Daily Commercial

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Daily Commercial
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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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Sponsored by Fran Haasch Law Group lawfran.com $ EXCITING AND FUN! COPS AND KIDS DAYMARCH 22, 9am 3pm(check our website for more information) CRUISE IN!Hot Classic Cars & Hot Custom BikesMarch 29th10am 3pm EUSTIS BLANKS LAKE MINNEOLA, SPORTS B1 HEALTH CARE: People nd freedom to start business and still get coverage C3 50 YEARS: Disney marks small world anniversary A4 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Saturday, March 22, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 81 5 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED D1 COMICS E4 CROSSWORDS D3 DIVERSIONS E5 LEGALS D1 BUSINESS C3 NATION A6 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A7 WORLD A6 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A8. 82 / 60 Afternoon thunderstorms 50 LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com The Florida Department of Education will not ne Lake County schools for class-size violations report ed because the district con ducted a self-audit and cor rected its data within the appeal window, according to FLDOE ofcials. The district determined, based on the audit, that they needed to submit updat ed data, said Cheryl Etters, spokeswoman for the FL DOE, in an email. They did so within the appeal win dow. They were never out of compliance. During a press conference in February, Superintendent Susan Moxley called for an independent review of all schools in the district to de termine whether any classsize violations were know ingly made. This follows the determi nation that six school prin cipals broke the law by inac curately reporting their class sizes to the state. Because the district AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com A s a child, Larry Lauterbach recalled, he would crawl underneath and help var nish the unlimited hydroplane Miss U.S. that his father was building Miss U.S. is just one of more than 230 boats Henry Lauter bach and his son have built, and it will be the featured boat demonstrating this weekend at the Classic Race Boat Associa tions 8th annual Tavares Spring Thunder Regatta. While he does not own any of the boats at the regatta, of those he and his dad have built, 75 to 80 of them are still on vintage boat circuits, Larry said Friday afternoon as he spotted ve or six of them at Wooton Park. Larry has a fondness for classic race boat regattas, as evident by the fact he has been to all eight of the Tavares spring events. The boats arrived Friday af ternoon and demonstration heats will take place every 30 minutes from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. to day and Sunday. There will be a break from 12:30 p.m. to 2 p.m. each day, when attendees who TAVARES State will not fine Lake over class-size violations TAVARES More than 50 classic race boats on display in Wooton Park Thunder on the water LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com The city of Leesburg is exploring the op tion of consolidating its re and emergency services with Lake County, City Manager Al Minner conrmed on Friday. There is not enough money to support quality re services, he said, explaining the city spends $285 per capita on re services compared with $150 per capita spent by re departments regionally. We think the re services we provide to the community are excellent, but we also think we are spending too much. Minner sent a letter to County Manager David Heath concerning the is sue, where he stated he wanted to have an open dialogue with the coun ty about the potential merger. This is still prelim inary, Minner said. I think it would be ex tremely misleading for the community to think that the city is con solidating its re services with county ser vices. We are investigating all avenues out of our duciary responsibility to provide qual ity service to the community. Even if the city decides not to merge its re services, Minner said it would have to implement an annual re assessment fee that could range from $75-$175 per proper ty. If the city of Leesburg does not merge with the county, we need to reduce expens es and increase taxes, he said. Minner said the citys re and emergency services budget has a shortfall of $3 million. My knee jerk reaction is that we probably need to have $1.5 million in cuts if we can LEESBURG Leesburg weighs county fire merger PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Paul Mezyk drives his Jersey Skiff Last Blast during Friday testing for the Spring Thunder Classic Race Boat Regatta on Lake Dora in Tavares on Friday. Larry Lauterbach, a boat builder who made several of the boats that will be running during the regatta, looks around the pits. If the city of Leesburg does not merge with the county, we need to reduce expenses and increase taxes. Al Minner Leesburg City Manager RAF CASERT and VLADIMIR ISACHENKOV Associated Press BRUSSELS T wo al most simultaneous sig natures Friday on op posite sides of Europe deepened the divide between East and West, as Russia formally an nexed Crimea and the European Union pulled Ukraine closer into its orbit. In this new postCold War order, as the Ukrainian prime min ister called it, besieged Ukrainian troops on the Crimean Peninsula faced a critical choice: leave, join the Russian military or demobilize. Ukraine was working on evacuating its outnum bered troops in Crimea, Crimea goes east, Ukraine goes west People watch reworks at the central Nakhimov square in Sevastopol, Crimea on Friday. AP PHOTO SEE REGATTA | A2 SEE LEESBURG | A2 SEE UKRAINE | A2 SEE SCHOOLS | A2

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 22, 2014 HOW TO REACH US MARCH 21 CASH 3 ............................................... 6-4-2 Afternoon .......................................... 4-8-5 PLAY 4 ............................................. 9-9-8-0 Afternoon ....................................... 2-9-3-8 FLORIDA LOTTERY MARCH 20 FANTASY 5 ............................. 4-7-16-28-29 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. purchased a special pass will have access to the pit, boats and drivers, Classic Race Boat As sociation president Bill John previously told the Daily Commercial John said more than 50 boats arrived Friday to participate in the event and he expected ve or six more to arrive Friday night, estimating 55 to 60 boats would be at the regatta this weekend. Its our biggest event so far, were very, very happy, John said. John said conditions Friday were perfect and he expected conditions to get better all weekend. His dad started build ing boats in 1947 and Larry said he took over the operation in 1982. Larry, who lives in Mary land, said he thought the Tavares venue was the best in the country for regattas. Best sight, best grounds, best water, best docking, best time of the year, he said. Larry said he is a three-time inductee in the Power Boat Hall of Champions for racing. Miss U.S. manager Jay Armstrong, who also brought the boat down for last years regat ta, said it costs around $7,000 for him to make the 2,800-mile round trip, but he does it for the joy the boat brings to others. The benet, to me personally in this, is to see what it does for oth er people that makes me feel good, Arm strong said. Admission to view the event is $5 for both to day and Sunday, or $10 for both days with the pass to get into the pit during the break. REGATTA FROM PAGE A1 get an increase of assess ments of $1.5 million, he said. Heath said he would present the issue to the board at Tuesdays com mission meeting. There are many areas that need to be explored regarding the merger, in cluding costs, the re ser vices insurance rating and pensions, he said. Minner said if the county commission de cides not to move for ward with the request, then the city commission must explore other op tions. They want to ensure we are spending wisely and providing services to the community in a way that is sustainable, he said. LEESBURG FROM PAGE A1 but some said they were still awaiting orders. With fears running high of clashes between the two sides or a grab by Moscow for more of Ukraine, the chief of the U.N. came to the capital city Kiev and urged calm all around. All eyes were on Rus sian President Vladimir Putin, as they have been ever since pro-West ern protests drove out Ukraines president a month ago, angering Russia and plunging Eu rope into its worst crisis in a generation. Putin sounded a con ciliatory note Friday, almost joking about U.S. and EU sanctions squeezing his inner cir cle and saying he saw no reason to retaliate. But his government later warned of further action. Russias troubled eco nomic outlook may drive its decisions as much as any outside military threat. Stocks sank further, and a pos sible downgrade of Russias credit rating loomed. Visa and Mas terCard stopped serving two Russian banks, and Russia conceded it may scrap plans to tap in ternational markets for money this year. Despite those clouds, Putin painted Fridays events in victorious colors, and reworks burst over Moscow and Crimea on his orders, in a spectacle reminis cent of the celebrations held when Soviet troops drove the Nazis from occupied cities in World War II. At the Kremlin, Putin signed parliamentary legislation incorporat ing Crimea into Russia, hailing it as a remark able event. At nearly the same time in a ceremony in Brussels, EU lead ers sought to pull cashstrapped Ukraine west ward by signing a political association agreement with the new Ukrainian prime minister. The highly symbol ic piece of paper is part of the same EU deal that touched off Ukraines political crisis when then-President Viktor Yanukovych rejected it in November and chose a bailout from Russia instead. That ignited months of protests that eventually drove him from power. Ukraines new prime minister, Arseniy Yatsenyuk, a leader of the protest movement, eagerly pushed for the EU agreement. This deal meets the aspirations of millions of Ukrainians that want to be a part of the Euro pean Union, Yatsenyuk said in Brussels. The agreement in cludes security and de fense cooperation, he said, though it is far from full EU membership and doesnt include an im portant free-trade ele ment yet. But the EU decided to grant Ukraine nancial advantages such as re duced tariffs to boost its ailing economy until the full deal can be signed. Those trade advantag es are a blow to Rus sia, which had hoped to pull Ukraine into a Mos cow-focused customs union instead. In exchange for the EU pact, Ukraines govern ment is promising eco nomic reforms. In the long term, the biggest challenge will be to build a strong Ukrainian economy, rooted in strong insti tutions that respect the rule of law, British Prime Minister David Cameron said at the EU summit. The deal comes at a critical moment nan cially: Amid its political crisis, Ukraine is teeter ing on the verge of bank ruptcy, struggling to pay off billions of dollars in debts in the coming months. The U.S. and