% DOW Trans.7549.327479.377542.29-7.42-0.10%+1.91% DOW Util.517.35511.61517.32+0.08+0.02%+5.45% NYSE Comp.10408.5110304.8910400.69+41.19+0.40%...% NASDAQ4329.614287.414319.29+11.69+0.27%+3.42% S&P 5001873.491854.631872.01+11.24+0.60%+1.28% S&P 4001382.361370.761381.73+4.36+0.32%+2.92% Wilshire 500020086.3519894.0920070.46+99.45+0.50%+1.85% Russell 20001200.911190.081198.97+3.31+0.28%+3.04%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74439.00 34.09+1.13 +3.4sst-3.0-3.8101.84f Advance Auto Parts AAP77.989129.99 124.75+.23 +0.2sts+12.7+55.9220.24 Amer Express AXP63.43094.35 91.69+.96 +1.1sss+1.1+40.7190.92 AutoNation Inc AN40.30954.49 52.80-.30 -0.6tss+6.3+22.318... Brown & Brown BRO27.76535.13 31.20+.25 +0.8sst-0.6+1.8210.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83343.43 38.45+.31 +0.8sst-6.9-0.1201.22f Comcast Corp A CMCSA38.75855.28 50.61+.73 +1.5ttt-2.6+26.2200.90f Darden Rest DRI44.78555.25 49.30+.22 +0.4stt-9.3+5.3182.20 Disney DIS55.76983.65 80.81+.29 +0.4sss+5.8+44.5220.86f Gen Electric GE21.11628.09 25.27-.01 ...sst-9.8+11.9180.88 General Mills GIS45.93853.07 51.05+.31 +0.6sss+2.3+12.5191.64f Harris Corp HRS41.08075.33 74.30+.24 +0.3sss+6.4+69.7201.68 Home Depot HD68.42883.20 80.09+.34 +0.4sst-2.7+18.3211.88f IBM IBM172.194215.82 187.90+3.19 +1.7sss+0.2-11.7123.80 Lowes Cos LOW37.09952.08 49.55-.03 -0.1ssr...+31.5230.72 NY Times NYT8.71016.93 16.39-.13 -0.8tss+3.3+67.3410.16 NextEra Energy NEE73.96095.28 93.54+.24 +0.3tss+9.3+27.8222.90f PepsiCo PEP76.00687.06 81.86+.49 +0.6sst-1.3+9.1192.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.97040.21 40.19+.61 +1.5sss+9.2+40.0150.40 TECO Energy TE16.12219.22 16.65+.07 +0.4ttt-3.4+0.6180.88 WalMart Strs WMT71.51481.37 75.38+1.00 +1.3sst-4.2+5.3151.92f Xerox Corp XRX8.11712.65 10.96+.24 +2.2sst-9.9+27.0120.25f52-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 21, 2014

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Friday, March 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B7 BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.30+.05+9.4 SmallCap d 37.38+.03+32.5CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 21.39+.05+27.8 LgCapVal 12.51+.08+20.2CGMFocus 40.06+.04+17.9 Realty 31.96+.06+8.5CRMMdCpVlIns 35.24+.19+23.2CalamosGrIncA x 33.71-.06+14.0 GrowA m 48.67+.04+31.2 MktNeuI x 12.85-.05+4.6 MktNuInA x 12.98-.04+4.3CalvertEquityA m 48.84+.22+23.0CausewayIntlVlIns d 15.85-.06+18.0Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 16.72+.05+20.7ClipperClipper 93.49+.81+21.2Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.38-.01+5.0 Realty 67.70+.18+4.7 RealtyIns 43.93+.12+5.0ColumbiaAcornA m 36.40+.08+21.3 AcornIntZ 46.25-.21+14.5 AcornUSAZ 36.90+.08+23.7 AcornZ 37.99+.09+21.7 CAModA m 12.29+.01+9.9 CAModAgrA m 13.40+.02+12.7 CntrnCoreA m 20.72+.15+23.4 CntrnCoreZ 20.84+.16+23.8 ComInfoA m 53.87+.60+25.2 DivIncA m 18.51+.14+17.6 DivIncZ 18.53+.14+17.9 DivOppA m 10.22+.04+15.3 DivrEqInA m 13.91+.12+20.2 HiYldBdA m 3.02...+5.9 IncOppA m 10.16-.02+5.5 IntmBdA m 9.06...-0.7 IntmBdZ 9.06...-0.5 IntmMuniBdZ 10.62-.02+0.5 LgCpGrowA m 34.24+.07+24.2 LgCrQuantA m 8.53+.05+23.6 MdCapGthZ 32.89+.01+26.0 MdCapIdxZ 15.52+.05+22.1 MdCpValZ 18.77+.11+26.9 SIIncZ 9.96-.01+0.4 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.48-.01+0.6 SmCaVaIIZ 19.07+.11+26.6 SmCapIdxZ 24.10+.08+29.1 StLgCpGrA m 19.93...+38.5 StLgCpGrZ 20.25...+38.8 StratIncA m 6.08-.01+1.4 TaxExmptA m 13.58-.02-0.4 ValRestrZ 49.55+.37+23.6Community ReinvestQualInv b 10.57...-2.4ConstellationSndsSelGrI 18.91+.05+41.4 SndsSelGrII 18.47+.04+41.0DFA1YrFixInI 10.32...+0.3 2YrGlbFII 9.99-.01+0.3 5YearGovI 10.64+.01-0.3 5YrGlbFII 10.89-.020.0 EmMkCrEqI 18.66-.04-5.2 EmMktValI 25.89-.06-8.7 EmMtSmCpI 20.17-.03-2.7 EmgMktI 24.57-.05-5.7 GlAl6040I 15.59+.02+11.5 GlEqInst 18.08+.05+20.0 GlblRlEstSecsI 9.30-.01+1.9 InfPrtScI 11.63-.04-7.3 IntCorEqI 12.68-.04+16.8 IntGovFII 12.37...-2.1 IntRlEstI 5.09-.04-0.4 IntSmCapI 20.94-.16+26.3 IntlSCoI 19.58-.12+22.3 IntlValu3 16.91-.03+17.6 IntlValuI 19.22-.02+17.4 LgCapIntI 22.01-.04+13.1 RelEstScI 27.86+.07+3.3 STMuniBdI 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PanASlv.5014.03-.05 PaneraBrd...190.38+3.70 Patterson.80f41.61-.03 PattUTI.40f30.74-.29 Paychex1.4042.92+.35 Paylocity n...25.99+1.95 PnnNGm...12.27-.13 PennantPk1.1211.00+.02 PeopUtdF.6514.90+.18 PerfectWld.48e21.77-1.21 PernixTh h...5.37+.46 PetSmart.7866.47-.19 Pharmacyc...120.49-2.12 PilgrimsP...19.40+.02 Pixelwrks...6.26+.05 Polycom...13.16+.16 Popular...31.28+.73 PwShs QQQ1.25e90.29+.25 PriceTR1.76f82.52+1.59 priceline...1292.39+5.16 PrimaBio...1.22+.00 PrimoWtr...u3.96+.27 PrivateB.04u31.23+.54 PrUPQQQ s...66.84+.52 PrognicsPh...4.49-.07 PShtQQQ rs...50.95-.43 ProspctCap1.3210.86+.07 Prothena...u48.30+.91 QIAGEN...21.13-.06 QIWI n.61e35.64-.36 QlikTech...28.91-.02 Qlogic...12.56+.21 Qualcom1.68fu78.10+1.30 QualitySys.7017.52+.16 Questcor1.2064.14+.75 Qunar n...31.64-1.19 RF MicD...u7.93+.23 RadiSys...3.70-.19 Rambus...10.61-.09 Randgold.5079.48+.80 RaptorPhm...10.90-.02 Regenrn...328.69-.64 RenewEn...11.99+.01 RetailNot n...36.13-.72 Retrophin...19.28+1.23 RexEnergy...17.10-.41 RigelPh...4.50-.04 RiverbedT...19.94+.20 RocketF n...47.42-1.90 RockwllM...13.64+.32 RosettaR...46.76+.33 RossStrs.80f72.77+.11 Rovi Corp...24.83+.26 RoyGld.8469.19+.69 RubiconTc...13.20+.26 Ryanair...55.10-.92 S-T-USBA Com...93.51-.23 SEI Inv.44f33.71+.32 SFX Ent n...8.44+.05 SLM Cp.6025.49+.42 SVB FnGp...u132.27+4.86 SalixPhm...114.64+.54 SanDisk.90u80.72+1.93 SangBio...23.10-.76 Sapient...17.55+.40 SareptaTh...27.94-.73 SciGames...15.27-.70 SeaChange...10.36-.11 SeagateT1.7253.10+1.43 SearsHldgs...48.50+.20 SeattGen...53.21-.36 SelCmfrt...17.01-.07 Sequenom...2.46-.02 SvcSource...8.69-.08 ShandaGm...6.52-.07 Shutterfly...45.18-1.52 SierraWr...23.86-.11 SigmaAld.92f94.32-.22 SilicnImg1.00e7.08+.02 SilcnLab...u53.21+.46 Slcnware.23e6.51+.03 SilvStd g...11.34+.03 Sina...65.87-1.24 Sinclair.6027.03+1.00 Sinovac h...u8.07+1.18 SiriusXM...3.36-.04 Sky-mobi...10.97-.37 SkywksSol...u39.27+1.58 SmartTc g...u5.05+.77 SmithWes...13.88... SodaStrm...41.19-.95 Sohu.cm...71.70-1.85 SolarCity...69.55-3.15 Solazyme...14.11-.27 SonicCorp...21.59-.01 Sonus...3.64+.01 SpectPh...8.00-.08 SpeedCmce...3.96-.28 SpiritAir...u61.98-1.01 Splunk...89.42+1.47 Staples.4811.31-.09 StarScient....88-.05 Starbucks1.0476.96+1.05 Starz A...32.18-.04 StlDynam.46f17.08-.05 Stratasys...114.33-1.90 SunPower...34.25+1.49 Supernus...9.61-.13 support.cm...2.72-.10 SusqBnc.3211.46+.28 Symantec.6020.91+.33 Synaptics...61.48+.46 Synchron...35.24-1.20 SynrgyPh...6.18+.13 Synopsys...40.57+.15 SyntaPhm...5.20+.45 SynthesEn...1.88-.10 TICC Cap1.1610.12+.08 TTM Tch...8.22-.05 tw telecom...31.16... TakeTwo...21.67-.12 TASER...18.09-.14 TeslaMot...234.91-.93 TesseraTch.40a23.51+.18 TexInst1.20u46.95+1.43 TexRdhse.60f26.47+.29 Theravnce...33.12-1.24 Thoratec...36.33-.14 TibcoSft...21.59-.23 TileShop...16.31-.11 TiVo Inc...13.30-.02 Tornier...20.95+.75 TowerGp lf...2.80+.04 TowerSemi...u9.50+.77 TractSup s.5274.07+.51 TriMas h...34.38-.37 TrimbleN s...38.54-.06 TripAdvis...103.36-.40 TriQuint...13.55+.28 21stCFoxA.2532.75-.25 21stCFoxB.2531.80-.20 21Vianet...30.31-1.24 UTiWrldwd.0611.60+.18 Ubiquiti...u56.20+1.35 UltaSalon...104.30+3.03 Umpqua.60a19.33+.66 Unilife...5.51-.23 UtdCmBks...u19.80-.04 UrbanOut...35.88-.07 V-W-X-Y-ZVCA Ant...33.31-.95 VandaPhm...18.06-.43 VanSTCpB1.63e79.83+.01 VBradley...u28.84+.64 Verisign...52.41-.29 Verisk...62.47-.36 VertxPh...77.77-.03 ViacomA1.2087.63-.27 ViacomB1.2087.52-.33 Vical...1.48+.06 VimpelCm.45e8.97-.09 VitesseS...4.50-.09 Vivus...5.96-.11 Vodafone...37.38-.16 Volcano...22.88+.10 WarrenRs...4.83+.09 WebMD...41.50+.29 Wendys Co.209.27+.07 WernerEnt.2025.38... WDigital1.2087.99+2.12 WstptInn g...15.95-.28 WetSeal...1.75+.10 WholeFd s.4854.28+.34 WilshBcp.20fu11.82+.31 Windstrm1.008.36+.11 Wintrust.20fu49.62+1.15 WisdomTr...13.38+.03 Wynn5.00f228.59-.42 XOMA...6.23-.07 Xencor n...13.06-.07 XenoPort...6.19+.09 Xilinx1.16fu55.06+1.49 Xoom...22.95+.08 YRC Wwde...22.34-.37 YY Inc...77.02-2.67 Yahoo...37.77-.84 Yandex...30.38-1.04 Yongye n...6.05+.08 Zagg...4.54-.01 ZeltiqAes...18.43+.88 Zillow...97.04+1.09 ZionBcp.16u32.99+1.02 Zix Corp...4.08-.06 Zogenix...3.40-.15 Zulily n...59.98-2.19 Zynga...5.08-.06 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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B8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 21, 2014

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C1DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 21, 2014AroundtheBlock352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com REMINISCE: One of Lake Countys earliest publications / C3 www.dailycommercial.comLEESBURG | LADIES OF IOTA BETA CHAPTER OF BETA SIGMA PHI INTERNATIONALCAROLE LIGIENZA Whether at home, while shopping, or just enjoying Lake and Sumter counties with your friends and neighbors, youve been ...SPOTTEDPHOTOS BY CINDY DIAN CATHERINE BAILEY CHERYL KACZMAREK DEBRA ADOLF GRACE JACKSON ROSEMARY KASHIE LEESBURGS SARAH MCKINNEY LEESBURG | LAKE COUNTY GIRLS SENIOR ALL-STAR CLASSIC LEESBURGS SARAH ENGLEHARDT, LEFT, and LAKES ASHLEIGH BUTTERWORTH PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 21, 2014 rfff ntbnrf f r r When I was a little girl we studied the great American poets in grade school. Lives of great men all remind us not to take our lives in vain, is a quote from one of those po ets. Even Wikipedia, the on line encyclopedia, doesnt recognize it. Do you? Poetry can have a positive effect and help you be a better person. My favorite poem of all time was written by James Weldon Johnson. He was born in Jacksonville in 1871 and educated at Atlanta University and Columbia University. Poetry was one of Johnsons many accomplishments. In 1927 he published a book of poetry called Gods Trombones. It consists of seven sermons in verse, after the manner of the old plantation sermons. The Creation is one of those sermon poems. It is so beautiful it can make you cry. Isnt that what poetry is meant to do? The simple language of this poem is what makes it so beautiful. We didnt study it in school, but we should have. We are neglectful parents if we dont point our children to some of the great literature that is available. It is hard enough to get kids to read what is required of them in school, much less to get them to read the classics in their spare time. My boys never stood still. After they got big enough to slide down off my knee and run away, I couldnt get them to read much. My daughters did enjoy reading some if I tied them to a chair. A friend said to me, Doesnt it scare you that our newspapers are going the way of the dinosaur and young people dont read books anymore? When you hear that nonsense, remind them that news is also available on the Internet. Newspapers are as widely read as ever. Children will read if you set an example, and the newspaper is a good way to begin. Books and newspapers are so much more than tools for education and enter tainment. Books are also our connection to the past and to all the philosophers and great men and women who have gone before us. Sometimes even a quote that stands alone (even if you cant remember where it is from) causes you to take your life more seriously and realize that you can make a difference. Newspapers keep us informed about not only what is happening in the world but about what other people think about what is happening. Children today are so precocious, but in ways we dont always understand or approve. We are losing the old values. Our ideas of lifelong marriages and two-par ent households in which children are cherished and cared for in the old traditional ways are all but for gotten. Change can be good, but there has to be something to take the place of the old ways. Single parenting is not one of those things. I admire women who accept the challenge and work hard to be the best parents they can be, but no matter how roles change, children still need a good, reliable male par ent in the house. Boys need a role model and little girls need a man to cherish them. Children also need to learn about the past. There are a lot of lessons to be learned by studying the past. One of those is that one person can make a difference when they are motivated. Teach your children to believe in something. Dont depend on the public school system to educate them. The best of schools cant take the place of parental guidance. If you dont feel condent in that respect, read. Read histories and philosophies and poetry. Learn about your family history and pass it on to your children. Tell them about their ancestors who came to this country without much but the clothes on their backs. Most important of all, take them to church. Give them the opportunity to acquire a faith. It has to be their faith, not yours. It has to be something they can live with and believe. Parenting is not just diapers and nighttime vigils, or getting them to school on time. Help them acquire a philosophy and belief system to live by.Nina Gilfert can be reached at nmgilfert@yahoo.com.We have much to learn from history, literature NINA GILFERTFROM THE PORCH STEPS SUBMITTED PHOTO The dairy judging team at South Sumter Middle School in Bushnell will be recognized on stage at the State Future Farmers of America Convention in June as state champions. The Senior Chapter, which placed third in the state, consists of Abigail Summerlin, Trenton Upshaw, Chelsey Vaughn (fth-place individual in the state) and Madison Wynns. The Junior Chapter, not pictured, placed 12th in the state with members, Cheyenne White, Ali Carneglia, Garrett Shiet and Sarah Sarver.DAIRY JUDGING TEAM PLACES THIRD IN STATE SUBMITTED PHOTO Nicholas Brantley, of Boy Scout Troop 1 of Leesburg, in an effort to promote to Eagle Scout completed a recent Eagle Scout project at the Trout Lake Nature Center in Eustis by working on the gopher tortoise habitat. Pictured are, left to right, Kylor Stumbo (Eagle), Nelson Nunez, Nicholas Brantley, Penny Brantley (mom), Lance Eury (Eagle); Jaime Velez, scout master; Lavon Silvernell, naturalist at the Center, Ivan Marica, Amy Filipowicz, Kim Stumbo, Lamar Eury, Daniel Nunez and Crystal Eury. Not pictured, Mike Jones and Chuck Shubat. EAGLE SCOUT EFFORTS AT TLNC SUBMITTED PHOTO Dorothy Willis receives roses during her nal meeting as President of the Leesburg Chapter 662 of the National Active and Retired Federal Employees. Serving in the ofce since 2004, she also served as vice president prior to that and attended every NARFE State and National Convention. Willis also retired from West Point Academy with over 15 years of service as a stafng specialist. SUBMITTED PHOTO Longtime resident of Sumter County, John F. Fowler, Sr., a 90-year-old veteran of World War II, congratulates his greatgrandson, Austin Spiegel, on completing his basic training in a moving ceremony held recently at Paris Island, S.C. Fowler and his wife live in the Dogwood trailer park in Bushnell. He worked at the Sumter Correctional Institution for years before retiring and turned 90 in December. Spiegel is also a resident of Sumter County and has family in the area.VETERAN CONGRATULATES GREAT-GRANDSON AT CEREMONY NARFE PRESIDENT RETIRES LEESBURG LSSC Foundation installs 2014 officers and board membersLake-Sumter State College Foundation, Inc. installed its new of cers recently and welcomed 11 new board members to the LSSC family for the upcoming year. New executive committee members include President, Tim McRae with Akers Media Group; Presi dent-Elect, George Davis with Insight Credit Union; Vice President, Lori Farfaglia with United Southern Bank; Treasurer, Mac Andrews with Andrews & Miller, PA; Secretary/Executive Director, Rosanne Brandeburg; former president, Harry Hack ney with Campione and Hackney, PA; Board of Trustees Liaison, Mar go Odom; LSSC President, Dr. Chuck Mojock and Faculty Liaison, Dr. Gary Sligh. The 11 newly installed board members include Bob Bone, Mike DeGraw, LeLay na France, Josh Gonzales, Lindsay Holt, David Jordan, Kathy Nail, Jac queline Perry, Kim Var nadore, Linda Weekley and Joe Ziler, all of whom have been working with the LSSC Foundation to support the college, and have hit the ground running with their support of our mission.

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Friday, March 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 TODAYSUMTER 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. RUMMAGE AND BAKE SALE AT DORA PINES: From 8 a.m. to 2 p.m., U.S. Highway 441 and Wolf Branch Road, in Mount Dora. Part of the proceeds donated to charity.FRIDAY NIGHT NATU -RALIST AT TLNC: At 6 p.m., with Gene Bourley, discussing rocks and min-erals in Florida, at the center, 521 E. County Road 44 in Eustis. Call 352-357-7536. SATURDAYANNUAL PLANT SALE AT UF/IFAS EXTENSION LAKE COUNTY: Master Garden -ers will host the sale from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., at the UF/IFAS Lake County Agricultural Ex -tension office at 1951 Woodlea Rd., Tavares. Call Brooke Mofs, 352-343-4101 for details.LOW COST PET VACCI -NATION CLINIC: From 11:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m., Farm and Pet Outlet, 19814 State Road 44 in Eustis. Call 352-589-1746.SPAMBURGER LUNCH AT NORTH LAKE DETACH-MENT MARINE CORPS LEAGUE: From 10:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m., County Road 468 in Leesburg. Call Bill Bell at 352-5890454 for details. COPS AND KIDS DAY FAMILY-FRIENDLY EVENT: From 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., Gator Harley-Davidson, 1745 U.S. Highway 441 in Leesburg. Law en forcement skills chal -lenge event, games and face painting for the kids, music and food. Call Gator-Harley at 352-787-8050.SHAVE-A-THON FUND RAISER FOR TEAM JAY AND FAMILY FUN DAY: At 11 a.m., Black Bear Smokehouse, U.S. High -way 41, Mount Dora. Go to www.lakereghter -charity.org for details. CRITTER WORKDAY AT TLNC: At 10 a.m., at the center, 521 E. County Road 44 in Eustis. Call 352-357-7536 for de -tails. ANIMAL SERVICES HOSTS PET ADOPTION/ VACCINATION CLINIC: Vaccination clinic from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.; adop -tion event from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Lake County Animal Services, 28123 County Road 561, in Ta -vares. Call 352-343-9688 for cost and information. MAXS PET CONNEC TION ADOPTION EVENT: From 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., every Saturday, PetSmart, 534 U.S. Highway 441 in Lady Lake. Call 352-669-2855. THE ART OF JAMES M. BOJARZUK LEMA EXHIBIT OPENS: From 2 to 4 p.m., through April 26. Go to www.lakeeustisartmu-seum.org for details, or call 352-483-2900. SHOWCASE OF TALENT WITH YOUNG PERFORM -ING ARTISTS, INC.: From 11 a.m. to 1 p.m., Wild -wood Country Resort, 5604 Heritage Blvd., in Wildwood. Free event with food and soda available. Call the Young Performing Artists at 352-748-2008 or go to www.youngperformingartists.org. SUNDAYEUSTIS ELKS LODGE NO. 1578 SERVES BREAK -FAST: From 8:30 to 11 a.m., every Sunday, 2540 Dora Ave., in Tav -ares. Cost $6. Call 352-589-2702.RESERVATIONS NEEDED FOR BOOK LAUNCH WITH KAREN INGALLS: Intro -ducing Novys Son, the Selfish Genius at the Belton Building, second oor, 525 W. Main St., in Tavares. Call 352-651-8898 or email karenin-galls1941@gmail.com for reservations. MONDAYSCHOOL BREAK CRAFTS AT THE LIBRARY: Through Friday at 3 p.m. for ages 6-14, Marianne Beck Memorial Library, 112 W. Central Ave., Howey-in-the-Hills. Call 352-324-0254.GROUNDBREAKING CEREMONY FOR NEW EU-STIS FIRE STATION NO. 23: At 11 a.m., County Road 44 and Hicks Ditch Road. FISH AND FAUNA LCWA TEACHER INSTI -TUTE: From 8:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m., at Lake Louisa State Park. Pre-registra tion required by calling the Trout Lake Nature Center at 352-357-7536.TUESDAY FREE AVOIDING PRO BATE AND MORE SEM INAR: From 10 a.m. to noon, Tavares Civic Center, 100 E. Caroline St., Tavares. Call 352-343-5070 for reservation and information. MERCY HURD CHAPTER OF THE COLONIAL DAMES 17TH CENTURY MEETING: At 10:30 a.m., Leeburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St. Call 352-357-5007. WEDNESDAYTRIANGLE BOAT CLUB DAY CRUISE OR LUNCH BUNCH: Call the club, 12001 U.S. Highway 441 in Tavares at 352-533-8398 for information. LAKE SUMTER STATE COLLEGE DEMOCRATS AND THE DEMOCRATIC WOMENS CLUB HOST FREE, PUBLIC SCREENING OF THE AWARD-WINNING DOCUMENTARY BROAD -CAST BLUES: At 2 p.m., Magnolia Room, Ever -ett A. Kelly Convoca -tion Center, LSSC Lake County campus. Call 352-365-1189. THURSDAYHEART OF FLORIDA HEALTH CENTER AFFORD -ABLE HEATH CARE ACT IN-FORMATIONAL MEETING: Laurel Manor Recre -ation Center, 1985 Lau-rel Manor Dr., in The Vil -lages, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Register at 352-359-2519. ISLAND RHYTHMS SPA-GHETTI DINNER AND CON -CERT BENEFIT FOR FLOR -IDA HOSPITAL WATERMAN MISSION TRIP TO BARA -HONA DOMINICAN RE PUBLIC: At 5:30 p.m., First Baptist Church, Eustis. Cost is $12 adult and $8 age 10 and younger. For tickets and information, call Nancy Kesner at 352-771-0439.BINGO EVERY THURS -DAY: Knights of Colum -bus Hall, 2116 Grifn Rd. in Leesburg. Doors open at 4:30 p.m. Information at 352-787-1503. TAKE OFF POUNDS SENSIBLY (TOPS) OPEN HOUSE AND AWARDS NIGHT: At 6:45 p.m., St. Phillips Lutheran Church, Old Highway 441 in Mount Dora. HIGHLANDERS CHAP -TER OF THE FLORIDA TRAIL ASSOCIATION MEETING: At 6 p.m., Leesburg Pub -lic Library, 100 E. Main St., Leesburg. Call 352-787-8654. MARCH 28 TRIANGLE BOAT CLUB LAST FRIDAY SOCIAL ITALIAN NIGHT: At 5:30 p.m. at the club in Ta vares. Pre-registration a must, 352-533-8398. Cost is $10. Starring JIM JINELLIwith the BLUE SUEDE REVUE BANK Portion of proceeds to benefitLocal Food PantryTickets available online at www.MountDoraEvents.comBy phone at 352-383-2165general admission As we learned last week, Lake County has had its share of newspapers. Accord ing to Emmett Peter, Jr., a local journalist, editor and author, there have been 23. In recent years Lake County has been home to a plethora of magazines, but there is little mention of periodicals in earlier years, with the exception of promotional booklets, brochures and pamphlets. Tucked away in the les of the Lake County Historical Society is proof that the county once had a magazine published prior to 1930. The rst issue of The Sandpiper was published July 1, 1928. The reason that name was chosen wasnt mentioned in the rst issue. But it billed itself as a publication featuring Lake County events. It cost 10 cents for a single copy and $1, payable in advance, for a yearly subscription. The periodical was printed in Mount Dora by Lake Region Printing, while the editorial and business ofce was in Eustis. The ofce could be reached by dialing 244. Although Im not sure if the editor, Antoinette Mullikin, lived along East Crooked Lake, I know she lived in Eustis. According to Flastacowo, the Florida State College for Women annual, Frances Antoinette Mullikin graduated that year from the forerunner of FSU with a Bachelor of Arts degree, and Eustis was listed as her hometown. In addition to an etching of a sandpiper, the cover of the initial edition had a scenic photo of East Crooked Lake Drive in Eustis. In my humble opinion, the portion of that roadway along the east shore of East Crooked Lake is one of the most picturesque miles of motorway in Lake County. I take it almost every time my errands allow. Antoinette humbly wrote in The Sandpipers rst editorial, In making its debut into the magazine world, The Sandpiper has not sprung full-grown from the forehead of some literary Jove, but is taking its rst steps with all of the attendant enthusiasm of an enterprising youngster. This enthusiasm is dependent upon a desire to develop the ability to grow into a mature and well-balanced member of the monthly publication group. We know so little about Antoinette but I think its safe to assume she was enthusiastic and enterprising. And she was asking for the readers patience as she developed her magazine into something well-balanced. She went on to explain one purpose of her publication. It is with a denite purpose in view that we present a monthly periodical to the public. To acquaint fully, the friends of Lake County and Central Florida with the natural, social and commercial advantages to be found in this section of the state, is merely a part of our program. Many of the pamphlets and brochures of that day sought to sell the countys vir tues to prospective residents. Antoinette was writing to the residents and wanted them to know all the advantages available to them. Recreation was on the forefront of her list. The American public has learned that through play, the ster ling worth of the par ticipants, their business and commercial acumen, are reected, she wrote. Much of the composition space of The Sandpiper is devoted to the playtime of Central Florida. And then in quotes she added, By a mans sportsmanship shall he be known. In college Antoinette was the class athletic manager and on the Life-Saving Corps during her junior and senior years. She was also on the Athletic Board during her third year. And she was a member of the Larger Cabinet of the YWCA her nal year, in addition to other activities. It seems likely she experienced rsthand what followed in her editorial. She wrote, And nowhere is there a more ideal habitat for the year-round sportsman than Lake County and Central Florida. Here lakes abound for shing. Golf courses, of which there are none superior in the United States, are plentiful. Trap-shooting is an institution, while eld hunting is ideal. Tennis, swimming, boating and minor sports each plays its part in the vacation day of the resident and visitor. More on The Sandpiper next week. I welcome more information on the magazine or Antoinette Mullikin.Rick Reed is a columnist who lives in Mount Dora. To reach him call (352) 383-1458, or email him at RICOH007@aol.com.The Sandpiper: One of Lake Countys earliest publications RICK REEDREFLECTIONSCOMMUNITY CALENDAR

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 21, 2014 A/C Services Blinds Svcs. Bathtub Refinishing Carpet Repair Services 352-431-9481Residential / Commercial rfnfftbrftb f Contractor Services Door & Lock Services Concrete Services Appliance Repair Garage Door Services Handyman Services Hauling Services Home Improvement Home Restoration Svcs. Insurance Services Irrigation Services Landscaping Services r fntbb Lawn Services Pest Control Services Pet Grooming Services Legal Services Painting Services Airport Transportation Enclosure Screening Fencing Services Bathroom Remodeling Handyman Services BOYDSYou call it, We haul it!352 460-7186 Marine Services HOPKINSCONCRETE CREATIONSLIC. INS.LANDSCAPE CURBING STONE WALLS HARDSCAPECON/PAVERS PATIOS PALMS PLANTS ROCKS & MULCH Email:HOPKINS.CURBING10@YAHOO.COM352-615-1314 HOPKINSCONCRETE CREATIONSLIC. INS.LANDSCAPE CURBING STONE WALLS HARDSCAPECON/PAVERS PATIOS PALMS PLANTS ROCKS & MULCH Email:HOPKINS.CURBING10@YAHOO.COM352-615-1314 Cleaning Services Land Clearing Services Lawn Services Electrical Services

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Friday, March 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 Psychic Services Pressure Cleaning Restaurants Tile Service Shower Doors Service Tree Service Veterinarian Services Window Services All About Appliances repairs and installs all brands of major appliances. We are a small husband/wife company. Eric has over 15 years experience repairing appliances and Lavinia (Vinnie) has over 20 years in business management experience. Together, we strive to offer you prompt, professional, courteous and personal services far beyond your expectations, both by phone and in your home. We respect you and your time and make every effort to be in and out of your home as quickly as possible yet provide a thorough diagnosis and timely repair. We genuinely appreciate all your business. Pals Gals Services, Inc. has been owned and operated by Patti Kauffman and Kellie Kennedy since 1986. They are a multifaceted business offering a wide a variety of services, which include interior and exterior painting, faux painting, wallpaper removal and installation, tile and grout cleaning, tile and grout removal and installation, and grout staining. They also install wood floors and can refinished your old wood floors, to make them look brand new. They can help you with color choices and give advice on what is practical or not! They can help resolve your honeydo list such as minor plumbing, electrical, drywall, cabinets, counter tops for your home or office. They pride themselves on quality womanship, dependability and trust. They know how difficult it is to find someone you trust and actually show up on time. They are a referral based business relying on previous clients to spread the word. They are two very talented ladies that take extreme pride in their work and take each job personally. They know how important making choices about your home or office can be and are more than willing to help with each decision.GIVE THE GALS A CALL, THEY CAN DO IT ALL!!! 352-787-4089 Veterinary Care in the Convenience of your own home! and for you Services include Wellness exams, including vaccines and parasite screening, Blood work, Skin and ear issues, Digestive or Urinary tract issues, Health certificates, Kathie L. Robinson, DVMDr. Robinson has over 16 years experience as a veterinarian.VISITING VETERINARIAN, LLC 352-408-3666 FAX: 352-253-2443VISITINGVETERINARIAN@AOL.COM 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 Tree Service Roofing Services Window Services

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C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 21, 2014 PEANUTS Comicswww.dailycommercial.com HEATHCLIFF DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS LUANN MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM BEETLE BAILEY ZITS GARFIELD FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE B.C. ROSE IS ROSE DILBERT SHOE PICKLES PHANTOM BLONDIE BABY BLUES HAGAR THE HORRIBLE SNUFFY SMITH