the EU have pledged to quickly offer a bailout. Russias foreign min ister dismissed the EU pact, saying the current Ukrainian leadership lacks popular support and should have held elections before making such a decision. Meanwhile, in what was seen a possible slight de-escalation in ten sions, Russia accepted a plan to send an interna tional fact-nding team of at least 100 members into Ukraine to assess se curity in the country. For more than a week, Russia had stonewalled the push by other mem bers of the 57-nation Or ganization for Security and Cooperation in Eu rope to send in moni tors. OSCE hopes the mission will prevent an escalation of tensions in Ukraines east and south. UKRAINE FROM PAGE A1 SERGEI GRITS / AP Ukrainian border guards have a break in their training at a military camp in the village of Alekseyevka on the UkrainianRussian border on Friday. BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Jay Armstrong, center, in white, and his son, J. J. Armstrong, far right, sit on the trailer for Jay Armstrongs boat Miss US, which he co-owns with George Czarnecki. corrected the data with in the appeal window, that brought them into compliance, Etters said. During the appeals process, the district sub mitted data revisions that resulted in 64.45 full-time equivalent stu dents out of compli ance and a reduction of $191,174 in the class size operating categorical al location, wrote Linda Champion, deputy com missioner for the FDOE, in a letter to the super intendent. Subsequent to the data revisions, the unexpected growth ad justments resulted in no nancial adjustment to the districts class size categorical operating al location. Lake County School Board member Bill Mathias said he was pleased the state is not ning the district. I think when we n ish with the procedur al audit we will be in a better position to stay in compliance moving for ward, he said. Moxley said in an email the school had an increase of 401.42 fulltime equivalent (FTE) over what the state pro jected. At a recent school board meeting, school board members voted 3-1 to approve a $20,000 contract with Carr, Riggs and Ingram LLC to per form a review of the school districts classsize compliance policies and procedures. Board members Deb bie Stivender, Rosanne Brandeburg and Tod Howard voted to ap prove the contract, Kyleen Fischer dissented and Mathias was absent. Several school board members previously said while the costs of the independent review would affect the districts budget, it is necessary to address whether princi pals knowingly coerced teachers to falsify their class rosters during FTE week, when schools are required to provide an accurate count of stu dent enrollment to the state. By Florida law, pub lic schools are not per mitted to exceed certain class-size limits: 18 stu dents per class in grades prekindergarten through grade 3, 22 per class in grades 4 through 8 and 25 in grades 9 through 12. Schools that violate the class-size limits are subject to nes. Simone Maduro-Fer guson, a teacher at Lake Minneola High School, recently tipped off the FLDOE about the classsize violations. In her complaint, she states she was asked to remove kids from her class roster during FTE counting week. School district ofcials subsequently launched an investigation and found additional report ing problems in ve oth er schools. Principals at Mount Dora High School, Tav ares Elementary School, Sawgrass Bay Elemen tary in Clermont, Sor rento Elementary, Lake Minneola High School and Grassy Lake Ele mentary in Minneola, reported to the FLDOE that their average class sizes were smaller than they actually are. Moxley wrote she be lieves the indepen dent review will assist the district in strength ening procedures and work processes relating to class-size reporting. The FLDOE ned the school district $1.13 mil lion last year because of inconsistent attendance and enrollment re cords during the 2011-12 school year at two char ter schools, Alee Acade my and Milestone Com munity School. A state audit found administra tors keeping attendance records at Alee didnt fol low regulations and ned the district $986,378. An additional $16,366 ne was levied because sev en non-sampled stu dents were not properly reported at Milestone, the audit found. SCHOOLS FROM PAGE A1

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Saturday, March 22, 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 LADY LAKE Extension hosts Nourish Your Body series The University of Floridas Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences (UF/IFAS) Extension in Lake County has partnered with the Lady Lake Public Library to provide the Nourish Your Body educational se ries at the library, 225 W. Guava St. Julie England, extension agent will present the free classes on March 31 with, Nourish Your Bones and Joints. Register at bonesladylake. eventbrite.com. On April 28, the program Nourish Your Digestive System will be held. Registration at lldigestive.eventbrite. com. For information, call 352-3434101, ext. 2719 or 2721. MOUNT DORA Hospice Hope Chest readies for Easter Women of Hospice will open the annual Easter Room on March 31 at the Hospice Hope Chest store offer ing a variety of holiday decorations, gifts and baked goods to help the public get ready for Easter. The Easter Room will remain open through April 12, and will be open Mon.-Sat., from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., 351 N. Donnelly St. Visitors can also honor or memo rialize a loved one by purchasing an angel for the Tree of Remembrance, which is displayed in the room. For information, call Florence Codding at 352-589-5591 or Sue Ellen Ibach at 352-735-2933. LADY LAKE Harbor Hills Country Club to host NGA Pro Golf Tour Open qualier round for the National Golf Associations (NGA) Professional Golf Tour, the Lake County Classic, is Monday with the tournament running through March 30 at Harbor Hills Country Club, 6538 Lake Grifn Road in Lady Lake. The Classic will offer a golf clin ic presented by Comfort Suites on Tuesday, and the Lake County Classic Pro-Am consisting of three amateurs paired with an NGA Tour profes sional in a scramble format will take place Wednesday. The rst round of the Lake County Classic will begin at 7:30 a.m. on Thursday. Admission is free to the public. For information, go to www.nga tour.com or call the tour ofce at 800-992-8748. WILDWOOD Above Par For Animals fundraiser coming The 2nd annual Above Par For Animals golf ball drop with all proceeds beneting the Humane Society/SPCA of Sumter County for rescued animals, takes place from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., Saturday as excit ed contestants wait to see if their golf ball is one of the 3,000 dropped for three big prizes. The golf balls are available through April 3, and are $5 each, or 5 for $20. Other events include live music, food, silent auction and auction items. For information or to purchase golf balls, call 352-793-9117, or go to www.hsspca.org. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 GARY FINEOUT Associated Press TALLAHASSEE Gov. Rick Scott, as well as thou sands of other top-ranked state workers, could con tinue to pay low health in surance premiums in the coming year. Scott has pushed for four straight years to have all state workers, regard less of salary or position, to pay identical amounts for health insurance. But both the House and Senate this week released initial budgets that would keep premiums at the same rate. Those budgets which are roughly $75 billion would also only offer pay raises to select employees as opposed to an across-the-board in crease. The move to lock in low insurance rates for topranked employees comes as the Republican-con trolled Florida Legislature continues to reject ex panding Medicaid cover age to cover more low-in come Floridians. There are nearly 200,000 people enrolled in the state health insur ance program, but near ly 30,000 of them, includ ing top ofcials in state agencies, legislative staff, as well as the governor and members of the Cab inet like Attorney General Staff Report Lake County Pub lic Works Environmen tal Services Division is launching a pilot project geared toward improving water quality at Lake Joan na by using a novel meth od of nutrient removal. Flocculant logs, or oc logs for short, are typical ly used for clarifying tur bid water discharge from construction sites, Elisha Pappacoda, Lake Coun ty public information of cer, said in a press release. For this project, the coun ty is using a combina tion of oc logs and bur lap curtains in an attempt to prevent excess harm ful nutrients from enter ing Lake Joanna, a body of water listed as impaired by the state of Florida. The oc logs contain a food-grade polymer that binds to the waters sus pended solids and nutri ents, such as phosphorous and nitrogen, allowing them to either settle out or attach to the burlap cur tains for removal. The Environmental Ser vices Division staff along with two volunteers, Uni versity of Central Flori da (UCF) student Michael Grovac and UCF gradu ate Stevie Jungferman, in stalled the oc logs and curtains Wednesday in a drainage channel con structed over 40 years ago that discharges into Lake Joanna. The project will contin ue for up to six months to allow the county to gath er data during the rainy season. If successful and cost efcient, the use of oc logs may be expand ed for similar situations throughout Lake County. This project not only demonstrates Lake Coun tys commitment to preserving and protect ing our natural resourc es, but also shows how Lake County continues to seek innovative and cost-effective approach es to protecting those re sources, said Nicho las Mcray, Lake County Public Works stormwater project manager. For more information about the project, contact Nick Mcray at 352-4839080 or nmcray@lake county.gov, or Cathie Catasus at 352-253-1686 or ccatasus@lakecounty .gov. TAVARES Lake County launches water quality pilot project PHOTO COURTESY OF LAKE COUNTY Volunteers Steve Jungferman, left, and Michael Grovac assemble a burlap jute curtain at a drainage channel that discharges into Lake Joanna. State keeps insurance perk for workers MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com A 78-year-old Mount Dora man has died after a hit-and-run crash and Florida Highway Patrol troopers are looking for the suspect. William Tschida died Tuesday at Orlando Re gional Medical Center, 10 days after his Lincoln Town Car was rear-end ed, spun into a ditch and overturned. The accident hap pened just before 8:30 a.m. on March 8 in Apopka on U.S. Highway 441 near Ponkan Road. According to a FHP report released Friday, Tschida was driving south in the right lane and a tan or grey pickup truck was driving behind him in the left lane. The pickup truck tried to change lanes when it struck Tschidas Lincoln, MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com A 21-year-old cab driver was arrested Thursday for driving under the inuence and several drug charges af ter he was alleged ly spotted driving reck lessly in Leesburg. William Durbin Mc Donald of Eustis also was charged with the posses sion of a controlled substance, Xanax, as well as pos sessing drugs with out a pre scription and drug para phernalia. He was placed in the Lake County jail in lieu of $6,500 bail. According to an arrest afdavit, a driver called 911 and said a red ve hicle with a Cab sign on top, almost hit an other vehicle head-on near U.S. Highway 441 and County Road 44 in Leesburg. Ofcers found the vehicle and APOPKA Man dies after hit and run LEESBURG Cab driver arrested on DUI, drug charges MCDONALD MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com It was a drug deal that went from bad to worse. Groveland police ar rested suspects and vic tims in front of an alleged drug house on Thurs day. Apparently occu pants of the home, includ ing one armed with a rie, wouldnt let the customers leave. Those arrested were Jes sica Leigh Bradshaw, 30, Adam Phillip Desaulniers, 28, Natalie Ann Camp bell, 23, and James Mar shall Hoskinson, 27. All were jailed in lieu of vari ous bails. According to an arrest afdavit, four occupants of a green Ford Explor er allegedly drove to the home Thurs day to buy drugs from Hoskinson. Afterward, one of the oc cupants re portedly ran out the home, jumped into the vehicle and yelled to the driver, Lets go. Police couldnt be reached for comment Friday and it is unclear why the vehicles occu pant was in a rush. Before the group could take off, Bradshaw and Hoskin son alleged ly jumped in front of the SUV and Hoskinson removed the keys from the ignition. An other man, who has not been identi ed, alleged ly pointed the rie at the vehicle. A witness called 911 after hearing shouting and seeing the gunman near the SUV. Po lice arrived and arrested Hoskinson and Bradshaw on charges of public nui sances, false imprisonment GROVELAND Dispute at drug house leads to 4 arrests BRADSHAW DESAULNIERS CAMPBELL HOSKINSON SEE ARRESTS | A4 SEE CRASH | A4 SEE DRIVER | A4 SEE STATE | A4

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 22, 2014 OBITUARIES Eileen Louise Emes Eileen Louise Emes, 66, of Leesburg, FL, passed away peaceful ly on Saturday, March 15, 2014 surround ed by her loving fam ily. Eileen moved to Leesburg from Read ing, PA in 2001. She is of the Catholic faith. Ei leen was the Photo Lab Manager for Walgreens and enjoyed going to the beach. Survivors include her daughter, Heather (Keith) Hart man, Reading, PA, son, Steven Emes, Leesport PA, her grandchildren, Jacob, Seth, and Mead ow Emes of Leesport, PA, granddaughter, Melanie Hughes, Vir ginia Beach, VA, and grandson Brandon Hartman, Reading, PA. Eileen has three broth ers Michael (Darlene) Herb, Lenheartsville, PA, William H. Herb Jr., Leesburg, FL and Thom Herb of Brownsville, CA. She was preceded by her husband Larry Emes in August of 1995. Services for Eileen will be private. Online con dolences may be left at www.beyersfuneral home.com. Beyers Fu neral Home and Cre matory, Leesburg was in charge of the ar rangements. Joseph R. Kaczmarek Joseph Raymond Kaczmarek passed away March 19, 2014, Clermont, Florida. Joe was born March 2, 1934 in Erie, Pennsylvania, and moved to Flori da after retiring from GTE Telephone. He enjoyed softball and bowling and getting together with neigh bors. He was a good husband, father and friend. He will be sore ly missed and lovingly remembered. He is sur vived by his wife, Anna Kaczmarek, leesburg, Florida; his sons, Marc (Suzy) Kaczmarek, Eu stis, Florida, Matthew (Tammy) Kaczmarek, Erie, Pennsylvania; his step-daughter, Su san (Thomas) Haw thorne, Virginia Beach, Virginia; grand-daugh ter Jesika Kaczmarek, Erie, Pennsylvania; his sister, Loretta (Antho ny) Konieczko, Erie, Pennsylvania; and a great-grandson. Joe is predeceased by his son, Jeffery Kaczmarek, March 16, 2013. A Vis itation will take place Sunday, March 23, from 4-6PM. Further ar rangements are being held in Erie, Pennsylva nia. Online condolenc es may be left at www. beyersfuneralhome. com Arrangements en trusted to Beyers Fu neral Home and Cre matory, Leesburg, FL.Joseph Raymon Lilian Martha Sullivan Lilian Martha Sulli van, 91, of Leesburg, Florida, died Wednes day, March 19, 2014 at her home. She was born December 13, 1922 in South Ohio, Nova Sco tia, Canada and was a homemaker. Lilian was a member of Lake County Shrine Club La dies Auxillary. She en joyed golf gardening and, playing Bridge. Lilian and her husband moved to Eustis in 1992 then to Leesburg in 2007. She is survived by her husband Timothy Sullivan III of Leesburg; 2 sons John Sullivan of San Francisco; Tim othy (Karen) Sullivan IV of Gilford, NH; one granddaughter Linsey Sullivan and sister in law Elynor Sullivan of Portland, ME. Memo rial service will be at Beyers Funeral Home Chapel on Thursday, March 27, 2014 at 1:00 PM with Dr. Alan Hold en ofciating. In lieu of owers donations may be made to Corner stone Hospice Foun dation, Inc. or charity of ones choice. Online condolences may be left at www.beyersfu neralhome.com.Ar rangements entrust ed to Beyers Funeral Home and Crematory, Leesburg, FL. DEATH NOTICES Kenneth Martin Watts Kenneth Martin Watts, 47, of Cole man, died Wednesday, March 19, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home, Umatil la. Winston Rowe Winston Rowe, 86, of Sumterville, died Thursday, March 20, 2014. Purcell Funeral Home, Bushnell. IN MEMORY and disorderly conduct. The arrest afdavit adds Hoskinson was allegedly us ing the home to sell drugs, re sulting in an additional charge of possessing a controlled sub stance with intent to sell. It is not clear what happened to the third suspect, the gun man. Police could not nd the gun. However, Desaulniers, was arrested on charges of driv ing with a suspended license and a warrant for failing to pay child support. Another occu pant of the SUV, Campbell, was charged with possession of a controlled substance and drug paraphernalia, as well as tam pering with evidence. Ofcers said they found a package of drugs in her purse and discov ered she was hiding a hypoder mic syringe. ARRESTS FROM PAGE A3 which caused the car to spin and run off the roadway and the truck driver ed the scene. Tschidas 77-year-old wife, Shirley, sustained serious injuries. Please share this sta tus with the world so that we can catch this heart less soul, William and Shirleys granddaughter, Ashley Martin Fenimore, posted on Facebook. So upsetting that there are such evil people in the world. Anyone with informa tion on the eeing truck can call 407-737-2213. CRASH FROM PAGE A3 followed it. Ofcers said they stopped the red car after it drove over a con crete barrier. The afdavit report ed the driver had dilat ed pupils and when he got out the car, fum bling with his waistline he allegedly dropped a clear plastic bag of il legal pills. McDonald alleged ly performed poorly on a sobriety test and was arrested, the afdavit also stated. He was arrested in 2012 for driving with a suspended license, jail records show. DRIVER FROM PAGE A3 Pam Bondi, pay the lowest possible rate. The budgets re leased this week would keep that rate the same: $8.34 a month in premiums for individual cover age and $30 for family coverage. Scott want ed all state workers to pay $50 a month for individual coverage and $180 a month for family coverage. State legislators in the last two years STATE FROM PAGE A3 have started paying the higher rate. There was a percep tion of special treat ment for legislators and we xed that, said Rep. Seth McKeel, R-Lake land and the House budget chief. McKeel said since leg islators are already pay ing the higher rate there was a decision to keep rates the same for other high-ranking state em ployees. This doesnt mean that changes still wont come for the state health insurance plan. The House this week rolled out a proposal to over haul employee benets in the next few years, in cluding creating a tiered system for health insur ance by 2017. But theres nothing similar moving in the Senate so its un clear if the legislation will pass this year. The two budgets rolled out this week by the House and Senate have some substantial differences that will be worked on in the next few weeks. The House spending plan is nearly $75.3 billion, while the Senate version is nearly $74.9 billion. Some of the highlights from the initial versions: The House has 5 percent pay raises for highway patrol troop ers and other state law enforcement, while the Senate budget grants pay raises to people who work in the states judicial system but not judges. Sen. Joe Ne gron, R-Stuart and Sen ate budget chief, said court ofcials have made a persuasive case that they are los ing employees to better paying jobs elsewhere. The House sets aside substantial ly more money for school-related con struction projects. The House for example set aside $219 million for university construction projects, including $30 million for a scienc es building at Florida State University. House Speaker Will Weath erfords father-in-law is the chairman of the FSU board. The Senate set aside $57.4 million. The House pro poses to increase per-student spending public schools by 3 per cent, while the Senate increase is 2.58 percent. Associated Press NEW YORK Disney on Friday launched a website to create a global singalong for its a small world, marking 50 years since the classic attraction with the un forgettable earworm of a song opened at the 1964 Worlds Fair in New York. The its a small world ride became a centerpiece of Disne yland in Anaheim, Ca lif., in 1966, and the fa mous song still plays in a continuous loop at small world rides in Disney parks. The new website, www.SmallWorld50. com, invites the pub lic to submit videos of themselves sing ing the song. Fans can also create virtual dolls on the site, mix ing and matching fac es, clothes and oth er elements to build a unique avatar-like g ure. Walt Disney wanted the music and lyrics to be catchy and easy for kids to sing, but some adults nd the tune in explicably maddening, lodging in the brain for hours after emerging from the 12-minute boat ride. The original small world attraction was billed in 1964 as a sa lute to UNICEF and all the worlds children. To mark the 50th, Disney is donating $150,000 to UNICEF and will donate an other $1 for each vid eo and doll posted or shared on Small World50.com or relat ed social media, up to $100,000. The Worlds Fair opened April 22, 1964 in Flushing Mead ows Park in Queens. Its wonders includ ed the culinary mar vel Bel-Gem Wafes, with strawberries and whipped cream; tech nological innovations like microwave ovens and computers; and exhibits ranging from Michelangelos Pieta in the Vatican Pavilion to Disneys animatron ic gure of Abe Lincoln giving a speech. The fair hosted more than 51 million vis itors over two years. A 12-story-tall steel globe called the Uni sphere still marks the place where the fair was held in Queens. Local ofcials also plan activities to com memorate the anni versary of the fair. The SmallWorld50. com site launched with a video of sing ers from 25 countries performing the song. On April 10, a live singalong will be held at Disneyland and Dis ney World, and will be paired with singalongs recorded