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Friday, March 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7 561 SalonMarlenes HairFull Service Salon 352-343-3663 Color, Hair Cut & Conditioner Reg. $7500Now $5500Ladys Hair Cut Reg. $2000Now $1200Call Lilly to schedule one of these specials Affordable ~ Seniors Welcome Ask About Our Permanent Make-Up Specials! Marlenes Dollar StoreSouthridge Plaza www.dailycommercial.comDiversions352-365-8208 features@dailycommercial.com BRIDGE How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical column and nine-square 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 Today is Friday, March 21, the 80th day of 2014. There are 285 days left in the year. Todays Highlight in History: On March 21, 1685, composer Johann Sebastian Bach was born in Eisenach, Germany. On this date: In 1556, Thomas Cranmer, the former Archbishop of Canterbury, was burned at the stake for heresy. In 1804, the French civil code, or the Code Napoleon as it was later called, was adopted. In 1871, journalist Henry M. Stanley began his famous expedition in Africa to locate the missing Scottish missionary David Livingstone. In 1907, U.S. Marines arrived in Honduras to protect American lives and interests in the wake of political violence. In 1944, Charles Chaplin went on trial in Los Angeles, accused of transporting former protegee Joan Barry across state lines for immoral purposes. (Chaplin was acquitted, but later lost a paternity suit despite tests showing he wasnt the father of Barrys child.) In 1960, about 70 people were killed in Sharpeville, South Africa, when police red on black protesters. In 1963, the Alcatraz federal prison island in San Francisco Bay was emptied of its last inmates and closed at the order of Attorney General Robert F. Kennedy. In 1965, civil rights demonstrators led by the Rev. Martin Luther King Jr. began their third, successful march from Selma to Montgomery, Ala. In 1972, the Supreme Court, in Dunn v. Blumstein, ruled that states may not require at least a years residency for voting eligibility. In 1985, police in Langa, South Africa, opened re on blacks marching to mark the 25th anniversary of Sharpeville; the reported death toll varied between 29 and 43. HAPPY BIRTHDAY Fri day, March 21, 2014: This year you tend to focus on one person at a time, instead of the group as a whole. This trait could be prevalent in meetings. If you are single, someone might be quite intrigued by you and by everything that comes along with you. Not until July will Cupid be in your neighborhood. Any time after that is when you could encounter Mr. or Ms. Right. Do not make a commitment before August. If you are attached, come summer, the heat will fuel your passion. People who do not know you will be sure the two of you are newfound lovers. SAGITTARIUS can be a source of endless information. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Handle a personal matter in the morning. You will want to take off or schedule some time out of town in the afternoon. If you have been considering signing up for a class or sprucing up your resume, the evening is the perfect time. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Others steal the stage right now. In the morning, everyone will want your time. The good news is that, by the afternoon, you will have isolated the one person you choose to share your time with. Your r elationship could build to a new level. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Ask for more information regarding a health or work-related matter. Honor a change with a certain issue, and a relationship will ourish as a result. By the afternoon, you could discover the importance of taking the lead with a relationship. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Allow your imagination to come out in the morning. Your focus might be on making plans, but confusion seems to surround an important matter involving a foreigner, legal matters and/or communication. Your ability to read between the lines will emerge. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You could have a difcult time leaving your home, yet once you do, your more playful side will emerge. Use your ability to discuss a heavy issue while making light of it. Depending on the outcome, you might want to change direction. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Tension builds to a new level. Others could nd you confusing at best. Recognize what is happening behind the scenes, as you might not have a clear vision of an interaction right now. A discussion might be a moot issue today if you cant see eye to eye. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) You are likely to have little choice in a work-related matter. A superior could play out his or her role in the problem. Communication will ourish, but everyone seems to be speaking a different language. Maintain your sense of humor, and every thing will work out. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Your imagination could carry you far; however, getting concrete results might be more important right now. A matter involving a child or loved one could be costly. When it comes to a nancial demand, you might feel quite tense. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) You beam and draw many people to you. Listen to your instincts, and you will be more on target than you could have imagined. Your strength of personality and need for freedom could directly conict with someone elses demands; try to minimize the problem. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) You could hear from others how much you might be needed by a loved one. The person in question seems to be unable to share his or her feelings. Your sixth sense is generally right, but you cant depend solely on that right now. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20Feb. 18) How you manage a problem could be very different from how you anticipated handling it this morning. Look to your long-term goals, and you will succeed. Use caution with your nances, as it might be difcult to rectify a mistake after it happens. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Youll go with the ow in the morning; however, you might appear to have a problem seeing the big picture in the afternoon. Perhaps what is stressing you out is what a boss or older relative wants from you. You could feel conicted. HOROSCOPES Bigars StarsJACQUELINE BIGAR TODAY IN HISTORYDEAR ABBY: I am wondering why pregnant women these days dont wear smocks like we all wore years ago. While I do think pregnant women are attractive, I really dont want to see their swollen bellies. Wouldnt it be better to just imagine what is under that smock or long skirt? Does anyone agree with me? DOROTHY IN WASHINGTON DEAR DOROTHY: Some readers may agree, but Im pretty sure most of them wont. You are harking back to the days when people were embarrassed about the subject of sex, and used euphemisms like in a family way or a bun in the oven to describe pregnancy. Women today are proud to show off their silhouettes. In fact, I saw a woman recently sporting a T-shirt with an arrow pointing downward and the words Baby on Board. While this may seem to be somewhat in your face, I think its healthier than pretending theres nothing going on when the expectant mother is in her seventh month and its obvious there is. DEAR ABBY: Im 21 and a college student. My mother recently came to visit me and took my boyfriend and me out to dinner. After we were through eating, we sat across the table from my mother and engaged in post-dinner chatter. I draped my arm around his neck and began play ing with his ear. It was absent-minded, and I thought nothing of it, but my mother stared from across the table shocked. She later told me that ear fondling is not appropriate in public. I was taken aback. Isnt it OK to play with my boyfriends ear in public? Does it make people around us uncomfortable? EAR SNUGGLES IN VERMONT DEAR EAR SNUGGLES: Playing with someones ear could be considered foreplay, and seeing it certainly made your mother uncomfortable. Perhaps among your contemporaries it would be acceptable, but as a general rule, its better to keep intimate gestures of affection pri vate. DEAR ABBY: I would like to offer a reminder so people wont have to experience what I am right now. Please take a few minutes to go through your wallet and make photocopies of everything in there. Put the list somewhere you can easily nd it. That way, if your wallet is lost or stolen, youll know what was in it. I did that years ago, but I didnt keep it cur rent and now Im upset with myself. Some time over the weekend I misplaced my wallet. Luckily, I dont keep my ID and debit cards there, so at least they are safe. But because I use my wallet so seldom, Im unsure what was in there. If people make copies of everything in their wallets, it will be easier to report and replace the things should the need arise. I am so bummed out right now. While I lost only $30, I lost a treasured photograph of my daughter, and I cant remember what other cards may have been in there. FUMING IN LUTZ, FLA. DEAR FUMING: I know from personal experience how frustrating losing a wallet can be, so thank you for wanting to remind readers how important it is to copy documents or credit cards they carry with them. It takes only a few minutes, and the peace of mind it brings is worth the effort.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.Maternity fashions reflect womens pride in pregnancy

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C8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 21, 2014 WILDWOOD Alliance Coach RV Sales and Service promotes Jennifer GermainJennifer has extensive experience in RV sales, customer relations and promotional advertising. Since joining Alliance Coach in April 2011, she has held various positions and demonstrated excellent project management and organizational skills. As the new Business Development Coordinator, she will be responsible for organizing rallies and oth er events and building business volume with a multi-faceted approach to Web-based marketing.EUSTIS January Students of the Month at Lake TechLake Technical College is proud to announce the following January Students of the Month: Crystal Woods, Adult Basic Education; Robert McK ee, Automotive Collision Repair and Renishing; Kevin Trewyn, Commercial Foods and Culinary Arts; Lourdes Mireles, Cosmetology; Melany Ash baugh, Digital Design I; Nicholas Magee, Law En forcement; and Mykel Maines, Practical Nursing. Academic achievement, work ethic, attitude, and school and community involvement are the quali cations for the students who were nominated by their instructors. SUBMITTED PHOTO Cornerstone Hospice and Palliative Care relies on volunteers not only to help with patient care but also to support other important programs, such as Pet Peace of Mind and Cornerstone SALUTES! Jerolyn Rosentrater, resident of Lake Panasoffkee in Sumter County, is the new leader of volunteer efforts for Cornerstone and is working to identify potential volunteers for shifts at the Lane Purcell Hospice House in Sumterville.ROSENTRATER NEW LEADER FOR CORNERSTONE VOLUNTEER EFFORTS SUBMITTED PHOTO Participants in the annual Dr. Martin Luther King Literary Contest held at at Lake-Sumter State College in Leesburg in January were Retired and Senior Volunteer Program (RSVP) volunteers Alan Granish and wife, Becky, Cara Luchsinger, Cliff Wallace and Kathleen Smith. The volunteers judged student essays for the contest. For information about the Retired and Senior Volunteer program, 1211 Penn St., in Leesburg, call 352-365-1995.VOLUNTEERS SERVE AS LITERARY CONTEST JUDGES SUBMITTED PHOTO Recent inductees into the National Technical Honor Society are full-time students with a 3.0 GPA, 90 percent or better attendance rate, strong leadership skills and work ethic: Brandie Adams, Deana Adams, Dorothy Adams, Tkeyah Allen, Zakia Allen, Melany Ashbaugh, Stormy Bennett, Amber Bradby, Julie Brown, Christina Courtright, Stephanie Dollaway, Jodi Dunn, Paula Cassella, Aron Gonzalez, Kenny Grier, Elia Hallmark, Alisha Haymond, Nicole Haynes, Rachel Krieger, Patrick Kucinski, Shawnee Landon, Anthony Lee, Anjelica Lopez, Brenna Manns, Raylyn Means, Martha Mitchell, Holly Morgan, Patricia ORourke, Tammi Powell, Kristina Roberts, Wayne Roper, Anita Rose, Victor Salazar, Christie Saltarelli, Marlene Satten, Nyla Scott, Stephanie Shaw, Maryanna Shiett, Andrew Simpkins, Stevie Smith, Richard Stanley III, Rheya Tanner, Donald Vicks, Rosella Williams and Larry Wright.LAKE TECH NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY INDUCTEES SUBMITTED PHOTO Spencer Netwal of Boy Scout Troop 233 in Leesburg built a shade shelter on the boardwalk at the Trout Lake Nature Center in Eustis in an effort to achieve the rank of Eagle Scout. Pictured are, left to right, D.J. MacLaughlin, Paul Netwal, Schylar Weirick, Dave MacLaughlin, troop leader; Alex Netwal, Kris Noland, Spencer Netwal, Bill Holmes, Steven Marker, Robert Holmes, Lane Davis, Clayton Davis, Jonathon Coulbourne, Steve Marker and Nicholas Przystawski. Not pictured, Mike Jones and Chuck Shubat. For information about the Trout Lake Nature Center, call 352-357-7536.NETWAL STRIVES FOR EAGLE SCOUT

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Friday, March 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D1 rfntbr rfnt rfntbrr rrrrrrrrrrrff ntbrrrrrrrrrff ntrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrff bbrrrrrrrrrrrrff nbrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrff rrrrff nrrrrff ttbrrrfff rrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrff rf rf ntrf brbtfrfrf nrtbrf rfnrtb ntb nn rrfnf nfb nrrrb nfrnf rnbfn nnfb b frrfb n brtrtbtrrbbbtb bbrtrbbrrr tbbtbbtrbtbtbtrrfnt rfnt b b r r n r f f n r n r f f r ft rf frnr fnnfrr rbbrrfnt b b nnn rrnrn nrt r r n r f f n r n r f f rr rrft nnfnf rfnrfrrn nnffrrrf brrttnfrn bnnf nrffnfrr nbt b n f f n n r fnrrfff nfrrnrn nrfnrnfff rrrfrfrt rfrnrb f n f n f r n f r n t b t n r r f n r f r n f r r n n r n n n r r f n n r r n n f n n n n f n n r r f f f r t r f n r n n r n r n r n f r n r n r t n t r r r f n r b n b b r r f r f n n f n r r r n r n n r n n f r r r f f f r r f n r r n n r r t nn ft f rfn rf bfnr trr n nt rbbb tb r ft t rft frnrr nnnfr b rn b rrfnt bnnn rrnrn nr frr t rrftfn frfnrfr t rrfnrrrttn r n b nnf nrffnfrr n b t t n r r f n r f r n f r r n n r n n n r r f n n r r n n f n n n n f n n r r f f f r t r f n r n n r n r n r n f r n f r n f n r r f n r b n b b n b n r f n n n f n t n r r n n r r t rf b rn b n ft rnnrntt b nrrnr n rfb nb b ntb bb tb tt tt r ft rft frn rrnnf rbrrf ntbnnn rrn nnr tt ttfrr t t r nrfrn nrrfrrf nnrfrn rfrfrffffrf rfffnfnfffn rnrrrn nrrfrrfr rffnfr fnrfr nnnr rrttnrn bnnfnrff nfrnrn b b t ff b fnrrf ffnfrrnr nnrfnrnf ffrrf rfrfrt rrfrnn frnbt nn ft f nrrfnrfrn frrnnrnnn rrrnnr rnnfnnnfnnr rfffrtrfnr nnrnnnfbn rfnnnnnnrr nr rnrfbb rfn tt nnr nrr nt rbbb tbb r ft t t t rft nnnrf t t rrrnn nnfnnrnnn fn t r r b b t rfrrfnrnr nfrnnn ffrnnrr ffnrfttnnrnf rfffbfnrt rrnb rfrfrnnfn r nrnfn nfnrfrnn rrnfrr rrfnn rnrt fnfnfrn frntbtt rnrrf frfnrrfnr frnfrrnnrn nnrrfnn rrnnfnnnnfnfn rrfffrtrfnrn frnrfr rrfbnntbb bbnrfnnn fnnrnrr rrn rnrr rnrrft rrfrnfn frnbt fnn ft f rrffnrftt bfnrt rrnb nb rfb frfr nrrrrffnrftn nt rbb rfntb r r ft rtnnfn rtnr nrb rft nrt nrnn nnfnrt tn ffbb nr tn ffbb nrb tn ffbb rrnrfr fnnrrf rnrrffr nrfrrffff rfnfnnrrfr rrfrnrnrr nfn ft rrrnn nnfrnrnnn fnrnnr f n n r r n n n r n n r n f f n r b b r n r n n r n f n r n n r t ff f n f f b b rfrrfnrnr nfrnnn ffrnnrn rnnfttrfrn nfrffffrr nfrr rfrrnf rnnfnrnr nfnnfr rrrfnn rnrnnt nrbt nfrn r f tt nnr frr n frr n rr rfnfrtn rbb tb t r ft rft frnrr nnnfr bbrb nnnr rnrnnr tfrr rrft rfnn fnfrfnrf rnnnftrt frnrnfrrf brnb nnfnrffn frrn b b b b b t fnrrf ffnfrrnr nnrfnrnf ffrrrf rfrt rfbrnb fnn ft f n r r f n r f r n f r r n n r n n n r r f n n r r n n f n n n n f n n r r f f f r t r f n r n n r n r n r n f r n r n n n f t n t r r r f n r b n b b r r f r f n n f n r r r n r n f n r n n f r r r f f f r r f n r r n n r r t nfnftt nfnr nff nrrn nb rb nt rbb

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D2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 21, 2014 rfntnb r fntbbbbb fff f f tb tbb bbb fff f n t t f f bft nbbtb b t n ttbbbbb f t n ttbbbbb f f t n ttbbbbb f t n ttbbbbb bbbf tnt tb f f bbb ftn ttb f f bbb ftn ttb f f bbb ftn ttb f ntb nf n fbb ntt ntbbbbb nbbb tttb r rff fn tb nb f rt ffrf fnrfr rbfb r bbb ttb r r f ftbbbbt f f fr tb tbbbbt fb frftnbb ttb nft tfr f tt f f ff f bf f fbf f ff ff tb nf tbbfb b b t bbbt tttb r r f ntbbbbb fff ffr f fr f f f fr tb ntbbbbb fff ffr ffr f fff f fr f rf f ffffffrff ff ff ff ff ffff nbb bf tt tb n f f f f t t f f n t b b ff tb n n bfbb t n n f f f t t b bbb tttb r rff fn tb nb tbbtr bt ffrf fnrfr rbfb r bbb ttb r fntbbbtt fff ffr f fr f f tb tbbbtt fff ffr ffr f n f r f r f f f f bft nbbtb b t n ttbbbbb f t n ttbbbbb f f t n ttbbbbb f t n ttbbbbb bbbf tnt tb f f bbb ftn ttb f f bbb ftn ttb f f bbb ftn ttb f nttb nf n fbb ntt ntbbbtt nbbb tttb r rff fn tb nb tbbbr t ffrf fnrfr rbfb r bbb ttb ntbt n n t f t f fb fbbt b tb nf bbtt ttb fntbb rf fn ff f tb bf t ff fbf fr f f ff f fffbt rf ffr tf f f tb n f f n bfbb t ntt ntt nb bbbb ttb r f n t b b b r f n b f f f fr f tb tbbb ff r f fbf frf tnbb t t b n t b t b t b t b f r f f f f f b t f t b ff t b n tb ttb brr b f n t t b bbb tttb ftbbbb f fff f t f fr ff rf fff rffffff fffffff fff f r f f tb n f f fffn f f f f f f t f t f f f f f f f b t f f f b b b f b f t b b f f t f t f b f b b b f f t b b f b f b b f b b f b b f f t b f t b b f f f f f f r f b b f n f f f f f f t f t f f f f f f f b t f b f t b b f f t f t f b f b b b f f t b b b f b b f f f b f t f r bf tt tbnbb b ttb nf f tttfftbb ff tb f f f f f r f f f f t f f f f t t b b b b r b b b bbb ttb fntbbbt nbb bb bbftb b n fn ttb ff tb nff nbbb tttb t bnb f bn tt n tttt n ff ftt tt bbt ttb fnb ff ffff ffff ff ffffft f f f fr f tbn b ff ffff ffff ff bf tnbb btb fn f f f f r f n t b f f f t b b ff tb nff n n b fbbt nbbb ntb bbbb tttb r r f ftbbbt f ff fff frfff fffff fff f ff f ff fffr ff ff ff rff f ffff fffff t n f f f f r f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f n t f f t f f r t t t f tbfbbb tb tb bf tttb tt bb bbbr rf ff tb fn tbfbbb t nt ntb n bbb ttb f f btb tnbb tb bbt ttb

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Friday, March 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3 rfntbr rfr rntbttn frrr r r bbnbbf n r br ntn rrr b rnt n rr r bbnbbf n rrrr r r n b n n t r n r b r n r b b r r f r r f n r nnrrt ntb t rr bntb bntnb tttb nbnntb rntbttnn rf r r btrbt bb n b r r r r bnnnrrnttr bt tr ttn rr nbntb r r r r r f r r r r n r r r n b t t b t t b f b t t t tttbb bnbntb r r t r r rtntt rr f r f r r b r f r n b ntb tttb nbntb ntbttn r rrrrr rrr r r fr frr rrrrr rfrrr rrr r rf rr rrb rrrr nrrrr r r r n t n t r r r r r r n t n t r n r r b n r b t b r f r n t n t r btt rbtt t nt tttr nnnttt btt bb rr ntb r bttrbt t t nntb bbb tttb bnbntb rntbttnn r r rf rr fr rrr frrrrrr rrrrrrr r r rrrrr bbbrfr tnbrrbtt tbbtbrnt rtnb rrbtntb b r n t b n r n r r r r r r n t b r bnnnrrnttr b t trtt n rr ntb r r r r r f r r r r n r r r n b t t b t t b f b t t t tttbb bnbntb f f r ntbttnbt rrrr rrr rr nttbrr rrrnttb rrr r r r rr rrr rrntrr bbr rr rrrntr rbb n r r r r n t r ntr rbb r r t rbtt bt rr nntb r r r r r t r t t n n n b t n b t t b bnttb tttbn bnbntb f rntbttt r rr r r r rf bntb ntbttt r r r r r r rtrr frnbbtt nntb r r f r r b b r f n b n t rr bntb r ntb nntb btttrrr bbttt r b b n n b t ttt nbnntb f f r rntbtt fr rr rrr rfrrr rrrrr rrr r rrr rrf rrfr fr rrr rr fr rrr rr b nr rr r r fr r rrrrrrfrr rr r r r r f r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r f r r r r r r r r f r r r r n r r r r r t f r t t rbtt n rr nntb trbtt n r r r r t n t b r r r t b b n b b b tttbtn bnbntb rntbtt r f r r r r r r rrrr rrrb frbb b n r b r b r b r r n b r n r b t f t b b n ntnb f nttr bbttt rr ntb t r r f r n b t t b b t t t r tttbn bnbntb f f r rntbttttt fr rr rrr rfrrr rrrrr rrr r rr r rr r rf b nr rr r r fr r rrrrrrfrr rr r r r r f r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r f r r r r r r r r f r r r r r r f r b r r t t r b t t rbtt n rr nbntb rr trbtt n r r r r t n t b r r r t b b n b b b tttbtt bnbntb ntbn r r ntb t rn rr rtr rf r r rr r rrrtn f rrr fn rr r bntb btt btrr nn ntt n tr bb fnnnt tttbb bnbntb rntbttttt r rbbbr n rrr bbbrn rrrr r b r f r r b n n r r nnr rtntb t rr nbntb nnrrt ntb tbt btb tttbb bnbntb ntbttttt r rrr b b b t n b b r r n nrrr b t rr btrt tb t b n t b tttt nbnntb r r t r r rtntt rr r b t f r f nt ntb r tttt nbntb bntb tt r btt r r r bbttnr btbt r rrf r rfr r rrrntt rbnrb rrbr brrbr nrrrb rbr rbrnr rrr b

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D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 21, 2014 rfntnb rf ntbrbtb ftftbtbt ffbft bbtttb ftfbtftttfftn bffrtfbtffftn fbbfbt fbft tfntbftbbnftbffr tbtffbftb tbtbbf bftbft bbtb f b nftbbt bbft tfbtnb trfbtrb rbbrb rbftnfttftn bb bb trfbftft tfbtnb nfttftnbbt bbft tfbtnb trfbt btntbr bfbb tbbb tbrbfb br fnbrftbfbbbf ftftnbtbfn btntftbfbb tbbtn bfrfnbrft btbrbfb btbtnbf btbrft nfttftnb nftbbt bbft tfbtnb trfbtbtn ftbfb brbrb ftnfttftnt rbbrb rbrbft nfttftn rf ntbrbtf tbbttbfb bttt bbbfbtt tbrtr tfnf tfbftfbtfbt fbfb fbftbtftb bfn b bt rf ntbrbr bt ffbft frbbttt bftnfb fbbbt ftfbtffftn bfnttt b ffbfr fbtbn b btft bt rf ntbrbtr bt bt btbbftfbtfft bfffttft btftftnfffbftbnbbr fntbnbtfftn ffbtbfr btbnt b rf ntbrb ftftbtft b fbtbb fffbtbtfbrbt bftnbffbtfftn bbfbf ft brb nbfft tbftftnb rf ntbrbt ftftbbtr ftftfbb fbtbb fbfftnft ftfbbf bfbfbrbtbftn fbfft btft ftbtft b rf ntbrbt ftftbt fbtbb fftfftnftfb bttbttb f bbtfttfbft ttftnbtb fbbnfbtt btbtbfbtft btbffrfbb tbbbftntb btbbt bfbbnfbbt bbfbntbfbbf brfbftntb trtbtbfbtb btbtffft tfbtbfbb ftftrbbftn bftftfb fbbtfft btbtbbtfbrf bftnfbbt fttbbtb brftnbbtrtr brbbrbfb tbftbtr tbfftftftf fftnfbbtb tfbffbtftbftn bftbftbtftnf btntbftbfbt bfbbnfbbrb bffbftftbftnrtfftnb fbbtbfbr bfttbftnb tnrbtfbb bbbtfbfbtb bfnbtbbftftbt bbfftbtft tfbfbbt fbbttftftft bfbtfbbnfbtb btnbttf btrbrftftntrt tfb fbbtbrfntb nfttftnbftnbbt fbbftr bftnftbftr bfft fnbffbtft bftnftrbt bftftt tfbfbbtbr bftbtrft t bbbfbbnfb ffttfbbbf ftnff bfbbnfbbt tfffrtfftnbf trtfftnfbbbft ttbfr b btfbr tff frffb b bftf b tbt btbftb ntnbnb bbttftb ff ffbffftbt trfbft fbftfbt b tbtf fnbtfbb bt brfftn frbftbfftb nt trtbfftnbtftft bfbtrbt rtbbf ttfbbffftfr brbb btbf tb fr ff r r tbfb bbfb bbtb f b t f f b f f f r b b t f b f b f f r t b t r b b f t f t b f f b f t b f t n r b t f b t r f f t b f t b f b t b t b f t b b b b r r b b b t f f b r t f f t n r t f f b f t f f b b b t f b t b r f r b b f t n f f b f b b t b f n t b bftf b tbt btbftb ntnbnb bbttftb ff ffbffftbt trfbft fbftfbt bt b tbtf fnbtfbb bt brbrftn frbftbfftb nt trtbfftnbtftft bfbtrbt rtbbf ttfbbffftfr brbb btbf tb fr ff r r tbfb bbfb fb f b t f f b f f f r b b t f b f b f f r t b t r b b f t f t b f f b f t b f t n r b t f b t r f f t b f t b f b t b t b f t b b b b r r b b b t f f b r t f f t n r t f f b f t f f b b b t f b t b r f r b b f t n f f b f b b t b f n t b bttfttbft nftfffttfbf tftbfbfb bbtb btfbtbt bbnftfbbb btbffrftnt btftfbtbr bfbrn bbbbfttr bffrfbbbf tnft fbtfbft btr btbbfnt fft btffff bbtffttbfrfft btbftfbfbftnfft ftbtfb bbftfftnb fftfftftnb bftnb tbtfbftb brbt fftnfftbrfftbt bftfbfftnbftnt ftbtfb bffttbft ftbftbtf frftftb tbtb tbbbfbft bbbfb fftrbfbtbtr bffffft tbrfffttf fftfrbtrtbt tffttftft fbb fffttbrfbft tfffttbrf fttfff tftfb bbtrtb bbttfbntr bftbrfbfftffttbr ftfnb bfbftfftbbf brfftbfbtb bftfbbbffftn bfbtrtfbfft fftbfbffb tfbbfbtfn btbftfbfftbft bftntftbt fbbtr tfttftftbftn ftffbrbtbrftrb fftfftnft fftnbftftfbtf fbftfbf fftbfbfbbt fbtbftfb tbftftnftbft btbbbttt bffttbbbt ttfft tbffbtrbtf ftffbfttbttrftf bbffrfb btbttb fftftfbt bft btbfft btfbftbbr btbft btbff bfbbbttfft ftfb btbbfft ttbbtbffbft btbft tfbtfbb bnbbbtb ftffftfbt nbtfnr fftbftnfrbftb fftbtbtb fftbtfbfb btfbtbftf bbbbtbbft fbtfbtbftb ftbftbbbfr bbftfbfbftn ffntbftbbntrbft fftnbfftbtb btftbbftbrft fftbtrfftftf tbtfbftf brbtrftbfft btbfnfft bbrftnft bbtfft b fbfttft fbbftbbfbf ftn bfbftfbbfbf ftftftntbft btbrn fbrnbfbrbtb fffbt tfttbftbnf bfbt b f f t t f f fbbttfttb ftbbtf nb tbfffftf tftf bfrbftnfbbffr btrfb f b t bfbtff bfrbftnfb bfbtbftbfbt bfftnbf bftfbt bfrbftnfb btbtbb bfb b f f r b f t bfrbftn fbbbfrbftn fbbffrffb ftbtrbtrbft btfb ffbtftftf ftbbftbttnrtff frffftb tbfr bbtffb bftnbtrftnbffr btfb btbrtrt ffbftn b f f t n f r fbftbf tftfbfft bbtffftb fbbbtb btfb ftfbf ftbffftn ftbtbtbffff fftn frtfbftnbf ftbftff bttfttbft bfnbft tbffffftn frrfbbf bnfbt fftnfr bfftnbfbnf btbf bfb fftnfrttf f ff bbfbfftftftn tbftb tbrnfbrnb fbrbrfbbftfb bfftnfr fftb ftfbbbftbt fftbrftbftbfbft btftbftfrbfbt ftftfbt fttt brtbfftnfr tnftbfftbftbftb bbtttfb tbffttff tbbbfbtftn f bbffftb bb f t t f f fftnfrnftffftt fbtbftftf bfbtfb bfbtbfbtb bbtbbft ftftbrfbbf bfrbtbfrf bbfbfftb bt fftnfrf fbftbfftbbtf tfftbf tbfrfftbtbftfbf bftnfftftbt tft fftbbtfftf ftbftfftbfntffbt btntfft t fftnfrf bfttttftn bfbfbr bfbftff ffttf rfftnfrr fttt brfftt fftbfntffbtbtn bffftnfrb fbfbtff bfbbtff tffbbbfb fftft f f t tbtfb ftbbr fftnfftbrfftbt bftfbfbftnftbbtf ftbt fftfrbtrtbt tffttftft ffftbr fbftfff bfttfff tftbtr tbfftnfr tfbntrbftbrfbfft fftbrfbtf nbbfbft fftbbfbrfft bfbtbbftfbb bffftnfft bftfbfbftntbft ftbftbtf ffntrftf tbttb bbbbfb ntrb bftbfbtr tfbfftfftbfb ffbtfbbfb tfnbtbftfbf ftbftbftntft btfttft fftnbtbffbbbbr ftrtfttftftb ftnftffbrbtbrf trbbbfftnf tfftnbftftfbtf fftbfbfbbt ffftnfrbftf btbftftnftbft btbbtbbbntr bbtbbntrf ftffbfttftt tbbbtrbfbt tbtbtrbfft ffttbbbtrbf bttbtbtr bfftfft tbffbtrfb bfftn ftnbtbtbtbft fftbtfbft fbrbntrftbft bttbtb fftftfbntr bftfftbt bffbfbb bttfftftfb tfbtfbb bnftftnffb fftttbbtb ffbftbntrbft btff bfftttf bffbftbntr bftftftnbtbtbft bnbbff bbtnbt fnrfftbftn frbftfftf bntrbfbntr bftfftbt fbfbbtf fftnfrbftfbb bbtbbftfbt fbtbftbftbft bbbfr bbftfbfbftn ffntbftbbntrbft fftnbfftbtb fftnfrftbbftbr ftfftbtrfftf fttfttff tbtfbftf brbtrftbfft fftnfrtbfbftb fnfftbbr ftnftbbtf ftb f b f t fbftftbbfbf ftn b r t f t b f b r b b bf tbt f fn rrf

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Friday, March 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D5 rfntbr bnnbrt r f n t b t f b t r t t b t t t f b b r b t t r t f t f f t r f r b b f r r t r t t r t r r r b r t b r b b r b r b r b t f t b t f b b f r r t r b r t f t t t t r f t b b r f r t r f t r t r r r b rfnf tn bnrf r f t t t r t r f t t r r r r t t t t t t r f t b t r t r b r r r r f t r b r t r b t r f t t t t t f r t b r f b t t b r r r r b f r r r b t f r t b t t b r b b t b r r t t r t r t t f b r f r r b n tbrbtrt frfrf b btrrtf r b t f r n r r r r r b f f t r r r r b t t r r b r t f t b t f r t r b n r b r t r t r b n r f f t r b bn r b r t t t r f t b b r b r b r t r b r b t t r r t r r t r b t f t r r t r t r b r b t t f t r t r r t r t r r f r r f r r r t n n t f r n r t f r r b f t r r rftfr tttrf trtbrbtr rtftrt ttbfr f r r r b b t b b t r t r b r r t b t r b t b t t t t b r t b t t r r r f f t t t t r t f r t f r t t r f f r r t f n r t r t r f t b t r r b f r b t t r t t r f f t b b t t f r t r b t r b r t t f r r r t r t f r t r r t f t r b t r t r b b r b r t f f r b b f r r f r t b t r f r t f t r t r r t r r r t b b t f b t t f b f b r f f r r r t t t t b b r f r r f t r b f r t t t b f f b t t f r b r b t r r r b r b r r b r b t f t r r t t t r f r t t b t r b r r r t f r t b r r t t t f r t b t t f r b t f t t t r t f t t b r r f r f r t t f r r r t t t f r r b t f t r b r t t r f r r r b t t f f r b t f b r f t f r t b b b b t f r f t r r t f b b r r t r r b t f t b f b b b b b t f r f t r t t r r t t r b t r b r b r b t f r f t r r t t r b t f r f t t f t r r f r b b r b t r t f t r r b r b r t t f f t f r f r t t t b r r b f f r b t f t r t f t r f r t f t t r r t r r f t r f t r b b r t b f t r b r t t r t t r r f nr n fttttbbr ffrfb rbrbrfrbtf ftfrt rtrrr rb f t r r r b bn f r b t t b r b t r r r b t r t rrf tfrt rt f f t r r f t b bn f r b t r b t r r t t r t b n r t t r t t f f f r b t r t r t f b r r t f n fntft rbt r r t n t r t r t b t t r t b r r r r r t r f b r r t t f t b r t b t r t t t t n f t r t t r t t r b t r r t t t r t t r t b b t r f f n t t r f r b t r r f t t b f f f r b t r b f t t t t r n t rf rtttbrbrrf rrtftb t ttftrbt tbrbrftrb bbrbrt rrtrftftt tbrrtrrr nrrbfrtbtr rrrttbtf bttrbrtr trrtt t t r f r f b tbf trbtbrbrrt r n t b f t b f t n r b t t n f t f t trbrrbrrt bt t t frbtrbrbf t t r t t r f r r b b btr btbbrtrbtr bbrtrt r t t tftfbt frrbftbf n t r t t b b t t r b t f t f f r r b f r r ff ffrrbf rbb t rtrbtrbttrr trrffrrbf tbf n t r t t b b t t b t t r t b f t t r t n r r t t r t f r t r b f n r r t t r t f r t brtrf rtfr tfrbftr trfrfttbtr t f t r bb rnr rn rbtftf tf r t t r r t n t r r r f f t b t t r r t r b f r r b r f r r t b t r n t r t f t r t r t r b r t t r t n r r t t r t f t r t t f f r f r t n t r t r b r t t r t r b t r f t r b b r t b b f t f t f f t r r t f r f t t r t t t r r r b t b t f r r b t t b f b b r t t t rftrrttrfr frtr rrrtffrr bftrrrtf trbttf brbr t r b t f r t r t r b t r t f f r b b t r b t t r b t r t b b r b t f r f f t t t f t t f r b t r r f r t t b r r f b f r r t r r b t b t t r f t t r b t t f t b b r r t t r t r b t r t b r f t b n f r t t r b trftfr rbrf t t r t t t r t t b r r t f r r r t t t r t t f t t n t n t t b r r t r t b b f r r r b b t r b t r r t r r r b r b t r r btffrrrbt trrfbtfrftrt ttrttr rbfrrtff rfttr rrtrbtft brtfttf rt brrttfrrt rbt f b t f r f t f t r t b t f r b t r t b f f f t t t r b t f t t r b b r br f btrttr fr trftt t n t b t f t br nn rrt t n nftbtff