earlier in the day from other Disney parks, to air on Good Morning Amer ica along with others singing snippets of the song. Disney does not capitalize its a small world, and a photo of a sign for the ride from the fair shows no capital letters were used then either. Disney marks small world 50th anniversary with sing-along videos AP PHOTO This 1964 photo released by Disney shows people at the its a small world attraction from the 1964 Worlds Fair in New York. ANDREW TAYLOR Associated Press WASHINGTON Hope is fad ing for a Capitol Hill drive to per manently x Medicares outdat ed payment formula and spare doctors from automatic cuts in their fees next month. Now the question is whether lawmakers can regroup and come up with a short-term solution when the current patch expires. Even though theres wide spread support for bipartisan legislation to repair, once and for all, the broken Medicare for mula it threatens doctors with a 24 percent cut in their Medicare payments theres no agreement on how to bear the 10-year, $140 billion cost. A bill in the GOP-controlled House that combines the socalled doc x with a delay in im posing penalties on individu als who fail to purchase health care under the health care law is dead in the Democratic-con trolled Senate. Without the in dividual mandate, fewer peo ple would enroll in the program, generating $170 billion in sav ings over 10 years. In the Senate, meanwhile, a bill to address the problem is likely to be killed by Republi cans because it wont be paid for. There has been discussion of claiming savings from reduced war spending, but Republicans and most budget experts regard that as a phony reduction. That leaves Congress with lit tle choice but to, yet again, ad dress the outdated formula with a temporary x. The formula dates to a 1997 budget law but soon proved to be fundamental ly awed. Congress has stepped in, usually for a year at a time, to prevent doctors from absorbing fee cuts. House Majority Leader Eric Cantor, R-Va., said in a memo to fellow GOP lawmakers on Fri day that the issue is one of the must-do items when Congress returns next week from a oneweek recess. A Cantor spokesman, Doug las Heye, said it is possible the House would take up legislation to temporarily repair the pay ment formula. Senate action is unlikely before the current x expires on March 31. Congress confronts Medicare cuts to doctors

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Saturday, March 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 22, 2014 KRISTEN GELINEAU and ROB GRIFFITH Associated Press PERTH, Australia Aircraft and ships from China headed to the des olate southern Indian Ocean to join the search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370, now lost for two full weeks, and Aus tralia promised its best efforts to resolve an ex traordinary riddle. A satellite spotted two large objects in the area earlier this week, rais ing hopes of nding the Boeing 777 that disap peared March 8 with 239 people on board. Three Australian planes took off at dawn Saturday for a third day of scouring the region about 2,500 kilometers (1,550 miles) southwest of Perth. Australian ofcials tried to tamp down ex pectations after a fruit less search Friday, even as they pledged to con tinue the effort. Its about the most inaccessible spot that you could imagine on the face of the Earth, but if there is anything down there, we will nd it, Prime Minister Tony Abbott said at a news conference in Papua New Guinea. We owe it to the fam ilies and the friends and the loved ones of the almost 240 people on Flight MH370 to do ev erything we can to try to resolve what is as yet an extraordinary riddle, he added. A total of six aircraft were to search the re gion Saturday: two ultra long-range commercial jets and four P3 Orions, the Australian Maritime Safety Authority said. While the Orions are only able to search for two hours at a time, the commercial jets can stay in the search area for ve hours before they must head back to the base. Two merchant ships were in the area, and the HMAS Success, a navy supply ship, was due to arrive late Saturday af ternoon. Weather in the search zone was expect ed to be relatively good, with some cloud cover. Two Chinese aircraft are expected to arrive in Perth on Saturday to join the search, and two Japanese aircraft will ar rive Sunday. A small o tilla of ships from China is still several days away. AMSA ofcials also were checking to see if there was any new sat ellite imagery that could provide more informa tion. Abbott spoke with Chinese President Xi Jinping, describing him as devastated. The passengers included 154 Chinese. In Kuala Lumpur, where the plane took off for Beijing, Malay sian Defense Minister Hishammuddin Hus sein thanked the more than two dozen coun tries involved in the over all search that stretches from Kazakhstan in Cen tral Asia to the southern Indian Ocean. He called the whole process a long haul. The search area in dicated by the satellite images in the southern Indian Ocean is a fourhour round-trip ight from western Australia, leaving planes with only enough fuel to search for about two hours. The images were tak en March 16, but the search did not start un til Thursday. ALBERT AJI Associated Press HOSN, Syria The Syrian army ousted reb els from a massive Cru sader fortress after sev eral hours of erce ghting, killing at least 93 of them as they ed to neighboring Leb anon, an army com mander told reporters on a government-led tour of the area Friday. Reporters were shown signs of a precipitous ight from Crac des Chevaliers by the oppo sition ghters, includ ing food on a burning makeshift stove left be hind untouched, as well as collapsed walls and staircases and other damage from the mul tiple rounds of ghting in the UNESCO World Heritage site since reb els rst seized it in 2012. The Thursday fall of the imposing hilltop cit adel is as much symbol ic as strategic. It is the latest in a string of gov ernment victories near the frontier with Leba non, used by rebels as a conduit for recruits and supplies. The nearby village of Hosn was devastated in the ghting, with sev eral houses leveled. Re porters moving through the village with the army escort saw several cars burning, with thick, black smoke billowing into the air. Most of the villagers have ed pre vious ghting, although about 50 people, most ly women and children, were seen leaving the village Friday. It was not clear if all the damage to the Crac and Hosn village was from Thursdays battle that started at dawn, according to the commander. He said his troops over ran the castle in the early afternoon. He said they refused to grant about 300 reb els held up in the cas tle safe passage from the fortress and made the nal push into it after seeing the reb els eeing, the com mander said. At least 93 reb els were killed at that point, the command er said. He did not say how many were killed in the several hours of ghting it took to take the castle, but ac knowledged that sev eral of his men died in Thursdays battle for the Crac. The commander spoke to reporters on a government tour of the site. He didnt give his name in line with regulations. The Crac des Che valiers is considered one of the best-pre served castles from the era of the Cru sades. But, like with nearly all of Syrias rich archaeological and cultural heritage sites, the 3-year-old conict has taken its toll. Over the past 18 months, amateur videos posted online have shown shelling and airstrikes hitting the thick stone ram parts. Damage to the Crac des Chevaliers and Syrias other cul tural gems prompt ed the United Nations last week to warn that ancient Christian and Muslim sites in the country are under at tack and to demand an immediate halt to the destruction of the countrys cultural heritage. ED WHITE Associated Press DETROIT Michi gans ban on gay mar riage is unconstitution al, a federal judge said Friday, striking down a law that was widely embraced by voters a decade ago in the lat est in a series of simi lar decisions across the country. But unlike cases in other states, U.S. Dis trict Judge Bernard Friedman did not sus pend his decision while the Michigan attorney general pursues an ap peal. That means clerks could start issuing li censes Monday unless a higher court intervenes. Friedman released his 31-page ruling ex actly two weeks after a rare trial that mostly fo cused on the impact of same-sex parenting on children. The challenge was brought by two De troit-area nurses orig inally seeking to over turn Michigans ban on joint adoptions by gay couples. The judge noted that supporters of same-sex marriage believe the Michigan ban was at least partly the result of animosity toward gays and lesbians. Many Michigan res idents have religious convictions whose prin ciples govern the con duct of their daily lives and inform their own viewpoints about mar riage, Friedman said. Nonetheless, these views cannot strip other citizens of the guaran tees of equal protection under the law. Seventeen states and the District of Colum bia issue licenses for same-sex marriage. Since December, bans on gay marriage have been overturned in Tex as, Utah, Oklahoma and Virginia, but appeals have put those cases on hold. Attorney General Bill Schuette, a Republican, asked a federal appeals court to freeze Fried mans decision and pre vent same-sex couples from marrying while he appeals the case. The decision was led in Detroit short ly after 5 p.m., when most county clerk of ces were closed and couldnt issue licenses. Well be ready to go rst thing Mon day morning. We open at 8 a.m., said Barb Byrum, the clerk in In gham County, home of the state capital. Oakland County Clerk Lisa Brown said shes thrilled. It means Im not forced to discriminate in my ofce, she said. The women who brought the 2012 law suit, Jayne Rowse and April DeBoer, are raising three adopted children with special needs at their Hazel Park home. But they cant jointly adopt each others chil dren because that is tied exclusively to marriage in Michigan. Attorney Dana Nessel read portions of the de cision on live TV at the kitchen table in the De Boer-Rowse home. Its unbelievable, DeBoer said. We got our day in court. We won. About an hour later, the couple got a stand ing ovation and cheers at Afrmations, a com munity center for gays and lesbians in Fern dale, north of Detroit. DeBoer said she and Rowse wont get married until the case comes to a close in the months possibly years ahead. Rowse, 49, and DeBo er, 42, didnt testify, and the trial had nothing to do with their relation ship. In fact, attorneys for the state told the judge that they are great parents. Instead, the state urged the judge to re spect the results of a 2004 election in which 59 percent of voters ap proved a constitution al amendment that said marriage in Michigan can only be between a man and a woman. Extraordinary riddle of lost jet now 2 weeks old KOJI UEDA / AP Japanese Air Self-Defense Force copilot Ryutaro Hamahira scans the ocean aboard a C-130 aircraft while it ies over the southern search area in the southeastern Indian Ocean. Judge strikes down Michigans ban on gay marriage Syrian army says 93 rebels killed while fleeing castle AP PHOTO Syrian troops walk on a corridor of the Crac des Chevaliers as they take reporters on a tour a day after Syrian troops ousted rebels from the castle located near the village of Hosn, Syria on Friday.