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D6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 21, 2014 rfntnb rfnrtbn f n rtb r r r t rnrrb r rnrtn rbb rfn r rrrrrn nrtnr r rrr rrrtnr rb r r r rf r r n rt n r r f frrfrfnrtn r f f r rbr tnrb r r nrtnr rr tb r r r f rf r f r r b r r b rf rb r b r r r r r r r r r r r r r rf r r r r r r r r r r n r rr nrtnrb rr rnrtnr r rf r nrtbrrb r r r r r n rt n r b rrnrnrn rrtnr rr nrtnr f nrtnr b rrrnr nrtbnr rrrrn tbrr rnrtnr b rrr rnrtnr f r rrr rnrrnrtn b r rnrrn trr rrb rnrtrrb rrrrr nrtbnr rrrn tnr r rrrrn tbrr f r r rb n n r b n rt b n r f r rrrnrtnr f nrrtbnrbb nrrnrrrrbbr rnrrfnrrn rrnrrrn r r bn tbrr r rrrbn rnrtnrb rnr nrnrtnr r r n rt n r rr rnrtnr r rrn trrbbb r nrtnrb rrnrtn nrnrrb rrr rnrtbr bb nrnr nrtnrbb r rnrrrr nrtrrb nrtnrrb rrnrtbr nrr rnr nrtbnr r r rnrtb r r r rr rnrtbrbb rnrbrrr nrtrnrb r r r r n r r r n rt n rrrrrrbrn rrrnrtbnr nr rrrrr rnrtnr tb r r r r n rt n b r rn tbrr rrr brrbnrtnr f nrtbrnr b r rrf r r t r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r b rr rnrtbnrb f r nrnrtnr rrbnn nrnrtbnrbb rbrnnrn tnrrb f rrn tnrrb rnrnrr nrtrnrb r n r f n rt n r b r brtnrb rrnrn nrtbn nrrnrr nrnrtnrb rrr nrtbnr rrrn tbnrb f r rn tnrb f f rrr tbrrb rfrr rnrtnrb f frrr nrtnr rrrrn brnrtrr f rf rf r r r r n r r n rt r n frr rnrtr r r rrrnr nrtbnrbbb f r r n brbrnr nrtnr f r r n bbrbrnr nrtnr tr rrrrn tbrrr rrr nrtnr rrrrrr rnrtnrb rrnrnrbn tbnrrb r rrrn rnrtbnr r rr nrtnrrb rrrrb rtbrr r rrrbrbrr rnnrtbnr f rrrn rnrtnr b f r r r n rt n r b b r frr rrrrb rrbb rrnrrnrbb rnrrr rrrrrnr f nrrnrrrnrbr rnrrbrnrbr rnrr rrrr f rrrrrrn nrrrrnrrrn nrnrr rrnrr fnrnr rrnrrnrfrr nrrrnrrnrrn rnr rrr nrrrnrrrn rrnrrn rrrrn nrrnrrrrbrr nr f r f r n rrrrnrr n n r r n r r r r r n r r n r r r r r r r n r b r r n r n r n r n r r r r r n r r r r r r r r rr r r r n r r r nrrrbnrrrr rnrrrrrr rrbnrrr nrrrr nrrrbrbrnrrn rrrnr rrn r r n rf r n r r n r r rf rf r r r r r r r r r r r r r n rrrrrr rrrrnr rrrrnr nrrnrrrnrbrrn rnrrrrn rrrr rrrrnrrn rrnrbrrnrbb rnrrrnr rn nrrnrrrnrr nrfrrrnr rrrrr rnrrrrn frrnrrnrr nrrnrrnrn rrrr rrrr rrrnr f r r r n r r n r r r n r b r f r n r r r n r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r n f r n r n r rb r r n r r n r n r n r r r r r r nrrnrrr nr f r n rn rnrrr n nrrnrrrnrbr nrnrrrr rrr rrrrrn rrrr rnrrr frbrrrrn frrrnr rrrrrr nrbrrn n r r n r r r r r n r r r n r n r r n r nrrnrrrrrr rrrnr f r n nrrnrrr rrrnr rnrr nrrnrrbnrb rrnrr rrr rnrrrn f rrrrr nrnrrrnrbr nrrr nrrrnrr rrrrnrr rnrr n nrrrrrrn rrr rrrr n n r r n r r r r b r n r r r r r n nrrnrnrbr nrrrr frrrrrn nrrrrbrrrn rnrrfrfr nrfrrn rrrr rr f nrrrnrr nrnrrr rrrrr rrrfr rrnrrrn rn nrrnrrrnrbrnrn nrrrrr rrrfrbr rrrrrr rrrr frrr rrrr rrrr rrrrn rrrrfr rrrrrr rrrrrr rrnrrr rfrfrnr rrrrr rrrr rrrrrr rnrfrfrbbr rrrrrrr brrnrf rrrnr rrrr rrnr nrtnr f r r rnrnrtbrr f rrr nrtnr f r r nr tbnr brrrrtb r rrn nrrrrrn tnr r rrrrr rrrr rrnrtrr rrrr nrtbrrbb f r nrtnr f r n r n r n rt n r b f rrr nrnrtbnrb r r nrtnr rnrtnr rf fr rnrbnr nrtnr f r brrnr nrtrr r nrr nrtrr t brrrr nrtnrr t r r r rnrtnr r rrrr nrtrr r rrtn b rrrr nrtbrrb r rrnrtnr b rnrtnrr b rnrtrr rf rf rr rnrtnrb rrrbrrr rrbrnrtnr rtbr brrbb bf rrnrt nrrr rrrrr nrtrrb rrrnrt b r rrr nrtnrb rrrn nrtnr frrrrrr rnrtnrb rrrrr brrbrfrnrtbr b rrnr rtnr rrrr rnrtnr rrrrnrr rtbrrrtnr f r r r rt n r b nrrnrnrfn nrtnrb r rrrtr nrr r rbrnrr rrrrrrrn rrtrrrtnr rrr rrnrrn tnr rrrr rrnrfnrtr f r n r n r t b n r r rt b n r b f f rf rr nrnrtn rrb r r r rrnrtnr bf f r r r r n n t n r r rrrbr rnrtnrb rrrr tbrrb r r r r r n rb b f n rrt n r b f rrt r r f rrr nrtnrb rnrrrrrn rtbrrrb rnrrr nrtnrr rb r rrrtr rrrtnr f r r r n r r n r rrt n r b b rnrtnrrb rrrnr rnrtbnrb rrnrn rtrrtnrb rrn nrrrrrn tnr nrrnrrn tnrrbb f rrr nrtbrnr rnr nrtbrrrrb brrnrtrn bb rrnrtnr r rfnr rrrnrtnr rrrrr rnrtr rrrnrtnr f rrtr b r nrnr tnrrb rrrn nrnrtnrb r f r rrnrtnrb r nrrnr nrnrtbnr r rrnrfr rrnrrn trnr rnr rtbrnr rfrbrb rnrtrr rfrbn tbnrrb rnr rnrtnrbb rbbfrrn rnrnrtr r b f r r n nrnrtbnrb f r r r n rt n r b b r r rrrr rrrnrtnrr t f r rrr rrtr r r r n rt n r r r r n tbnrr rf r n rt n r b nrtnr b f r r r rn tbrrnrbb rrrrrr nrtbnr f f nrtn frrrn trrb r rrrr nrtrrbb rrrrrrn nrtrr rrr rrnrtnr rrnr nrrnrtnr rrrr rnrtnr frrrn rbrnrtnrb rfrbrrt r r r n r r r n rt b n rb bfrrb nrtrrnrbb r r n r t b n r b r rr rnrtr r fr rtnnrb f f r r rrn nrtrnrb r r rrrrrn rrrrrnrrn trrbb rtrrnrr b r r frnrrn tnrrb ff rrnrr nrbnrtnr f f r rrb tr r rr nrnrrrtr rtrrrr rrrrtr r r br rnrrnrrn trnrrb r n r n r r n t n r rrnrn rrtnrbr bf f f r n r r frrr r r r rb r rtr t t t t n r brrr t t t rrr r r brrrn trrrnrrr rrrnr rrnrrnrn tbrrnrr nrrrrbb rnrrnrtnrb rrnrrrrtn rr r f r r n r r r r n r r r r r r n f r n r r frrr r r r rb r rtr t t t t n r brrr t t t rrr r r r n r t rf r r r r r n r n r r n rt r r r r n r n r n r r b nrrrrnr rrrrrrnr nrtrnrrnr r r n r r r r n r r r r r rb b r n r r n rt r rf rt f r r b rt n b r r rt n r r rt n r b b r r r f b r n r r r r rb r r r rb n r r n r r n r n r r r b r n n rf r r r b r r r r rb r r r r b rbbrnrrrn rnrrnr nrtrnrrtbrn rb b rf n r r r r n r r n n r r n rt n b r n rt n n rt r r n r t n r n n

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Friday, March 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D7 rfntbr rffrntb rtrrfbt f b b t t rtfb frr r t r n b t b b b t ffr r rfrffbtrt btt bfrrtrrfr frbtt btrtbrr frtrrfrrtbtbfbtt bttr rfn rn b f t t b b t r t b t b f b t t t r r r r f tbf fnbfrrbbf rffrff rfrbtfffbtt ff n b f r f r b f b r r f r r r n bfrn rffrntb rtrrfbt f b b t t rtfb frr r t r n b t b b b t ffr r rfrffbtrt btt bf rffrr btt bf bfrrf fbtb rttbbtrrf btt r f f n f b f f r f r f r rn r f f n f b f f r f r f r rnn tbf ttb tbbtrfb tbfbttfbttr ffrr tbf btb frfbrfb bttrfbt bfr rr b b t f r b f t t f r n b b t t b t f b b t r ff rnn frbrfbt rffrbrff br n bf bf ftb tbbtrrf brr rffrntb rtrrfbt f b b t t rtfb frr r t r n b t b b b t ffr r rfrffbtrt btt bf rffrr btt ttt btbfrfbf rrbtt bff ttbfbttf rtrfb fnfrf rbt brbfrf ttfr trf frbfrt bfbtt bf bfrrf fbtb rttbbtrrf btt r f f n f b f f r f r f r bf rn n br rrffbtffrttrrf btt nfrt btt n r bbbfrttbr ffrfbr tbfrtftb rrbrfrtfb rffbtft rf ff nfrrnf rbfbtfrrbtt ftb fffrfbtf rr bttrbtt rrr f fbfbtt t frrfbtt nft brrrfrtbtt r f tnf bnbtt ttbf tbfrbbt bfrbbft btt frtt rt tr brf rrfrtr btt rfb fbt btrrfrrfrrf bfrr nn n b t t bfrrr tbrr t brrrf bffbtt rfr bf nf tr btt bftbr ffrbfb ftbtrf frrbttrf tbftfrf bttrf rnft rrr n ttbf rrb t btt rfrrftb nn trrr brrr rffbtfr fbtt fnbt brrbtt btt bfffbt fbrbt rtbf n n t b b t t bbfrfrfb rf btt rfbfrfft r rf tbt rbbbtt ffbf fbr n trb bfbtt rrbff frr t r r f b f b b n b f t fbfbbftt trfbfrrnf tt ffb fbrnfbfft bttrf bfbrtbn bff rfrtbf

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D8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 21, 2014

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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$ $ MAGRUDER: Know your homes electrical functions / E2 E1SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, March 19, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 21 2014 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.comReal Estate

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E2 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, March 19, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 21, 2014 Many homeowners are frightened by the electrical functions in their home, and they should be, because faulty electrical components can result in a re and possibly death. The daily interaction most homeowners have with their homes electrical components is limited to ipping a switch. However, behind every wall is a maze of electrical wires connect ed to breakers, boxes and ultimately the communitys main power grid. Over the last few years, some of the hidden electrical components in older homes have proven to be faulty, forcing homeowners to deal with thousands of dollars in repairs in order to retain insurance cover age for their homes. A base knowledge of faulty electrical items is imperative for anyone considering the pur chase of a home built prior to 1995. Know your homes breaker box. The Federal Pacic Electric Companys electrical panel with FPE Stab-Lok breakers has been identied as a latent safety hazard, which means the breakers fail when something unsafe occurs and the breaker should trip. According to Clarence Tibbs of S.T.E. Electrical Systems, Inc., a leading code expert in the state of Florida, the panel and its breakers should be replaced. Tibbs says, The company made a bad batch of breakers that do not trip when they should and it caused many res. Tibbs also noted a Zinsco electrical panel box has re-related problems due to the connectivity of the breaker in the panel to the bus bar. Tibbs says, Not enough direct metal-to-metal contact between the breaker and bus bar creates arching and, in some cases, a re. Tibbs recommends that both faulty panel boxes be replaced. The other big issue is aluminum wiring. From 1965 to 1977, builders across America switched from copper wir ing to aluminum wiring to save money. At the time, copper supplies were very tight. Opinions differ on the longterm serviceability of aluminum versus copper wire. Tibbs contends that as a product aluminum wire will perform. Other electricians believe aluminum has conductivity, crimping, expansion and corroding issues. The problem with aluminum wiring in most homes is that a lot of homeowners use incorrect xtures, switches and outlets. CO/ALRor CU/AL-rated products, which can be used with copper or aluminum wiring, are required in homes wired with aluminum. Once again, because of cost, most people buy the cheapest electrical items, which are only rated for copper. Whether the problem exists with the panel boxes and breakers, aluminum wiring or the old knob-andtube wiring found in homes from the 1940s, electrical problems can create havoc in the home buying and remodeling process. To prevent unwanted surprises and costs, always have a licensed home inspector or electrician evaluate the wir ing in any structure before you buy it. Some homeowner insur ance companies are not covering homes with known faulty electrical equipment issues, and this trend is expected to continue. Even though you might not be able to see it, faulty electrical wiring problems can cost you a fortune, or worse, your life. Know what is behind your walls.Don Magruder is the CEO of Ro-Mac Lumber & Supply, Inc., and he is also the host of the Around the House Radio Show heard every Monday at noon on My790AM WLBE in Leesburg.Know the electrical functions behind your homes walls DON MAGRUDERAROUND THE HOUSE Pulte Homes Unveils ConsumerInspired Homes Pulte Homes is tak ing feedback from hun dreds of customers and incorporating it into their high-end homes at VillageWalk at Lake Nona and the Enclave at VillageWalk this summer. Sean Strickler, vice president of sales for Pulte Group in the North Florida region, said in a press re lease that VillageWalk at Lake Nona was one of Pulte Groups most popular communities in 2013 and The En clave at VillageWalk will add yet another option for home buyers. The new luxury, gated community, with homes priced from $600,000 to $1 million, features 144 homesites designed with feedback from consumers, Strickler said. New Life Tested homes in The Enclave at VillageWalk at Lake Nona were designed working closely with targeted consumers, Strickler explained. PulteGroups consumer-design process wasnt looking for mar keting points. We know what appeals to potential buy ers, Strickler said. We were trying to dig a little deeper to see what fea tures they nd particularly useful and valuable, he said. What makes people appreci ate a home in ve years and 10 years, when the kids are teenagers? Strickler said. Strickler said consumer-designed features such as drop zones and planning centers are favorites for busy families in Pulte neighborhoods. Other features will include three-car garages, spi ral oak-tread staircases and barrel tile roofs. Some of the ideas we have developed are remarkable and they will all be in view at The Enclave at VillageWalk at Lake Nona, Strickler said. Homeowners in the Enclave will have ac cess to the amenities in VillageWalk at Lake Nona, including a re sort-style pool and spa, a lap pool, clay tennis courts, state-of-theart tness center, ballroom, library, and ac tivities planned for all ages by a full-time, onsite lifestyle director. VillageWalk at Lake Nona has its own Town Center just inside the security gates with a gas station, deli, hair salon, massage spa and pet grooming. The deli offers lunch and din ner options along with a pizza parlor with beer and wine. VillageWalk is one mile from Southeast Orlandos Medical City complex with includes Nemours Childrens Hospital, medical research facilities and the UCF medical college.Central Florida Luxury Home Sales up in 2013A survey of real estate sales in Orange, Seminole, Osceola and Lake counties by Stirling So thebys International Realty shows luxury home sales in the mar ket area grew at a ro bust pace in 2013, with the highest growth rate in sales of the most ex pensive homes. Roger Soderstrom, founder and owner of Stirling Sothebys In ternational Realty, said in a press release that 1,380 homes sold in the four-county region for more than $500,000 in 2013, an increase of 38 percent over 2012 luxu ry home sales. Most luxury sales, 1,098 homes, were priced in the $500,000 to $1 million range, Soderstrom said. That category grew by 40 percent in 2013. Sales of homes priced from $1 million to $1.5 million grew by 20 per cent and 115 sales in the top price range, $1.5 million plus, showed a 55 percent increase over 2012 gures. Orange County dom inated the luxury real estate market in 2013 with 927 sales reported over $500,000, thats more than two-thirds of the total luxury sales for the region. But the growth rate was 31 per cent over 2012 sales. Lake County saw the most modest growth in luxury sales last year. Soderstrom said 56 homes that sold for more than $500,000 in Lake County in 2013 represent a 12 per cent increase over 2012 sales in the same cate gory. Only three Lake County homes sold in the $1.5 million-plus category, down from four in 2012. Osceola County, long known for sales of modestly priced homes, saw sales of 118 luxury homes in 2013, an increase of 57 per cent over 2012 sales. Seminole County luxury homes saw the highest growth rate in the region, with 288 sales that represent a 73 percent increase over 2012 sales. Luxury home sales are a valuable benchmark of the housing in dustrys recovery and the regions economic strength, Soderstrom said in the press re lease. Our study indicates that luxury home sales across the four-coun ty region show very healthy overall growth with excellent pros pects for continued prosperity in 2014, he said. Go to www.Stirling SIR.com for information. PEOPLE, PLACES AND EVENTS PETE CAREYSan Jose Mercury NewsImagine paying $1 million or more for a home and then de stroying it. Thats whats hap pening in some upscale San Francisco Bay Area communities as homeowners and wealthy buyers have no interest in upgrad ing aging houses but instead want to start from scratch and build all-new custom homes stocked with the latest features. While the demolition and rebuilding trend is heaviest on the Peninsula and the most afuent parts of Santa Clara County, it extends to East Bay communities as well anywhere it makes more sense nancially to tear down the existing structure and start fresh. That includes sought-after neighborhoods with no vacant lots, where pric es of small, aging 1950s-era houses have soared. Interviews with ar chitects, contractors and homeowners make clear that teardowns are becoming more common. Were wrecking 3,000-square-foot houses and erecting 14,000-foot houses, said Hal Nelson of O. Nelson & Son excavating and demolition company in Woodside, Calif. He said he has 20 tear-downs scheduled in nearby cities. Busi ness was up 20 per cent last year, and up 15 percent in 2012, he said. Last week, Nel son supervised the destruction of a 2,600-square-foot suburban rancher in Menlo Park, Calif., as owners James and Teresa Bergeron and their four children watched from across the street. As an excavators demolition claw bit into the roof, the Bergeron kids cheered. In the new house, theyll each have their own bedroom. It started as a re model, Teresa Bergeron said. We were going to add one more bedroom. They lived in the house for two years trying to make it work. But after nding major termite damage even after a $5,000 tenting, problems with heating and plumbing, and a persistent tobacco smell from a previous owner, they decided to tear it down. A full-blown remodeling job with a second story would have been just over $1 mil lion, and it wouldnt have been their dream home. Their new 3,551-squarefoot home will have four bedrooms and a 1,884-square-foot basement. James Bergeron declined to say how much it will cost. For just a little bit more, you get every thing new, Teresa Bergeron said. This house was built in 1947, said James Bergeron, a for mer Silicon Valley CEO who now coaches chief executives and serves on several San Francisco Bay Area company boards. It wasnt built for modern families. If you build a brandnew house you can build 9 1/2to 10-foot ceilings. You get the physical and emotional spaciousness that I think our generation is looking for. Along the Interstate 680 corridor in the East Bay, buyers of homes in upper-end towns are pretty much razing them and build ing larger homes, said Eric Icay of AAA All in One Removal in Lafay ette. It picked up in the last year or so. Demolition is booming, said Zali Lorincz of ZL Construction in Walnut Creek, Calif., a family-owned company that tears down hous es and rips out swim ming pools. It seems to be eas ier nowadays to com pletely eliminate a house rather than re model.San Francisco Bay Area homes are torn down to start fresh

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SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, March 19, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 21, 2014 E3 MARILYN KALFUSThe Orange County RegisterNancy and Thomas James Dana Point, Calif., home has expansive ocean views, four bedrooms, a wide deck for entertaining, solar paneling even an elevator. But until recently, the 3,258-square foot house now on the market for $2.29 million lacked something basic. It had just one bed room closet. That setup had suited the Jameses just ne. Over the years, the couple tore out clos ets to repurpose bedrooms they werent using. Thomas and Nancy James, both chiropractors, werent focused on whether that could be a stum bling block to a sale someday. Without closets, though, the rooms could not be counted as bedrooms, prompting their listing agent to observe, You do realize this is a really expensive one-bedroom home? A house thats outside the norm for a neighborhood can hobble the owners when its time to sell. Some real estate agents and appraisers, however, say many sell ers these days feel too much pressure to remodel even standard homes, whether its because of popular TV shows and ashy home design web sites, or because friends or agents recommend it when its not really needed. In the case of most homes being readied for sale, You shouldnt remodel the home, said Mac Mackenzie, an agent at Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage in Ir vine, Calif. People (looking to sell) are paying too much attention to television, and theyre not getting the proper evaluation. The value of real estate de pends on the location, mar ket segment and cycle, said appraiser Steven R. Smith of Redlands, Calif., who has con ducted appraisals of homes in the Los Angeles area and throughout the U.S. over his more than 30-year career. The exact same (remod eling) money spend in the wrong location or market segment may not be recap tured, while in the right lo cation or market segment it may be more than re captured, said Smith, who has evaluated such homes as a 249-acre Rancho Mi rage, Calif., estate with an 18,400-square-foot main house and its own 19-hole golf course. Software billion aire Larry Ellison snapped it up three years ago for just under $43 million. Many houses about to go on the market could use clean windows and perhaps carpet and paint. Maybe a new roof and some other repairs. Even contractors nd them selves pushing back on home sellers urge to upgrade. Paul Paniagua, owner of All Pro Builders in Fuller ton, Calif., said hes persuad ed people about to put their homes up for sale not to remodel, even if their agent suggested it. I try to talk them out of it, Paniagua said. He tells homeowners, Why dont you put the house up on the market for what youre asking for and see what type of offers you get? If youre absolutely being low-balled and truly believe its the kitch en, we can talk about some things we can do. He added, Some people can just throw a countertop on and thats night and day. Often times, homebuyers are looking for the total pack age a home with modest upgrades throughout, said Ryan Lundquist, a Sacramento, Calif., appraiser who writes about the housing market. A gleaming new kitchen certainly can help sell a home, he said. However, a kitch en remodel is also one of the most expensive remodels and the resale market may not be willing to pay that much. The layout of the house, though, matters greatly though, too, and has to be right, he said. Otherwise a (new) kitchen that comes with the rest of a house that does not work is really not all that desirable. Making unnecessary redos before a sale can sabo tage it in another way, Mack enzie said. While youre in the middle of a remodel you prob ably shouldnt be doing, you could lose the sale of your home to someone who comes and buys one around the corner, he said. In most cases, its not worth the risk. The Jameses recently n ished restoring three-bed room closets and they did so at Mackenzies suggestion. The home was an exception to the advice he usu ally gives about remodeling right before a sale. But without enough bedrooms, the residence wouldnt sell for the best price. The restoration was among the latest remodeling chang es that the couple, who have two grown children, made to the house through the years. All along, said Nancy James, We were upgrading for us and for selling the home. Her rule of thumb for those who want to make changes with an eye toward an eventual resale: Dont be afraid to go in and x it up. Get a little unique. But dont go crazy. Several appraisers said they like the idea of improving a house over the long haul. If someone has a home they like in the location they like, Smith said, spending money to keep it up to date is a good thing. Some money needs to be spent to keep a property competitive, he noted. Older properties that have not been updated can sell near or not too far below the best updated, remodeled homes in the best real estate market cycle, he said, (but) way below during the worst mar ket conditions. In Lake Forest, Calif., Jim Hobbs has been undergoing an extensive remodel on a home he bought in the Syc amore Creek community 35 years ago, as the third house in the tract. Hes not planning to move anytime soon. Hobbs, a First Team Real Estate agent and house ip per, said he had a pretty good year in 2013. So hes re cently redone his kitchen, knocked down walls and put in new oors. The only thing thats original is the toilet, said Hobbs, as workers prepared to install a large vanity mirror. I cant see rushing to do it before you sell it, because you arent going to be able to enjoy it, Hobbs said. Ill reap it one day.Remodeling is no panacea for home sellers CINDY YAMANAKA / MCT Remodeling assistant Robin Perez, from left, and Jim Hobbs of Lake Forest, Calif., prepare to put up a vanity mirror in the upstairs master bathroom as Hobbs ancee, Veronica Solis, watches. ANNA REED / MCT A home for sale by Thom and Nancy James in Dana Point, Calif., is shown on March 5. The couple renovated the home by adding closets to create more bedrooms, among other upgrades. RICARDO LOPEZLos Angeles TimesThe U.S. Justice Department used faulty statistics to overstate its mortgage-fraud prosecution efforts and ranked mortgage-fraud last in its list of pri orities despite pub lic pledges to combat these types of crimes, an internal watchdog said Thursday. The 52-page report by the Justice Departments inspector gen eral found that for the scal years of 2009 through 2011, the federal law enforcement agencys effort to prosecute mortgage fraud fell short even after re ceiving nearly $200 million in federal funding. Thursdays report un dercuts contentions by the federal government made four years ago that it would aggressively investigate cas es of mortgage fraud, which proliferated fol lowing the housing bubble and eventual crash. President Barack Obama in 2009 signed an executive order creating the Finan cial Fraud Enforce ment Task Force, an inter-agency group that included 25 federal and state agencies, regulators and inspectors general. The task force was headed by a Justice Department ofcial and among its missions was to ensure coopera tion with the myriad of agencies. Ellen Canale, a Justice Department spokeswoman, disputed parts of the report and point ed out that mortgage fraud convictions rose every year during the period the report ex amined. From 2009 to 2010, the number of convictions near ly doubled from 555 to 1,087, she said. The facts regarding the Departments work on mortgage fraud tell a much different story than this report, Cana le said in a statement. In the time period in question, the number of mortgage fraud indictments nearly doubled, and the number of convictions rose by more than 100 per cent. As the report it self notes, even at a time of constrained budget resources, the department has dedi cated signicant man power and funding to combating mortgage fraud. But for all the tough talk, the departments internal watchdog found that in the FBI Criminal Investigation Division, mort gage fraud was barely a blip on the agencys ra dar. In eld ofces in Los Angeles, New York, Miami and Baltimore cities that saw large amounts of mortgage fraud the crime was listed as a low priority or not at all, the report said. Despite receiving signicant additional funding from Congress to pursue mortgage fraud cases, the FBI in adding new staff did not always use these new positions to exclusively investigate mort gage fraud, the report concluded. Moreover, when we attempted to assess the effectiveness of the Departments efforts in pursuing mortgage fraud cases, we found that DOJ could not pro vide readily veriable data related to its criminal and civil enforce ment efforts.Justice Departments watchdog faults mortgage fraud prosecutions

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E4 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, March 19, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 21, 2014 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 GRAND OPENINGLet us make your kitchen everything it can be and more! 771 E Hwy 50 Clermont, FL 34711352-602-1197www.clermontcabinetstore.com JANET MOOREStar TribuneThis winter has re sulted in many headaches, but keeping commercial buildings operating smoothly in unusually frigid weath er has proved especial ly daunting for some property managers. Its been a rough year, as bad as its ever been, said Chuck Palm, senior vice pres ident of occupier and investor services for the Bloomington, Minn., real estate rm Cushman & Wakeeld/ NorthMarq. Palm over sees engineering and maintenance for more than 400 properties, about 70 percent of them in Minnesota. This winter was the ninth coldest on re cord in Minnesotas Twin Cities, and the most frigid since 1979, with 50 days recording a temperature below zero. It also ranked as the fourth-snowiest on record. Its been a real treat, and I say that with love and affection, said a wry Bill Thurmes, the property manag er at US Bank Center in downtown St. Paul, Minn. When it gets so bitter, bitter cold, it throws off the balance of a building. The design temperature for buildings in the Twin Cities is minus-11 degrees, said Larry Schoen, pres ident of Schoen Engineering, a Mary land-based consulting rm. That means engineers design buildings here on the belief that it will be warmer than minus-11 99 percent of the time, he said. You dont design for the absolute worst temperatures, he said. There are limits to en gineering. So when temperatures dip below that level for any length of time, as they have in some parts of the coun try this winter, some serious issues may arise. An obvious challenge is snow removal. Most property managers try to estimate the im pending seasons snowfall and budget accord ingly. But this year, snow removal budgets were blown out, Palm said. We do all our own snow removal, and weve been running our snow machines constantly, said Mike Blomberg, operations manager for LaSal le Plaza in downtown Minneapolis. Once the city plows the streets, Blombergs crew must haul away that churned-up snowpack, as well. Our snow budget was crushed this year, he said, especial ly given the frequent mini-snowfalls of an inch or two that still re quired attention. Julie Bauch, gener al manager of 180 East Fifth, a 112-year-old of ce building in St. Paul, said snow around her building was piled in a nearby alley. The imposing mound began to melt this past week end and not a mo ment too soon. Finding a hauler to take the snow is not as easy as it sounds, since it may be contaminated with chemicals used to clear the sidewalks, she said. In addition, hauling snow off-site can be an expensive proposition. Another challenge involves heating buildings in a uniform way, even when temperatures dip to or below zero for a sustained pe riod. Corner ofces are often among the chilli est, as well as perime ter areas. Its really hard to balance the heat in a building, Thurmes said. Generally, he said, he looks at the winter pat terns for the past ve seasons, comes up with an average and tries to adapt energy costs ac cordingly. Hell even factor in predictions from the Farmers Almanac, but few could have pre dicted this years mix of intense cold and heavy snowfall.Extreme weather tests commercial building managers ELIZABETH FLORES / MCT The frigid temperatures keep smoke at a lower lever throughout downtown St. Paul, Minnesota, on Jan. 27.



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THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com T he pollen forecast for Leesburg is projected to be high today and Satur day, according to pollen.com, and it may mean more tiny particles covering our cars and achoo! causing allergic reactions. Everybody is complaining about pollen on their cars and up their noses. Its bothering them one way or another, said Greg Bonynge, owner of Quick Car Wash in Leesburg, which has seen a steady stream of folks wanting to get the pollen washed off their vehicles. Bonynge isnt complaining. Pollen is good for business, he grinned. We love anything that makes a mess. A native Leesburg senior, who only gave her rst name of Shirley, knows pollen helps plants reproduce, but she doesnt like seeing those pollen grains covering her red car. Every time my car turns yel low, it gets washed, she said. Bonynge believes many peo ple may not be aware that pol len can come inside ones car, too, through an air-condition ing lter. Not all vehicles have it, but most of the newer vehi cles have a cabin air lter and it can be lled full of pollen, he said. Its part of the air in take and what would blow out of your air conditioning, your heat and everything on the in side of the vehicle; it lters the air coming in. If the lter is full of pollen, sometimes that can affect peoples allergies. The cabin air lter can be found behind the glove com partment in some car models. LAKEHAWKS SPLIT WITH ST. JOHNS RIVER STATE, SPORTS B1 UKRAINE: Eastern cities feel rumblings after Russias annexation of Crimea A6 OBAMA: President calls for equal pay for women A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Friday, March 21, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 80 5 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED D1 COMICS C6 CROSSWORDS D5 DIVERSIONS C7 LEGALS D1 BUSINESS B5 NATION A6 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A7 WORLD A6 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A8. 78 / 59 Sunshine mixing with clouds 50 TOP WEEKENDS 3 The Lake County Master Gardener Plant Sale will take place from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday at the Horticul tural Learning Centers Discovery Gardens, behind the Lake County Agricultural Center, 1951 Woodlea Road, Tavares. The Mount Dora Spring Show will feature antiques and collectible dealers, and crafters and artists selling items from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Saturday and Sunday in the downtown area. MOUNT DORA SPRING SHOW Race boats from the early 1900s to the 1980s during the Clas sic Raceboat Regatta Spring Thurder, from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Saturday and Sunday at Wooton Park in Tavares, 100 E. Ruby St. $3 per person. CLASSIC RACEBOAT REGATA MASTER GARDENER PLANT SALE 1 2 3 THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL Jose Aguilar of Quick Lube in Leesburg shows a dirty cabin air lter that he removed Wednesday from a car. The lter was lled with pollen and seeds. THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL Cody Bonynge washes a car on Wednesday at Quick Car Wash in Leesburg, where the business has seen an increase of people wanting pollen removed from their BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Dr. Ed Neuzil, owner of Allergy Sinus and Asthma Family Health Center, listens to 59-year-old Denise Kanes lungs for sounds of congestion in The Villages on Thursday. Pollen-filled air nothing to sneeze at as allergy season heats up LEESBURG Associated Press TALLAHASSEE Legislation allowing people to re a warn ing shot instead of re treating from the threat of death or bodily harm was overwhelmingly approved Thursday in the Republican-con trolled Florida House, and the state Senate tentatively approved a similar bill. The 93-24 vote for the bill came after a second day of intense debate, much of which focused on Floridas controversial stand your ground law. The legislation was partially inspired by the case of Marissa Alexan der. The Jacksonville woman was sentenced to 20 years in prison for ring what she insist ed was a warning shot during a ght with her estranged husband. An appeals court has or dered a new trial for her. The bill (HB 89) ad dresses a law that re quires lengthy sen tences for specic felony rearm con victions. Lawmak ers debated the legis lation and a proposed amendment for over two hours, with most votes cast along party lines. Rep. Kionne Ma gee, D-Miami, ques tioned the denition of warning shots and how many warning shots would be allowed under the bill. Rep. Dwayne Taylor, D-Day tona Beach, pointed out that law enforce ment ofcers are not routinely allowed to shoot warning shots. The reason I got in terested in this was not because I want ed to do anything with stand your ground, said Rep. Neil Combee, R-Auburndale, the bills sponsor. I didnt want to repeal stand your ground. I didnt want to strengthen stand your ground. Stand your ground was not on my mind. Marissa Alexander was on my mind. Some Democrats had problems with stand your ground, but be lieved the warning shot bill was a step in the right decision. Rep. Jimmie Smith, R-Lecanto, said the bill is about common sense, thats its bet ter to shoot a warning shot than having to kill someone. Rep. Perry Thurston, D-Fort Lauderdale, sought unsuccessful ly to amend the bill to make major changes to stand your ground. The amendment would have gotten rid of some of the major provisions of stand your ground, including alterations to duty to retreat. The Senate tentative ly passed its version of the bill Thursday and an amendment that brought it in line with the House version. It is scheduled to be voted on the oor March 26. Meanwhile, the Leg islature is abandon ing a plan to approve a major expansion of a state-backed program AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com A fraudulent caller has been contacting Leesburg utili ty customers, claiming to be a city representative, and re questing credit card informa tion, according to a warning issued by the city. The caller has been telling the customers they have de linquent payments and their utilities will be turned off, the release said. Robert Sargent, public in formation ofcer for the city of Leesburg, said the custom er service manager told him that several customers have come to the Customer Ser vice Department in the past week in an attempt to clarify their utility accounts because of the phone calls. There have been as many as ve walk-in complaints and ve complaint calls every day about the matter, Sargent said. The city has approximate ly 50,000 different utility ac counts, including residential and commercial accounts, but the complaints have been primarily residential custom ers, Sargent said. It can have a big impact when you have a utility with that many accounts, and someones going out and just blanketing the calls to cus tomers like that, he said. Leesburg utility customers targeted in new phone scam Lawmakers take on warning shot, voucher issues I didnt want to repeal stand your ground. I didnt want to strengthen stand your ground. Rep. Neil Combee, R-Auburndale SEE POLLEN | A2 SEE STATE | A2 SEE SCAM | A2