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Saturday, March 22, 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 T he prospects for reaching an Israeli-Palestinian deal by John Kerrys April 29 deadline are about as unlike ly as Vladimir Putins giving up Crimea. The secretary of state proba bly wishes he never launched his quixotic campaign for Mid east peace a year ago. Palestin ian President Mahmoud Abbas Monday meeting with President Obama at the White House only illustrated the unbridgeable gulf between Israeli and Palestinian positions. But Kerry was right to warn in April that if we do not suc ceed now, we may not get anoth er chance. The failure of these talks would signify its no lon ger possible to reach a two-state solution a state of Palestine beside Israel. This formula has been the ba sis of peace talks for more than two decades, and no one has come up with a realistic formula to replace it. Thats why there is a desperate need for fresh think ing about what to do if it dies. Of course, its hard to think of a time less likely to produce a nal agreement between Palestin ians and Israel. The Arab world is in disarray, and there is an on going struggle within Islam. The strong Arab neighbors that Israel would require to guarantee the future of a weak Palestinian state no longer exist. And the issue of Irans nuclear program looms over all. But the reason the two-state solution has become passe goes deeper than the press of current events. It has to do with the pas sage of time and changed facts on the ground. The generation of Palestinians and Israelis that negotiated the Oslo accords in 1993 had faith in the two-state concept. Its stron gest Palestinian advocates had served years in Israeli prisons as secular Fatah activists and knew Hebrew. They believed two states was the best deal the Pal estinians would get. Israeli activists and intellectu als had long contacts with their counterparts, at a time when Pal estinians could travel freely in side Israel and vice versa. Un like now, peace negotiators were discussing the nuts and bolts of ending the conict: for example, how to divide Jerusalem into two capitals, and how to resettle hun dreds of thousands of Palestinian refugees in third countries. Those days seem like ancient history now. Theres no room to list all the reasons the Oslo Accord failed, including Palestinian suicide bombers and Israels vast settle ment project on the West Bank. Sufce it to say that today, Pal estinians and Israelis are mostly cut off from each other by walls and fences, and their youths rarely meet, except at Israeli mil itary checkpoints. So its unsurprising that the younger generation is more skeptical about two states than their parents. The two-state solution is still the most popu lar option on both sides, but that support is waning. A poll by Zog by Research Services showed barely one-third of Israelis and Palestinians believe a two-state solution is feasible, while young er Israelis take harder-line posi tions than their elders. A similar generation gap emerged from a December poll by the Palestinian Center for Policy and Survey Research; it found that, while 65 percent of Palestinians over 50 still sup ported the two-state idea, only 47 percent of those 18-34 did. The Times wrote that Abbas own son Tareq, an apolitical busi nessman, has told his father that current negotiations are futile; he is part of a growing number of prominent Palestinians, many under 45, who argue they should seek equal rights as citizens inside one state stretching from the Jor dan River to the Mediterranean Sea. This brings us to the options other than two states. If Palestin ians got full rights inside a sin gle state, its Arab citizens would soon outnumber (and out-vote) Jewish Israelis. That would mean the end of the Jewish homeland, and would guarantee perma nent civil war. A hawkish Israeli version of the one-state solution is equally unre alistic; it argues that Palestinians would be satised to live without political rights in cantons essen tially controlled by Israelis. The one-state solution is a non-starter: Either Israel would remain an eternal occupier or it would no longer be a Jewish state. Some Israelis have suggested the country unilaterally withdraw from populated areas of the West Bank, but this would solve little; those areas would be econom ically and politically unviable, becoming hotbeds of protest or rockets, as happened with Gaza. Others argue that Jordan might be persuaded to take control of segments of the West Bank; that hoary idea is anathema to Jor dans monarch and people. So Obama was not off base when he told The Atlantic s Jef frey Goldberg: I have not yet heard ... a persuasive vision of how Israel survives as a democ racy and a Jewish state ... in the absence of ... a two-state solu tion. Nobody has presented me a credible scenario. Readers may email Trudy Rubin at trubin@phillynews.com. OTHER VOICES Trudy Rubin MCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE If not two states, what? 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. F lorida was lucky to have Reubin Askew as governor. If the state is fortunate, someday its voters will again elect someone of his vision and strengths. Ask ew, governor from 1971 to 1979, died last week at the age of 85 and was buried this week. He packed a lot of public service into his life, stretching from his years in the Army and Air Force to his decade-plus as a Pensacola legislator, through his two terms as governor, to his stint as a presidential candidate, to U.S. trade representative, and through what may have been his most in uential job of all: public policy professor and mentor to a generation of students. The esteem he earned is also reected in the title of Martin Dyckmans political histo ry, Reubin OD. Askew and the Golden Age of Florida Politics. A Harvard study included him among the 10 best governors of the 20th century. Famously teetotaling and religious, he was raised by a divorced mom whose difculties made Askew a staunch supporter of the Equal Rights Amendment. Neither pro-choice nor pro-union, he did not t the parameters of a typical liberal or Democrat. He was progres sive on social justice, ethics, taxes, govern mental accountability and the environment. As former Gov. Buddy MacKay of Oca la, then a U.S. congressman, said of Askews 1983 quest for the Democratic presidential nomination, Hes coming across as a guy who is willing to tell it like it is and take the consequences, if the American people are looking for something like that, and God help us if theyre not. It was indeed difcult for Askew to catch the nations attention. His wife, Donna Lou, summed up the frustration: Looking at Reubin Askews record of ac complishment, I nd it very, very difcult to unde r stand how leaders in our country can say that Reubin Askew is the best qual ied person, the best qualied candidate to be president but we dont think he has a chance to get elected. Dont you think that is kind of sad? After initial successes in straw polls, Askew did poorly in the New Hampshire primary and dropped out of the presidential race. He nonetheless got a standing ovation at the Democratic convention. He was the leading Democratic hopeful for the 1988 U.S. Senate race but withdrew, disgusted with the amount of effort he was spending on raising money for the race as well as an inability to be with his family. Askews later years marked his transition from lawyer to teacher and mentor. At his passing, we marvel at his lifes ac complishments and lament that todays political climate yields so few leaders like him. His legacy should inspire others, how ever, raising hope for a better future. From Ocala.com. A VOICE Former Gov. Askews legacy Classic DOONESBURY 1970

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 22, 2014

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Cycles Cycles 352-330-00479807 N. HWY 301, WILDWOODWWW.LUCKYUCYCLES.COM 1999 YAMAHA V-STAR 650Only $2,995 2011 HARLEY-DAVIDSON SCREAMIN EAGLE SOFTAILOnly $21,500 2005 HARLEY-DAVIDSON ROADKING CLASSICOnly $9,995 2005 HARLEY-DAVIDSON DELUXEOnly $8,995Huge Selection of New & Pre-owned Bikes 2007 HARLEY-DAVIDSON SOFTAIL CUSTOMOnly $8,995 2003 HONDA GOLDWING TRIKEOnly $15,995 Service SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 22, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com GOLF: Adam Scott dominating at Bay Hill / B4 EUSTIS FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com Wesley Moulden struck out 10 in a com plete-game effort Fri day to lead the Eustis High School baseball team to a 2-0 win against Lake Minneola at Stuart Cottrell Field. The Panthers im proved to 8-4 with the win while Lake Minne ola dropped to 8-5. Moulden, a senior southpaw, dominated from the outset. He lim ited the Hawks to three hits and improved to 3-1 on the season. Wes is a pretty good pitcher, Eustis coach David Lee said. Hes one of those good left-handed pitchers who pounds the strike zone. Both teams com bined for six hits. Offensively, the Pan thers were led by Mi chael Koenig, who went 1-for-3 with a tri ple. Kyle Wiseman also was 1-for-3 with an RBI and Matthew Lusignan was 1-for-2. Lake Minneola was led by Brett Coffel, who went 2-for-3. Eustis will play next week at the Florida League High School Invitational tourna ment. The Panthers will open at 7 p.m. Monday against Tarpon Springs East Lake at Sanford Memorial Stadium. MOUNT DORA BIBLE 8, FATHER LOPEZ 6 Matt Conod and Danny Carpenter had home runs to lead Mount Dora Bible to a district win at home MATT STAMEY / HALIFAX MEDIA GROUP Florida freshman guard Kasey Hill (0) and Albany Great Danes guard DJ Evans (3) scramble for the ball during Thursdays NCAA tournament second round at the Amway Center in Orlando. PAT DOOLEY Halifax Media Group ORLANDO Billy Donovan wasnt sure what he would get out of Kasey Hill on Thurs day in the NCAA Tour nament. As it turned out, he got just enough. And it was badly needed for a Florida team that struggled to put away Albany. On Tuesday, Hill had to be pulled out of practice after Michael Frazier II accidentally stepped on the back of the freshmans heel and he jammed his toe. It was kind of a weird thing, Dono van said. The train er didnt think it was anything and the more they looked at it, the more they thought it was turf toe and those CHUCK BURTON / AP Duke head coach Mike Krzyzewski works his team against Mercer during the second half of Friday NCAA tournament second-round game in Raleigh, N.C. JOHN RAOUX / AP Kasey Hill goes to the basket against Albanys John Puk. Ex-MVA standout provides spark for Gators in tourney SEE HILL | B2 JOEDY MCCREARY Associated Press RALEIGH, N.C. There once again wasnt much D in Duke and now there arent any Blue Devils in the NCAA tournament. Coach Mike Krzyzewskis team was sent to its second one-and-done in three years Friday, losing 78-71 to Mercer in the second round of the Midwest Regional. I never thought this was going to happen, said Duke star freshman Jabari Parker. They didnt look at it on paper. ... From now on, that cant happen anymore. It wont. Dukes season is over. Maybe Parkers college career, too. He said he hasnt decided anything, though it had long been assumed by outsiders that Duke was a one-year pit stop on his way to the NBA. Rodney Hood, a Mississippi State transfer, also could be headed to the pros after only one sea son playing for the Blue Devils. I thought Id be playing after today, Hood said. So did most everyone else who lled out a Another 1-and-done for No. 3 Duke after upset by Mercer SEE DUKE | B3 Panthers blank Hawks SEE EHS | B2 BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Eustis senior Wesley Moulden (7) throws pitch during Fridays game against Lake Minneola at Stuart Cottrell Field, in Eustis.

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 22, 2014 NASCAR Sprint Cup Auto Club 400 After Friday qualifying; race Sunday At Auto Club Speedway Fontana, Calif. Lap length: 2 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (20) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 187.315 mph. 2. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 187.105. 3. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 186.935. 4. (4) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 186.901. 5. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 186.461. 6. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 186.384. 7. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, 186.273. 8. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 186.013. 9. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 185.878. 10. (14) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 185.792. 11. (42) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 185.773. 12. (78) Martin Truex Jr., Chevrolet, 185.725. 13. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 185.323. 14. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 185.314. 15. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 185.29. 16. (31) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 185.209. 17. (41) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 185.166. 18. (47) A J Allmendinger, Chevrolet, 184.715. 19. (55) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 184.521. 20. (3) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 183.96. 21. (43) Aric Almirola, Ford, 183.955. 22. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 183.861. 23. (7) Michael Annett, Chevrolet, 183.491. 24. (16) Greg Bife, Ford, 185.095. 25. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 184.525. 26. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 184.322. 27. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 184.299. 28. (51) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, 183.983. 29. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, 183.922. 30. (27) Matt Crafton, Chevrolet, 183.641. 31. (13) Casey Mears, Chevrolet, 183.58. 32. (30) Parker Kligerman, Toyota, 182.918. 33. (35) David Reutimann, Ford, 182.219. 34. (26) Cole Whitt, Toyota, 181.525. 35. (32) Travis Kvapil, Ford, 181.507. 36. (36) Reed Sorenson, Chevrolet, 181.365. 37. (33) Brian Scott, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 38. (98) Josh Wise, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 39. (83) Ryan Truex, Toyota, Owner Points. 40. (23) Alex Bowman, Toyota, Owner Points. 41. (34) David Ragan, Ford, Owner Points. 42. (66) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, Owner Points. 43. (40) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, Owner Points. BASEBALL Spring Training Thursdays Games Philadelphia (ss) 6, Houston 3 Miami 4, St. Louis 3 Washington 8, Detroit 1 Toronto 3, Philadelphia (ss) 1 N.Y. Mets 7, Atlanta 6 Cincinnati 5, Texas 4, 10 innings Seattle 3, Chicago Cubs 0 L.A. Angels 3, Kansas City 2 Milwaukee 4, Colorado 3 N.Y. Yankees 3, Boston 2 Baltimore 4, Pittsburgh 2 Tampa Bay 5, Minnesota 4 San Francisco 11, San Diego 3 Fridays Games St. Louis 2, Washington 0 Miami 7, Houston 2 Philadelphia 2, Boston 2, tie, 10 innings Baltimore 8, Atlanta (ss) 0 Detroit 3, Atlanta (ss) 0 Toronto 5, Tampa Bay 0 N.Y. Mets 9, Minnesota 1 Chicago Cubs 7, Chicago White Sox 0 Texas 7, Milwaukee 5 Cincinnati 9, Kansas City (ss) 3 L.A. Angels 7, Kansas City (ss) 3 Cleveland 14, Colorado 3 Pittsburgh vs. N.Y. Yankees at Tampa, late Oakland vs. San Francisco at Scottsdale, Ariz., late San Diego vs. Seattle at Peoria, Ariz., late Todays Games Baltimore vs. Tampa Bay at Port Charlotte, 1:05 p.m. Philadelphia vs. Pittsburgh at Bradenton, 1:05 p.m. Detroit vs. Toronto at Dunedin, 1:05 p.m. St. Louis vs. Houston at Kissimmee, 1:05 p.m. Miami (ss) vs. Washington at Viera, 1:05 p.m. N.Y. Yankees vs. Minnesota at Fort Myers, 1:05 p.m. Boston vs. Atlanta at Kissimmee, 1:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets vs. Miami (ss) at Jupiter, 1:05 p.m. Colorado (ss) vs. Cleveland at Goodyear, Ariz., 4:05 p.m. L.A. Angels vs. Milwaukee at Phoenix, 4:05 p.m. Seattle (ss) vs. Oakland at Phoenix, 4:05 p.m. Chicago White Sox (ss) vs. San Diego at Peoria, Ariz., 4:05 p.m. San Francisco vs. Chicago White Sox (ss) at Glen dale, Ariz., 4:05 p.m. Texas vs. Kansas City at Surprise, Ariz., 4:05 p.m. Cincinnati vs. Chicago Cubs at Mesa, Ariz., 4:05 p.m. Seattle (ss) vs. Colorado (ss) at Scottsdale, Ariz., 4:10 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 33 .515 12 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 43 .377 24 Detroit 25 42 .373 24 Milwaukee 13 56 .188 37 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB San Antonio 51 16 .761 Houston 46 22 .676 5 Memphis 40 27 .597 11 Dallas 41 28 .594 11 New Orleans 27 40 .403 24 Northwest W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 50 18 .735 Portland 45 24 .652 5 Minnesota 34 33 .507 15 Denver 31 37 .456 19 Utah 22 47 .319 28 Pacic W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 48 21 .696 Golden State 44 26 .629 4 Phoenix 39 29 .574 8 Sacramento 24 44 .353 23 L.A. Lakers 22 45 .328 25 x-clinched playoff spot Thursdays Games Oklahoma City 1 02, Cleveland 95 Houston 129, Minnesota 106 Portland 116, Washington 103 Golden State 115, Milwaukee 110 Fridays Games Chicago at Indiana, late New York at Philadelphia, late Oklahoma City at Toronto, late Boston at Brooklyn, late Memphis at Miami, late New Orleans at Atlanta, late Denver at Dallas, late Detroit at Phoenix, late San Antonio at Sacramento, late Washington at L.A. Lakers, late Todays Games Portland at Charlotte, 7 p.m. Houston at Cleveland, 7:30 p.m. Philadelphia at Chicago, 8 p.m. Indiana at Memphis, 8 p.m. Miami at New Orleans, 8 p.m. Orlando at Utah, 9 p.m. San Antonio at Golden State, 10:30 p.m. Detroit at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m. College NCAA Mens Tournament 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 89, Saint Josephs 81, OT Villanova 73, Milwaukee 53 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), late Virginia (28-6) vs. Coastal Carolina (21-12), late At The AT&T Center San Antonio North Carolina (23-9) vs. Providence (23-11), late Iowa State (26-7) vs. North Carolina Central (285), late Third Round Saturday, March 22 At First Niagara Center Buffalo, N.Y. Villanova (29-4) vs. UConn (27-8), 9:40 p.m. At Spokane Arena Spokane, Wash. Michigan State (27-8) vs. Harvard (27-4), 8:40 p.m. 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 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 Stanford 58, New Mexico 53 Kansas 80, Eastern Kentucky 69 At Viejas Arena San Diego VCU (26-8) vs. Stephen F. Austin (31-2), late UCLA (26-8) vs. Tulsa (21-12), late Third Round Saturday, March 22 At First Niagara Center Buffalo, N.Y. Syracuse (28-5) vs. Dayton (24-10), 7:10 p.m. At The Amway Center Orlando Florida (33-2) vs. Pittsburgh (26-9), 12:15 p.m. Sunday, March 23 At Scottrade Center St. Louis Kansas (25-9) vs. Stanford (22-12) At Viejas Arena San Diego UCLA-Tulsa winner vs. VCU-Stephen F. Austin winner MIDWEST REGIONAL Second Round Thursday, March 20 At The Amway Center Orlando Saint Louis 83, N.C. State 80, OT Louisville 71, Manhattan 64 At BMO Harris Bradley Center Milwaukee Michigan 57, Wofford 40 Texas 87, Arizona State 85 Friday, March 21 At PNC Arena Raleigh, N.C. Mercer 78, Duke 71 Tennessee 86, UMass 67 At Scottrade Center St. Louis Wichita State (34-0) vs. Cal Poly (14-19), late Kentucky (24-10) vs. Kansas State (20-12), late Third Round Saturday, March 22 At The Amway Center Orlando Louisville (30-5) vs. Saint Louis (27-6), 2:45 p.m. At BMO Harris Bradley Center Milwaukee Michigan (26-8) vs. Texas (24-10), 5:15 p.m. Sunday, March 23 At PNC Arena Raleigh, N.C. Mercer (27-8) vs. Tennessee (23-12) At Scottrade Center St. Louis Wichita State-Cal Poly winner vs. Kentucky-Kansas State winner 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. North Dakota State 80, Oklaho ma 75, OT San Diego State 73, New Mexico State 69, OT Friday, March 21 At The AT&T Center San Antonio Baylor 74, Nebraska 60 Creighton 76, Louisiana-Lafayette 66 At Viejas Arena San Diego Arizona 68, Weber State 59 Gonzaga 85, Oklahoma State 77 Third Round Saturday, March 22 At BMO Harris Bradley Center Milwaukee Wisconsin (27-7) vs. Oregon (24-9), 7:45 p.m. At Spokane Arena Spokane, Wash. San Diego State (30-4) vs. North Dakota State (266), 6:10 p.m. Sunday, March 23 At The AT&T Center San Antonio Creighton (27-7) vs. Baylor (25-11) At Viejas Arena San Diego Arizona (31-4) vs. Gonzaga (29-6) NCAA Womens Tournament LINCOLN REGIONAL Saturday, March 22 At Durham, N.C. Duke (27-6) vs. Winthrop (24-8), 11 a.m. DePaul (27-6) vs. Oklahoma (18-14), 1:30 p.m. At Los Angeles Nebraska (25-6) vs. Fresno State (22-10), 4 p.m. N.C. State (25-7) vs. BYU (26-6), 6:30 p.m. Sunday, March 23 At Storrs, Conn. Georgia (20-11) vs. Saint Josephs (22-9), 5:30 p.m. UConn (34-0) vs. Prairie View (14-17), 8 p.m. At College Station, Texas Gonzaga (29-4) vs. James Madison (28-5), 5:30 p.m. Texas A&M (24-8) vs. North Dakota (22-9), 8 p.m. Second Round Monday, March 24 At Los Angeles N.C. State-BYU winner vs. Nebraska-Fresno State winner, TBA At Durham, N.C. DePaul-Oklahoma winner vs. Duke-Winthrop win ner, TBA Tuesday, March 25 At Storrs, Conn. UConn-Prairie View winner vs. Georgia-Saint Jo sephs winner, TBA At College Station, Texas Gonzaga-James Madison winner vs. Texas A&MNorth Dakota winner, TBA STANFORD REGIONAL First Round Saturday, March 22 At Ames, Iowa Iowa State (20-10) vs. Florida State (20-11), 4 p.m. Stanford (28-3) vs. South Dakota (19-13), 6:30 p.m. Sunday, March 23 At Seattle South Carolina (27-4) vs. Cal State Northridge (1814), 5:30 p.m. Middle Tennessee (29-4) vs. Oregon State (2310), 8 p.m. At Chapel Hill, N.C. Michigan State (22-9) vs. Hampton (28-4), 12:30 p.m. North Carolina (24-9) vs. UT-Martin (24-7), 3 p.m. At State College, Pa. Penn State (22-7) vs. Wichita State (26-6), 12:30 p.m. Dayton (23-7) vs. Florida (19-12), 3 p.m. Second Round Monday, March 24 At Ames, Iowa