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 21, 2014 HOW TO REACH US MARCH 20 CASH 3 ............................................... 1-6-6 Afternoon .......................................... 4-0-1 PLAY 4 ............................................. 2-8-9-5 Afternoon ....................................... 0-4-1-4 FLORIDA LOTTERY MARCH 19 FANTASY 5 ........................... 1-19-22-23-27 FLORIDA LOTTO ................. 8-9-24-36-38-40 POWERBALL .................... 2-19-23-34-4314 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 PAUL RYAN digital editor 352-365-8270 .................................. paul.ryan@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. Bonynge advises those who suffer from aller gies to have the lter checked and changed when needed. This can be done at a dealership or automotive business. People dont know in Florida that when mois ture gets into the air conditioning lter, you basically start breathing mold, added Jose Agui lar of Quick Lube, locat ed right next door to the car wash. Aguilar showed one dirty grayish lter full with pollen particles that he had just removed and was replacing with a new white lter. Some people park un der trees and the lter will be covered in seeds, pollen and everything, Aguilar said. All that stuff stays in the lter, and that is what you are breathing in your car. Many allergy sufferers complain of watery eyes, nasal congestion, run ny nose and itchy throat when they seek treat ment from sinus special ist Ed Neuzil, ARNP, PhD, and owner of Allergy, Si nus and Asthma Family Health Center in The Vil lages. This time of year when we do see a signif icant increase in peo ple suffering from their allergies, Neuzil said. The pollen levels are in creased. The cold weath er has now gone and people spending more time outdoors. The warmer tempera tures cause some peo ple to open the windows and air out the house, he said, only to be ex posed to pollen and start sneezing and feeling the onset of sinus-triggered headaches. The only thing wrong (with airing out the house) is that there is nothing good about the air outdoors. It has el evated pollen, dirt and other contaminants that we now let inside our house, he said. Neuzil said tree pol lens are the most com mon allergy triggers in the spring and, when it rains, mold can be an issue. The best way to help reduce symptoms is to reduce exposure. Keep your windows and doors closed, he said. He advises residents to make their homes a protected environ ment by using a good HEPA lter on their air conditioning system, and for older homes, to consider an inspection to clear the air ducts, if appropriate. Annually power-wash ing the exterior of your home is another way to remove pollen and mold. If youve been out doors, when coming in for the day, put those clothes in the wash er, take a shower be fore going to bed, rinse your nose and eyes of the pollens and other contaminants, Neuz il said. Remember the longer youre exposed, the greater the chance of triggering a reaction. He has found some people get allergy relief by ushing their noses with a sinus rinse. Neuzil also developed his own nasal cleansing spray, Dr. Neuzils Irriga tor, which is a non-med icated, saline-based formula with natural essential oils, geared to rinse out the pollut ants in ones nose while soothing nasal passages. The product is available in several local pharma cies and natural health stores. There are over-thecounter medications available, and discussing which to use with your pharmacist is a good idea, he said. Howev er, if symptoms persist, Neuzil advises allergy sufferers to talk to their medical providers for further evaluation and possible medication ad justments. POLLEN FROM PAGE A1 that helps low-income chil dren attend private schools. A clash over whether to force private schools that receive vouchers to require their stu dents to take the same tests given in public schools appar ently doomed the effort. House Speaker Will Weather ford had emerged as one of the major backers of the expan sion and called the failed effort a shame. The Florida House had been advancing the bill to expand the nearly $300 million pro gram, but the legislation had oundered in the Senate. Sen. Bill Galvano, R-Braden ton, on Thursday withdrew the bill from further consideration for this year. It was a tactical move that made it highly un likely any legislation will pass. Galvano said he made the decision because theres too many moving parts going on over the testing requirement for private schools. Weather ford and House Republicans had been unwilling to accept the testing requirement and said it would be unfair to im pose it on private schools. But Weatherford said he didnt understand why legisla tors were abandoning the ef fort now. Thousands of children seeking more opportunities for a better life will be denied, Weatherford said. I cannot see any reason why wed quit on these kids. Both Weatherford and Senate President Don Gaetz said before the session that ex pansion was a top priority this year. Other issues state legislators are tackling: CUT IN ANNUAL CAR FEES: The Florida Legislature on Thursday approved a $400 million cut in auto registra tion fees charged to motorists. Starting in September motor ists in Florida will pay about $25 less a year to register their car. The fee cut will take effect on Sept. 1. That means some people wont save money un til 2015. IN-STATE TUITION FOR DREAMERS: Qualied Flori da students would pay in-state college tuition rates even if they are in the country illegally under a bill passed by the Flor ida House. The bill was passed by an 81-33 margin. But its un clear if the legislation will pass the Florida Senate. MARIJUANA STUDY: The House Appropriations Com mittee has signed off on allo cating $1 million to research a non-intoxicating form of me dicinal marijuana to treat un manageable epilepsy in chil dren. The panel voted 24-0 for the measure (HB 843) on Thursday. TAX HOLIDAYS: The House panel in charge of taxes on Thursday rolled out a package that calls for tax holidays for school supplies, gym member ships, energy efcient appli ances and hurricane prepara tion supplies. The tax package would also permanently ex empt sales taxes charged on car seats and booster seats. STATE FROM PAGE A1 Sargent could not esti mate how many people were impacted, because he believes some of the fraudulent calls have not been reported, and he said there is no police investigation at the cur rent time. People have been pull ing scams like this for a long time, Sargent said. Its such a com mon and such an easy scam to do, he said. I mean, who in the coun try doesnt have utilities, and who would want to be inconvenienced by having their utilities shut off? The best thing that we can do is just edu cate our customers, and a better educated cus tomer, a more informed customer, will know what to do prior to this happening, Sargent said. You dont want to be informed of it after the fact and after youve mistakenly given out your card. The city does have an automated call to notify people they are late on their bills, but the city never calls and asks for credit card information over the phone, Sargent said. Theres ways to use your credit card to pay your bill, but you have to initiate it, Sargent said. The city also has been made aware of anoth er call where people are being contacted about savings on their utilities and then being asked for credit card information, Sargent said. The city recom mends, if contacted, that customers call the city at 352-728-9700 or view their account on line at www.leesburg orida.gov. SCAM FROM PAGE A1 JOHN FLESHER Associated Press TRAVERSE CITY, Mich. In Michigans way-upnorth Keweenaw Penin sula, where 200 inches of snow in a single season elicits barely a shrug, of cials know theres noth ing in the budget more important than keeping the roads passable. Yet even they have been caught short this merciless winter. Hough ton County planned to spend around $2.1 mil lion for plowing, salt ing and related mainte nance, which experience suggested would be plen ty, but has overshot it by $500,000 and counting. State and local gov ernments across a huge swath of the nation, from the Great Plains to the Upper Midwest and the Deep South to New En gland, are experiencing sticker shock after one of the coldest, snowiest, ic iest winters in memory. Many have spent two or three times as much as they budgeted for clearing roads. More bad weather could send costs higher. Even as Thursdays of cial arrival of spring presages warmer weath er, its clear that winters bitter aftertaste will lin ger much longer as of cials compensate for untold millions in unex pected spending that in cludes patching a rash of potholes. In some states, legislatures are al ready preparing emer gency appropriations. Elsewhere, road agen cies are delaying repav ing projects, cutting back on roadside mowing and summer hires, dipping into rainy-day funds and making do with battered equipment instead of buying more. Itll have a consider able impact on cities and their scal health, said James Brooks of the Na tional League of Cities. Just as theyre emerging from the depths of the great recession, they got whacked very hard by this intemperate winter. Its sheer ferocity caught nearly everyone by surprise, including those for whom dealing with cold and snow is second nature. This is a very unique winter, even talking with some of the old tim ers who have been here longer than I have, said Houghton County high way engineer Kevin Har ju, a resident of the Lake Superior community since 1976. You can get a lot of snow or you can get extremely low tem peratures, but not both except this year. Virginia budgeted $157 million for snow remov al and may exceed it by $150 million proba bly the most the state has ever spent for the pur pose. The bills are still coming in, spokeswom an Tamara Rollinson said. Montgomery Coun ty, Md., in the Washing ton, D.C., suburbs, has spent three times its bud geted amount. Illinois is 200 percent over its threeyear average, and its crews have spread almost dou ble the usual volume of salt a mixed blessing, since it corrodes roads and bridges as it melts the snow. North Carolina planned for $40 million and has spent $62 million. Arkansas, where ice is of ten a bigger problem than snow, has spent a record $18 million, three times its seasonal average. Ernie Winters, high way commissioner in Winnebago Coun ty, Wis., thought things were tough in 2013 when his department blew through its winter main tenance budget by April. Winters barrage hammers road budgets ... and many have already blown through their budgets, leaving legislatures looking for ways to compensate. AP Winter takes its toll on state budgetsFrom the Great Plains to New England, many state and local governments are spending two or three times as much on winter plowing, salting and maintenance as last year... Virginia Massachusetts Pennsylvania North Carolina Exceeded amount Budgeted amount $157 million Current winter Previous winter Maryland Illinois Indiana Michigan Arkansas Texas $130 million 70* 122 57 52 33.8* 39 79 18 1.5 10 5* 43 189 40 $150* 59 37.5 22*Figures based on yearly averages *Virginia expected to exceed its budget by $150 million. WINTER BUDGET TOLL 031914: Charts show how much states have spent this winter on snow and ice removal, and gives examples of states that have already spent their entire winter maintenance budgets ; 2c x 4 1/4 inches; with BC-US--Winters Budget Toll; SC; E T A 2 p.m. Editors Note: It is mandatory to include all sources that accompany this graphic when repurposing or editing it for publication

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Friday, March 21, 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 Animal Services to host rabies and pet adoption eventLake County Animal Services will host a rabies vaccination clinic from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. on Saturday at the shelter, 28123 County Road 561, in Tavares, with adoption hours from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. At the clinics, an annual rabies vaccination will cost $5 and pet owners may also obtain a one-year pet license for $8 for sterilized ani-mals and for $20 for cats and dogs that are not spayed or neutered. Licenses can only be issued for pets that have up-to-date rabies vaccina-tions, which for dogs, cats and fer-rets are required by state law and county code. Animal Services is also offering low cost micro-chipping during the clinic at a cost of $15 per pet. For information, go to www. lakecounty.gov/adopt, or call 352-343-9688.LEESBURG FoodTruck-N-Flick Night showing GhostBustersFood trucks will roll into Leesburg on Saturday with live musical enter-tainment by Stephonie Seekell and delicious food for a fun-lled eve-ning for adults and children alike. Beginning at 5:30 p.m., the food trucks will begin serving their fare and the feature lm, GhostBusters will begin at 8 p.m. on the big, 24foot, outdoor movie screen. For information, go to www. foodtrucknick.leesburgpartner-ship.com.MOUNT DORA Collectibles, arts and crafts at Mount Dora Spring ShowDonnelly and 4th streets will be lled with arts, crafts, collectibles and more at this springtime event from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Saturday and Sunday with more than 200 exhibi-tors displaying their treasures. Cost is free and no pets are al-lowed at the event. For information, go to www. MountDoraSpringShow.com, or call Janet Gamache at 352-217-8390 or email janet.gamache@gmail.com.LEESBURG EAA Chapter 534 Hosts Corvair CollegeThe Experimental Aircraft Association Chapter 534 will host a Corvair College workshop at the Leesburg International Airport, off U.S. Highway 441 in Leesburg, March 28 to 30, beginning at noon on Friday and concluding on Sunday afternoon. Instructor, William Wynne, will teach participants how to convert the six-cylinder, air-cooled engine pro-duced in the 1960s for the Chevrolet Corvair, for use as an aviation power plant for home built aircraft. Registration is $75 and meals will be available for a nominal charge at the hangar. Guests are encouraged to bring their engines and parts to get infor-mation and help needed to com-plete the conversion. For information, call 352-617-2029 or email, arnold@av-mech.com. State&RegionNEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 BRETT LE BLANC / DAIL Y COMMERCIALFishers test their luck off a pier on Lake Harris in Leesburg. NEDRA PICKLERAssociated PressORLANDO Amid grappling with crisis in Ukraine, President Barack Obama made a pitch for womens pocketbook is-sues Thursday, calling for legislation requiring equal pay for equal work and saying Congress would get more done if it had more women. Obama left for the event at Orlandos Valencia Col-lege after announcing ad-ditional sanctions against Russian ofcials from the White Houses South Lawn, a public juggling of his duties as the countrys chief executive and the Democratic Partys lead-er. With Obama and his health care law a politi-cal liability in some parts of the country, the presi-dent is trying to help his partys effort to win No-vember elections by lead-ing a debate on econom-ic issues and bringing in campaign funds. Florida has one of the countrys most compet-itive gubernatorial rac-es with incumbent Re-publican Gov. Rick Scott facing Democratic for-mer Gov. Charlie Crist. But Crist did not appear publicly with Obama and only planned to see him at a private fundraiser for the Democratic National Committee. Crist spokesman Kev-in Cate would not say whether Obama would campaign with Crist lat-er in the race. Its well known that the president and Gov. Crist are per-sonal friends. He enjoys spending time with him will today, and will in the future, Cate said. The DNC fundraiser was one of two the pres-ident was headlining Thursday evening in Mi-ami with tickets costing up to $32,400. The other, In Orlando, Obama calls for equal pay for women PHOTOS BY REINHOLD MATAY / APPresident Barack Obama greets students after speaking at Valencia College in Orlando on Thursday.RATHER BE FISHING Halifax Media GroupThe Guardian ad Li-tem program in Lake and Sumter coun-ties is once again look-ing for volunteers, this time because the num-ber of children in the 5th Circuit dependen-cy court system has in-creased since last sum-mer, leaving about 18 percent of the children without a legal guard-ian. A four-day training session will start March 31 in Ocala, and spill into April, which is Na-tional Child Abuse Pre-vention Awareness Month. During the ses-sions, attendees re-ceive information on topics that help them prepare for being ap-pointed by the court to represent children, from infants to age 19, who are in abusive or neglectful family situa-tions. We want to make sure our volunteers are well educated and at least aware of these factors, and what they should consider when they are developing a plan for the court, said Marcia Hilty, circuit di-rector for the Guardian ad Litem Program in the 5th Judicial Circuit, which encompasses Lake, Sumter, Marion, Hernando and Citrus counties. Currently about 1,770 children are involved in the 5th Judicial Cir-cuit dependency court system, up from 1,389 children in mid-sum-mer 2013. But there are only about 600 guard-ians in the circuit. Hilty said her group has a risk-assessment tool they use to focus on children who score as highest risk. The other children are unfortunately not assigned to a volunteer until we can nd some-one, she said. While Hilty has no-ticed the increase in numbers of chil-dren needing Guard-ian ad Litems, she also sought to put the num-bers in context. In gen-eral, numbers tend to lag during the summer break because children are not in school and therefore school staff are not identifying chil-dren that are possibly in need. The numbers L EESBU RGGuardian ad Litems needed Staff ReportIn recognition of World Water Day, the Lake County Parks & Trails Di-vision is hosting an in-formative hike from 9 to 11 a.m. Saturday. The hike will be at the Green Swamp at Pasture Reserve, Lake Erie Road, Groveland. The free hike will be led by park rang-er Rachel Dellinger, Ph.D., through the reserve, which is Lake Countys largest preserve at more than 800 acres. World Water Day draws attention to the links be-tween water and energy, and also about the lack of safe drinking water in parts of the world, Del-linger said. Dellinger called the Green Swamp area a sig-nicant recharge area for the Floridan Aquifer, the source of drinking water for most of Central Flor-ida that experts worry is not lling back up quickly enough to meet demands of a growing population. World Water Day is observed annually on March 22 as a way to fo-cus on the importance of fresh drinking water and advocate for the sus-tainable management of freshwater resources. It has been observed since 1993. Meanwhile, the Lake County Parks & Trails Di-vision is planning two up-coming events at PEAR Park, including: Walk in the Foot-steps of Floridas Pioneers will be presented from 8 to 10 a.m. on Tuesday. GROVELANDLake County: Take a hike Staff ReportFrank Gaylord is re-turning as a direc-tor on the Lake Com-munity Foundation board, joined by new-comers Margo Odom and Dalton Yancey. Odom, a trustee of Lake-Sumter State College, is a retired CenturyLink execu-tive, a press release from the founda-tion stated. Born and raised in Lake Coun-ty, she received her bachelors degree from the University of South Florida and her masters degree in business and human President Barack Obama speaks during his visit to Valencia College. L EESBU RGCommunity Foundation board members namedSEE VOLUNTEERS | A4SEE HIKE | A4SEE OBAMA | A4SEE BOARD | A4

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 21, 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. OBITUARIEST ravis DanzelTravis Danzel Mr. T Lott, 52, of Clermont, Florida departed this life on Friday, March 14, 2014. Travis worked in con-struction for sever-al years. He will be deep-ly missed by his lov-ing moth-er, Loretha Farmer; children, Travis Lott, Domique Lindsey, Sa-sha Tisdale, Ieshia Har-ris; 12 grandchildren. Visitation will be held on Friday, March 21, 2014 from 4-8PM at the mortuary. A service of Celebration will be held on Saturday, March 22, 2014 at 1:00 PM at New Jacobs Chapel Mission-ary Baptist Church, 410 W. Highway 50, Cler-mont. Florida. Inter-ment: Oak Hill Ceme-tery. Postells Mortuary is providing service for the Lott family.Bertha J. LucasBertha J. Lucas, 89, of Astor passed away Wednesday, March 19.2014. Born in Rus-sell, Ohio, she moved to Astor From Russell in 1941. She was a re-tired postal clerk with the Astor Post Ofce. She was a life mem-ber of the V.F.W. Post 9986 Auxiliary and a charter member of the ACA. She was a mem-ber of the First Baptist Church of Astor. She is survived by many niec-es and nephews. She was predeceased by her husband, Curtis Lucas. Funeral services will be held 10:30 a.m., Tues-day, March 25, 2014 at the First Baptist Church of Astor with Reverend Terry Holland ofciat-ing. Interment will be at Lakeside Memory Gar-dens, Eustis. The fam-ily will receive friends from 5:00 to 8:00 p.m., Monday at the Church. Online condolences may be made at www. beyersfuneralhome. com. Beyers Funeral Home, Umatilla.Arthur MillerArthur Art Miller,Jr., 59, of Lady Lake, Flor-ida, went to be with Our Lord Saturday, March 15, 2014 in Lady Lake, Flor-ida. He was born March 16,1954 in Johnson City, New York. Art was the owner/opera-tor of A&J Miller Truck-ing, Inc., and of Millers Amish Furniture Outlet in Lady Lake, FL. Art is a family man who en-joyed life. He is a pil-lar who has impacted many lives. He was a member of The Mason-ic Lodge of Leesburg, FL .He enjoyed team roping, drag racing, hunting, and snowmo-biling, just to mention a few. He had a gift of turning Work into Play. He made everything fun, he was a HAP-PY MAN who lived his dreams. He attended the Morningstar Cow-boy Church of Lees-burg, FL, and previous-ly attended First Baptist Church of Lady Lake, FL. He is survived by his beloved wife of 43 years and best friend, Janene Jeanie Miller of Lady Lake, FL; Daughters and Son-in-laws, Car-ri and Billy Hodgins of Alabama; Jessi-ca and Jon Delavan of New York; Heather and Brad Weeks of Fruit-land Park, FL; He was POPPY to 8 grand-children, Julie and Cody Hodgins; Michae-la, Ethan, Rosalyn, and Amelia Delavan; Shel-ton and Skyler Weeks; his mother, Margaret McLaughlin of Owego, NY, Siblings, Martha and Skip Nelson of Mc-graw, NY & Summer-eld, FL., Robin and Brian Parker of Mar-athon, NY; Co-pilot, FURBY; several niec-es, nephews, extended family, and Many Be-loved Friends. Art was predeceased by his fa-ther, Arthur Miller, Sr. in 1969. John 3:16. Cel-ebration of Life to be held at Cottoms Farm in Lady Lake, 41407 Edna C. Blvd. Weirs-dale FL. 32195 Cot-toms Farm ( Under the Arbor) Sunday March 23,2014; 3-7pm. Bring a dish if you want and bring your favorite Memory to share! The family requests that YOU COME CELE-BRATE WITH US!! On-line condolences may be left at www.beyers-funeral home.com. Ar-rangements entrust-ed to Beyers Funeral Home and Crematory, Leesburg, FL.Dorothy E. B SmithDorothy Estele Bush-nell Smith, 91, of Lees-burg passed away Fri-day, March 14, 2014 at the Cornerstone Hos-pice. Born July 24, 1922 in Chicago, IL the daughter of Patrick and Rose (Schmidt) Bush-nell. Dorothy was ed-ucated in Chicago and became a nun in the Sisters of Saint Fran-cis in Joliet, Illinois. She eventually be-came the head of all of the sisters in the Nun-nery. She served the Sisters of St. Francis for a period of twen-ty years. She moved to Miami and became a teacher for the Arch-diocese of the Catho-lic Church and ended her career in education as an Elementary Prin-cipal. She and her late husband, Major Ken-neth E. Smith, US Army (Ret.) moved from Summereld to Lake Port Square in 2002. Dorothy was a mem-ber of St. James Epis-copal Church in Lees-burg, where she was one of the members to assist in organizing the group of Daughters of the King. She was past member of Delta Kap-pa Gama, a life mem-ber of the American Legion Post 347 Auxil-iary and a member of VFW Post 8083 Aux-iliary Bellevue, Flori-da. Survivors include many loving nieces and nephews includ-ing, Priscilla S. (the late Dr. Harold) Bowman, Leesburg and Dr. Lau-rie (Marty) Hopman, Hilo, Hawaii, and a be-loved friend and rela-tive Virginia Schmidt, of Boynton Beach, Florida. Her contagious smile, warm heart and kindness will be missed by all. She was the kind of friend you remem-ber, and the kind of friend you never re-place. She was a source of strength and much loved by her many friends at Lake Port Square. Her friends were caring, loved, and supportive of Doro-thy. Memorial Services will be held Thurs-day, April 3, at 1:30 pm in St. James Episco-pal Church in Leesburg with Father Thomas Trees ofciating. Dor-othy will be laid to rest with her husband at Florida National Ceme-tery, Bushnell. In lieu of owers memorials may be made to St. James Episcopal Church, 204 Lee Street, Leesburg, FL 34748. Online con-dolences may be left at www.beyersfuner-alhome.com. Arrange-ments entrusted to Beyers Funeral Home and Crematory, Lees-burg, FL.DEATH NOTICESMarie T AlbertMarie T. Albert, 94, of Umatilla, died Thurs-day, March 20, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home, Umatilla.John Albert CliftonJohn Albert Clifton, 52, of Wildwood, died Wednesday, March 19, 2014. Banks/PageTheus Funerals and Crematins, Wildwood.Doreene UptonDoreene Upton, 91, of Wildwood, died Wednesday, March 19, 2014. Banks/PageTheus Funerals and Cremations, Wildwood.IN MEMORY DANZEL MILLER also tend to increase after the December holiday break, she said. I think there are a number of vari-ables operating, Hilty said of the re-cent increase. CerVOLUNTEERS FROM PAGE A3tainly the economy continues to be slowed, and when families are under stress they of-tentimes rely on drugs or alcohol much more frequently than they might otherwise do. We have historically, if we look back at the num-bers, weve had 1,400 all the way to 1,800. If you think about just the big difference 215 (guardians) for 561 children, we really need people who can step in and ll that gap, said Sarah Jay, a volunteer recruiter for the Guard-ian ad Litem Program in the 5th Judicial Circuit. Jay said a guardian is the childs best advo-cate in a courtroom. A volunteer has no other interests except the childs best interest, Jay said. We encourage volunteers to know and to be excited by the fact that they are that one pure voice for the child. The training will take place at the Ocala Po-lice Department, 402 S. Pine Ave., Ocala. To vol-unteer, call Jay at 352274-5231 or email sar-ah.jay@gal..gov. Participants will learn what Leesburg was like 100 years ago on this park ranger-led hike focusing on the history of Lake County and its rst residents. Kids of all ages are invited to the Who Lays Eggs? program from 9 to 10:30 a.m. on Thursday. Chil-dren will learn that birds are not the only animals that lay eggs when they join park rangers on an egg hunt through PEAR Park. At 318 acres, PEAR Park is the largest county park. The back 268 acres feature a community garden, native buttery gar-den, xeric garden, two scenic pavilions and access to four miles of hiking and nature trails. The front 50 acres contain a play-ground, ballelds and a dog park. There are more than four miles of hiking trails through meadows, scrub jay habitats and woods along the Palatlakaha River. For information or to register for events, call the Lake Coun-ty Parks & Trails Divi-sion at 352-253-4950, email parksandtrails@ lakecounty.gov or go to www.lakecoun-ty.gov/parks. To view updates about the countys Parks & Trails Program, like their Facebook page at www.facebook.com/ LakeCountyFLParks. HIKE FROM PAGE A3at the home of for-mer Miami Heat star Alonzo Mourning, benets the Demo-cratic Congressional Campaign Commit-tee. About 75 people are expected to attend that reception and dinner, versus around 25 supporters attend-ing the earlier DNC roundtable discussion at the home of Univi-sion Spanish televi-sion host Lili Estefan. Crist, a former Re-publican, has been ef-fusive in his praise of Obama and embraced Obamas health care program, which Scott and the GOP have been using against him. Health care also has been a touchy is-sue for Scott, who fa-vored expanding Medicaid last year but dropped it after the GOP-controlled legis-lature shot it down. Today, President Obama is coming to Florida to raise mon-ey and do a cam-paign-style event, Scott said in a state-ment as Obama de-parted Washington. No one knows spe-cically what hes go-ing to talk about, but its safe to say he wont be addressing the 1.3 million Flori-da seniors who are in danger of losing their health care benets, doctors and hospi-tals as Medicare Ad-vantage plans are be-ing raided to fund Obamacare. Obamas Valen-cia College event was the rst in a series of regional forums planned in the leadup to a Working Fam-ilies Summit hes host-ing in Washington on June 23. Others, which will be head-lined by various ad-ministration ofcials, were being planned for Denver on April 11, Chicago on April 28, San Francisco on May 5, and for Boston and New York on dates to be announced. White House aides say turning out female voters, particularly sin-gle women, will be a key to Democratic per-formance in November so Obama is putting extra emphasis on -nancial challenges fac-ing that demographic, including equal pay. Ive got a personal stake in seeing wom-en get ahead, Obama said from a Valencia College stage lled with 25 women of di-verse ages and ethnic-ities. First of all, wom-en make up 80 percent of my household, if you count my moth-er-in-law, and I always count my mother-inlaw. He also noted he was raised by a sin-gle mother, with the support of a grand-mother who he said hit a glass ceiling at the bank where she trained men to be-come her boss. Averaging exit poll results for House elections from 1976 through 2012, wom-en are slightly less apt to vote Demo-cratic in off-year elec-tions than they are in presidential ones. In House votes in non-presidential election years, women average 52 percent support for Democrats; in pres-idential years, its 54 percent. Among men, there is no such shift, with 48 percent aver-age support for Dem-ocrats in both types of elections. In the hunt for fe-male voters, Obama appeared via satellite Thursday on The El-len DeGeneres Show. He joked about how his wife and daughters are smarter than he is and teased DeGeneres for breaking his Twit-ter record on Oscar night with a star-lled sele photo thats been retweeted more than Obamas re-elec-tion victory photo. I thought it was a pretty cheap stunt myself, Obama said. Getting a bunch of celebrities in the background. OBAMA FROM PAGE A3resources from Rollins College. Yancey was a nation-al lobbyist for agricul-ture until he retired in 2008 and returned to north Lake Coun-ty, where he owns and operates a citrus grove and manages fami-ly businesses. A grad-uate of the University of Florida, Yancey was an active alumnus of the university during his years in Washing-ton, D.C. Odom and Yancey are both residents of Umatilla. Gaylord was a founding director of the Lake Commu-nity Foundation. In 2012, he retired from the board because of term limits. He is a Eu-stis attorney specializ-ing and board certied in estate planning and probate. Gaylord, Odom and Yancey join 11 other community leaders on the foundation board. The Lake Communi-ty Foundation served its local community through the manage-ment of permanent funds for individuals, families, corporations and nonprots. It also manages donor-di-rected funds. Recently the board established a commu-nity fund for non-des-ignated donations. Eventually this fund will allow the board to make grants that reect the changing needs of the commu-nity. For information, go to www.lakecommu-nityfoundation.org or call 352-357-7259. BOARD FROM PAGE A3 Ive got a personal stake in seeing women get ahead. First of all, women make up 80 percent of my household, if you count my mother-in-law, and I always count my mother-in-law. President Obama

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Friday, March 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 21, 2014 PETER LEONARD and YURAS KARMANAU Associated Press ARTEMIVSK, Ukraine The disheveled men barricading the mud dy lane leading into a military facility in this eastern Ukraine town say they are making a stand to defend the re gions Russian-speak ing majority. In the nearby city of Donetsk, gangs of pro-Russian activists and Cossacks armed with sticks and bats have been storming one local government ofce after another, only to leave a short while later. It looks a lot like Crimea. But despite feeling or speaking Russian, many in these east ern regions still ad here strongly to their Ukrainian identity, so things could play out far differently. Russia has been un able to achieve the rap id breakaway of eastern Ukraine and we are fo cused on a long-term scenario, said Andrei Purgin, whose banned Donetsk Republic sep aratist group has been engaged in the seizure of public administra tion buildings. Rumblings in the east began soon after last months ouster of President Viktor Yanu kovych, whose political strongholds lay main ly in the nations Rus sian-speaking Donbass industrial heartland. The protests that brought about his downfall and paralyzed the capital, Kiev, were perceived by many here as ardent Ukrainian na tionalism. In truth, the monthslong protests on Kievs Indepen dence Square were fo cused on a desire to ght corruption and strengthen ties with Europe. But when the new parliament that took center stage af ter Yanukovychs over throw moved to drop Russian as an ofcial language, easterners worst suspicions and fears seemed to have been realized. Although the new government quick ly backed off that pro posal, the damage had been done. Police in a dozen cit ies across the Donbass including Donetsk, Kharkiv and Lugansk have struggled to thwart pro-Russian rabbles from seizing lo cal government build ings in protest. At the military facili ty in Artemivsk, sever al dozen pro-Russian activists, many of them wearing black leather jackets, intermittently formed a human cor don Thursday to stop vehicles from entering or exiting. They argue that blockading the fa cility would prevent the use of armed forces to quell popular discon tent against the interim government. Power in Kiev has been seized by a jun ta that wants to speak to deant people in eastern Ukraine with weapons and force. We will not allow this, de clared Sergei Varyus chenko, a 63-year-old businessman taking part in the endeavor. Not unlike the en campment erect ed by protesters in Ki evs main square, also known as the Maidan, pro-Russia activists in Artemivsk have pitched tents, installed an open-air eld kitchen and burn wood in steel drums to warm them selves. Well show them Maidan. The east of Ukraine will live sepa rately, by its own laws, said Varyuschenko, who was spending his third day camping out. For some, like 46-yearold Donetsk miner An ton Skachko, the disillu sionment with Ukraines new government is about the economic consequences. We are tired of rev olutions and upheav als in Kiev. One set of thieves is replaced by another, and the eco nomic situation just gets worse. We want stability and peace, and only Russia can give us that, Skachko said. Around Donetsk, a city of nearly 1 million people, pro-Russian activists have set up 10 checkpoints to inspect vehicles for suspicious content. They say they are trying to keep what they call radical na tionalists from western Ukraine from bringing in weapons to make trouble. For all this activity, al lies of the Kiev govern ment in the east are condent they can avert the kind of widespread unrest that might prompt Moscow to send in troops to restore or der and protect its Rus sian-speaking brethren. Metals billionaire Sergei Taruta, who was recently appoint ed governor of the Do netsk province, an area where he has vast busi ness interests, is ght ing hard to reassert the new Ukrainian lead erships authority over the east. Echoes of Crimea keep Ukraines east rumbling SERGEI GRITS / AP Pro-Russian activists block a road with car tires near the armory Ukrainian army to prevent the export of arms and ammunition in the village of Poraskoveyevka, eastern Ukraine. AMIR SHAH and KIM GAMEL Associated Press KABUL, Afghanistan Four gunmen with pistols stuffed into their socks attacked a luxu ry hotel frequented by foreigners in Afghani stans capital Thursday, just hours after militants killed 11 people in an as sault on a police station in Afghanistan. All the assailants were killed in both standoffs, but made their point: Af ghan forces face a huge challenge in securing upcoming elections in what will be a major test of their abilities as for eign troops wind down their combat mission at the end of this year. The attacks show the Taliban are following through on their threat to use violence to the dis rupt April 5 vote, which will be the rst demo cratic transfer of power since the 2001 U.S.-led invasion that ousted the Islamic militant move ment. President Hamid Karzai is constitutional ly barred from seeking a third term. Taliban spokesman Zabihullah Mujahid claimed responsibility for the assault on the Ser ena hotel and the earli er attack in Jalalabad, an economic hub near the border with Pakistan. Our people, if they de cide to attack any place, they can do it, he said. The violence began before dawn Thursday when a suicide bomb er blew up his explo sives-laden car outside the police station in Jalalabad, located near the palatial residence of Nangarhar provincial Gov. Attaullah Ludin. Six gunmen rushed into the station as two more bombs exploded nearby one hidden in a motorized rickshaw and another in a vege table cart. That prompted a erce battle that last ed more than four hours, with Afghan po lice and soldiers chas ing gunmen down the street amid gunre and smoke billowing into the blue sky. Security forces killed seven at tackers, deputy Interior Minister Gen. Moham mad Ayub Salangi said. Police said the at tack killed 10 ofcers, including a city dis trict police chief, and a university student caught in the crossre and wounded 15 po licemen. The Taliban spokes man Mujahid said the attackers wore suicide vests and killed nearly 30 police ofcers. The Islamic militant group frequently exaggerates casualty gures. The initial suicide bombing badly dam aged the nearby staterun Afghan radio and television building, shattering its windows. The Taliban have carried out numerous attacks in Jalalabad, Kabul and elsewhere in the east. But the choice of a police station as a target reected an ef fort to show they can still penetrate heavily secured areas despite numerous U.S. and Af ghan offensives against them in recent years. Hours later, four young men entered the Serena hotel considered one of the safest places to stay in Kabul. Inside they drew the pistols hidden in their socks and opened re. Bursts of gunre could be heard from outside the hotel as Afghan troops cordoned off the area. The attackers ap peared to be about 18 years old and all were been killed. 2 Taliban attacks in show dangers loom in Afghanistan RAHMAT GUL / AP Afghan army and police ofcers move the body of an insurgent from the scene after the Taliban staged an attack on a police station in Jalalabad, Afghanistan on Thursday. BRADLEY KLAPPER and DONNA CASSATA Associated Press WASHINGTON Adding heat on the CIA, the Senate will inves tigate a computer net work that contained a still-secret review of U.S. terror interrogations that led to dueling crim inal referrals to the Jus tice Department and a dramatic collapse in re lations between the na tions spy agencies and the lawmakers entrust ed with their oversight. In letters to the heads of the CIA and Justice Department, Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid said the CIAs deci sion to search the Sen ate intelligence com mittees network and computers without ap proval was absolutely indefensible and car ried serious implica tions for the separation of powers between the executive and legislative branches. Reid said he had in structed his Senates chief cop to examine how Senate staffers ob tained an internal CIA review, which the agen cy accused them of im properly copying, al though Reid described the CIAs alleged mon itoring of Senate com puters as more serious. Meanwhile, legislative aides said the Senate in telligence committee will push soon for de classication of parts or all of its 6,000-page report on the agencys war on terror interro gation tactics at secret sites, the starting point of the entire dispute. The parameters of the sergeant-at-armss investigation are un clear and its unknown what cooperation hell receive from the CIA, which has been locked in a bitter rift with the intelligence commit tees chairman, Sen. Di anne Feinstein, D-Ca lif. The agency accuses committee staffers of il legally accessing certain documents; Feinstein and other senators say the CIA broke the law by monitoring its comput er use and deleting les. To my knowledge, the CIA has produced no evidence to support its claims that Senate com mittee staff who have no technical training some how hacked into the CIAs highly secure clas sied networks, an al legation that appears on its face to be patent ly absurd, Reid said in a letter, dated Wednes day, to CIA Director John Brennan. A previous re view, he said, appears to corroborate committee ndings and contradict CIA claims. CIA spokesman Dean Boyd said the agency was committed to resolving its differences with sen ators. The CIA, he said, believes in the necessi ty of effective, strong and bipartisan congressional oversight. The clash between Congress and the CIA is arcane in its partic ulars but potential ly broad in scope, with the sides battling over who will write the of cial history of one of the darkest eras in Ameri can spying the wa terboarding and brutal interrogations of al-Qa ida prisoners in unde clared black site pris ons overseas. Feinsteins claim that the CIA has undermined separation of powers makes it a constitutional ght, too. Congress raises pressure on CIA in torture dispute

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Friday, March 21, 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. 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 W hat is it about West ern leaders from Neville Chamberlain to George W. Bush who want to nd good in men of bad character? Acting as if he were endowed by special insight bestowed upon no one else, President George W. Bush declared in 2001 that he had looked Vladimir Pu tin in the eye and was able to get a sense of his soul. According to the Daily Call er.com, in a 2010 interview with talk radio host Hugh Hewitt, Bush, who was promoting his book Decision Points, was asked about his ability to see into the souls of men. The former president explained, The reason why I said that is because I remembered him talking movingly about his mother and the cross that she gave him that she said she had blessed in Jerusalem. Well, bless my soul, as the say ing goes. No doubt several com munist leaders in the former So viet Union had mothers who went to church and took their sons with them until faith be came a drag on upward mobil ity in the Communist Party. It doesnt mean any one of them underwent some drastic reli gious transformation. What Bush should have asked Putin is whether he shared his mothers faith and if so, what dif ference that had made on his thinking? Usually when people convert from one belief system to another they give a reason for the shift. Not so with Putin. He has not walked the sawdust trail of redemption and embraced pluralistic, democratic or capital istic beliefs. Quite the opposite. In a 2005 state of the nation speech, Putin declared: Above all, we should acknowledge that the collapse of the Soviet Union was a major geopolitical disas ter of the century. As for the Rus sian nation, it became a genu ine drama. Tens of millions of our co-citizens and co-patriots found themselves outside Rus sian territory. Moreover, the epi demic of disintegration infected Russia itself. In the Hewitt interview, Bush claimed that since that ear ly meeting with Putin, the Rus sian leader had become a differ ent person. The other possibility is that Putin has always been the same person, but lied and pro jected a different image to a gull ible Bush who wanted to believe what he thought he saw. Putin and his cronies are now openly mocking the United States. Under President Obama we are becoming a humiliation nation. Meaningless sanctions, which amount to not even a slap on the wrist, are laughed at in Moscow. And the problem with sanctions is that Russia has op tions, too, like cutting off gas and oil supplies to Europe and making trouble in other former Soviet republics. Recently, Rus sian news anchor Dmitry Kise lyov took to the Rossiya 1 news channel to declare that Russia is the only country capable of turning the United States into radioactive ashes. A picture of a mushroom cloud was project ed on the screen behind him. Iran might see this bragging by Russia as a challenge to its own nuclear ambitions. Understanding ones adver sary is sometimes more import ant than defeating him, especial ly if one wishes to avoid armed conict. The fall of the Berlin Wall was the symbolic collapse of the Soviet Union and occupied East ern Europe. Putin clearly believes Russia was humiliated after the collapse and the American tri umphalism that followed. But humiliation can cut two ways. Russia feels slighted for not being recognized as a great pow er. In some sense though the analogy is far from perfect Russia reects Germanys atti tude after its defeat in World War I. The Treaty of Versailles forced Germany to disarm, concede territory and pay reparations. Hitlers rise to power two de cades later was in large part due to his appeal to German nation alism and pride, which is pre cisely Vladimir Putins appeal to the Russian people. Putin has promised not to annex any territory beyond Crimea. Well see if he keeps that promise. Meanwhile, it would be nice if President Obama led on this matter instead of making the United States the laughing stock of the worlds dictators and to our detriment, perhaps some of our allies. Readers may email Cal Thomas at tcaeditors@tribune.com. OTHER VOICES Cal Thomas TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES US becomes global laughing stock as Russia continues to gain power 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 lzheimers disease and other demen tias not only destroy the lives of those who suffer from them but take a dev astating toll on family caregivers and on those who must pay the cost of care. An estimated 5 million people in the Unit ed States suffer from Alzheimers. But that number will increase exponentially in the years ahead because of what Robin Barr, a senior ofcial at the National Institute on Aging, calls an aging tsunami. A highly cited published research analysis estimates that the number of people with Alzheimers around the world will jump from 36 million today to 115 million by 2050. A recent study in the journal Neurology estimated that the Centers for Disease Con trol and Preventions gure on deaths attrib utable to Alzheimers in 2010 83,494 in the U.S. is a fraction of the true number, which it estimated at more than 500,000. Ofcials at the CDC admit that the agencys number is signicantly low. Just as alarming is this: A study by re searchers at Rand Corp. and other institu tions calculated that the direct cost of care for people with Alzheimers and other de mentia in 2010 was $109 billion. In compar ison, healthcare costs for people with heart disease was $102 billion; for people with cancer, it was $77 billion. Yet cancer research will be allocated an estimated $5.4 billion this year in federal funds, and heart disease will get $1.2 billion while research on Alz heimers and other dementias comes in at only a fraction of that, at $666 million. Its time to substantially increase that budget. Theres no question that the federal gov ernment has focused more intensely on re search into Alzheimers and other types of dementia in the last few years. The Nation al Alzheimers Project Act, signed into law in 2011, set up a national plan to aggressively develop new treatments for these devastat ing diseases. But to effectively tackle this disease over the next decade, more funding is required. Research stands at a promising new thresh old. As National Institutes of Health Direc tor Francis Collins said in an appearance before a Senate subcommittee in February, research has shifted in recent years, from an emphasis on treatment of individuals with symptomatic disease to primary pre vention among individuals at risk. More money can fund more clinical trials. And there are signicant numbers of wor thy grant applications at the National Insti tute on Aging that have not yet been fund ed, according to Barr. The U.S. must do what it can to ght this hideous disease before it consumes millions more people and billions more dollars. Distributed by MCT Information Services. A VOICE We cant afford not to spend more money on Alzheimers research Classic DOONESBURY 1970 Understanding ones adversary is sometimes more important than defeating him, especially if one wishes to avoid armed conflict. The fall of the Berlin Wall was the symbolic collapse of the Soviet Union and occupied Eastern Europe. Putin clearly believes Russia was humiliated after the collapse and the American triumphalism that followed.