Iowa State-Florida State winner vs. Stanford-South Dakota winner, TBA Tuesday, March 25 At Seattle South Carolina-Cal State Northridge winner vs. Mid dle Tennessee-Oregon State winner, TBA At Chapel Hill, N.C. Michigan State-Hampton winner vs. North Caroli na-UT-Martin winner, TBA At State College, Pa. Dayton-Florida winner vs. Penn State-Wichita State winner, TBA NOTRE DAME REGIONAL First Round Saturday, March 22 At Toledo, Ohio Vanderbilt (18-12) vs. Arizona State (22-9), 11 a.m. Notre Dame (32-0) vs. Robert Morris (21-11), 1:30 p.m. At West Lafayette, Ind. Oklahoma State (23-8) vs. Florida Gulf Coast (267), 11 a.m. Purdue (21-8) vs. Akron (23-9), 1:30 p.m. At Lexington, Ky. Kentucky (24-8) vs. Wright State (26-8), 11 a.m. Syracuse (22-9) vs. Chattanooga (29-3), 1:30 p.m. At Waco, Texas California (21-9) vs. Fordham (25-7), 4 p.m. Baylor (29-4) vs. Western Kentucky (24-8), 6:30 p.m. Second Round Monday, March 24 At Toledo, Ohio Notre Dame-Robert Morris winner vs. Vanderbilt-Ari zona State winner, TBA At West Lafayette, Ind. Oklahoma State-Florida Gulf Coast winner vs. Pur due-Akron winner, TBA At Lexington, Ky. Syracuse-Chattanooga winner vs. Kentucky-Wright State winner, TBA At Waco, Texas California-Fordham winner vs. Baylor-Western Ken tucky winner, TBA LOUISVILLE REGIONAL First Round Saturday, March 22 At Knoxville, Tenn. Tennessee (26-5) vs. Northwestern State (2112), 4 p.m. St. Johns (22-10) vs. Southern Cal (22-12), 6:30 p.m. Sunday, March 23 At College Park, Md. Maryland (24-6) vs. Army (25-7), 12:30 p.m. Texas (21-11) vs. Pennsylvania (22-6), 3 p.m. At Iowa City, Iowa Louisville (30-4) vs. Idaho (25-8), 5:30 p.m. Iowa (26-8) vs. Marist (27-6), 8 p.m. At Baton Rouge, La. LSU (19-12) vs. Georgia Tech (20-11), 12:30 p.m. West Virginia (29-4) vs. Albany (N.Y.) (28-4), 3 p.m. Second Round Monday, March 24 At Knoxville, Tenn. Tennessee-Northwestern State winner vs. St. Johns-Southern Cal winner, TBA Tuesday, March 25 At College Park, Md. Texas-Pennsylvania winner vs. Maryland-Army win ner, TBA At Iowa City, Iowa Iowa-Marist vs. Louisville-Idaho winner, TBA At Baton Rouge, La. LSU-Georgia Tech winner vs. West Virginia-Albany (N.Y.) winner, TBA HOCKEY NHL EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Boston 69 47 17 5 99 223 149 Tampa Bay 70 39 24 7 85 208 185 Montreal 71 38 26 7 83 182 180 Toronto 71 36 27 8 80 208 219 Detroit 69 32 24 13 77 183 194 Ottawa 69 28 28 13 69 198 234 Florida 70 26 36 8 60 173 225 Buffalo 70 20 42 8 48 136 206 Metropolitan GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 69 45 19 5 95 218 173 Philadelphia 69 37 25 7 81 199 197 Columbus 69 36 27 6 78 199 189 N.Y. Rangers 70 37 29 4 78 185 174 Washington 71 33 27 11 77 205 211 New Jersey 70 30 27 13 73 172 183 Carolina 69 30 30 9 69 172 195 N.Y. Islanders 70 26 35 9 61 195 239 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central GP W L OT Pts GF GA St. Louis 69 47 15 7 101 226 156 Chicago 70 40 15 15 95 237 182 Colorado 70 44 20 6 94 216 192 Minnesota 70 36 23 11 83 174 172 Dallas 69 32 26 11 75 196 201 Winnipeg 71 32 30 9 73 199 208 Nashville 70 29 31 10 68 165 208 Pacic GP W L OT Pts GF GA San Jose 71 46 18 7 99 219 170 Anaheim 70 45 18 7 97 222 178 Los Angeles 70 39 25 6 84 170 149 Phoenix 70 34 25 11 79 194 197 Vancouver 72 32 30 10 74 172 194 Calgary 69 28 34 7 63 168 203 Edmonton 71 25 37 9 59 177 228 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for over time loss. Thursdays Games Los Angeles 2, Washington 1, SO New Jersey 4, Minnesota 3, OT Philadelphia 4, Dallas 2 Columbus 3, Montreal 2 Tampa Bay 5, Ottawa 4 Detroit 5, Pittsburgh 4, OT Buffalo 3, Edmonton 1 Phoenix 2, Florida 1 San Jose 3, Anaheim 2 Fridays Games N.Y. Rangers at Columbus, late Carolina at Chicago, late Boston at Colorado, late Nashville at Calgary, late Todays Games St. Louis at Philadelphia, 1 p.m. Tampa Bay at Pittsburgh, 1 p.m. Detroit at Minnesota, 2 p.m. Ottawa at Dallas, 3 p.m. Florida at Los Angeles, 4 p.m. Montreal at Toronto, 7 p.m. N.Y. Rangers at New Jersey, 7 p.m. Carolina at Winnipeg, 7 p.m. Boston at Phoenix, 9 p.m. Calgary at Edmonton, 10 p.m. Washington at San Jose, 10:30 p.m. GOLF PGA Tour Arnold Palmer Invitational Friday At Bay Hill Club and Lodge Course Orlando Purse: $6.2 million Yardage: 7,419; Par: 72 Second Round (a-amateur) Adam Scott 62-68 130 J.B. Holmes 68-69 137 Chesson Hadley 69-68 137 Francesco Molinari 67-70 137 Keegan Bradley 71-67 138 Jamie Donaldson 67-71 138 Jason Kokrak 67-71 138 Brandt Snedeker 67-71 138 Morgan Hoffmann 67-71 138 Freddie Jacobson 71-68 139 Matt Every 69-70 139 Ryo Ishikawa 65-74 139 Ian Poulter 68-71 139 John Merrick 65-74 139 Charles Howell III 68-71 139 Padraig Harrington 70-70 140 Erik Compton 72-68 140 Aaron Baddeley 70-70 140 Harris English 69-71 140 Sam Saunders 69-71 140 Seung-Yul Noh 72-68 140 Pat Perez 70-70 140 Ryan Moore 68-72 140 Kevin Chappell 71-70 141 Chris Kirk 69-72 141 Stewart Cink 71-70 141 Kevin Na 70-71 141 Trevor Immelman 69-72 141 Brendan Steele 68-74 142 Zach Johnson 71-71 142 Henrik Stenson 69-73 142 David Hearn 70-72 142 Matt Jones 71-71 142 Chris Stroud 73-69 142 Russell Knox 71-71 142 Luke Guthrie 71-71 142 Patrick Reed 69-73 142 Jhonattan Vegas 70-72 142 Champions Tour Mississippi Gulf Resort Classic Friday At Fallen Oak Biloxi, Miss. Purse: $1.6 million Yardage: 7,088; Par 72 (36-36) First Round Fred Couples 34-32 66 Jeff Maggert 34-34 68 Kenny Perry 34-34 68 David Frost 36-32 68 Jay Haas 35-33 68 Michael Allen 35-33 68 Duffy Waldorf 37-32 69 John Riegger 34-35 69 Fred Funk 34-35 69 Roger Chapman 34-35 69 Tom Kite 33-36 69 Scott Dunlap 36-33 69 Anders Forsbrand 35-34 69 Rick Fehr 37-33 70 Jim Thorpe 36-34 70 Sandy Lyle 37-33 70 Mark McNulty 34-36 70 Tom Lehman 35-35 70 Mark OMeara 37-33 70 Bart Bryant 37-33 70 Jeff Sluman 34-36 70 Olin Browne 35-35 70 Billy Andrade 36-35 71 Scott Hoch 34-37 71 Bill Glasson 36-35 71 Colin Montgomerie 36-35 71 Bernhard Langer 36-35 71 Esteban Toledo 35-36 71 TV 2 DAY AUTO RACING 12:30 p.m. FS1 NASCAR, Sprint Cup, practice for Auto Club 400, at Fontana, Calif. 1:30 p.m. FS1 NASCAR, Nationwide Series, pole qualifying for March Auto Club race, at Fontana, Calif. 3:30 p.m. FS1 NASCAR, Sprint Cup, Happy Hour Series, nal practice for Auto Club 400, at Fontana, Calif. 5 p.m. ESPN NASCAR, Nationwide Series, March Auto Club Race, at Fontana, Calif. COLLEGE BASEBALL 2 p.m. FSN FAU at Rice 8:30 p.m. ESPNU Vanderbilt at Mississippi St. COLLEGE WRESTLING 8 p.m. ESPN NCAA Division I Championships, nal match, at Oklahoma City GOLF 12:30 p.m. TGC PGA Tour, Arnold Palmer Invitational, third round, at Orlando 2 p.m. NBC PGA Tour, Arnold Palmer Invitational, third round, at Orlando 5 p.m. TGC Champions Tour, Mississippi Gulf Resort Classic, second round, at Saucier, Miss. 7 p.m. TGC LPGA, Founders Cup, third round, at Phoenix MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 1 p.m. MLB N.Y. Yankees at Minnesota 4 p.m. WGN Chicago Cubs at Cincinnati MLB Texas at Kansas City 10 p.m. MLB L.A. Dodgers vs. Arizona, regular season at Sydney MENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 11 a.m. ESPN NIT, second round, Louisiana Tech at Georgia 12:15 p.m. CBS NCAA Division I tournament, third round, Florida vs. Pittsburgh, at Orlando 2:45 p.m. CBS NCAA Division I tournament, third round, Louisville vs. Saint Louis, at Orlando 5:15 p.m. CBS NCAA Division I tournament, third round, Michigan vs. Texas, at Milwaukee 6:10 p.m. TNT NCAA Division I tournament, third round, San Diego State vs. North Dakota State, at Spokane, Wash. 7:10 p.m. TBS NCAA Division I tournament, third round, Syracuse vs. Dayton, at Buffalo, N.Y. 7:45 p.m. CBS NCAA Division I tournament, third round, Wisconsin vs. Oregon, at Milwaukee 8:40 p.m. TNT NCAA Division I tournament, third round, Michigan State vs. Harvard, at Spokane, Wash. 9:40 p.m. TBS NCAA Division I tournament, third round, Villanova vs. UConn, at Buffalo, N.Y. MENS COLLEGE HOCKEY 7 p.m. NBCSN Hockey East Tournament, championship, New Hampshire-Providence winner vs. Notre Dame-UMass.-Lowell winner, at Boston MOTORSPORTS 7:30 p.m. FS1 AMA Supercross, at Toronto NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 8 p.m. WGN Philadelphia at Chicago 9 p.m. FS-Florida Orlando at Utah 10:30 p.m. NBA San Antonio at Golden State NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE 1 p.m. SUN Tampa Bay at Pittsburgh SOCCER 8:40 a.m. NBCSN Premier League, Arsenal at Chelsea 10:55 a.m. NBCSN Premier League, Liverpoll at Cardiff City 1:25 p.m. NBCSN Premier League, Manchester United at West Ham 4 p.m. NBCSN MLS, Los Angeles at Real Salt Lake WOMENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 11 a.m. ESPN2 NCAA Division I tournament, rst round, regional coverage, Winthrop at Duke; Wright State at Kentucky; Arizona State vs. Vanderbilt at Toledo, Ohio; and Florida Gulf Coast vs. Oklahoma State at West Lafayette, Ind. 1:30 p.m. ESPN NCAA Division I tournament, rst round, Robert Morris vs. Notre Dame at Toledo, Ohio ESPN2 NCAA Division I tournament, rst round, regional coverage, Oklahoma vs. DePaul at Durham, N.C.; Chattanooga vs. Syracuse at Lexington, Ky.; and Akron at Purdue 4 p.m. ESPN2 NCAA Division I tournament, rst round, regional coverage, Florida State at Iowa State; Northwestern State at Tennessee; Fresno State vs. Nebraska at Los Angeles; and Fordham vs. California at Waco, Texas 6:30 p.m. ESPN2 NCAA Division I tournament, rst round, regional coverage, South Dakota vs. Stanford at Ames, Iowa; Southern Cal vs. St. Johns at Knoxville, Tenn.; BYU vs. N.C. State at Los Angeles; and Western Kentucky at Baylor 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 things can take some time to heal. I dont know how much pain he was in. He never said anything about it. Hill, a former Mont verde Academy stand out, didnt practice Wednesday but felt better Thursday morn ing and participated in the shootaround prior to the game. I knew I was going to be able to play, Hill said. I just left it up to (trainer) Duke (Wer ner). He did a nice tape job on my toe. Hill provided a boost to a team that looked listless at times in the Amway Center. Don ovan and Hills team mates hope he can pro vide the same spark today when the Ga tors face Pittsburgh in an NCAA tournament third-round game at the Amway Center. Kasey gave us a lot of energy, senior Pat ric Young said. Hill struggled defen sively like all the Gators did in the rst half and was yanked out of the game after biting on a head fake and fouling Albanys DJ Evans. But he showed off his speed going up and down the court and scored 10 points while getting two steals. I just tried to play with condence and be aggressive, Hill said. Florida needed Hill because Thursday was a rare sub-par day for SEC player of the year Scottie Wilbekin. The senior scored only 10 points on 4-of-9 shoot ing as Florida had only three 3-point makes for the game, their lowest total since the game at Kentucky. Our game plan was to not let those two guys (Wilbekin and Frazier) beat us and I thought our guys did a pretty good job, Al bany coach Will Brown said. Wilbekin also tried an ill-advised lob pass to Young late in the game when the Gators were trying to ice the game. Frazier made only one 3-point shot and seemed tenta tive with the ball in his hands. Fortunately for Flor ida, Hill came through with some big shots and made all four of his free-throw attempts. Kasey coming off the bench there in the second half gave us some really great min utes, Donovan said. HILL FROM PAGE B1 against the Green Wave. Mount Dora Bible improve to 6-7 overall and 3-3 in Class 3A-District 5. Conod was 2-for-3 with a three-run homer and Carpenter was 2-for-3 with a grand slam. Chad Norris also chipped in, going 3-for-4. The Bulldogs offense supported the pitching of Blake Krisan, who tossed a complete game. EHS FROM PAGE B1