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 21, 2014 ANTIQUE CENTERANTIQUES AND COLLECTIBLESOver 200 booths Indoors & OutdoorsOpen Saturday and Sunday 9am 5pm20651 U.S. Hwy 441, Mt. Dora, FL 32757(just 20 minutes Northwest of Orlando)www.renningers.com FARMERS & FLEA MARKETSaturdays & Sundays 8am 4pm.Over 700 Vendors offer thousands of items.APRIL 5TH& 6TH8am 4pmLocated Under a Pavilion and Tents Outdoors at Renningers Antique Center Rain or ShineAt Renningers Antique Center Mount Dora, FloridaONE DAY EVENTHistory Buffs and Collectors can shop for Medals, Uniforms, Battle Field Relics, and Everything Military.FREE Appraisals of Your Military Items. No Guns or Firearms Allowed!352-383-8393 352-383-3141Enclosed building open Friday 10am 4pmA Wonderful Display of Vintage & Antiques, Hand Made Crafts, Garden Decor, Plants and Herbs.

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SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 21, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com MLB: Tigers Inglesias out with injuries / B4 LEESBURG BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Lake-Sumter State College sophomore Mellissa Webb (11) pitches on Thursday during LSCCs doubleheader against St. Johns River State College at the LSSC softball complex in Leesburg. FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com The Lake-Sumter State College softball team stayed within reach of the .500 mark Thursday by splitting a doubleheader against St. Johns River State College at the LSSC softball complex. St. Johns River took the opener 9-6 in eight innings, but the Lake hawks rebounded for a 4-3 win in the nightcap to bump its record to 19-20 overall and 4-4 in the Mid-Florida Con ference. In the rst game, LSSC catcher Jackie Re ich led the way with two hits, including the rst home run of her college career. Reich had three RBIs to pace the Lakehawks. Taylor Smith, Taylor Douglass, Kayla Full er, Zoe Hart, Maken zie Heggie and Reich scored for LSSC in the rst game. Breezy Vanderzyl took the loss in relief. She pitched four in nings and allowed three runs two earned on four hits. Vanderzyl struck out two. For St. Johns River State, Shanah Thom as had three hits, while Nicole Brock and Ju lie Leduc had two hits apiece. St. Johns Riv er had nine hits, com pared to eight for the Lakehawks. Brock also had ve RBIs. In the second game, Mellissa Webb picked up the win for LSSC. She made 116 pitches 72 for strikes and limited St. Johns River FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com The second annu al Tav ares High School football shing tourna ment will be held April 19 at Buzzard Beach in Tavares. Registration is $50 per boat with a maxi mum of two an glers per boat. Add i tional an glers can be add ed for $35. Deadline for reg istration is April 16 and there will be an $10 fee for late registration. Fishing hours for the tournament will be from 7 a.m. until 3 p.m. Weigh in will begin at 3 p.m. at Lakeside Bait and Tackle, 1000 W. Burleig h Blvd. in Tava res. A $300 cash prize will go to the winning team, with second place getting $150. The third-place team will get shing gear. The prize for landing the tournaments Big Fish will be a $100 gift card. Checks should be made out to the Tava res High School Athletic Boosters. Anglers can regis ter at Tav ares High School or Lakeside Bait and Tackle. The tournament is one of many fundrais ing activities by the booster club to raise money for the schools athletic programs. For information, email Tavares football coach Chris Gauntlett at gauntlettc@lake.k12. .us. Bulldogs football sponsors fishing tournament CHRIS OMEARA / AP Adam Scott tees off on the 16th hole during Thursdays opening round of the Arnold Palmer Invitational at Bay Hill in Orlando. DOUG FERGUSON Associated Press ORLANDO Masters champion Adam Scott was feeling ill when he arrived at Bay Hill. One majestic round with the putter Thursday made him feel a lot better. Scott made ve putts from about 20 feet or longer, two of them for eagle and one of them from off the green for birdie, and matched the course record with a 10-under 62 to build a three-shot lead in the Arnold Palmer Invita tional. The conditions were close to perfect. So was his work on the greens. I made a lot of putts today, and a lot of putts from considerable length, Scott said. I hit a lot of nice shots, too, but it wasnt like I was hitting it 4 feet. I had a round like this in Aus tralia at the end of last year in the rst six holes, I didnt hit it out side 5 feet. Theres a lot of different ways to get the ball in the hole. But its good for the con dence. Its what I want ed. I sat in here yester day and said Id like to make some birdies and build the condence. And today is a good start to that. R yo Ishikawa, who uses Bay Hill as his home course on the East Coast, birdied the 18th for a 67. John Mer rick celebrated his 32nd birthday by reaching 8 under until a late bogey. He also shot 67. Both were 10 shots behind before they hit their rst shot of the tournament. That took the pres sure off, Merrick said. Youre already 10 shots behind, so its not like youre protecting any thing. But this isnt the Bay Hill I remember. I dont usually play golf in Florida without 20 mph wind. Gonzalo Fernan dez-Castano had his best round of the year with a 66. Brandt Sne deker and Paul Casey were among those at 67. They were all but forgot ten with Scotts 62 on the board. Scott walked from the ninth green across the practice range to the scoring trailer as one player after an other turned his head and asked how low Scott went on the day. One caddie quipped, Is there a 10-shot rule when you havent teed off? MATT STAMEY / HALIFAX MEDIA GROUP Florida guard Scottie Wilbekin (5) is fouled by Albany center John Puk (44) in the second half of Thursdays second round game in the NCAA tournament at the Amway Center in Orlando. MARK LONG Associated Press ORLANDO Bil ly Donovans bench came up big, bailing out top-seeded Florida in a tight game against what was supposed to be an overmatched op ponent. Dorian Finney-Smith scored 16 points, most of them on dunks, and the Gators used a sec ond-half surge to beat No. 16 seed Albany 6755 in the NCAA tourna ment Thursday. The Gat ors (332) showed some vul nerability, though, while extending their school-record winning streak to 27 games. Donovans team sleepwalked through the rst half, swap ping the lead back and forth with the pesky Great Danes, but Flor idas bench provided a much-needed spark. Finney-Smith, the Southeastern Con ferences sixth man of the year, was 6-of-10 shooting and tough to handle in the post. Freshman guard Kasey Hill, who wasnt sure he would be able to play because of turf toe, chipped in 10 points off the bench and was dynamic on the open oor. Patric Young nished with 10 points and 10 rebounds, his rst Not pretty, but a win is a win Scott off to a record start at Bay Hill Lakehawks earn split with St. Johns River More onlineFor more on this story, see www.dailycommercial.com. SEE LSSC | B2 SEE NCAA | B2 TAVARES

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 21, 2014 BASEBALL Spring Training AMERICAN LEAGUE W L Pct Tampa Bay 13 4 .765 Cleveland 15 5 .750 Seattle 15 6 .714 Baltimore 10 7 .588 Oakland 11 8 .579 New York 12 9 .571 Detroit 11 9 .550 Kansas City 10 9 .526 Los Angeles 11 10 .524 Toronto 9 11 .450 Minnesota 7 9 .438 Chicago 7 10 .412 Boston 8 12 .400 Houston 8 12 .400 Texas 6 13 .316 NATIONAL LEAGUE W L Pct Miami 14 7 .667 Pittsburgh 11 7 .611 Arizona 11 9 .550 San Francisco 11 9 .550 Washington 11 10 .524 New York 10 10 .500 Milwaukee 11 12 .478 Colorado 10 11 .476 Cincinnati 10 13 .435 Chicago 10 14 .417 St. Louis 7 10 .412 Los Angeles 6 10 .375 Atlanta 8 14 .364 San Diego 6 11 .353 Philadelphia 6 14 .300 NOTE: Split-squad games count in the standings; games against non-major league teams do not. Wednesdays Games N.Y. Yankees 7, Atlanta 0 St. Louis 3, Minnesota 1 Tampa Bay 7, Baltimore 4 Toronto 11, Philadelphia 6 Milwaukee 9, Seattle 7 L.A. Angels 14, Chicago White Sox 10 Oakland 13, Cleveland 3 Houston 2, Washington 0 Pittsburgh 4, Boston 2 Kansas City 6, Cincinnati 3, 6 innings Colorado 9, Chicago Cubs 6 Thursdays Games Toronto 3, Philadelphia (ss) 1 Washington 8, Detroit 1 Philadelphia (ss) 6, Houston 3 Miami 4, St. Louis 3 N.Y. Mets 7, Atlanta 6 Seattle 3, Chicago Cubs 0 L.A. Angels 3, Kansas City 2 Cincinnati 5, Texas 4, 10 innings Milwaukee 4, Colorado 3 Baltimore vs. Pittsburgh at Bradenton, late N.Y. Yankees vs. Boston at Fort Myers, late Minnesota vs. Tampa Bay at Port Charlotte, late San Francisco vs. San Diego at Peoria, late Todays Games Miami vs. Houston at Kissimmee, 1:05 p.m. Toronto vs. Tampa Bay at Port Charlotte, 1:05 p.m. Boston vs. Philadelphia at Clearwater, 1:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets vs. Minnesota at Fort Myers, 1:05 p.m. Washington vs. St. Louis at Jupiter, 1:05 p.m. Detroit vs. Atlanta (ss) at Kissimmee, 1:05 p.m. Atlanta (ss) vs. Baltimore at Sarasota, 1:05 p.m. Kansas City (ss) vs. L.A. Angels at Tempe, Ariz., 4:05 p.m. Kansas City (ss) vs. Cincinnati at Goodyear, Ariz., 4:05 p.m. Chicago Cubs vs. Chicago White Sox at Glendale, Ariz., 4:05 p.m. Milwaukee vs. Texas at Surprise, Ariz., 4:05 p.m. Cleveland vs. Colorado at Scottsdale, Ariz., 4:10 p.m. Pittsburgh vs. N.Y. Yankees at Tampa, 7:05 p.m. Oakland vs. San Francisco at Scottsdale, Ariz., 9:35 p.m. San Diego vs. Seattle at Peoria, Ariz., 10:05 p.m. BASKETBALL NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Toronto 38 29 .567 Brooklyn 35 31 .530 2 New York 28 40 .412 10 Boston 23 46 .333 16 Philadelphia 15 53 .221 23 Southeast W L Pct GB x-Miami 46 20 .697 Washington 35 32 .522 11 Charlotte 33 36 .478 14 Atlanta 31 35 .470 15 Orlando 19 50 .275 28 Central W L Pct GB x-Indiana 50 18 .735 Chicago 38 30 .559 12 Cleveland 26 42 .382 24 Detroit 25 42 .373 24 Milwaukee 13 55 .191 37 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB San Antonio 51 16 .761 Houston 45 22 .672 6 Memphis 40 27 .597 11 Dallas 41 28 .594 11 New Orleans 27 40 .403 24 Northwest W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 49 18 .731 Portland 44 24 .647 5 Minnesota 34 32 .515 14 Denver 31 37 .456 18 Utah 22 47 .319 28 Pacic W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 48 21 .696 Golden State 43 26 .623 5 Phoenix 39 29 .574 8 Sacramento 24 44 .353 23 L.A. Lakers 22 45 .328 25 x-clinched playoff spot Wednesdays Games Chicago 102, Philadelphia 94 Brooklyn 104, Charlotte 99 Boston 101, Miami 96 Memphis 96, Utah 86 Toronto 107, New Orleans 100 New York 92, Indiana 86 Minnesota 123, Dallas 122, OT Denver 118, Detroit 109 Phoenix 109, Orlando 93 San Antonio 125, L.A. Lakers 109 Thursdays Games Oklahoma City at Cleveland, late. Minnesota at Houston, late Washington at Portland, late Milwaukee at Golden State, late Todays Games Chicago at Indiana, 7 p.m. New York at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. Oklahoma City at Toronto, 7 p.m. Boston at Brooklyn, 7:30 p.m. Memphis at Miami, 7:30 p.m. New Orleans at Atlanta, 7:30 p.m. Denver at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. Detroit at Phoenix, 10 p.m. San Antonio at Sacramento, 10 p.m. Washington at L.A. Lakers, 10:30 p.m. College NCAA Tournament Glance FIRST ROUND At UD Arena Dayton, Ohio Tuesday, March 18 Albany (N.Y.) 71, Mount St. Marys 64 N.C. State 74, Xavier 59 Wednesday, March 19 Cal Poly 81, Texas Southern 69 Tennessee 78, Iowa 65, OT EAST REGIONAL Second Round Thursday, March 20 At First Niagara Center Buffalo, N.Y. UConn (26-8) vs. Saint Josephs (24-9), late Villanova (28-4) vs. Milwaukee (21-13), late At Spokane Arena Spokane, Wash. Harvard 61, Cincinnati 57 Michigan State 93, Delaware 78 Friday, March 21 At PNC Arena Raleigh, N.C. Memphis (23-9) vs. George Washington (24-8), 6:55 p.m. Virginia (28-6) vs. Coastal Carolina (21-12), 30 min utes following At The AT&T Center San Antonio North Carolina (23-9) vs. Providence (23-11), 7:20 p.m. Iowa State (26-7) vs. North Carolina Central (28-5), 30 minutes following Third Round Saturday, March 22 At First Niagara Center Buffalo, N.Y. Villanova-Milwaukee winner vs. UConn-Saint Jo sephs winner At Spokane Arena Spokane, Wash. Michigan State (27-8) vs. Harvard (27-4) Sunday, March 23 At PNC Arena Raleigh, N.C. Virginia-Coastal Carolina winner vs. Mem phis-George Washington winner At The AT&T Center San Antonio Iowa State-North Carolina Central winner vs. North Carolina-Providence winner Regional Seminals At Madison Square Garden New York Friday, March 28 Villanova-MilwaukeeUConn-Saint Josephs winner vs. Iowa State-North Carolina CentralNorth Caroli na-Providence winner Michigan State-Delaware-Harvard winner vs. Vir ginia-Coastal CarolinaMemphis-George Washing ton winner Regional Championship Sunday, March 30 Seminal winners SOUTH REGIONAL Second Round Thursday, March 20 At First Niagara Center Buffalo, N.Y. Dayton 60, Ohio State 59 Syracuse 77, Western Michigan 53 At The Amway Center Orlando Pittsburgh 77, Colorado 48 Florida 67, Albany (N.Y.) 55 Friday, March 21 At Scottrade Center St. Louis New Mexico (27-6) vs. Stanford (21-12), 1:40 p.m. Kansas (24-9) vs. Eastern Kentucky (24-9), 30 min utes following At Viejas Arena San Diego VCU (26-8) vs. Stephen F. Austin (31-2), 7:27 p.m. UCLA (26-8) vs. Tulsa (21-12), 30 minutes following Third Round Saturday, March 22 At First Niagara Center Buffalo, N.Y. Syracuse (28-5) vs. Dayton (24-10) At The Amway Center Orlando Florida (33-2) vs. Pittsburgh (26-9) Sunday, March 23 At Scottrade Center St. Louis Kansas-Eastern Kentucky winner vs. New Mexi co-Stanford winner At Viejas Arena San Diego UCLA-Tulsa winner vs. VCU-Stephen F. Austin winner Regional Seminals At FedExForum Memphis, Tenn. Thursday, March 27 Syracuse-Dayton winner vs. Kansas-Eastern Ken tuckyNew Mexico-Stanford winner Florida-Pittsburgh winner vs. UCLA-TulsaVCU-Ste phen F. Austin winner Regional Championship Saturday, March 29 Seminal winners MIDWEST REGIONAL Second Round Thursday, March 20 At The Amway Center Orlando Saint Louis (26-6) vs. N.C. State (22-13), late Louisville (29-5) vs. Manhattan (25-7), late At BMO Harris Bradley Center Milwaukee Michigan 57, Wofford 40 Texas (23-10) vs. Arizona State (21-11), late Friday, March 21 At PNC Arena Raleigh, N.C. Duke (26-8) vs. Mercer (26-8), 12:15 p.m. UMass (24-8) vs. Tennessee (22-12), 30 minutes following At Scottrade Center St. Louis Wichita State (34-0) vs. Cal Poly (14-19), 7:10 p.m. Kentucky (24-10) vs. Kansas State (20-12), 30 min utes following Third Round Saturday, March 22 At The Amway Center Orlando Michigan (26-8) vs. Saint Louis-N.C. State winner At BMO Harris Bradley Center Milwaukee Michigan-Wofford winner vs. Texas-Arizona State winner Sunday, March 23 At PNC Arena Raleigh, N.C. Duke-Mercer winner vs. UMass-Tennessee winner At Scottrade Center St. Louis Wichita StateCal Poly winner vs. Kentucky-Kansas State winner Regional Seminals At Lucas Oil Stadium Indianapolis Friday, March 28 Wichita StateCal PolyKentucky-Kansas State winner vs. Louisville-ManhattanSaint Louis-N.C. State winner Michigan-WoffordTexas-Arizona State winner vs. Duke-MercerUMassTennessee winner Regional Championship Sunday, March 30 Seminal winners WEST REGIONAL Second Round Thursday, March 20 At BMO Harris Bradley Center Milwaukee Wisconsin 75, American 35 Oregon 87, BYU 68 At Spokane Arena Spokane, Wash. Oklahoma (23-9) vs. North Dakota State (25-6), late San Diego State (29-4) vs. New Mexico State (26-9), late Friday, March 21 At The AT&T Center San Antonio Baylor (24-11) vs. Nebraska (19-12), 12:40 p.m. Creighton (26-7) vs. Louisiana-Lafayette (23-11), 30 minutes following At Viejas Arena San Diego Arizona (30-4) vs. Weber State (19-11), 2:10 p.m. Gonzaga (28-6) vs. Oklahoma State (21-12), 30 minutes following Third Round Saturday, March 22 At BMO Harris Bradley Center Milwaukee Wisconsin (27-7) vs. Oregon (24-9) At Spokane Arena Spokane, Wash. San Diego State-New Mexico State winner vs. Okla homa-North Dakota State winner Sunday, March 23 At The AT&T Center San Antonio Creighton-Louisiana-Lafayette winner vs. Baylor-Ne braska winner At Viejas Arena San Diego Arizona-Weber State winner vs. Gonzaga-Oklahoma State winner Regional Seminals At The Honda Center Anaheim, Calif. Thursday, March 27 Wisconsin-Oregon winner vs. Creighton-Louisi ana-LafayetteBaylor-Nebraska winner San Diego State-New Mexico StateOklahoma-North Dakota State winner vs. Arizona-Weber StateGon zaga-Oklahoma State winner Regional Championship Saturday, March 29 Seminal winners HOCKEY NHL Wednesdays Games Tampa Bay 5, Toronto 3 Chicago 4, St. Louis 0 Winnipeg 5, Colorado 4, OT Vancouver 2, Nashville 0 Thursdays Games Minnesota at New Jersey, late Dallas at Philadelphia, late Columbus at Montreal, late Tampa Bay at Ottawa, late Pittsburgh at Detroit, late Buffalo at Edmonton, late Florida at Phoenix, late Washington at Los Angeles, late Anaheim at San Jose, late Todays Games N.Y. Rangers at Columbus, 7 p.m. Carolina at Chicago, 8 p.m. Boston at Colorado, 9 p.m. Nashville at Calgary, 9 p.m. GOLF PGA Tour Arnold Palmer Invitational Thursday At Bay Hill Club and Lodge Course Orlando Purse: $6.2 million Yardage: 7,419; Par: 72 (36-36) First Round (a-amateur) Adam Scott 31-31 62 Ryo Ishikawa 33-32 65 John Merrick 32-33 65 Gonzalo Fdez-Castano 35-31 66 Brandt Snedeker 32-35 67 Morgan Hoffmann 34-33 67 Paul Casey 33-34 67 Jamie Donaldson 35-32 67 Jason Kokrak 33-34 67 Francesco Molinari 35-32 67 Ryan Moore 36-32 68 Charles Howell III 35-33 68 J.B. Holmes 35-33 68 Brendan Steele 34-34 68 Ian Poulter 35-33 68 Graeme McDowell 33-35 68 Chad Campbell 36-33 69 Patrick Reed 35-34 69 Trevor Immelman 36-33 69 Matt Every 34-35 69 Henrik Stenson 34-35 69 Chesson Hadley 34-35 69 Harris English 33-36 69 Chris Kirk 35-34 69 Sam Saunders 34-35 69 Pat Perez 35-35 70 Kevin Na 35-35 70 K.J. Choi 35-35 70 Davis Love III 36-34 70 Billy Horschel 34-36 70 Jhonattan Vegas 37-33 70 Cameron Tringale 36-34 70 Padraig Harrington 35-35 70 Aaron Baddeley 34-36 70 Hunter Mahan 36-34 70 Retief Goosen 34-36 70 David Hearn 36-34 70 Brian Davis 35-35 70 Michael Putnam 33-37 70 Sean OHair 35-36 71 Russell Knox 35-36 71 Luke Guthrie 37-34 71 Justin Rose 35-36 71 Nicholas Thompson 37-34 71 Tim Wilkinson 36-35 71 a-Matthew Fitzpatrick 35-36 71 Camilo Villegas 36-35 71 Kevin Chappell 35-36 71 Brian Harman 36-35 71 Freddie Jacobson 36-35 71 Keegan Bradley 36-35 71 Zach Johnson 38-33 71 George McNeill 36-35 71 Stewart Cink 35-36 71 Martin Laird 36-35 71 Angel Cabrera 33-38 71 Will MacKenzie 38-33 71 Matt Jones 35-36 71 Danny Lee 37-34 71 Ben Martin 36-35 71 Lee Janzen 35-37 72 Briny Baird 35-37 72 Seung-Yul Noh 35-37 72 Dicky Pride 36-36 72 Brian Stuard 36-36 72 John Senden 35-37 72 Bryce Molder 35-37 72 Lucas Glover 33-39 72 Vijay Singh 36-36 72 Ken Duke 36-36 72 David Lynn 35-37 72 Erik Compton 37-35 72 Charlie Beljan 37-35 72 Marc Leishman 35-37 72 Woody Austin 38-34 72 Jason Bohn 36-37 73 Chris Stroud 37-36 73 Scott Stallings 38-35 73 Rickie Fowler 35-38 73 D.A. Points 35-38 73 Scott Brown 36-37 73 Paul Goydos 37-36 73 a-Nathan T. Smith 37-36 73 Brice Garnett 37-36 73 Gary Woodland 37-36 73 Boo Weekley 35-38 73 Rod Pampling 40-33 73 Hudson Swafford 37-36 73 Tyrone Van Aswegen 37-36 73 a-Zac hary Olsen 37-36 73 Daniel Chopra 36-38 74 J.J. Henry 37-37 74 Jim Renner 35-39 74 Billy Hurley III 38-36 74 Nicolas Colsaerts 37-37 74 Stuart Appleby 41-33 74 Brooks Koepka 36-38 74 Peter Hanson 38-37 75 David Lingmerth 36-39 75 Lee Westwood 36-39 75 Darren Clarke 37-38 75 David Duval 36-39 75 Jeff Overton 42-33 75 Daniel Summerhays 37-38 75 Chad Collins 39-36 75 Russell Henley 37-39 76 Sang-Moon Bae 40-36 76 Greg Owen 41-35 76 William McGirt 37-39 76 Robert Garrigus 41-35 76 Brian Gay 36-40 76 Rod Perry 38-38 76 Robert Gamez 38-39 77 Greg Chalmers 37-40 77 Justin Hicks 41-37 78 Brendon Todd 38-41 79 Derek Ernst 44-36 80 Tim Herron 40-40 80 Rory Sabbatini 38-43 81 Bubba Watson 44-39 83 Transactions BASEBALL American League BOSTON RED SOX Optioned RHP Rubby De La Rosa and INF Brock Holt to Pawtucket (IL). Reas signed INF Brandon Snyder to their minor league camp. HOUSTON ASTROS Optioned 1B Jon Singleton to Oklahoma City (PCL). Reassigned SS Carlos Cor rea, RHPs Mark Appel and Mike Foltynewicz and OFs George Springer and Delino DeShields to minor league camp. OAKLAND ATHLETICS Claimed OF Kent Matthes off waivers from Colorado and optioned him to Sacramento (PCL). Placed RHP Jarrod Parker on the 60-day DL. TORONTO BLUE JAYS Claimed OF Matt Tui asosopo off waivers from Arizona. Released LHP Luis Perez. National League CINCINNATI REDS Reassigned RHP Drew Hayes, LHP Lee Hyde, RHP Chien-Ming Wang and INF Arge nis Diaz to their minor league camp. WASHINGTON NATIONALS Granted RHP Luis Ayala his unconditional release. Optioned RHP Ross Ohlendorf, C Jhonatan Solano, INF Zach Walters and RHP Christian Garcia to Syracuse (IL). Reassigned RHP Manny Delcarmen, 1B Brock Peterson and INF Will Rhymes to their minor league camp. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association MIAMI HEAT Assigned C Justin Hamilton to Sioux Falls (NBADL) for two games. NEW YORK KNICKS Signed G Shannon Brown for the remainder of the season. Womens National Basketball Association MINNESOTA LYNX Re-signed C Janel McCarville to a multi-year contract. TV 2 DAY AUTO RACING 7:30 p.m. FS1 NASCAR, Sprint Cup, pole qualifying for Auto Club 400, at Fontana, Calif. GOLF 12:30 p.m. TGC Champions Tour, Mississippi Gulf Resort Classic, rst round, at Saucier, Miss. 3 p.m. TGC PGA Tour, Arnold Palmer Invitational, second round, at Orlando 6:30 p.m. TGC LPGA, Founders Cup, second round, at Phoenix MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 4 a.m. MLB L.A. Dodgers vs. Arizona, at Sydney MENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 12:15 CBS NCAA Division I tournament, second round, Duke vs. Mercer at Raleigh, N.C. 12:40 p.m. TRUTV NCAA Division I tournament, second round, Baylor vs. Nebraska at San Antonio 1:40 p.m. TBS NCAA Division I tournament, second round, New Mexico vs. Stanford at St. Louis 2:10 p.m. TNT NCAA Division I tournament, second round, Arizona vs. Weber St. at San Diego 2:45 p.m. CBS NCAA Division I tournament, second round, UMass vs. Tennessee at Raleigh, N.C. 3:10 p.m. TRUTV NCAA Division I tournament, second round, Creighton vs. Louisiana-Lafay ette at San Antonio 4:10 p.m. TBS NCAA Division I tournament, second round, Kansas vs. E. Kentucky at St. Louis 4:40 p.m. TNT NCAA Division I tournament, second round, Gonzaga vs. Oklahoma St. at San Diego 6:55 p.m. TBS NCAA Division I tournament, second round, Memphis vs. George Washington at Raleigh, N.C. 7:10 p.m. CBS NCAA Division I tournament, second round, Wichita St. vs. Cal Poly at St. Louis 7:20 p.m. TNT NCAA Division I tournament, second round, North Carolina vs. Providence at San Antonio 7:27 p.m. TRUTV NCAA Division I tournament, second round, VCU vs. Stephen F. Austin at San Diego 9:25 p.m. TBS NCAA Division I tournament, second round, Virginia vs. Coastal Carolina at Raleigh, N.C. 9:30 p.m. ESPNU NIT, second round, Robert Morris at Belmont 9:40 p.m. CBS NCAA Division I tournament, second round, Kentucky vs. Kansas St. at St. Louis 9:50 p.m. TNT NCAA Division I tournament, second round, Iowa St. vs. NC Central at San Antonio 10:02 p.m. TRUTV NCAA Division I tournament, second round, UCLA vs. Tulsa at San Diego NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 7 p.m. WGN Chicago at Indiana 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 State to four hits. After taking a 2-0 lead after two innings, LSSC fell behind in the sixth when St. Johns River State tallied three runs. The Lakehawks, how ever, regained the lead when Douglass blasted a two-run homer in the bottom of the inning with Hart on base. It was Douglass fth homer of the season. Douglass (2-for-2) was the only LSSC player with multiple hits. She also scored two runs in addition to have two RBIs. Webb tossed a complete game and struck out four en route to the win. The Lakehawks hit the road for a double header at 1 p.m. Saturday against Santa Fe Col lege in Gainesville. HIGH SCHOOL BASEBALL Garrett Vathroder pitched two scoreless in nings in relief and Jason Baita scored on an er ror in the eighth inning to lift Leesburg to a 2-1 win against Ocala Vanguard at Pat Thomas Sta dium-Buddy Lowe Field. Baita and Tucker Smith, who started on the mound and went six innings for the Yellow Jackets, paced the offense with two hits apiece. Baita and Vathroder scored Leesburgs runs. Smith surrendered eight hits on 79 pitches en route to a no decision. For the game, Ocala Vanguard had 10 hits, while Leesburg totaled seven. Leesburg (5-7 overall and 3-4 in Class 6A-Dis trict 6) will play at Ocala Vanguard at 7 p.m. today. LSSC FROM PAGE B1 double-double of the season. Casey Prath er (16 points) and Scot tie Wilbekin (10) also reached double g ures for Florida, which will play ninth-seeded Pittsburgh in the South Region on Saturday. DJ Evans led Albany (19-15) with 21 points and seven rebounds. He set the tone for the Great Danes early, but couldnt do enough to pull off the most elu sive enough in college basketball. Floridas win made No. 1 seeds 117-0 against 16 seeds since the NCAA tournament expanded to 64 teams in 1985. But this one was far from a lopsided affair. The rst half couldnt have gone much better for Albany, which was back on the court less than 48 hours after the programs rst NCAA tournament win. The Great Danes, who beat Mount St. Marys in the First Four in Daytona, Ohio, made 10 of their rst 15 shots and hung with Florida. Albany did an im pressive job break ing Floridas press. And coach Will Brown had a clear game plan on de fense: Dont let Michael Frazier II get any clean looks from 3-point range, beg Prather to take jumpers and sag in the post on center Young. The Gators took the bait for a while. Frazier was scoreless in the rst half, Prath er turned into a jump shooter and Young was missing early on. But Donovan adjust ed, like hes done so many other times this season, and got Florida rolling. Wilbekin start ed driving and dish ing, creating easy bas kets for Young and Finney-Smith at the rim. Finney-Smith had six consecutive points that seemed to get the SEC champs going, and Prather followed with a three-point play. Floridas nal 10 bas kets of the rst half were in the paint. Still, Donovan was livid at halftime and ripped his players for a lack of defense. They responded with a 9-0 run early spear headed by defense in the second half that turned out to be the difference. Young start ed it with a three-point play. Hill followed with a driving layup and then added two free throws after a turn over. Will Yeguete got another steal, and Fin ney-Smiths emphatic dunk capped the spurt. It was exactly what Florida needed. The Gators pret ty much held on from there, making enough post plays and free throws to keep Albany at bay. For Florida, the NCAA tournament has been the goal all season. But as the wins mounted, they turned their atten tion toward winning a national title. Theyve looked capa ble much of the season, becoming the rst team in SEC history to n ish the regular season 18-0 and then won SEC tournament by pulling out tight games against fellow NCAA tourna ment teams Tennessee and Kentucky. But their perfor mance Thursday left Donovan and many bracket managers shaking their heads. NCAA FROM PAGE B1

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Friday, March 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 NCAA BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT JOHN WAWROW Associated Press BUFFALO, N.Y. Dayton is re-congur ing the college basket ball map in Ohio. It no longer runs through Columbus af ter Vee Sanfords layup with 3.8 seconds left secured 11th-seed ed Daytons 60-59 vic tory over sixth-seeded Ohio State in the sec ond round of the of the NCAA tournament on Thursday. I guess they called us the little brother, or whatever, Flyers guard Jordan Sibert said. We cant be called that any more. Sibert has seen it from both sides after transferring to Dayton following two seasons at Ohio State. To be able to go out there and play with this group of guys, to be able to come up with this win, its unbeliev able, Sibert said. Leave it to anoth er transfer, Sanford, to secure the victory in a back-and-forth game that featured 15 lead changes between two schools separated by some 75 miles. After Ohio States Aaron Craft hit a re verse layup with 15.5 seconds remaining, the Flyers set up a play during a timeout with 10.8 seconds left. Dayton inbounded the ball and worked it to Sanford on the right wing. Driving the lane without hesitation, he got a step on Craft and laid in a shot from about 4 feet away. No, I wasnt ner vous, said Sanford, who transferred to Dayton from George town. Weve drawn up a play like that, and I messed it up previ ously. But (coach Ar chie Miller) just kept his trust in me, and Im just thankful that the shot went in. Sanford nished with 10 points, while Dyshawn Pierre led Dayton with 12 points. For Miller, in his third year, the win came against his former mentor, Thad Matta. The Flyers (24-10), of the Atlantic-10 Confer ence, who have won 11 of 13, advance to play the winner between third-seeded Syra cuse and 14th-seeded Western Michigan in a South Region matchup on Saturday. Its one and done for the Big Ten Conference Buckeyes (25-10), who were eliminated in the rst game for only the third time in 26th tour nament appearances. This season, Ohio State got off to a 15-0 start, and then stumbled down the stretch, split ting its nal 20 games. The loss marked the end for three seniors, including Craft, who were part of a team that had advanced past the third round in each of the previous three years. Craft had a chance to pull out the win. Driving the length of the court on the Buck eyes last possession, Craft bulled his way through three defend ers only to have his 10-footer hit off the backboard and roll off the rim as the buzzer sounded. Craft remained on his back in disappoint ment as the Flyers rushed to celebrate at their bench at the oth er end of the court. I just wanted to do everything I could to help our team win, and down the stretch I couldnt do that today, Craft said. I can take the blame for that. Sam Thompson led Ohio State with 18 points, and Craft scored 16. Craft had no time for questions about whether Dayton can stake claim to being the states better basketball school for one year at least. Sorry, I have zero thoughts on that right now, he said. Im up set at the way we played this game, and the way we didnt take the op portunity and make the most of it. Craft was involved in a questionable play when he draped his arms around Sibert and was called for an intentional foul with 2:35 left. Sibert hit both free-throws to put Day ton up 55-52, but the Flyers couldnt score on the ensuing posses sion. Craft made up for that at the other end, when he was fouled while hitting a 6-foot er, and then completed the three-point play. Miller was antsy right up to the nal buzz er. Having spent two seasons at Ohio State, he was fully aware of Crafts ability to score clutch baskets. I thought it was go ing in, Miller said, re ferring to Crafts miss at the buzzer. Ive watched those guys win that game 1,000 times. Hes a bulldoz er with the ball. He got it down there in about three dribbles and got a good look. And it ended up rimming out. And we got lucky today. The Flyers have shown a are for dra matics this season. Sanfords basket marked the third time the Flyers have won a game on a shot in the nal 4 seconds. Sibert hit a 3-pointer with 1 second left in an 81-80 win over IPFW on Nov. 9. Then there was Devin Olivers buzz er-beater in an 83-80 overtime win at Ole Miss on Jan. 4. A lot of people were going to make a big case out of beating Thad, or beating Ohio State, Miller said. We didnt get real compli cated. It wasnt about Ohio State or where theyre from, or blah, blah, blah. It was about us. DAYTON 60, OHIO ST. 59 DAYTON (24-10) Oliver 5-11 0-3 11, Pierre 2-2 7-7 12, Kavanaugh 4-6 1-1 9, Price 1-2 0-0 2, Sibert 3-9 2-2 9, Davis 0-1 0-0 0, Smith 0-1 1-2 1, Robinson 2-5 0-0 4, Pollard 1-1 0-0 2, Scott 0-0 0-0 0, Sanford 4-11 2-2 10. Totals 22-49 13-17 60. OHIO ST. (25-10) Ross 5-12 0-0 10, Thompson 8-11 0-1 18, A. Wil liams 0-2 0-0 0, Craft 6-9 4-5 16, Smith Jr. 3-7 0-0 6, Loving 1-2 1-2 4, Scott 1-6 1-2 3, Della Valle 0-1 2-2 2, McDonald 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 24-50 8-12 59. HalftimeDayton 33-30. 3-Point GoalsDayton 3-13 (Pierre 1-1, Oliver 1-2, Sibert 1-5, Smith 0-1, Price 0-1, Davis 0-1, Sanford 0-2), Ohio St. 3-12 (Thomp son 2-3, Loving 1-2, Craft 0-1, Scott 0-1, Smith Jr. 0-2, Ross 0-3). Fouled OutNone. ReboundsDayton 28 (Pierre 8), Ohio St. 28 (A. Williams 6). Assists Dayton 12 (Sanford 3), Ohio St. 12 (Craft, Scott 4). Total FoulsDayton 14, Ohio St. 16. ANA. BILL WIPPERT / AP Daytons Devin Oliver (5) drives past Ohio States LaQuinton Ross (10) during the rst half of a second-round game on Thursday in the NCAA tournament in Buffalo, N.Y. Sanford lifts Dayton to upset of Ohio State TIM BOOTH Associated Press SPOKANE, Wash. Those kids from Har vard are getting a pass ing grade when it comes to the rst game of the NCAA tourna ment. Ask New Mexico last year. Ask Cincinnati now. Siyani Chambers scored 11 points, in cluding ve straight in the nal two min utes, and 12th-seed ed Harvard won its sec ond NCAA tournament game in history, upset ting Cincinnati 61-57 Thursday. Wesley Saunders led the Crimson (27-4) with 12 points as Harvard proved last years upset of New Mexico as a 14 seed was no uke. The Crimson became the rst Ivy League school with NCAA tourna ment wins in consecu tive years since Princ eton in 1983-84. They will play either Michi gan State or Delaware in the third round. Harvard never trailed after the opening mo ments. They played with condence and scrap against the No. 5 seed Bearcats, who shared the American Athletic Conference regular season title. Sean Kilpatrick led seed Cincinnati (27-7) with 18 points, but the Bear cats failed to win a tour nament game for the second straight year. There was a reason Harvard was a popular upset pick. Even Presi dent Barack Obama had the Crimson taking out the Bearcats. The reason: defense and balance. All ve starters averaged in double gures for the season and that balance was needed against Cin cinnatis aggressive de fense. Laurent Rivard, the Crimsons 3-point specialist, nished with 11 points, while Steve Moundou-Missi, former Montverde Academy standout, and Brandyn Curry both scored nine. Harvard also im proved to 15-0 this sea son when holding its opponent to 60 points or less. They entered the tournament with the 13th best scoring defense in the coun try. That defense helped overcome a shaky per formance at the free throw line where Har vard was 17 of 28. Cincinnati had its chances. Justin Jackson nished with 13 points and 11 rebounds, but the Bearcats shot only 37 perce nt and missed a number of shots around the rim. Harvard withstood the early second-half push from the Bearcats. Jack sons dunk while be ing fouled and subse quent free throw pulled Cincinnati within 42-39 and Titus Rubles driving layup later trimmed the margin to 45-43. The Crimson then forced turnovers on three straight Bear cats possessions. Saun ders ipped in a driv ing nger roll to push the lead to ve. As Har vard went to the bench for a timeout, Chambers grinned and coach Tom my Amaker pumped his sts in approval. Harvard was not go ing to be denied anoth er moment. They got second and third chanc es at their own misses. They littered the oor scrounging for loose balls. Cincinnati went more than ve minutes with out scoring. But the Bearcats fought back and cut the lead to one before Chambers stepped up. He hit a pullup 17-foot er with 1:57 left for a 5653 lead. Kyle Casey then drew an offensive foul against Kilpatrick with 1:33 left. Chambers hit a trio of free throws in the nal minute a nd Saunders sealed it hitting a pair with 11 seconds left, set ting off the celebration. HARVARD 61, CINCINNATI 57 HARVARD (27-4) Rivard 3-5 2-3 11, Chambers 2-10 6-8 11, Moun dou-Missi 3-5 3-7 9, Saunders 4-9 4-6 12, Casey 2-4 1-2 5, Curry 3-7 1-2 9, Travis 0-0 0-0 0, Smith 0-0 0-0 0, Cummins 2-3 0-0 4, Okolie 0-1 0-0 0. To tals 19-44 17-28 61. CINCINNATI (27-7) Rubles 3-9 3-4 9, Thomas 4-6 0-0 8, Jackson 5-15 3-6 13, Guyn 1-4 0-0 2, Kilpatrick 6-13 3-4 18, Cox 0-0 0-0 0, Morman 0-0 0-0 0, Caupain 1-3 2-2 4, Lawrence 0-1 0-0 0, Sanders 0-2 0-0 0, Johnson 1-4 0-0 3. Totals 21-57 11-16 57. HalftimeHarvard 36-29. 3-Point GoalsHarvard 6-17 (Rivard 3-5, Curry 2-6, Chambers 1-6), Cin cinnati 4-12 (Kilpatrick 3-6, Johnson 1-2, Sanders 0-1, Caupain 0-1, Guyn 0-2). Fouled OutNone. Re boundsHarvard 33 (Moundou-Missi 7), Cincinnati 34 (Jackson 11). AssistsHarvard 9 (Saunders 4), Cincinnati 5 (Rubles 2). Total FoulsHarvard 15, Cincinnati 20. TechnicalCincinnati Bench. ANA. Harvard knocks off Cincinnati in infamous 5-12 matchup YOUNG KWAK / AP Harvards Steve Moundou-Missi (14), a former Montverde Academy standout, dunks against Cincinnati in the second half duringThursdays second-round of the NCAA tournament in Spokane, Wash. Associated Press S POKANE, Wash. Adreian Payne scored a career-high 41 points to get Michigan State off to a solid start in the NCAA tourna ment with a 93-78 win against Delaware on Thursday in the NCAA tournament. Payne, a 6-foot-10 se nior, scored 12 straight points in the rst half to help the fourth-seeded Spartans (27-8) to an 18-point lead. He set an NCAA tour nam ent record by mak ing all 17 of his free throws and broke the programs tournament scoring record, set pre viously by Greg Kelser in 1979. SYRACUSE 77, W. MICHIGAN 53 BUFFALO, N.Y. Syracuses backcourt of Trevor Cooney and Ty ler Ennis combined for 34 points and the Or ange defense clamped down. The third-seeded Or ange (28-5) forced 11 turnovers in the open ing half and scored 13 points off them in running out to a dou ble-digit lead before the midpoint of the pe riod. Cooney led the Or ange with 18 points, hitting 4 of 8 from be yond the arc, and Ennis had 16 points and six assists with one turn over. PITTSBURGH 77, COLORADO 48 ORLANDO Tal ib Zanna scored 16 of his 18 points in the opening half, help ing ninth-seeded Pitts burgh build a 28-point lead. The Panthers (269) shot 51 percent and played stiing defense. Colorado (23-12) was eager to make amends for an early exit from the tournament a year ago, but had no an swers for the 6-foot-9 Zanna. The Pitt center made six of seven shots in the rst half, and the Panthers didnt have any difculty nishing off the overwhelmed Buffaloes. WISCONSIN 75, AMERICAN 35 MILWAUKEE Ben Brust scored 17 points and second-seeded Wisconsin devastated American with a 22-5 run to close the rst half. The second-seed ed Badgers (27-7) re covered from a brief rst-half rut and sev en-point decit to ex tinguish the dreams of the 15th-seeded Eagles (20-13). After Wisconsin was ousted in the rst round last year as a No. 5 seed, Brust made sure his senior season didnt end the same way. He attacked the glass for baskets on consecutive possessions, ending with a three-point play with 3:33 left in the rst half to give Wisconsin a 23-20 lead. Paynes 41 gets Michigan State off fast start in tourney

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Stock Footnotes:g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf Late filing with SEC. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferre d. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus st ock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange Red Lobster update?Darden Restaurants has been struggling to hold on to customers in recent years. The owner of the Olive Garden and Red Lobster chains now plans to spin off Red Lobster. Wall Street will be listening today when the company reports financial results for its fiscal third quarter for an update on the planned spin-off, as well as details on how much the severe winter weather hurt Dardens sales during the quarter.Luxury spending barometerStrong sales in the Asia-Pacific region helped drive better-thanexpected third-quarter earnings for Tiffany. The luxury retailer benefited from a broader line of fashion jewelry designs, as well as improved sales of other kinds of jewelry, with particular strength in the jewelry chains yellow diamond collection. Did the favorable trends continue into the next quarter? Wall Street will be watching today, when Tiffany reports its fiscal fourthquarter earnings.Market debutA10 Networks is expected to make its debut as a public company as early as today. The company, which provides software-based appliances that optimize data center performance, will look to sell 12.5 million shares, priced $13 to $15 each. The company plans to be listed on the New York Stock Exchange under the symbol ATEN. Source: FactSet 60 80 $100 TIF $91.17 $68.50 Price-earnings ratio: 25based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: $1.36 Div. yield: 1.5% 4Q Operating EPS4Q $1.40 est. $1.51 Source: FactSet 40 50 $60 DRI $49.30 $48.66 Price-earnings ratio: 18based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: $2.20 Div. yield: 4.5% 3Q Operating EPS3Q $1.02 est. $0.85 Today 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 1,900 SM ONDJF 1,800 1,860 1,920 S&P 500Close: 1,872.01 Change: 11.24 (0.6%) 10 DAYS 14,500 15,000 15,500 16,000 16,500 17,000 SM ONDJF 16,040 16,280 16,520 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,331.05 Change: 108.88 (0.7%) 10 DAYS Advanced1533 Declined1556 New Highs97 New Lows31 Vol. (in mil.)3,271 Pvs. Volume3,216 1,805 1,955 1377 1224 135 19NYSE NASDDOW16353.9816160.3316331.05+108.88+0.67%-1.48% DOW Trans.7549.327479.377542.29-7.42-0.10%+1.91% DOW Util.517.35511.61517.32+0.08+0.02%+5.45% NYSE Comp.10408.5110304.8910400.69+41.19+0.40%...% NASDAQ4329.614287.414319.29+11.69+0.27%+3.42% S&P 5001873.491854.631872.01+11.24+0.60%+1.28% S&P 4001382.361370.761381.73+4.36+0.32%+2.92% Wilshire 500020086.3519894.0920070.46+99.45+0.50%+1.85% Russell 20001200.911190.081198.97+3.31+0.28%+3.04%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74439.00 34.09+1.13 +3.4sst-3.0-3.8101.84f Advance Auto Parts AAP77.989129.99 124.75+.23 +0.2sts+12.7+55.9220.24 Amer Express AXP63.43094.35 91.69+.96 +1.1sss+1.1+40.7190.92 AutoNation Inc AN40.30954.49 52.80-.30 -0.6tss+6.3+22.318... Brown & Brown BRO27.76535.13 31.20+.25 +0.8sst-0.6+1.8210.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83343.43 38.45+.31 +0.8sst-6.9-0.1201.22f Comcast Corp A CMCSA38.75855.28 50.61+.73 +1.5ttt-2.6+26.2200.90f Darden Rest DRI44.78555.25 49.30+.22 +0.4stt-9.3+5.3182.20 Disney DIS55.76983.65 80.81+.29 +0.4sss+5.8+44.5220.86f Gen Electric GE21.11628.09 25.27-.01 ...sst-9.8+11.9180.88 General Mills GIS45.93853.07 51.05+.31 +0.6sss+2.3+12.5191.64f Harris Corp HRS41.08075.33 74.30+.24 +0.3sss+6.4+69.7201.68 Home Depot HD68.42883.20 80.09+.34 +0.4sst-2.7+18.3211.88f IBM IBM172.194215.82 187.90+3.19 +1.7sss+0.2-11.7123.80 Lowes Cos LOW37.09952.08 49.55-.03 -0.1ssr...+31.5230.72 NY Times NYT8.71016.93 16.39-.13 -0.8tss+3.3+67.3410.16 NextEra Energy NEE73.96095.28 93.54+.24 +0.3tss+9.3+27.8222.90f PepsiCo PEP76.00687.06 81.86+.49 +0.6sst-1.3+9.1192.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.97040.21 40.19+.61 +1.5sss+9.2+40.0150.40 TECO Energy TE16.12219.22 16.65+.07 +0.4ttt-3.4+0.6180.88 WalMart Strs WMT71.51481.37 75.38+1.00 +1.3sst-4.2+5.3151.92f Xerox Corp XRX8.11712.65 10.96+.24 +2.2sst-9.9+27.0120.25f52-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 21, 2014

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Friday, March 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B7 BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.30+.05+9.4 SmallCap d 37.38+.03+32.5CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 21.39+.05+27.8 LgCapVal 12.51+.08+20.2CGMFocus 40.06+.04+17.9 Realty 31.96+.06+8.5CRMMdCpVlIns 35.24+.19+23.2CalamosGrIncA x 33.71-.06+14.0 GrowA m 48.67+.04+31.2 MktNeuI x 12.85-.05+4.6 MktNuInA x 12.98-.04+4.3CalvertEquityA m 48.84+.22+23.0CausewayIntlVlIns d 15.85-.06+18.0Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 16.72+.05+20.7ClipperClipper 93.49+.81+21.2Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.38-.01+5.0 Realty 67.70+.18+4.7 RealtyIns 43.93+.12+5.0ColumbiaAcornA m 36.40+.08+21.3 AcornIntZ 46.25-.21+14.5 AcornUSAZ 36.90+.08+23.7 AcornZ 37.99+.09+21.7 CAModA m 12.29+.01+9.9 CAModAgrA m 13.40+.02+12.7 CntrnCoreA m 20.72+.15+23.4 CntrnCoreZ 20.84+.16+23.8 ComInfoA m 53.87+.60+25.2 DivIncA m 18.51+.14+17.6 DivIncZ 18.53+.14+17.9 DivOppA m 10.22+.04+15.3 DivrEqInA m 13.91+.12+20.2 HiYldBdA m 3.02...+5.9 IncOppA m 10.16-.02+5.5 IntmBdA m 9.06...-0.7 IntmBdZ 9.06...-0.5 IntmMuniBdZ 10.62-.02+0.5 LgCpGrowA m 34.24+.07+24.2 LgCrQuantA m 8.53+.05+23.6 MdCapGthZ 32.89+.01+26.0 MdCapIdxZ 15.52+.05+22.1 MdCpValZ 18.77+.11+26.9 SIIncZ 9.96-.01+0.4 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.48-.01+0.6 SmCaVaIIZ 19.07+.11+26.6 SmCapIdxZ 24.10+.08+29.1 StLgCpGrA m 19.93...+38.5 StLgCpGrZ 20.25...+38.8 StratIncA m 6.08-.01+1.4 TaxExmptA m 13.58-.02-0.4 ValRestrZ 49.55+.37+23.6Community ReinvestQualInv b 10.57...-2.4ConstellationSndsSelGrI 18.91+.05+41.4 SndsSelGrII 18.47+.04+41.0DFA1YrFixInI 10.32...+0.3 2YrGlbFII 9.99-.01+0.3 5YearGovI 10.64+.01-0.3 5YrGlbFII 10.89-.020.0 EmMkCrEqI 18.66-.04-5.2 EmMktValI 25.89-.06-8.7 EmMtSmCpI 20.17-.03-2.7 EmgMktI 24.57-.05-5.7 GlAl6040I 15.59+.02+11.5 GlEqInst 18.08+.05+20.0 GlblRlEstSecsI 9.30-.01+1.9 InfPrtScI 11.63-.04-7.3 IntCorEqI 12.68-.04+16.8 IntGovFII 12.37...-2.1 IntRlEstI 5.09-.04-0.4 IntSmCapI 20.94-.16+26.3 IntlSCoI 19.58-.12+22.3 IntlValu3 16.91-.03+17.6 IntlValuI 19.22-.02+17.4 LgCapIntI 22.01-.04+13.1 RelEstScI 27.86+.07+3.3 STMuniBdI 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PanASlv.5014.03-.05 PaneraBrd...190.38+3.70 Patterson.80f41.61-.03 PattUTI.40f30.74-.29 Paychex1.4042.92+.35 Paylocity n...25.99+1.95 PnnNGm...12.27-.13 PennantPk1.1211.00+.02 PeopUtdF.6514.90+.18 PerfectWld.48e21.77-1.21 PernixTh h...5.37+.46 PetSmart.7866.47-.19 Pharmacyc...120.49-2.12 PilgrimsP...19.40+.02 Pixelwrks...6.26+.05 Polycom...13.16+.16 Popular...31.28+.73 PwShs QQQ1.25e90.29+.25 PriceTR1.76f82.52+1.59 priceline...1292.39+5.16 PrimaBio...1.22+.00 PrimoWtr...u3.96+.27 PrivateB.04u31.23+.54 PrUPQQQ s...66.84+.52 PrognicsPh...4.49-.07 PShtQQQ rs...50.95-.43 ProspctCap1.3210.86+.07 Prothena...u48.30+.91 QIAGEN...21.13-.06 QIWI n.61e35.64-.36 QlikTech...28.91-.02 Qlogic...12.56+.21 Qualcom1.68fu78.10+1.30 QualitySys.7017.52+.16 Questcor1.2064.14+.75 Qunar n...31.64-1.19 RF MicD...u7.93+.23 RadiSys...3.70-.19 Rambus...10.61-.09 Randgold.5079.48+.80 RaptorPhm...10.90-.02 Regenrn...328.69-.64 RenewEn...11.99+.01 RetailNot n...36.13-.72 Retrophin...19.28+1.23 RexEnergy...17.10-.41 RigelPh...4.50-.04 RiverbedT...19.94+.20 RocketF n...47.42-1.90 RockwllM...13.64+.32 RosettaR...46.76+.33 RossStrs.80f72.77+.11 Rovi Corp...24.83+.26 RoyGld.8469.19+.69 RubiconTc...13.20+.26 Ryanair...55.10-.92 S-T-USBA Com...93.51-.23 SEI Inv.44f33.71+.32 SFX Ent n...8.44+.05 SLM Cp.6025.49+.42 SVB FnGp...u132.27+4.86 SalixPhm...114.64+.54 SanDisk.90u80.72+1.93 SangBio...23.10-.76 Sapient...17.55+.40 SareptaTh...27.94-.73 SciGames...15.27-.70 SeaChange...10.36-.11 SeagateT1.7253.10+1.43 SearsHldgs...48.50+.20 SeattGen...53.21-.36 SelCmfrt...17.01-.07 Sequenom...2.46-.02 SvcSource...8.69-.08 ShandaGm...6.52-.07 Shutterfly...45.18-1.52 SierraWr...23.86-.11 SigmaAld.92f94.32-.22 SilicnImg1.00e7.08+.02 SilcnLab...u53.21+.46 Slcnware.23e6.51+.03 SilvStd g...11.34+.03 Sina...65.87-1.24 Sinclair.6027.03+1.00 Sinovac h...u8.07+1.18 SiriusXM...3.36-.04 Sky-mobi...10.97-.37 SkywksSol...u39.27+1.58 SmartTc g...u5.05+.77 SmithWes...13.88... 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TakeTwo...21.67-.12 TASER...18.09-.14 TeslaMot...234.91-.93 TesseraTch.40a23.51+.18 TexInst1.20u46.95+1.43 TexRdhse.60f26.47+.29 Theravnce...33.12-1.24 Thoratec...36.33-.14 TibcoSft...21.59-.23 TileShop...16.31-.11 TiVo Inc...13.30-.02 Tornier...20.95+.75 TowerGp lf...2.80+.04 TowerSemi...u9.50+.77 TractSup s.5274.07+.51 TriMas h...34.38-.37 TrimbleN s...38.54-.06 TripAdvis...103.36-.40 TriQuint...13.55+.28 21stCFoxA.2532.75-.25 21stCFoxB.2531.80-.20 21Vianet...30.31-1.24 UTiWrldwd.0611.60+.18 Ubiquiti...u56.20+1.35 UltaSalon...104.30+3.03 Umpqua.60a19.33+.66 Unilife...5.51-.23 UtdCmBks...u19.80-.04 UrbanOut...35.88-.07 V-W-X-Y-ZVCA Ant...33.31-.95 VandaPhm...18.06-.43 VanSTCpB1.63e79.83+.01 VBradley...u28.84+.64 Verisign...52.41-.29 Verisk...62.47-.36 VertxPh...77.77-.03 ViacomA1.2087.63-.27 ViacomB1.2087.52-.33 Vical...1.48+.06 VimpelCm.45e8.97-.09 VitesseS...4.50-.09 Vivus...5.96-.11 Vodafone...37.38-.16 Volcano...22.88+.10 WarrenRs...4.83+.09 WebMD...41.50+.29 Wendys Co.209.27+.07 WernerEnt.2025.38... WDigital1.2087.99+2.12 WstptInn g...15.95-.28 WetSeal...1.75+.10 WholeFd s.4854.28+.34 WilshBcp.20fu11.82+.31 Windstrm1.008.36+.11 Wintrust.20fu49.62+1.15 WisdomTr...13.38+.03 Wynn5.00f228.59-.42 XOMA...6.23-.07 Xencor n...13.06-.07 XenoPort...6.19+.09 Xilinx1.16fu55.06+1.49 Xoom...22.95+.08 YRC Wwde...22.34-.37 YY Inc...77.02-2.67 Yahoo...37.77-.84 Yandex...30.38-1.04 Yongye n...6.05+.08 Zagg...4.54-.01 ZeltiqAes...18.43+.88 Zillow...97.04+1.09 ZionBcp.16u32.99+1.02 Zix Corp...4.08-.06 Zogenix...3.40-.15 Zulily n...59.98-2.19 Zynga...5.08-.06 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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B8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 21, 2014

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C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 21, 2014 Around the Block 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com REMINISCE: One of Lake Countys earliest publications / C3 www.dailycommercial.com LEESBURG | LADIES OF IOTA BETA CHAPTER OF BETA SIGMA PHI INTERNATIONAL CAROLE LIGIENZA Whether at home, while shopping, or just enjoying Lake and Sumter counties with your friends and neighbors, youve been ... SPOTTED PHOTOS BY CINDY DIAN CATHERINE BAILEY CHERYL KACZMAREK DEBRA ADOLF GRACE JACKSON ROSEMARY KASHIE LEESBURGS SARAH MCKINNEY LEESBURG | LAKE COUNTY GIRLS SENIOR ALL-STAR CLASSIC LEESBURGS SARAH ENGLEHARDT, LEFT, and LAKES ASHLEIGH BUTTERWORTH PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 21, 2014 rfff ntbnrf f r r W hen I was a little girl we studied the great American poets in grade school. Lives of great men all remind us not to take our lives in vain, is a quote from one of those po ets. Even Wikipedia, the on line encyclopedia, doesnt recognize it. Do you? Poetry can have a posi tive effect and help you be a better person. My favorite poem of all time was written by James Weldon Johnson. He was born in Jacksonville in 1871 and educated at At lanta University and Colum bia University. Poetry was one of John sons many accomplish ments. In 1927 he published a book of poetry called Gods Trombones. It con sists of seven sermons in verse, after the manner of the old plantation sermons. The Creation is one of those sermon poems. It is so beautiful it can make you cry. Isnt that what poet ry is meant to do? The sim ple language of this poem is what makes it so beautiful. We didnt study it in school, but we should have. We are neglectful parents if we dont point our chil dren to some of the great lit erature that is available. It is hard enough to get kids to read what is required of them in school, much less to get them to read the classics in their spare time. My boys never stood still. After they got big enough to slide down off my knee and run away, I couldnt get them to read much. My daughters did enjoy read ing some if I tied them to a chair. A friend said to me, Doesnt it scare you that our newspapers are going the way of the dinosaur and young people dont read books anymore? When you hear that nonsense, remind them that news is also avail able on the Internet. News papers are as widely read as ever. Children will read if you set an example, and the newspaper is a good way to begin. Books and newspapers are so much more than tools for education and enter tainment. Books are also our connection to the past and to all the philosophers and great men and wom en who have gone before us. Sometimes even a quote that stands alone (even if you cant remember where it is from) causes you to take your life more seriously and realize that you can make a difference. Newspapers keep us in formed about not only what is happening in the world but about what other peo ple think about what is hap pening. Children today are so pre cocious, but in ways we dont always understand or approve. We are losing the old values. Our ideas of life long marriages and two-par ent households in which children are cherished and cared for in the old tradi tional ways are all but for gotten. Change can be good, but there has to be something to take the place of the old ways. Single parenting is not one of those things. I ad mire women who accept the challenge and work hard to be the best parents they can be, but no matter how roles change, children still need a good, reliable male par ent in the house. Boys need a role model and little girls need a man to cherish them. Children also need to learn about the past. There are a lot of lessons to be learned by studying the past. One of those is that one person can make a dif ference when they are mo tivated. Teach your children to be lieve in something. Dont depend on the public school system to educate them. The best of schools cant take the place of parental guidance. If you dont feel condent in that respect, read. Read his tories and philosophies and poetry. Learn about your family history and pass it on to your children. Tell them about their ancestors who came to this country with out much but the clothes on their backs. Most important of all, take them to church. Give them the opportunity to acquire a faith. It has to be their faith, not yours. It has to be some thing they can live with and believe. Parenting is not just diapers and nighttime vig ils, or getting them to school on time. Help them acquire a philosophy and belief sys tem to live by. Nina Gilfert can be reached at nmgilfert@yahoo.com. We have much to learn from history, literature NINA GILFERT FROM THE PORCH STEPS SUBMITTED PHOTO The dairy judging team at South Sumter Middle School in Bushnell will be recognized on stage at the State Future Farmers of America Convention in June as state champions. The Senior Chapter, which placed third in the state, consists of Abigail Summerlin, Trenton Upshaw, Chelsey Vaughn (fth-place individual in the state) and Madison Wynns. The Junior Chapter, not pictured, placed 12th in the state with members, Cheyenne White, Ali Carneglia, Garrett Shiet and Sarah Sarver. DAIRY JUDGING TEAM PLACES THIRD IN STATE SUBMITTED PHOTO Nicholas Brantley, of Boy Scout Troop 1 of Leesburg, in an effort to promote to Eagle Scout completed a recent Eagle Scout project at the Trout Lake Nature Center in Eustis by working on the gopher tortoise habitat. Pictured are, left to right, Kylor Stumbo (Eagle), Nelson Nunez, Nicholas Brantley, Penny Brantley (mom), Lance Eury (Eagle); Jaime Velez, scout master; Lavon Silvernell, naturalist at the Center, Ivan Marica, Amy Filipowicz, Kim Stumbo, Lamar Eury, Daniel Nunez and Crystal Eury. Not pictured, Mike Jones and Chuck Shubat. EAGLE SCOUT EFFORTS AT TLNC SUBMITTED PHOTO Dorothy Willis receives roses during her nal meeting as President of the Leesburg Chapter 662 of the National Active and Retired Federal Employees. Serving in the ofce since 2004, she also served as vice president prior to that and attended every NARFE State and National Convention. Willis also retired from West Point Academy with over 15 years of service as a stafng specialist. SUBMITTED PHOTO Longtime resident of Sumter County, John F. Fowler, Sr., a 90-year-old veteran of World War II, congratulates his greatgrandson, Austin Spiegel, on completing his basic training in a moving ceremony held recently at Paris Island, S.C. Fowler and his wife live in the Dogwood trailer park in Bushnell. He worked at the Sumter Correctional Institution for years before retiring and turned 90 in December. Spiegel is also a resident of Sumter County and has family in the area. VETERAN CONGRATULATES GREAT-GRANDSON AT CEREMONY NARFE PRESIDENT RETIRES LEESBURG LSSC Foundation installs 2014 officers and board members Lake-Sumter State College Foundation, Inc. installed its new of cers recently and wel comed 11 new board members to the LSSC family for the upcom ing year. New executive com mittee members in clude President, Tim McRae with Akers Media Group; Presi dent-Elect, George Da vis with Insight Credit Union; Vice President, Lori Farfaglia with Unit ed Southern Bank; Trea surer, Mac Andrews with Andrews & Mill er, PA; Secretary/Exec utive Director, Rosanne Brandeburg; former president, Harry Hack ney with Campione and Hackney, PA; Board of Trustees Liaison, Mar go Odom; LSSC Presi dent, Dr. Chuck Mojock and Faculty Liaison, Dr. Gary Sligh. The 11 newly in stalled board mem bers include Bob Bone, Mike DeGraw, LeLay na France, Josh Gonza les, Lindsay Holt, David Jordan, Kathy Nail, Jac queline Perry, Kim Var nadore, Linda Week ley and Joe Ziler, all of whom have been working with the LSSC Foundation to support the college, and have hit the ground running with their support of our mission.

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Friday, March 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 TODAY 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. RUMMAGE AND BAKE SALE AT DORA PINES: From 8 a.m. to 2 p.m., U.S. Highway 441 and Wolf Branch Road, in Mount Dora. Part of the proceeds donated to charity. FRIDAY NIGHT NATU RALIST AT TLNC: At 6 p.m., with Gene Bourley, dis cussing rocks and min erals in Florida, at the center, 521 E. County Road 44 in Eustis. Call 352-357-7536. SATURDAY ANNUAL PLANT SALE AT UF/IFAS EXTENSION LAKE COUNTY: Master Garden ers will host the sale from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., at the UF/IFAS Lake County Agricultural Ex tension office at 1951 Woodlea Rd., Tavares. Call Brooke Mofs, 352343-4101 for details. LOW COST PET VACCI NATION CLINIC: From 11:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m., Farm and Pet Outlet, 19814 State Road 44 in Eustis. Call 352-5891746. SPAMBURGER LUNCH AT NORTH LAKE DETACH MENT MARINE CORPS LEAGUE: From 10:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m., County Road 468 in Leesburg. Call Bill Bell at 352-5890454 for details. COPS AND KIDS DAY FAMILY-FRIENDLY EVENT: From 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., Gator Harley-Davidson, 1745 U.S. Highway 441 in Leesburg. Law en forcement skills chal lenge event, games and face painting for the kids, music and food. Call Gator-Harley at 352-787-8050. SHAVE-A-THON FUND RAISER FOR TEAM JAY AND FAMILY FUN DAY: At 11 a.m., Black Bear Smokehouse, U.S. High way 41, Mount Dora. Go to www.lakereghter charity.org for details. CRITTER WORKDAY AT TLNC: At 10 a.m., at the center, 521 E. County Road 44 in Eustis. Call 352-357-7536 for de tails. ANIMAL SERVICES HOSTS PET ADOPTION/ VACCINATION CLINIC: Vaccination clinic from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.; adop tion event from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Lake County Animal Services, 28123 County Road 561, in Ta vares. Call 352-343-9688 for cost and information. MAXS PET CONNEC TION ADOPTION EVENT: From 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., every Saturday, PetSmart, 534 U.S. Highway 441 in Lady Lake. Call 352-669-2855. THE ART OF JAMES M. BOJARZUK LEMA EXHIBIT OPENS: From 2 to 4 p.m., through April 26. Go to www.lakeeustisartmu seum.org for details, or call 352-483-2900. SHOWCASE OF TALENT WITH YOUNG PERFORM ING ARTISTS, INC.: From 11 a.m. to 1 p.m., Wild wood Country Resort, 5604 Heritage Blvd., in Wildwood. Free event with food and soda available. Call the Young Performing Artists at 352-748-2008 or go to www.youngperform ingartists.org. SUNDAY EUSTIS ELKS LODGE NO. 1578 SERVES BREAK FAST: From 8:30 to 11 a.m., every Sunday, 2540 Dora Ave., in Tav ares. Cost $6. Call 352589-2702. RESERVATIONS NEEDED FOR BOOK LAUNCH WITH KAREN INGALLS: Intro ducing Novys Son, the Selfish Genius at the Belton Building, second oor, 525 W. Main St., in Tavares. Call 352-6518898 or email karenin galls1941@gmail.com for reservations. MONDAY SCHOOL BREAK CRAFTS AT THE LIBRARY: Through Friday at 3 p.m. for ages 6-14, Marianne Beck Memorial Library, 112 W. Central Ave., Howeyin-the-Hills. Call 352324-0254. GROUNDBREAKING CEREMONY FOR NEW EU STIS FIRE STATION NO. 23: At 11 a.m., County Road 44 and Hicks Ditch Road. FISH AND FAUNA LCWA TEACHER INSTI TUTE: From 8:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m., at Lake Louisa State Park. Pre-registra tion required by calling the Trout Lake Nature Center at 352-357-7536. TUESDAY FREE AVOIDING PRO BATE AND MORE SEM INAR: From 10 a.m. to noon, Tavares Civic Center, 100 E. Caroline St., Tavares. Call 352343-5070 for reservation and information. MERCY HURD CHAPTER OF THE COLONIAL DAMES 17TH CENTURY MEETING: At 10:30 a.m., Leeburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St. Call 352-3575007. WEDNESDAY TRIANGLE BOAT CLUB DAY CRUISE OR LUNCH BUNCH: Call the club, 12001 U.S. Highway 441 in Tavares at 352-5338398 for information. LAKE SUMTER STATE COLLEGE DEMOCRATS AND THE DEMOCRATIC WOMENS CLUB HOST FREE, PUBLIC SCREENING OF THE AWARD-WINNING DOCUMENTARY BROAD CAST BLUES: At 2 p.m., Magnolia Room, Ever ett A. Kelly Convoca tion Center, LSSC Lake County campus. Call 352-365-1189. THURSDAY HEART OF FLORIDA HEALTH CENTER AFFORD ABLE HEATH CARE ACT IN FORMATIONAL MEETING: Laurel Manor Recre ation Center, 1985 Lau rel Manor Dr., in The Vil lages, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Register at 352-359-2519. ISLAND RHYTHMS SPA GHETTI DINNER AND CON CERT BENEFIT FOR FLOR IDA HOSPITAL WATERMAN MISSION TRIP TO BARA HONA DOMINICAN RE PUBLIC: At 5:30 p.m., First Baptist Church, Eustis. Cost is $12 adult and $8 age 10 and younger. For tickets and information, call Nancy Kesner at 352-771-0439. BINGO EVERY THURS DAY: Knights of Colum bus Hall, 2116 Grifn Rd. in Leesburg. Doors open at 4:30 p.m. Information at 352-787-1503. TAKE OFF POUNDS SENSIBLY (TOPS) OPEN HOUSE AND AWARDS NIGHT: At 6:45 p.m., St. Phillips Lutheran Church, Old Highway 441 in Mount Dora. HIGHLANDERS CHAP TER OF THE FLORIDA TRAIL ASSOCIATION MEETING: At 6 p.m., Leesburg Pub lic Library, 100 E. Main St., Leesburg. Call 352787-8654. MARCH 28 TRIANGLE BOAT CLUB LAST FRIDAY SOCIAL ITALIAN NIGHT: At 5:30 p.m. at the club in Ta vares. Pre-registration a must, 352-533-8398. Cost is $10. Starring JIM JINELLIwith the BLUE SUEDE REVUE BANK Portion of proceeds to benefitLocal Food PantryTickets available online at www.MountDoraEvents.comBy phone at 352-383-2165general admission A s we learned last week, Lake County has had its share of newspapers. Accord ing to Emmett Peter, Jr., a local journalist, editor and author, there have been 23. In recent years Lake County has been home to a plethora of maga zines, but there is little mention of periodicals in earlier years, with the exception of pro motional booklets, bro chures and pamphlets. Tucked away in the les of the Lake Coun ty Historical Society is proof that the coun ty once had a magazine published prior to 1930. The rst issue of The Sandpiper was pub lished July 1, 1928. The reason that name was chosen wasnt men tioned in the rst issue. But it billed itself as a publication featuring Lake County events. It cost 10 cents for a single copy and $1, payable in advance, for a yearly subscription. The periodical was printed in Mount Dora by Lake Region Print ing, while the editori al and business ofce was in Eustis. The of ce could be reached by dialing 244. Although Im not sure if the editor, Antoinette Mullikin, lived along East Crooked Lake, I know she lived in Eus tis. According to Flasta cowo, the Florida State College for Women an nual, Frances Antoi nette Mullikin gradu ated that year from the forerunner of FSU with a Bachelor of Arts de gree, and Eustis was list ed as her hometown. In addition to an etch ing of a sandpiper, the cover of the initial edi tion had a scenic pho to of East Crooked Lake Drive in Eustis. In my humble opinion, the portion of that roadway along the east shore of East Crooked Lake is one of the most pic turesque miles of mo torway in Lake Coun ty. I take it almost every time my errands allow. Antoinette humbly wrote in The Sandpip ers rst editorial, In making its debut into the magazine world, The Sandpiper has not sprung full-grown from the forehead of some literary Jove, but is taking its rst steps with all of the atten dant enthusiasm of an enterprising youngster. This enthusiasm is de pendent upon a desire to develop the abili ty to grow into a ma ture and well-balanced member of the month ly publication group. We know so little about Antoinette but I think its safe to as sume she was enthusi astic and enterprising. And she was asking for the readers patience as she developed her magazine into some thing well-balanced. She went on to ex plain one purpose of her publication. It is with a denite purpose in view that we present a monthly periodical to the pub lic. To acquaint ful ly, the friends of Lake County and Central Florida with the nat ural, social and com mercial advantag es to be found in this section of the state, is merely a part of our program. Many of the pam phlets and brochures of that day sought to sell the countys vir tues to prospective res idents. Antoinette was writing to the residents and wanted them to know all the advantag es available to them. Recreation was on the forefront of her list. The American pub lic has learned that through play, the ster ling worth of the par ticipants, their busi ness and commercial acumen, are reected, she wrote. Much of the composition space of The Sandpiper is de voted to the playtime of Central Florida. And then in quotes she added, By a mans sportsmanship shall he be known. In college Antoi nette was the class ath letic manager and on the Life-Saving Corps during her junior and senior years. She was also on the Athletic Board during her third year. And she was a member of the Larg er Cabinet of the YWCA her nal year, in addi tion to other activities. It seems likely she experienced rsthand what followed in her editorial. She wrote, And no where is there a more ideal habitat for the year-round sportsman than Lake County and Central Florida. Here lakes abound for sh ing. Golf courses, of which there are none superior in the Unit ed States, are plenti ful. Trap-shooting is an institution, while eld hunting is ideal. Ten nis, swimming, boat ing and minor sports each plays its part in the vacation day of the resident and visitor. More on The Sand piper next week. I wel come more informa tion on the magazine or Antoinette Mullikin. Rick Reed is a columnist who lives in Mount Dora. To reach him call (352) 383-1458, or email him at RICOH007@aol.com. The Sandpiper: One of Lake Countys earliest publications RICK REED REFLECTIONS COMMUNITY CALENDAR

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 21, 2014 A/C Services Blinds Svcs. Bathtub Refinishing Carpet Repair Services 352-431-9481Residential / Commercial rfnfftbrftb f Contractor Services Door & Lock Services Concrete Services Appliance Repair Garage Door Services Handyman Services Hauling Services Home Improvement Home Restoration Svcs. Insurance Services Irrigation Services Landscaping Services r fntbb Lawn Services Pest Control Services Pet Grooming Services Legal Services Painting Services Airport Transportation Enclosure Screening Fencing Services Bathroom Remodeling Handyman Services BOYDSYou call it, We haul it!352 460-7186 Marine Services HOPKINSCONCRETE CREATIONSLIC. INS.LANDSCAPE CURBING STONE WALLS HARDSCAPECON/PAVERS PATIOS PALMS PLANTS ROCKS & MULCH Email:HOPKINS.CURBING10@YAHOO.COM352-615-1314 HOPKINSCONCRETE CREATIONSLIC. INS.LANDSCAPE CURBING STONE WALLS HARDSCAPECON/PAVERS PATIOS PALMS PLANTS ROCKS & MULCH Email:HOPKINS.CURBING10@YAHOO.COM352-615-1314 Cleaning Services Land Clearing Services Lawn Services Electrical Services

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Friday, March 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 Psychic Services Pressure Cleaning Restaurants Tile Service Shower Doors Service Tree Service Veterinarian Services Window Services All About Appliances repairs and installs all brands of major appliances. We are a small husband/wife company. Eric has over 15 years experience repairing appliances and Lavinia (Vinnie) has over 20 years in business management experience. Together, we strive to offer you prompt, professional, courteous and personal services far beyond your expectations, both by phone and in your home. We respect you and your time and make every effort to be in and out of your home as quickly as possible yet provide a thorough diagnosis and timely repair. We genuinely appreciate all your business. Pals Gals Services, Inc. has been owned and operated by Patti Kauffman and Kellie Kennedy since 1986. They are a multifaceted business offering a wide a variety of services, which include interior and exterior painting, faux painting, wallpaper removal and installation, tile and grout cleaning, tile and grout removal and installation, and grout staining. They also install wood floors and can refinished your old wood floors, to make them look brand new. They can help you with color choices and give advice on what is practical or not! They can help resolve your honeydo list such as minor plumbing, electrical, drywall, cabinets, counter tops for your home or office. They pride themselves on quality womanship, dependability and trust. They know how difficult it is to find someone you trust and actually show up on time. They are a referral based business relying on previous clients to spread the word. They are two very talented ladies that take extreme pride in their work and take each job personally. They know how important making choices about your home or office can be and are more than willing to help with each decision.GIVE THE GALS A CALL, THEY CAN DO IT ALL!!! 352-787-4089 Veterinary Care in the Convenience of your own home! and for you Services include Wellness exams, including vaccines and parasite screening, Blood work, Skin and ear issues, Digestive or Urinary tract issues, Health certificates, Kathie L. Robinson, DVMDr. Robinson has over 16 years experience as a veterinarian.VISITING VETERINARIAN, LLC 352-408-3666 FAX: 352-253-2443VISITINGVETERINARIAN@AOL.COM 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 Tree Service Roofing Services Window Services

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C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 21, 2014 PEANUTS Comics www.dailycommercial.com HEATHCLIFF DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS LUANN MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM BEETLE BAILEY ZITS GARFIELD FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE B.C. ROSE IS ROSE DILBERT SHOE PICKLES PHANTOM BLONDIE BABY BLUES HAGAR THE HORRIBLE SNUFFY SMITH

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Friday, March 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7 561 SalonMarlenes HairFull Service Salon 352-343-3663 Color, Hair Cut & Conditioner Reg. $7500Now $5500Ladys Hair Cut Reg. $2000Now $1200Call Lilly to schedule one of these specials Affordable ~ Seniors Welcome Ask About Our Permanent Make-Up Specials! Marlenes Dollar StoreSouthridge Plaza www.dailycommercial.com Diversions 352-365-8208 features@dailycommercial.com BRIDGE How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical column and nine-square sub-grid contains no repeat ed numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puz zle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION Today is Friday, March 21 the 80th day of 2014. There are 285 days left in the year. Todays Highlight in His tory : On March 21, 1685, com poser Johann Sebastian Bach was born in Eisenach, Germany. On this date : In 1556, Thomas Cran mer, the former Archbishop of Canterbury, was burned at the stake for heresy. In 1804 the French civ il code, or the Code Napo leon as it was later called, was adopted. In 1871 journalist Hen ry M. Stanley began his fa mous expedition in Africa to locate the missing Scot tish missionary David Living stone. In 1907 U.S. Marines ar rived in Honduras to protect American lives and inter ests in the wake of political violence. In 1944 Charles Chap lin went on trial in Los An geles, accused of transport ing former protegee Joan Barry across state lines for immoral purposes. (Chap lin was acquitted, but later lost a paternity suit despite tests showing he wasnt the father of Barrys child.) In 1960 about 70 peo ple were killed in Sharpe ville, South Africa, when police red on black pro testers. In 1963 the Alcatraz fed eral prison island in San Francisco Bay was emp tied of its last inmates and closed at the order of Attor ney General Robert F. Ken nedy. In 1965 civil rights dem onstrators led by the Rev. Martin Luther King Jr. be gan their third, successful march from Selma to Mont gomery, Ala. In 1972 the Supreme Court, in Dunn v. Blumstein, ruled that states may not require at least a years res idency for voting eligibility. In 1985 police in Lan ga, South Africa, opened re on blacks marching to mark the 25th anniversary of Sharpeville; the reported death toll varied between 29 and 43. HAPPY BIRTHDAY Fri day, March 21, 2014: This year you tend to fo cus on one person at a time, instead of the group as a whole. This trait could be prevalent in meetings. If you are single, someone might be quite intrigued by you and by everything that comes along with you. Not until July will Cupid be in your neigh borhood. Any time after that is when you could encoun ter Mr. or Ms. Right. Do not make a commitment before August. If you are attached, come summer, the heat will fuel your passion. People who do not know you will be sure the two of you are new found lovers. SAGITTARIUS can be a source of endless information. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Handle a personal mat ter in the morning. You will want to take off or schedule some time out of town in the afternoon. If you have been considering signing up for a class or sprucing up your re sume, the evening is the per fect time. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Others steal the stage right now. In the morning, ev eryone will want your time. The good news is that, by the afternoon, you will have isolated the one person you choose to share your time with. Your r elationship could build to a new level. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Ask for more information re garding a health or work-re lated matter. Honor a change with a certain issue, and a relationship will ourish as a result. By the afternoon, you could discover the impor tance of taking the lead with a relationship. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Allow your imagination to come out in the morn ing. Your focus might be on making plans, but confusion seems to surround an im portant matter involving a for eigner, legal matters and/or communication. Your ability to read between the lines will emerge. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You could have a difcult time leaving your home, yet once you do, your more playful side will emerge. Use your ability to discuss a heavy is sue while making light of it. Depending on the outcome, you might want to change di rection. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Tension builds to a new lev el. Others could nd you con fusing at best. Recognize what is happening behind the scenes, as you might not have a clear vision of an in teraction right now. A discus sion might be a moot issue today if you cant see eye to eye. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) You are likely to have little choice in a work-related mat ter. A superior could play out his or her role in the prob lem. Communication will ourish, but everyone seems to be speaking a different language. Maintain your sense of humor, and every thing will work out. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Your imagination could carry you far; however, get ting concrete results might be more important right now. A matter involving a child or loved one could be costly. When it comes to a nancial demand, you might feel quite tense. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) You beam and draw many people to you. Listen to your instincts, and you will be more on target than you could have imagined. Your strength of personality and need for freedom could di rectly conict with someone elses demands; try to mini mize the problem. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) You could hear from others how much you might be needed by a loved one. The person in question seems to be unable to share his or her feelings. Your sixth sense is generally right, but you cant depend solely on that right now. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20Feb. 18) How you manage a problem could be very dif ferent from how you antici pated handling it this morn ing. Look to your long-term goals, and you will succeed. Use caution with your nanc es, as it might be difcult to rectify a mistake after it hap pens. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Youll go with the ow in the morning; however, you might appear to have a prob lem seeing the big picture in the afternoon. Perhaps what is stressing you out is what a boss or older relative wants from you. You could feel con icted. HOROSCOPES Bigars Stars JACQUELINE BIGAR TODAY IN HISTORY DEAR ABBY: I am won dering why pregnant women these days dont wear smocks like we all wore years ago. While I do think pregnant women are attractive, I really dont want to see their swollen bellies. Wouldnt it be better to just imagine what is under that smock or long skirt? Does anyone agree with me? DORO THY IN WASHINGTON DEAR DOROTHY: Some readers may agree, but Im pretty sure most of them wont. You are harking back to the days when people were embarrassed about the subject of sex, and used euphemisms like in a family way or a bun in the oven to describe pregnancy. Women today are proud to show off their silhouettes. In fact, I saw a woman recent ly sporting a T-shirt with an arrow point ing downward and the words Baby on Board. While this may seem to be somewhat in your face, I think its health ier than pretending theres nothing going on when the expectant mother is in her seventh month and its obvious there is. DEAR ABBY: Im 21 and a college student. My mother recently came to visit me and took my boyfriend and me out to dinner. After we were through eating, we sat across the table from my mother and engaged in post-din ner chatter. I draped my arm around his neck and began play ing with his ear. It was absent-minded, and I thought nothing of it, but my mother stared from across the table shocked. She later told me that ear fondling is not ap propriate in public. I was taken aback. Isnt it OK to play with my boyfriends ear in pub lic? Does it make people around us uncomfort able? EAR SNUGGLES IN VERMONT DEAR EAR SNUGGLES: Playing with someones ear could be considered foreplay, and seeing it certainly made your mother uncomfort able. Perhaps among your contemporaries it would be acceptable, but as a general rule, its better to keep intimate gestures of affection pri vate. DEAR ABBY: I would like to offer a remind er so people wont have to experience what I am right now. Please take a few minutes to go through your wallet and make photocopies of everything in there. Put the list somewhere you can easily nd it. That way, if your wallet is lost or stolen, youll know what was in it. I did that years ago, but I didnt keep it cur rent and now Im upset with myself. Some time over the weekend I mis placed my wallet. Luck ily, I dont keep my ID and debit cards there, so at least they are safe. But because I use my wallet so seldom, Im unsure what was in there. If people make cop ies of everything in their wallets, it will be eas ier to report and re place the things should the need arise. I am so bummed out right now. While I lost only $30, I lost a treasured photo graph of my daughter, and I cant remember what other cards may have been in there. FUMING IN LUTZ, FLA. DEAR FUMING: I know from personal experi ence how frustrating losing a wallet can be, so thank you for want ing to remind read ers how important it is to copy documents or credit cards they carry with them. It takes only a few minutes, and the peace of mind it brings is worth the effort. Dear Abby is written by Abi gail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was found ed by her mother, Pauline Phil lips. Write Dear Abby at www. DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069. Maternity fashions reflect womens pride in pregnancy

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C8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 21, 2014 WILDWOOD Alliance Coach RV Sales and Service promotes Jennifer Germain Jennifer has extensive experience in RV sales, customer relations and promotional advertising. Since joining Alliance Coach in April 2011, she has held various positions and demonstrated excellent project management and organizational skills. As the new Business Development Coordinator, she will be responsible for organizing rallies and oth er events and building business volume with a multi-faceted approach to Web-based marketing. EUSTIS January Students of the Month at Lake Tech Lake Technical College is proud to announce the following January Students of the Month: Crys tal Woods, Adult Basic Education; Robert McK ee, Automotive Collision Repair and Renishing; Kevin Trewyn, Commercial Foods and Culinary Arts; Lourdes Mireles, Cosmetology; Melany Ash baugh, Digital Design I; Nicholas Magee, Law En forcement; and Mykel Maines, Practical Nursing. Academic achievement, work ethic, attitude, and school and community involvement are the quali cations for the students who were nominated by their instructors. SUBMITTED PHOTO Cornerstone Hospice and Palliative Care relies on volunteers not only to help with patient care but also to support other important programs, such as Pet Peace of Mind and Cornerstone SALUTES! Jerolyn Rosentrater, resident of Lake Panasoffkee in Sumter County, is the new leader of volunteer efforts for Cornerstone and is working to identify potential volunteers for shifts at the Lane Purcell Hospice House in Sumterville. ROSENTRATER NEW LEADER FOR CORNERSTONE VOLUNTEER EFFORTS SUBMITTED PHOTO Participants in the annual Dr. Martin Luther King Literary Contest held at at Lake-Sumter State College in Leesburg in January were Retired and Senior Volunteer Program (RSVP) volunteers Alan Granish and wife, Becky, Cara Luchsinger, Cliff Wallace and Kathleen Smith. The volunteers judged student essays for the contest. For information about the Retired and Senior Volunteer program, 1211 Penn St., in Leesburg, call 352-365-1995. VOLUNTEERS SERVE AS LITERARY CONTEST JUDGES SUBMITTED PHOTO Recent inductees into the National Technical Honor Society are full-time students with a 3.0 GPA, 90 percent or better attendance rate, strong leadership skills and work ethic: Brandie Adams, Deana Adams, Dorothy Adams, Tkeyah Allen, Zakia Allen, Melany Ashbaugh, Stormy Bennett, Amber Bradby, Julie Brown, Christina Courtright, Stephanie Dollaway, Jodi Dunn, Paula Cassella, Aron Gonzalez, Kenny Grier, Elia Hallmark, Alisha Haymond, Nicole Haynes, Rachel Krieger, Patrick Kucinski, Shawnee Landon, Anthony Lee, Anjelica Lopez, Brenna Manns, Raylyn Means, Martha Mitchell, Holly Morgan, Patricia ORourke, Tammi Powell, Kristina Roberts, Wayne Roper, Anita Rose, Victor Salazar, Christie Saltarelli, Marlene Satten, Nyla Scott, Stephanie Shaw, Maryanna Shiett, Andrew Simpkins, Stevie Smith, Richard Stanley III, Rheya Tanner, Donald Vicks, Rosella Williams and Larry Wright. LAKE TECH NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY INDUCTEES SUBMITTED PHOTO Spencer Netwal of Boy Scout Troop 233 in Leesburg built a shade shelter on the boardwalk at the Trout Lake Nature Center in Eustis in an effort to achieve the rank of Eagle Scout. Pictured are, left to right, D.J. MacLaughlin, Paul Netwal, Schylar Weirick, Dave MacLaughlin, troop leader; Alex Netwal, Kris Noland, Spencer Netwal, Bill Holmes, Steven Marker, Robert Holmes, Lane Davis, Clayton Davis, Jonathon Coulbourne, Steve Marker and Nicholas Przystawski. Not pictured, Mike Jones and Chuck Shubat. For information about the Trout Lake Nature Center, call 352-357-7536. NETWAL STRIVES FOR EAGLE SCOUT

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Friday, March 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D1 rfntbr rfnt rfntbrr rrrrrrrrrrrff ntbrrrrrrrrrff ntrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrff bbrrrrrrrrrrrrff nbrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrff rrrrff nrrrrff ttbrrrfff rrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrff rf rf ntrf brbtfrfrf nrtbrf rfnrtb ntb nn rrfnf nfb nrrrb nfrnf rnbfn nnfb b frrfb n brtrtbtrrbbbtb bbrtrbbrrr tbbtbbtrbtbtbtrrfnt rfnt b b r r n r f f n r n r f f r ft rf frnr fnnfrr rbbrrfnt b b nnn rrnrn nrt r r n r f f n r n r f f rr rrft nnfnf rfnrfrrn nnffrrrf brrttnfrn bnnf nrffnfrr nbt b n f f n n r fnrrfff nfrrnrn nrfnrnfff rrrfrfrt rfrnrb f n f n f r n f r n t b t n r r f n r f r n f r r n n r n n n r r f n n r r n n f n n n n f n n r r f f f r t r f n r n n r n r n r n f r n r n r t n t r r r f n r b n b b r r f r f n n f n r r r n r n n r n n f r r r f f f r r f n r r n n r r t nn ft f rfn rf bfnr trr n nt rbbb tb r ft t rft frnrr nnnfr b rn b rrfnt bnnn rrnrn nr frr t rrftfn frfnrfr t rrfnrrrttn r n b nnf nrffnfrr n b t t n r r f n r f r n f r r n n r n n n r r f n n r r n n f n n n n f n n r r f f f r t r f n r n n r n r n r n f r n f r n f n r r f n r b n b b n b n r f n n n f n t n r r n n r r t rf b rn b n ft rnnrntt b nrrnr n rfb nb b ntb bb tb tt tt r ft rft frn rrnnf rbrrf ntbnnn rrn nnr tt ttfrr t t r nrfrn nrrfrrf nnrfrn rfrfrffffrf rfffnfnfffn rnrrrn nrrfrrfr rffnfr fnrfr nnnr rrttnrn bnnfnrff nfrnrn b b t ff b fnrrf ffnfrrnr nnrfnrnf ffrrf rfrfrt rrfrnn frnbt nn ft f nrrfnrfrn frrnnrnnn rrrnnr rnnfnnnfnnr rfffrtrfnr nnrnnnfbn rfnnnnnnrr nr rnrfbb rfn tt nnr nrr nt rbbb tbb r ft t t t rft nnnrf t t rrrnn nnfnnrnnn fn t r r b b t rfrrfnrnr nfrnnn ffrnnrr ffnrfttnnrnf rfffbfnrt rrnb rfrfrnnfn r nrnfn nfnrfrnn rrnfrr rrfnn rnrt fnfnfrn frntbtt rnrrf frfnrrfnr frnfrrnnrn nnrrfnn rrnnfnnnnfnfn rrfffrtrfnrn frnrfr rrfbnntbb bbnrfnnn fnnrnrr rrn rnrr rnrrft rrfrnfn f rnbt fnn ft f rrffnrftt bfnrt rrnb nb rfb frfr nrrrrffnrftn nt rbb rfntb r r ft rtnnfn rtnr nrb rft nrt nrnn nnfnrt tn ffbb nr tn ffbb nrb tn ffbb rrnrfr fnnrrf rnrrffr nrfrrffff rfnfnnrrfr rrfrnrnrr nfn ft rrrnn nnfrnrnnn fnrnnr f n n r r n n n r n n r n f f n r b b r n r n n r n f n r n n r t ff f n f f b b rfrrfnrnr nfrnnn ffrnnrn rnnfttrfrn nfrffffrr nfrr rfrrnf rnnfnrnr nfnnfr rrrfnn rnrnnt nrbt nfrn r f tt nnr frr n frr n rr rfnfrtn rbb tb t r ft rft frnrr nnnfr bbrb nnnr rnrnnr tfrr rrft rfnn fnfrfnrf rnnnftrt frnrnfrrf brnb nnfnrffn frrn b b b b b t fnrrf ffnfrrnr nnrfnrnf ffrrrf rfrt rfbrnb fnn ft f n r r f n r f r n f r r n n r n n n r r f n n r r n n f n n n n f n n r r f f f r t r f n r n n r n r n r n f r n r n n n f t n t r r r f n r b n b b r r f r f n n f n r r r n r n f n r n n f r r r f f f r r f n r r n n r r t nfnftt nfnr nff nrrn nb rb nt rbb

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D2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 21, 2014 rfntnb r fntbbbbb fff f f tb tbb bbb fff f n t t f f bft nbbtb b t n ttbbbbb f t n ttbbbbb f f t n ttbbbbb f t n ttbbbbb bbbf tnt tb f f bbb ftn ttb f f bbb ftn ttb f f bbb ftn ttb f ntb nf n fbb ntt ntbbbbb nbbb tttb r rff fn tb nb f rt ffrf fnrfr rbfb r bbb ttb r r f ftbbbbt f f fr tb tbbbbt fb frftnbb ttb nft tfr f tt f f ff f bf f fbf f ff ff tb nf tbbfb b b t bbbt tttb r r f ntbbbbb fff ffr f fr f f f fr tb ntbbbbb fff ffr ffr f fff f fr f rf f ffffffrff ff ff ff ff ffff nbb bf tt tb n f f f f t t f f n t b b ff tb n n bfbb t n n f f f t t b bbb tttb r rff fn tb nb tbbtr bt ffrf fnrfr rbfb r bbb ttb r fntbbbtt fff ffr f fr f f tb tbbbtt fff ffr ffr f n f r f r f f f f bft nbbtb b t n ttbbbbb f t n ttbbbbb f f t n ttbbbbb f t n ttbbbbb bbbf tnt tb f f bbb ftn ttb f f bbb ftn ttb f f bbb ftn ttb f nttb nf n fbb ntt ntbbbtt nbbb tttb r rff fn tb nb tbbbr t ffrf fnrfr rbfb r bbb ttb ntbt n n t f t f fb fbbt b tb nf bbtt ttb fntbb rf fn ff f tb bf t ff fbf fr f f ff f fffbt rf ffr tf f f tb n f f n bfbb t ntt ntt nb bbbb ttb r f n t b b b r f n b f f f fr f tb tbbb ff r f fbf frf tnbb t t b n t b t b t b t b f r f f f f f b t f t b ff t b n tb ttb brr b f n t t b bbb tttb ftbbbb f fff f t f fr ff rf fff rffffff fffffff fff f r f f tb n f f fffn f f f f f f t f t f f f f f f f b t f f f b b b f b f t b b f f t f t f b f b b b f f t b b f b f b b f b b f b b f f t b f t b b f f f f f f r f b b f n f f f f f f t f t f f f f f f f b t f b f t b b f f t f t f b f b b b f f t b b b f b b f f f b f t f r bf tt tbnbb b ttb nf f tttfftbb ff tb f f f f f r f f f f t f f f f t t b b b b r b b b bbb ttb fntbbbt nbb bb bbftb b n fn ttb ff tb nff nbbb tttb t bnb f bn tt n tttt n ff ftt tt bbt ttb fnb ff ffff ffff ff ffffft f f f fr f tbn b ff ffff ffff ff bf tnbb btb fn f f f f r f n t b f f f t b b ff tb nff n n b fbbt nbbb ntb bbbb tttb r r f ftbbbt f ff fff frfff fffff fff f ff f ff fffr ff ff ff rff f ffff fffff t n f f f f r f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f n t f f t f f r t t t f tbfbbb tb tb bf tttb tt bb bbbr rf ff tb fn tbfbbb t nt ntb n bbb ttb f f btb tnbb tb bbt ttb

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Friday, March 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3 rfntbr rfr rntbttn frrr r r bbnbbf n r br ntn rrr b rnt n rr r bbnbbf n rrrr r r n b n n t r n r b r n r b b r r f r r f n r nnrrt ntb t rr bntb bntnb tttb nbnntb rntbttnn rf r r btrbt bb n b r r r r bnnnrrnttr bt tr ttn rr nbntb r r r r r f r r r r n r r r n b t t b t t b f b t t t tttbb bnbntb r r t r r rtntt rr f r f r r b r f r n b ntb tttb nbntb ntbttn r rrrrr rrr r r fr frr rrrrr rfrrr rrr r rf rr rrb rrrr nrrrr r r r n t n t r r r r r r n t n t r n r r b n r b t b r f r n t n t r btt rbtt t nt tttr nnnttt btt bb rr ntb r bttrbt t t nntb bbb tttb bnbntb rntbttnn r r rf rr fr rrr frrrrrr rrrrrrr r r rrrrr bbbrfr tnbrrbtt tbbtbrnt rtnb rrbtntb b r n t b n r n r r r r r r n t b r bnnnrrnttr b t trtt n rr ntb r r r r r f r r r r n r r r n b t t b t t b f b t t t tttbb bnbntb f f r ntbttnbt rrrr rrr rr nttbrr rrrnttb rrr r r r rr rrr rrntrr bbr rr rrrntr rbb n r r r r n t r ntr rbb r r t rbtt bt rr nntb r r r r r t r t t n n n b t n b t t b bnttb tttbn bnbntb f rntbttt r rr r r r rf bntb ntbttt r r r r r r rtrr frnbbtt nntb r r f r r b b r f n b n t rr bntb r ntb nntb btttrrr bbttt r b b n n b t ttt nbnntb f f r rntbtt fr rr rrr rfrrr rrrrr rrr r rrr rrf rrfr fr rrr rr fr rrr rr b nr rr r r fr r rrrrrrfrr rr r r r r f r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r f r r r r r r r r f r r r r n r r r r r t f r t t rbtt n rr nntb trbtt n r r r r t n t b r r r t b b n b b b tttbtn bnbntb rntbtt r f r r r r r r rrrr rrrb frbb b n r b r b r b r r n b r n r b t f t b b n ntnb f nttr bbttt rr ntb t r r f r n b t t b b t t t r tttbn bnbntb f f r rntbttttt fr rr rrr rfrrr rrrrr rrr r rr r rr r rf b nr rr r r fr r rrrrrrfrr rr r r r r f r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r f r r r r r r r r f r r r r r r f r b r r t t r b t t rbtt n rr nbntb rr trbtt n r r r r t n t b r r r t b b n b b b tttbtt bnbntb ntbn r r ntb t rn rr rtr rf r r rr r rrrtn f rrr fn rr r bntb btt btrr nn ntt n tr bb fnnnt tttbb bnbntb rntbttttt r rbbbr n rrr bbbrn rrrr r b r f r r b n n r r nnr rtntb t rr nbntb nnrrt ntb tbt btb tttbb bnbntb ntbttttt r rrr b b b t n b b r r n nrrr b t rr btrt tb t b n t b tttt nbnntb r r t r r rtntt rr r b t f r f nt ntb r tttt nbntb bntb tt r btt r r r bbttnr btbt r rrf r rfr r rrrntt rbnrb rrbr brrbr nrrrb rbr rbrnr rrr b

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D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 21, 2014 rfntnb rf ntbrbtb ftftbtbt ffbft bbtttb ftfbtftttfftn bffrtfbtffftn fbbfbt fbft tfntbftbbnftbffr tbtffbftb tbtbbf bftbft bbtb f b nftbbt bbft tfbtnb trfbtrb rbbrb rbftnfttftn bb bb trfbftft tfbtnb nfttftnbbt bbft tfbtnb trfbt btntbr bfbb tbbb tbrbfb br fnbrftbfbbbf ftftnbtbfn btntftbfbb tbbtn bfrfnbrft btbrbfb btbtnbf btbrft nfttftnb nftbbt bbft tfbtnb trfbtbtn ftbfb brbrb ftnfttftnt rbbrb rbrbft nfttftn rf ntbrbtf tbbttbfb bttt bbbfbtt tbrtr tfnf tfbftfbtfbt fbfb fbftbtftb bfn b bt rf ntbrbr bt ffbft frbbttt bftnfb fbbbt ftfbtffftn bfnttt b ffbfr fbtbn b btft bt rf ntbrbtr bt bt btbbftfbtfft bfffttft btftftnfffbftbnbbr fntbnbtfftn ffbtbfr btbnt b rf ntbrb ftftbtft b fbtbb fffbtbtfbrbt bftnbffbtfftn bbfbf ft brb nbfft tbftftnb rf ntbrbt ftftbbtr ftftfbb fbtbb fbfftnft ftfbbf bfbfbrbtbftn fbfft btft ftbtft b rf ntbrbt ftftbt fbtbb fftfftnftfb bttbttb f bbtfttfbft ttftnbtb fbbnfbtt btbtbfbtft btbffrfbb tbbbftntb btbbt bfbbnfbbt bbfbntbfbbf brfbftntb trtbtbfbtb btbtffft tfbtbfbb ftftrbbftn bftftfb fbbtfft btbtbbtfbrf bftnfbbt fttbbtb brftnbbtrtr brbbrbfb tbftbtr tbfftftftf fftnfbbtb tfbffbtftbftn bftbftbtftnf btntbftbfbt bfbbnfbbrb bffbftftbftnrtfftnb fbbtbfbr bfttbftnb tnrbtfbb bbbtfbfbtb bfnbtbbftftbt bbfftbtft tfbfbbt fbbttftftft bfbtfbbnfbtb btnbttf btrbrftftntrt tfb fbbtbrfntb nfttftnbftnbbt fbbftr bftnftbftr bfft fnbffbtft bftnftrbt bftftt tfbfbbtbr bftbtrft t bbbfbbnfb ffttfbbbf ftnff bfbbnfbbt tfffrtfftnbf trtfftnfbbbft ttbfr b btfbr tff frffb b bftf b tbt btbftb ntnbnb bbttftb ff ffbffftbt trfbft fbftfbt b tbtf fnbtfbb bt brfftn frbftbfftb nt trtbfftnbtftft bfbtrbt rtbbf ttfbbffftfr brbb btbf tb fr ff r r tbfb bbfb bbtb f b t f f b f f f r b b t f b f b f f r t b t r b b f t f t b f f b f t b f t n r b t f b t r f f t b f t b f b t b t b f t b b b b r r b b b t f f b r t f f t n r t f f b f t f f b b b t f b t b r f r b b f t n f f b f b b t b f n t b bftf b tbt btbftb ntnbnb bbttftb ff ffbffftbt trfbft fbftfbt bt b tbtf fnbtfbb bt brbrftn frbftbfftb nt trtbfftnbtftft bfbtrbt rtbbf ttfbbffftfr brbb btbf tb fr ff r r tbfb bbfb fb f b t f f b f f f r b b t f b f b f f r t b t r b b f t f t b f f b f t b f t n r b t f b t r f f t b f t b f b t b t b f t b b b b r r b b b t f f b r t f f t n r t f f b f t f f b b b t f b t b r f r b b f t n f f b f b b t b f n t b bttfttbft nftfffttfbf tftbfbfb bbtb btfbtbt bbnftfbbb btbffrftnt btftfbtbr bfbrn bbbbfttr bffrfbbbf tnft fbtfbft btr btbbfnt fft btffff bbtffttbfrfft btbftfbfbftnfft ftbtfb bbftfftnb fftfftftnb bftnb tbtfbftb brbt fftnfftbrfftbt bftfbfftnbftnt ftbtfb bffttbft ftbftbtf frftftb tbtb tbbbfbft bbbfb fftrbfbtbtr bffffft tbrfffttf fftfrbtrtbt tffttftft fbb fffttbrfbft tfffttbrf fttfff tftfb bbtrtb bbttfbntr bftbrfbfftffttbr ftfnb bfbftfftbbf brfftbfbtb bftfbbbffftn bfbtrtfbfft fftbfbffb tfbbfbtfn btbftfbfftbft bftntftbt fbbtr tfttftftbftn ftffbrbtbrftrb fftfftnft fftnbftftfbtf fbftfbf fftbfbfbbt fbtbftfb tbftftnftbft btbbbttt bffttbbbt ttfft tbffbtrbtf ftffbfttbttrftf bbffrfb btbttb fftftfbt bft btbfft btfbftbbr btbft btbff bfbbbttfft ftfb btbbfft ttbbtbffbft btbft tfbtfbb bnbbbtb ftffftfbt nbtfnr fftbftnfrbftb fftbtbtb fftbtfbfb btfbtbftf bbbbtbbft fbtfbtbftb ftbftbbbfr bbftfbfbftn ffntbftbbntrbft fftnbfftbtb btftbbftbrft fftbtrfftftf tbtfbftf brbtrftbfft btbfnfft bbrftnft bbtfft b fbfttft fbbftbbfbf ftn bfbftfbbfbf ftftftntbft btbrn fbrnbfbrbt b fffbt tfttbftbnf bfbt b f f t t f f fbbttfttb ftbbtf nb tbfffftf tftf bfrbftnfbbffr btrfb f b t bfbtff bfrbftnfb bfbtbftbfbt bfftnbf bftfbt bfrbftnfb btbtbb bfb b f f r b f t bfrbftn fbbbfrbftn fbbffrffb ftbtrbtrbft btfb ffbtftftf ftbbftbttnrtff frffftb tbfr bbtffb bftnbtrftnbffr btfb btbrtrt ffbftn b f f t n f r fbftbf tftfbfft bbtffftb fbbbtb btfb ftfbf ftbffftn ftbtbtbffff fftn frtfbftnbf ftbftff bttfttbft bfnbft tbffffftn frrfbbf bnfbt fftnfr bfftnbfbnf btbf bfb fftnfrttf f ff bbfbfftftftn tbftb tbrnfbrnb fbrbrfbbftfb bfftnfr fftb ftfbbbftbt fftbrftbftbfbft btftbftfrbfbt ftftfbt fttt brtbfftnfr tnftbfftbftbftb bbtttfb tbffttff tbbbfbtftn f bbffftb bb f t t f f fftnfrnftffftt fbtbftftf bfbtfb bfbtbfbtb bbtbbft ftftbrfbbf bfrbtbfrf bbfbfftb bt fftnfrf fbftbfftbbtf tfftbf tbfrfftbtbftfbf bftnfftftbt tft fftbbtfftf ftbftfftbfntffbt btntfft t fftnfrf bfttttftn bfbfbr bfbftff ffttf rfftnfrr fttt brfftt fftbfntffbtbtn bffftnfrb fbfbtff bfbbtff tffbbbfb fftft f f t tbtfb ftbbr fftnfftbrfftbt bftfbfbftnftbbtf ftbt fftfrbtrtbt tffttftft ffftbr fbftfff bfttfff tftbtr tbfftnfr tfbntrbftbrfbfft fftbrfbtf nbbfbft fftbbfbrfft bfbtbbftfbb bffftnfft bftfbfbftntbft ftbftbtf ffntrftf tbttb bbbbfb ntrb bftbfbtr tfbfftfftbfb ffbtfbbfb tfnbtbftfbf ftbftbftntft btfttft fftnbtbffbbbbr ftrtfttftftb ftnftffbrbtbrf trbbbfftnf tfftnbftftfbtf fftbfbfbbt ffftnfrbftf btbftftnftbft btbbtbbbntr bbtbbntrf ftffbfttftt tbbbtrbfbt tbtbtrbfft ffttbbbtrbf bttbtbtr bfftfft tbffbtrfb bfftn ftnbtbtbtbft fftbtfbft fbrbntrftbft bttbtb fftftfbntr bftfftbt bffbfbb bttfftftfb tfbtfbb bnftftnffb fftttbbtb ffbftbntrbft btff bfftttf bffbftbntr bftftftnbtbtbft bnbbff bbtnbt fnrfftbftn frbftfftf bntrbfbntr bftfftbt fbfbbtf fftnfrbftfbb bbtbbftfbt fbtbftbftbft bbbfr bbftfbfbftn ffntbftbbntrbft fftnbfftbtb fftnfrftbbftbr ftfftbtrfftf fttfttff tbtfbftf brbtrftbfft fftnfrtbfbftb fnfftbbr ftnftbbtf ftb f b f t fbftftbbfbf ftn b r t f t b f b r b b bf tbt f f n rrf

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Friday, March 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D5 rfntbr bnnbrt r f n t b t f b t r t t b t t t f b b r b t t r t f t f f t r f r b b f r r t r t t r t r r r b r t b r b b r b r b r b t f t b t f b b f r r t r b r t f t t t t r f t b b r f r t r f t r t r r r b rfnf tn bnrf r f t t t r t r f t t r r r r t t t t t t r f t b t r t r b r r r r f t r b r t r b t r f t t t t t f r t b r f b t t b r r r r b f r r r b t f r t b t t b r b b t b r r t t r t r t t f b r f r r b n tbrbtrt frfrf b btrrtf r b t f r n r r r r r b f f t r r r r b t t r r b r t f t b t f r t r b n r b r t r t r b n r f f t r b bn r b r t t t r f t b b r b r b r t r b r b t t r r t r r t r b t f t r r t r t r b r b t t f t r t r r t r t r r f r r f r r r t n n t f r n r t f r r b f t r r rftfr tttrf trtbrbtr rtftrt ttbfr f r r r b b t b b t r t r b r r t b t r b t b t t t t b r t b t t r r r f f t t t t r t f r t f r t t r f f r r t f n r t r t r f t b t r r b f r b t t r t t r f f t b b t t f r t r b t r b r t t f r r r t r t f r t r r t f t r b t r t r b b r b r t f f r b b f r r f r t b t r f r t f t r t r r t r r r t b b t f b t t f b f b r f f r r r t t t t b b r f r r f t r b f r t t t b f f b t t f r b r b t r r r b r b r r b r b t f t r r t t t r f r t t b t r b r r r t f r t b r r t t t f r t b t t f r b t f t t t r t f t t b r r f r f r t t f r r r t t t f r r b t f t r b r t t r f r r r b t t f f r b t f b r f t f r t b b b b t f r f t r r t f b b r r t r r b t f t b f b b b b b t f r f t r t t r r t t r b t r b r b r b t f r f t r r t t r b t f r f t t f t r r f r b b r b t r t f t r r b r b r t t f f t f r f r t t t b r r b f f r b t f t r t f t r f r t f t t r r t r r f t r f t r b b r t b f t r b r t t r t t r r f nr n fttttbbr ffrfb rbrbrfrbtf ftfrt rtrrr rb f t r r r b b n f r b t t b r b t r r r b t r t rrf tfrt rt f f t r r f t b bn f r b t r b t r r t t r t b n r t t r t t f f f r b t r t r t f b r r t f n fntft rbt r r t n t r t r t b t t r t b r r r r r t r f b r r t t f t b r t b t r t t t t n f t r t t r t t r b t r r t t t r t t r t b b t r f f n t t r f r b t r r f t t b f f f r b t r b f t t t t r n t rf rtttbrbrrf rrtftb t ttftrbt tbrbrftrb bbrbrt rrtrftftt tbrrtrrr nrrbfrtbtr rrrttbtf bttrbrtr trrtt t t r f r f b tbf trbtbrbrrt r n t b f t b f t n r b t t n f t f t trbrrbrrt bt t t frbtrbrbf t t r t t r f r r b b btr btbbrtrbtr bbrtrt r t t tftfbt frrbftbf n t r t t b b t t r b t f t f f r r b f r r ff ffrrbf rbb t rtrbtrbttrr trrffrrbf tbf n t r t t b b t t b t t r t b f t t r t n r r t t r t f r t r b f n r r t t r t f r t brtrf rtfr tfrbftr trfrfttbtr t f t r bb rnr rn rbtftf tf r t t r r t n t r r r f f t b t t r r t r b f r r b r f r r t b t r n t r t f t r t r t r b r t t r t n r r t t r t f t r t t f f r f r t n t r t r b r t t r t r b t r f t r b b r t b b f t f t f f t r r t f r f t t r t t t r r r b t b t f r r b t t b f b b r t t t rftrrttrfr frtr rrrtffrr bftrrrtf trbttf brbr t r b t f r t r t r b t r t f f r b b t r b t t r b t r t b b r b t f r f f t t t f t t f r b t r r f r t t b r r f b f r r t r r b t b t t r f t t r b t t f t b b r r t t r t r b t r t b r f t b n f r t t r b trftfr rbrf t t r t t t r t t b r r t f r r r t t t r t t f t t n t n t t b r r t r t b b f r r r b b t r b t r r t r r r b r b t r r btffrrrbt trrfbtfrftrt ttrttr rbfrrtff rfttr rrtrbtft brtfttf rt brrttfrrt rbt f b t f r f t f t r t b t f r b t r t b f f f t t t r b t f t t r b b r br f btrttr fr trftt t n t b t f t b r nn rrt t n nftbtff

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D6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 21, 2014 rfntnb rfnrtbn f n rtb r r r t rnrrb r rnrtn rbb rfn r rrrrrn nrtnr r rrr rrrtnr r b r r r r f r r n r t n r r f frrfrfnrtn r f f r rbr tnrb r r nrtnr rr tb r r r f r f r f r r b r r b r f rb r b r r r r r r r r r r r r r r f r r r r r r r r r r n r rr nrtnrb rr rnrtnr r r f r nrtbrrb r r r r r n rt n r b rrnrnrn rrtnr rr nrtnr f nrtnr b rrrnr nrtbnr rrrrn tbrr rnrtnr b rrr rnrtnr f r rrr rnrrnrtn b r rnrrn trr rrb rnrtrrb rrrrr nrtbnr rrrn tnr r rrrrn tbrr f r r r b n n r b n rt b n r f r rrrnrtnr f nrrtbnrbb nrrnrrrrbbr rnrrfnrrn rrnrrrn r r bn tbrr r rrrbn rnrtnrb rnr nrnrtnr r r n r t n r rr rnrtnr r rrn trrbbb r nrtnrb rrnrtn nrnrrb rrr rnrtbr bb nrnr nrtnrbb r rnrrrr nrtrrb nrtnrrb rrnrtbr nrr rnr nrtbnr r r rnrtb r r r rr rnrtbrbb rnrbrrr nrtrnrb r r r r n r r r n r t n rrrrrrbrn rrrnrtbnr nr rrrrr rnrtnr tb r r r r n r t n b r rn tbrr rrr brrbnrtnr f nrtbrnr b r r rf r r t r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r b rr rnrtbnrb f r nrnrtnr rrbnn nrnrtbnrbb rbrnnrn tnrrb f rrn tnrrb rnrnrr nrtrnrb r n r f n rt n r b r brtnrb rrnrn nrtbn nrrnrr nrnrtnrb rrr nrtbnr rrrn tbnrb f r rn tnrb f f rrr tbrrb rfrr rnrtnrb f frrr nrtnr rrrrn brnrtrr f r f r f r r r r n r r n r t r n frr rnrtr r r rrrnr nrtbnrbbb f r r n br brnr nrtnr f r r n bbrbrnr nrtnr tr rrrrn tbrrr rrr nrtnr rrrrrr rnrtnrb rrnrnrbn tbnrrb r rrrn rnrtbnr r rr nrtnrrb rrrrb rtbrr r rrrbrbrr rnnrtbnr f rrrn rnrtnr b f r r r n r t n r b b r frr rrrrb rrbb rrnrrnrbb rnrrr rrrrrnr f nrrnrrrnrbr rnrrbrnrbr rnrr rrrr f rrrrrrn nrrrrnrrrn nrnrr rrnrr fnrnr rrnrrnrfrr nrrrnrrnrrn rnr rrr nrrrnrrrn rrnrrn rrrrn nrrnrrrrbrr nr f r f r n rrrrnrr n n r r n r r r r r n r r n r r r r r r r n r b r r n r n r n r n r r r r r n r r r r r r r r rr r r r n r r r nrrrbnrrrr rnrrrrrr rrbnrrr nrrrr nrrrbrbrnrrn rrrnr rrn r r n rf r n r r n r r rf rf r r r r r r r r r r r r r n rrrrrr rrrrnr rrrrnr nrrnrrrnrbrrn rnrrrrn rrrr rrrrnrrn rrnrbrrnrbb rnrrrnr rn nrrnrrrnrr nrfrrrnr rrrrr rnrrrrn frrnrrnrr nrrnrrnrn rrrr rrrr rrrnr f r r r n r r n r r r n r b r f r n r r r n r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r n f r n r n r r b r r n r r n r n r n r r r r r r nrrnrrr nr f r n rn rnrrr n nrrnrrrnrbr nrnrrrr rrr rrrrrn rrrr rnrrr frbrrrrn frrrnr rrrrrr nrbrrn n r r n r r r r r n r r r n r n r r n r nrrnrrrrrr rrrnr f r n nrrnrrr rrrnr rnrr nrrnrrbnrb rrnrr rrr rnrrrn f rrrrr nrnrrrnrbr nrrr nrrrnrr rrrrnrr rnrr n nrrrrrrn rrr rrrr n n r r n r r r r b r n r r r r r n nrrnrnrbr nrrrr frrrrrn nrrrrbrrrn rnrrfrfr nrfrrn rrrr rr f nrrrnrr nrnrrr rrrrr rrrfr rrnrrrn rn nrrnrrrnrbrnrn nrrrrr rrrfrbr rrrrrr rrrr frrr rrrr rrrr rrrrn rrrrfr rrrrrr rrrrrr rrnrrr rfrfrnr rrrrr rrrr rrrrrr rnrfrfrbbr rrrrrrr brrnrf rrrnr rrrr rrnr nrtnr f r r rnrnrtbrr f rrr nrtnr f r r nr tbnr brrrrtb r rrn nrrrrrn tnr r rrrrr rrrr rrnrtrr rrrr nrtbrrbb f r nrtnr f r n r n r n r t n r b f rrr nrnrtbnrb r r nrtnr rnrtnr r f fr rnrbnr nrtnr f r brrnr nrtrr r nrr nrtrr t brrrr nrtnrr t r r r rnrtnr r rrrr nrtrr r rrtn b rrrr nrtbrrb r rrnrtnr b rnrtnrr b rnrtrr rf r f rr rnrtnrb rrrbrrr rrbrnrtnr rtbr brrbb bf rrnrt nrrr rrrrr nrtrrb rrrnrt b r rrr nrtnrb rrrn nrtnr frrrrrr rnrtnrb rrrrr brrbrfrnrtbr b rrnr rtnr rrrr rnrtnr rrrrnrr rtbrrrtnr f r r r r t n r b nrrnrnrfn nrtnrb r rrrtr nrr r rbrnrr rrrrrrrn rrtrrrtnr rrr rrnrrn tnr rrrr rrnrfnrtr f r n r n r t b n r r rt b n r b f f r f rr nrnrtn rrb r r r rrnrtnr bf f r r r r n n t n r r rrrbr rnrtnrb rrrr tbrrb r r r r r n rb b f n rr t n r b f rrt r r f rrr nrtnrb rnrrrrrn rtbrrrb rnrrr nrtnrr rb r rrrtr rrrtnr f r r r n r r n r rr t n r b b rnrtnrrb rrrnr rnrtbnrb rrnrn rtrrtnrb rrn nrrrrrn tnr nrrnrrn tnrrbb f rrr nrtbrnr rnr nrtbrrrrb brrnrtrn bb rrnrtnr r rfnr rrrnrtnr rrrrr rnrtr rrrnrtnr f rrtr b r nrnr tnrrb rrrn nrnrtnrb r f r rrnrtnrb r nrrnr nrnrtbnr r rrnrfr rrnrrn trnr rnr rtbrnr rfrbrb rnrtrr rfrbn tbnrrb rnr rnrtnrbb rbbfrrn rnrnrtr r b f r r n nrnrtbnrb f r r r n rt n r b b r r rrrr rrrnrtnrr t f r rrr rrtr r r r n rt n r r r r n tbnrr r f r n rt n r b nrtnr b f r r r rn tbrrnrbb rrrrrr nrtbnr f f nrtn frrrn trrb r rrrr nrtrrbb rrrrrrn nrtrr rrr rrnrtnr rrnr nrrnrtnr rrrr rnrtnr frrrn rbrnrtnrb rfrbrrt r r r n r r r n rt b n r b bfrrb nrtrrnrbb r r n r t b n r b r rr rnrtr r fr rtnnrb f f r r rrn nrtrnrb r r rrrrrn rrrrrnrrn trrbb rtrrnrr b r r frnrrn tnrrb ff rrnrr nrbnrtnr f f r rrb tr r rr nrnrrrtr rtrrrr rrrrtr r r br rnrrnrrn trnrrb r n r n r r n t n r rrnrn rrtnrbr bf f f r n r r frrr r r r rb r rtr t t t t n r brrr t t t rrr r r brrrn trrrnrrr rrrnr rrnrrnrn tbrrnrr nrrrrbb rnrrnrtnrb rrnrrrrtn rr r f r r n r r r r n r r r r r r n f r n r r frrr r r r rb r rtr t t t t n r brrr t t t rrr r r r n r t rf r r r r r n r n r r n r t r r r r n r n r n r r b nrrrrnr rrrrrrnr nrtrnrrnr r r n r r r r n r r r r r rb b r n r r n rt r rf rt f r r b r t n b r r rt n r r rt n r b b r r r f b r n r r r r rb r r r rb n r r n r r n r n r r r b r n n rf r r r b r r r r r b r r r r b rbbrnrrrn 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Friday, March 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D7 rfntbr rffrntb rtrrfbt f b b t t rtfb frr r t r n b t b b b t ffr r rfrffbtrt btt bfrrtrrfr frbtt btrtbrr frtrrfrrtbtbfbtt bttr rfn rn b f t t b b t r t b t b f b t t t r r r r f tbf fnbfrrbbf rffrff rfrbtfffbtt ff n b f r f r b f b r r f r r r n bfrn rffrntb rtrrfbt f b b t t rtfb frr r t r n b t b b b t ffr r rfrffbtrt btt bf rffrr btt bf bfrrf fbtb rttbbtrrf btt r f f n f b f f r f r f r rn r f f n f b f f r f r f r rnn t bf ttb tbbtrfb tbfbttfbttr ffrr tbf btb frfbrfb bttrfbt bfr rr b b t f r b f t t f r n b b t t b t f b b t r ff rnn frbrfbt rffrbrff br n bf bf ftb tbbtrrf brr rffrntb rtrrfbt f b b t t rtfb frr r t r n b t b b b t ffr r rfrffbtrt btt bf rffrr btt ttt btbfrfbf rrbtt bff ttbfbttf rtrfb fnfrf rbt brbfrf ttfr trf frbfrt bfbtt bf bfrrf fbtb rttbbtrrf btt r f f n f b f f r f r f r bf rn n br rrffbtffrttrrf btt nfrt btt n r bbbfrttbr ffrfbr tbfrtftb rrbrfrtfb rffbtft rf ff nfrrnf rbfbtfrrbtt ftb fffrfbtf rr bttrbtt rrr f fbfbtt t frrfbtt nft brrrfrtbtt r f tnf bnbtt ttbf tbfrbbt bfrbbft btt frtt rt tr brf rrfrtr btt rfb fbt btrrfrrfrrf bfrr nn n b t t bfrrr tb rr t brrrf bffbtt rfr bf nf tr btt bftbr ffrbfb ftbtrf frrbttrf tbftfrf bttrf rnft rrr n ttbf rrb t btt rfrrftb nn trrr brrr rffbtfr fbtt fnbt brrbtt btt bfffbt fbrbt rtbf n n t b b t t bbfrfrfb rf btt rfbfrfft r rf tbt rbbbtt ffbf fbr n trb bfbtt rrbff frr t r r f b f b b n b f t fbfbbftt trfbfrrnf tt ffb fbrnfbfft bttrf bfbrtbn bff rfrtbf

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D8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 21, 2014

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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$ $ MAGRUDER: Know your homes electrical functions / E2 E1 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, March 19, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 21 2014 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com Real Estate

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E2 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, March 19, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 21, 2014 M any homeowners are frightened by the electrical functions in their home, and they should be, because faulty electrical components can result in a re and possibly death. The daily interaction most homeowners have with their homes electrical components is limited to ipping a switch. However, behind every wall is a maze of electrical wires connect ed to breakers, boxes and ultimately the communitys main power grid. Over the last few years, some of the hidden elec trical components in old er homes have proven to be faulty, forcing homeown ers to deal with thousands of dollars in repairs in order to retain insurance cover age for their homes. A base knowledge of faulty electri cal items is imperative for anyone considering the pur chase of a home built prior to 1995. Know your homes break er box. The Federal Pacic Electric Companys electri cal panel with FPE Stab-Lok breakers has been identied as a latent safety hazard, which means the break ers fail when something un safe occurs and the breaker should trip. According to Clarence Tibbs of S.T.E. Electrical Sys tems, Inc., a leading code expert in the state of Flori da, the panel and its break ers should be replaced. Tibbs says, The company made a bad batch of break ers that do not trip when they should and it caused many res. Tibbs also noted a Zin sco electrical panel box has re-related problems due to the connectivity of the breaker in the panel to the bus bar. Tibbs says, Not enough direct met al-to-metal contact between the breaker and bus bar cre ates arching and, in some cases, a re. Tibbs recom mends that both faulty pan el boxes be replaced. The other big issue is alu minum wiring. From 1965 to 1977, builders across Ameri ca switched from copper wir ing to aluminum wiring to save money. At the time, cop per supplies were very tight. Opinions differ on the longterm serviceability of alu minum versus copper wire. Tibbs contends that as a product aluminum wire will perform. Other electricians believe aluminum has con ductivity, crimping, expan sion and corroding issues. The problem with alu minum wiring in most homes is that a lot of home owners use incorrect x tures, switches and outlets. CO/ALRor CU/AL-rat ed products, which can be used with copper or alumi num wiring, are required in homes wired with alumi num. Once again, because of cost, most people buy the cheapest electrical items, which are only rated for copper. Whether the problem ex ists with the panel box es and breakers, aluminum wiring or the old knob-andtube wiring found in homes from the 1940s, electrical problems can create havoc in the home buying and re modeling process. To pre vent unwanted surprises and costs, always have a li censed home inspector or electrician evaluate the wir ing in any structure before you buy it. Some homeowner insur ance companies are not covering homes with known faulty electrical equipment issues, and this trend is ex pected to continue. Even though you might not be able to see it, faulty elec trical wiring problems can cost you a fortune, or worse, your life. Know what is be hind your walls. Don Magruder is the CEO of Ro-Mac Lumber & Supply, Inc., and he is also the host of the Around the House Radio Show heard every Monday at noon on My790AM WLBE in Leesburg. Know the electrical functions behind your homes walls DON MAGRUDER AROUND THE HOUSE Pulte Homes Unveils ConsumerInspired Homes Pulte Homes is tak ing feedback from hun dreds of customers and incorporating it into their high-end homes at VillageWalk at Lake Nona and the Enclave at VillageWalk this summer. Sean Strickler, vice president of sales for Pulte Group in the North Florida region, said in a press re lease that VillageWalk at Lake Nona was one of Pulte Groups most popular communities in 2013 and The En clave at VillageWalk will add yet another option for home buyers. The new luxury, gat ed community, with homes priced from $600,000 to $1 million, features 144 homesites designed with feed back from consumers, Strickler said. New Life Tested homes in The Enclave at VillageWalk at Lake Nona were designed working closely with targeted consumers, Strickler explained. PulteGroups con sumer-design process wasnt looking for mar keting points. We know what ap peals to potential buy ers, Strickler said. We were trying to dig a little deeper to see what fea tures they nd partic ularly useful and valu able, he said. What makes people appreci ate a home in ve years and 10 years, when the kids are teenagers? Strickler said. Strickler said con sumer-designed fea tures such as drop zones and planning centers are favorites for busy families in Pulte neighborhoods. Oth er features will include three-car garages, spi ral oak-tread staircases and barrel tile roofs. Some of the ideas we have developed are remarkable and they will all be in view at The Enclave at VillageWalk at Lake Nona, Strick ler said. Homeowners in the Enclave will have ac cess to the amenities in VillageWalk at Lake Nona, including a re sort-style pool and spa, a lap pool, clay tennis courts, state-of-theart tness center, ball room, library, and ac tivities planned for all ages by a full-time, onsite lifestyle director. VillageWalk at Lake Nona has its own Town Center just inside the security gates with a gas station, deli, hair salon, massage spa and pet grooming. The deli offers lunch and din ner options along with a pizza parlor with beer and wine. VillageWalk is one mile from Southeast Orlandos Medical City complex with includes Nemours Childrens Hospital, medical re search facilities and the UCF medical college. Central Florida Luxury Home Sales up in 2013 A survey of real estate sales in Orange, Semi nole, Osceola and Lake counties by Stirling So thebys Internation al Realty shows luxury home sales in the mar ket area grew at a ro bust pace in 2013, with the highest growth rate in sales of the most ex pensive homes. Roger Soderstrom, founder and owner of Stirling Sothebys In ternational Realty, said in a press release that 1,380 homes sold in the four-county region for more than $500,000 in 2013, an increase of 38 percent over 2012 luxu ry home sales. Most luxury sales, 1,098 homes, were priced in the $500,000 to $1 million range, Soderstrom said. That category grew by 40 percent in 2013. Sales of homes priced from $1 million to $1.5 million grew by 20 per cent and 115 sales in the top price range, $1.5 million plus, showed a 55 percent increase over 2012 gures. Orange County dom inated the luxury real estate market in 2013 with 927 sales report ed over $500,000, thats more than two-thirds of the total luxury sales for the region. But the growth rate was 31 per cent over 2012 sales. Lake County saw the most modest growth in luxury sales last year. Soderstrom said 56 homes that sold for more than $500,000 in Lake County in 2013 represent a 12 per cent increase over 2012 sales in the same cate gory. Only three Lake County homes sold in the $1.5 million-plus category, down from four in 2012. Osceola County, long known for sales of modestly priced homes, saw sales of 118 luxury homes in 2013, an increase of 57 per cent over 2012 sales. Seminole County luxury homes saw the highest growth rate in the region, with 288 sales that represent a 73 percent increase over 2012 sales. Luxury home sales are a valuable bench mark of the housing in dustrys recovery and the regions economic strength, Soderstrom said in the press re lease. Our study indicates that luxury home sales across the four-coun ty region show very healthy overall growth with excellent pros pects for continued prosperity in 2014, he said. Go to www.Stirling SIR.com for informa tion. PEOPLE, PLACES AND EVENTS PETE CAREY San Jose Mercury News Imagine paying $1 million or more for a home and then de stroying it. Thats whats hap pening in some up scale San Francisco Bay Area communities as homeowners and wealthy buyers have no interest in upgrad ing aging houses but instead want to start from scratch and build all-new custom homes stocked with the latest features. While the demoli tion and rebuilding trend is heaviest on the Peninsula and the most afuent parts of Santa Clara County, it extends to East Bay communities as well anywhere it makes more sense nancially to tear down the exist ing structure and start fresh. That includes sought-after neigh borhoods with no va cant lots, where pric es of small, aging 1950s-era houses have soared. Interviews with ar chitects, contrac tors and homeowners make clear that teardowns are becoming more common. Were wrecking 3,000-square-foot houses and erecting 14,000-foot houses, said Hal Nelson of O. Nelson & Son exca vating and demolition company in Wood side, Calif. He said he has 20 tear-downs scheduled in nearby cities. Busi ness was up 20 per cent last year, and up 15 percent in 2012, he said. Last week, Nel son supervised the destruction of a 2,600-square-foot suburban rancher in Menlo Park, Calif., as owners James and Te resa Bergeron and their four children watched from across the street. As an excavators demolition claw bit into the roof, the Bergeron kids cheered. In the new house, theyll each have their own bedroom. It started as a re model, Teresa Bergeron said. We were going to add one more bedroom. They lived in the house for two years trying to make it work. But after nding major termite damage even after a $5,000 tenting, problems with heating and plumbing, and a persistent tobacco smell from a previous owner, they decided to tear it down. A full-blown remod eling job with a sec ond story would have been just over $1 mil lion, and it wouldnt have been their dream home. Their new 3,551-squarefoot home will have four bedrooms and a 1,884-square-foot basement. James Bergeron declined to say how much it will cost. For just a little bit more, you get every thing new, Teresa Bergeron said. This house was built in 1947, said James Bergeron, a for mer Silicon Valley CEO who now coaches chief executives and serves on several San Francisco Bay Area company boards. It wasnt built for modern families. If you build a brandnew house you can build 9 1/2to 10-foot ceilings. You get the physical and emotion al spaciousness that I think our generation is looking for. Along the Interstate 680 corridor in the East Bay, buyers of homes in upper-end towns are pretty much raz ing them and build ing larger homes, said Eric Icay of AAA All in One Removal in Lafay ette. It picked up in the last year or so. Demolition is booming, said Zali Lorincz of ZL Con struction in Walnut Creek, Calif., a fam ily-owned company that tears down hous es and rips out swim ming pools. It seems to be eas ier nowadays to com pletely eliminate a house rather than re model. San Francisco Bay Area homes are torn down to start fresh

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SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, March 19, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 21, 2014 E3 MARILYN KALFUS The Orange County Register Nancy and Thomas James Dana Point, Calif., home has expansive ocean views, four bedrooms, a wide deck for entertaining, solar paneling even an elevator. But until recently, the 3,258-square foot house now on the market for $2.29 million lacked something basic. It had just one bed room closet. That setup had suited the Jameses just ne. Over the years, the couple tore out clos ets to repurpose bedrooms they werent using. Thomas and Nancy James, both chiro practors, werent focused on whether that could be a stum bling block to a sale someday. Without closets, though, the rooms could not be counted as bedrooms, prompting their listing agent to observe, You do real ize this is a really expensive one-bedroom home? A house thats outside the norm for a neighborhood can hobble the owners when its time to sell. Some real estate agents and apprais ers, however, say many sell ers these days feel too much pressure to remodel even standard homes, whether its because of popular TV shows and ashy home design web sites, or because friends or agents recommend it when its not really needed. In the case of most homes being readied for sale, You shouldnt remodel the home, said Mac Mackenzie, an agent at Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage in Ir vine, Calif. People (looking to sell) are paying too much attention to television, and theyre not getting the prop er evaluation. The value of real estate de pends on the location, mar ket segment and cycle, said appraiser Steven R. Smith of Redlands, Calif., who has con ducted appraisals of homes in the Los Angeles area and throughout the U.S. over his more than 30-year career. The exact same (remod eling) money spend in the wrong location or market segment may not be recap tured, while in the right lo cation or market segment it may be more than re captured, said Smith, who has evaluated such homes as a 249-acre Rancho Mi rage, Calif., estate with an 18,400-square-foot main house and its own 19-hole golf course. Software billion aire Larry Ellison snapped it up three years ago for just under $43 million. Many houses about to go on the market could use clean windows and perhaps carpet and paint. Maybe a new roof and some other repairs. Even contractors nd them selves pushing back on home sellers urge to upgrade. Paul Paniagua, owner of All Pro Builders in Fuller ton, Calif., said hes persuad ed people about to put their homes up for sale not to re model, even if their agent suggested it. I try to talk them out of it, Paniagua said. He tells homeowners, Why dont you put the house up on the market for what youre ask ing for and see what type of offers you get? If youre abso lutely being low-balled and truly believe its the kitch en, we can talk about some things we can do. He added, Some people can just throw a countertop on and thats night and day. Often times, homebuyers are looking for the total pack age a home with modest upgrades throughout, said Ryan Lundquist, a Sacramen to, Calif., appraiser who writes about the housing market. A gleaming new kitchen certainly can help sell a home, he said. However, a kitch en remodel is also one of the most expensive remodels and the resale market may not be willing to pay that much. The layout of the house, though, matters greatly though, too, and has to be right, he said. Otherwise a (new) kitchen that comes with the rest of a house that does not work is really not all that desirable. Making unnecessary redos before a sale can sabo tage it in another way, Mack enzie said. While youre in the mid dle of a remodel you prob ably shouldnt be doing, you could lose the sale of your home to someone who comes and buys one around the corner, he said. In most cases, its not worth the risk. The Jameses recently n ished restoring three-bed room closets and they did so at Mackenzies sugges tion. The home was an ex ception to the advice he usu ally gives about remodeling right before a sale. But with out enough bedrooms, the residence wouldnt sell for the best price. The restoration was among the latest remodeling chang es that the couple, who have two grown children, made to the house through the years. All along, said Nancy James, We were upgrading for us and for selling the home. Her rule of thumb for those who want to make changes with an eye toward an even tual resale: Dont be afraid to go in and x it up. Get a little unique. But dont go crazy. Several appraisers said they like the idea of improving a house over the long haul. If someone has a home they like in the location they like, Smith said, spending money to keep it up to date is a good thing. Some money needs to be spent to keep a property competitive, he noted. Old er properties that have not been updated can sell near or not too far below the best updated, remodeled homes in the best real estate market cycle, he said, (but) way below during the worst mar ket conditions. In Lake Forest, Calif., Jim Hobbs has been undergo ing an extensive remodel on a home he bought in the Syc amore Creek community 35 years ago, as the third house in the tract. Hes not planning to move anytime soon. Hobbs, a First Team Real Estate agent and house ip per, said he had a pretty good year in 2013. So hes re cently redone his kitchen, knocked down walls and put in new oors. The only thing thats orig inal is the toilet, said Hobbs, as workers prepared to in stall a large vanity mirror. I cant see rushing to do it before you sell it, because you arent going to be able to enjoy it, Hobbs said. Ill reap it one day. Remodeling is no panacea for home sellers CINDY YAMANAKA / MCT Remodeling assistant Robin Perez, from left, and Jim Hobbs of Lake Forest, Calif., prepare to put up a vanity mirror in the upstairs master bathroom as Hobbs ancee, Veronica Solis, watches. ANNA REED / MCT A home for sale by Thom and Nancy James in Dana Point, Calif., is shown on March 5. The couple renovated the home by adding closets to create more bedrooms, among other upgrades. RICARDO LOPEZ Los Angeles Times The U.S. Justice De partment used faulty statistics to overstate its mortgage-fraud prosecution efforts and ranked mortgage-fraud last in its list of pri orities despite pub lic pledges to combat these types of crimes, an internal watchdog said Thursday. The 52-page report by the Justice Depart ments inspector gen eral found that for the scal years of 2009 through 2011, the fed eral law enforcement agencys effort to pros ecute mortgage fraud fell short even after re ceiving nearly $200 million in federal fund ing. Thursdays report un dercuts contentions by the federal government made four years ago that it would aggres sively investigate cas es of mortgage fraud, which proliferated fol lowing the housing bubble and eventual crash. President Barack Obama in 2009 signed an executive order creating the Finan cial Fraud Enforce ment Task Force, an in ter-agency group that included 25 federal and state agencies, regu lators and inspectors general. The task force was headed by a Justice Department ofcial and among its missions was to ensure coopera tion with the myriad of agencies. Ellen Canale, a Justice Department spokes woman, disputed parts of the report and point ed out that mortgage fraud convictions rose every year during the period the report ex amined. From 2009 to 2010, the number of convictions near ly doubled from 555 to 1,087, she said. The facts regarding the Departments work on mortgage fraud tell a much different story than this report, Cana le said in a statement. In the time period in question, the number of mortgage fraud in dictments nearly dou bled, and the num ber of convictions rose by more than 100 per cent. As the report it self notes, even at a time of constrained budget resources, the department has dedi cated signicant man power and funding to combating mortgage fraud. But for all the tough talk, the departments internal watchdog found that in the FBI Criminal Investiga tion Division, mort gage fraud was barely a blip on the agencys ra dar. In eld ofces in Los Angeles, New York, Miami and Baltimore cities that saw large amounts of mortgage fraud the crime was listed as a low priority or not at all, the report said. Despite receiving signicant additional funding from Congress to pursue mortgage fraud cases, the FBI in adding new staff did not always use these new positions to exclu sively investigate mort gage fraud, the report concluded. Moreover, when we attempted to assess the effectiveness of the Departments efforts in pursuing mortgage fraud cases, we found that DOJ could not pro vide readily veriable data related to its crim inal and civil enforce ment efforts. Justice Departments watchdog faults mortgage fraud prosecutions

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E4 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, March 19, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, March 21, 2014 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 GRAND OPENINGLet us make your kitchen everything it can be and more! 771 E Hwy 50 Clermont, FL 34711352-602-1197www.clermontcabinetstore.com JANET MOORE Star Tribune This winter has re sulted in many head aches, but keeping commercial buildings operating smoothly in unusually frigid weath er has proved especial ly daunting for some property managers. Its been a rough year, as bad as its ever been, said Chuck Palm, senior vice pres ident of occupier and investor services for the Bloomington, Minn., real estate rm Cushman & Wakeeld/ NorthMarq. Palm over sees engineering and maintenance for more than 400 properties, about 70 percent of them in Minnesota. This winter was the ninth coldest on re cord in Minnesotas Twin Cities, and the most frigid since 1979, with 50 days recording a temperature below zero. It also ranked as the fourth-snowiest on record. Its been a real treat, and I say that with love and affection, said a wry Bill Thurmes, the property manag er at US Bank Center in downtown St. Paul, Minn. When it gets so bitter, bitter cold, it throws off the balance of a building. The design tempera ture for buildings in the Twin Cities is mi nus-11 degrees, said Larry Schoen, pres ident of Schoen En gineering, a Mary land-based consulting rm. That means engi neers design buildings here on the belief that it will be warmer than minus-11 99 percent of the time, he said. You dont design for the absolute worst temperatures, he said. There are limits to en gineering. So when tempera tures dip below that level for any length of time, as they have in some parts of the coun try this winter, some se rious issues may arise. An obvious challenge is snow removal. Most property managers try to estimate the im pending seasons snow fall and budget accord ingly. But this year, snow removal budgets were blown out, Palm said. We do all our own snow removal, and weve been running our snow machines constantly, said Mike Blomberg, operations manager for LaSal le Plaza in downtown Minneapolis. Once the city plows the streets, Blombergs crew must haul away that churned-up snowpack, as well. Our snow bud get was crushed this year, he said, especial ly given the frequent mini-snowfalls of an inch or two that still re quired attention. Julie Bauch, gener al manager of 180 East Fifth, a 112-year-old of ce building in St. Paul, said snow around her building was piled in a nearby alley. The im posing mound began to melt this past week end and not a mo ment too soon. Finding a hauler to take the snow is not as easy as it sounds, since it may be contaminat ed with chemicals used to clear the sidewalks, she said. In addition, hauling snow off-site can be an expensive proposition. Another challenge involves heating build ings in a uniform way, even when tempera tures dip to or below zero for a sustained pe riod. Corner ofces are often among the chilli est, as well as perime ter areas. Its really hard to balance the heat in a building, Thurmes said. Generally, he said, he looks at the winter pat terns for the past ve seasons, comes up with an average and tries to adapt energy costs ac cordingly. Hell even fac tor in predictions from the Farmers Almanac, but few could have pre dicted this years mix of intense cold and heavy snowfall. Extreme weather tests commercial building managers ELIZABETH FLORES / MCT The frigid temperatures keep smoke at a lower lever throughout downtown St. Paul, Minnesota, on Jan. 27.