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Saturday, March 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 bracket. But some serious holes on defense al lowed the Atlantic Sun champion Bears who start ve seniors and come from the same conference that produced 2013 tour nament darling Florida Gulf Coast to have their way with Duke. Mercer shot 56 per cent 58 percent in the second half and scored 11 consecutive points during the deci sive 20-5 run. Theyre a team thats been together a long time, Hood said. They sliced us up. Theres no other way to put it. Quinn Cook scored 23 points and Rash eed Sulaimon add ed 20 for Duke, which made a season-high 15 3-pointers and went up 63-58 with 4:52 left after Parker convert ed a three-point play and Tyler Thornton hit three free throws. The Blue Devils didnt score again until the nal minute. I dont know if we panicked, senior An dre Dawkins said, but we didnt do the things we needed to do. Like score. Or defend. Big man Daniel Coursey countered by rattling in a jumper in the lane, and after two empty possessions for Duke, some slick ball rotation by Mercer set up Anthony White Jr.s open 3 that tied it at 63 with 2 minutes left. Hood picked up his fourth foul on the Bears next possession and Jakob Gollon hit two free throws to put Mercer ahead for good. By that point, Duke in the midst of an untimely run of emp ty possessions could do nothing right. Parker missed a 3-pointer in trafc be fore Hood was called for walking, leading White to give a stpump to those noisy Mercer fans who stood all day. The Bears hit 12 of 14 free throws in the nal 2 minutes and n ished 23 of 28 from the line. Gollon was 6 for 6 during that late span, and his two with 5 sec onds left put the Bears up 78-68 before Cook hit a meaningless 3 with 0.2 seconds re maining. After the buzz er sounded, the Bears players formed a circle on the sideline closest to the Mercer fans and danced. In the middle was guard Kevin Cane vari, a Charlotte native whos one of the seven seniors on the roster. TENNESSEE 86, MASSACHUSETTS 67 RALEIGH, N.C. Jar nell Stokes scored a ca reer-high 26 points and grabbed 14 rebounds to lead Tennessee. Jordan McRae add ed 21 points for the Vol unteers (23-12), the No. 11 seed in the Midwest Regional. Tennessee had little trouble with the sixth-seeded Min utemen (24-9), shoot ing 54 percent from the eld and handling UMass fullcourt pres sure in a surprising ly one-sided perfor mance that included another solid defensive showing. The Vols are in the NCAAs for the rst time in three seasons, start ing with a First Four overtime win against Iowa. STANFORD 58, NEW MEXICO 53 ST. LOUIS Chas son Randle scored 23 points and Stanford made an impressi on in its rst NCAA appear ance since 2008. The 10th-seeded Car dinal (22-12) built an early 16-point lead then held on after No. 7 seed New Mexico ral lied to tie it midway through the second half. They got four cru cial free throws from reserve Robbie Lemons and Randle in the nal half-minute after New Mexico had cut the decit to two points. KANSAS 80, EASTERN KENTUCKY 69 ST. LOUIS An drew Wiggins scored 19 points, Jamari Tray lor and Perry Ellis had double-doubles and second-seeded Kansas pulled away down the stretch to beat pesky Eastern Kentucky. Traylor nished with 17 points and 14 re bounds, and Ellis had 14 points and 13 boards for the Jayhawks (25-9), who trailed 56-53 with 9 minutes to go be fore their game-ending charge. BAYLOR 74, NEBRASKA 60 SAN ANTONIO Cory Jefferson scored 16 points and sixth-seeded Baylor kept 11th-seeded Ne braska winless in its NCAA tournament his tory. The Bears (25-11) have won 11 of 13 af ter a dismal start in the Big 12, recapturing the kind of momentum that vaulted the Bears to the Elite Eight in 2010 and 2012. Terran Petteway scored 18 points for Ne braska (19-13), which fell to 0-7 in tourna ment history. CREIGHTON 76, LOUISIANA-LAFAYETTE 66 SAN ANTONIO Doug McDermott scored 30 points and third-seeded Creighton got three huge 3-point ers in the second half from Ethan Wragge to beat Louisiana-Lafay ette. McDermott had a double-double by half time but went scoreless for nearly 14 minutes of the second half, leaving it to Wragges long shots to bail out the Bluejays from a potential upset by the Ragin Cajuns, who attacked Creigh ton (27-7) with fearless defense and rebound ing. Elfrid Payton scored 24 points for Sun Belt tournament champi on Louisiana-Lafayette (23-12), which led 5048 before Wragge struck from long range to turn the momentum. ARIZONA 68, WEBER ST. 59 SAN DIEGO Nick Johnson scored 18 points and Aar on Gordon added 16 as top-seeded Arizona overcame a shaky start and a late run by Weber State. Arizona (31-4) fell into an eight-point decit in the open ing minutes to give the 16th-seeded Wildcats hope of a monumental upset. The desert Wild cats tried to squash the dream quickly with two big second-half runs, but Weber State fought its way back from a 21-point decit to make it close in the second half. Arizona blocked 12 shots held Weber State to 30 percent shooting and made 55 percent of its shots. GONZAGA 85, OKLAHOMA ST. 77 SAN DIEGO Kev in Pangos scored 26 points and Gary Bell Jr. added 17 for eighth-seeded Gonza ga, which beat Marcus Smart and ninth-seed ed Oklahoma State. The Bulldogs (29-6) are in their 16th straight NCAA tournament. The refs called 61 fouls, and ve play ers fouled out. Pan gos made 12 of 14 free throws, most of them in the closing minutes. COLLEGE BASKETBALL JEFF ROBERSON / AP Eastern Kentuckys Eric Stutz looks to the basket as Kansas Tarik Black, left, and Perry Ellis defend during the rst half of Fridays NCAA tournament second-round game in St. Louis. DUKE FROM PAGE B1

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 22, 2014 Stephen Wresh Golf Academypresents TOUR TECHNIQUESCall(352)267-4707to registerLocated at Continental Country Club, 15 minutes from The VillagesTaught by PGA ProfessionalStephen WreshShort Game Series(Chipping, Pitching, Putting & Bunkers)orFull Swing Series(reg. $200)$180Four 40-Minute Sessions GOLF DOUG FERGUSON Associated Press ORLANDO Adam Scott keeps putting his name in the Bay Hill re cord book, each round moving him closer to another handshake with The King. One day after Scott opened with a re cord-tying 62 in the Arnold Palmer Invita tional, he hit his stride around the turn Fri day with ve birdies in an eight-hole stretch to leave everyone else far behind. Even with a three-putt bogey on his nal hole, Scott still had a 4-under 68 for a sev en-shot lead. He was at 14-under 130, matching the 36hole record at Bay Hill rst set by Tom Watson and Andy Bean in 1981. And his seven-shot margin at the halfway point shattered the pre vious record held by Ti ger Woods in 2002 and Paul Azinger in 1988. Scott sounds like hes not the least bit satis ed. The challenge might be just to start again and try and play a great 36 holes, he said. Start fresh and try to be the leader after the next 36. That would merit a visit with Arnold Palm er, the tournament host known simply as The King in golf circles. Scott has spoken glow ingly all week about his rst invitation to Bay Hill when he was 20. Walking off the rst green, Palmer was in a cart to greet him with a handshake, and Scott was amazed that Palm er knew his name. Now hes the Mas ters champion, and the 33-year-old Australian is playing like one. J.B. Holmes (69), Chesson Hadley (68) and Francesco Molinari of Italy (70) were tied for second at 7-under. Keegan Bradley had the low score of the blus tery second round with a 67, putting him in a group at 138 that in cluded Brandt Snede ker (71) and Jamie Don aldson of Wales (71). I think Im 10 be hind and playing pret ty well for two rounds, said Snedeker, who was off by two. Hes play ing pretty phenomenal. Hes going to be a tough guy to catch. A guy that hits it as good as he does and seems to have a complete game like he has, and the way hes playing now, hes not going to come back ward. Seems like an aw fully special week if you can get close to him. Scott played in the afternoon, when the course began to get rm under two days of full sunshine, and the pace on the greens be gan to quicken. No one ever got closer than his three-shot lead to start the round, though there were two pivotal moments. He holed a 15-foot par putt on the rst hole to calm his nerves, and he hit a gorgeous shot out of the rough from 167 yards and made a 12foot birdie on the ninth. He went to the back nine 1-under par for his round, and he took off from there. Scott hit a 7-iron to 4 feet on No. 11, got upand-down for birdie on the par-3 12th, near ly holed a tough chip from behind the 14th green to save par, and then made consecutive birdies with a 30-foot putt on the 15th and a 7-iron to pin-high for a two-putt birdie on the par-5 16th. He only made it look easy. There were three rounds in the 80s, in cluding by U.S. Ama teur champion Mat thew Fitzpatrick. U.S. Open champion Jus tin Rose, playing in the same group with Scott, had a 79 and missed the cut for the rst time in a regular PGA Tour event since The Play ers Championship last May. This course will re ally start to bare its teeth, Scott said. Ive got to take in the atti tude of starting over again and trying to play a really hard 36 holes. And hopefully, if I can I can keep striking the ball like I am, Ill give myself enough chances for birdie and hope fully, more birdies than bogeys. At one point, cad die Steve Williams was some 275 yards down the left side of the fair way on the par-5 16th. His boss was barely vis ible back on the tee, but Williams watched his swing and instantly said, Perfect. And that it was, 325 yards right down the middle. Scott missed only two fairways and has tak en just 52 putts over the rst 36 holes. CHRIS OMEARA / AP Adam Scott tees off on the seventh hole during Fridays second round of the Arnold Palmer Invitational at Bay Hill in Orlando. Adam Scott builds a 7-shot lead at Bay Hill

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Saturday, March 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 Opportunity KnocksLook here for a variety of exciting new career opportunities every week! To advertise a job opening here, please call 352-314-3278BILLING SPECIALISTFT for busy medical practice. Must have exp. w/ins. verification & A/R. Fax resume to: 352-323-8714 DRIVER TRAINEES! GET PAID CDL TRAINING NOW!Learn to drive for Stevens Transport. NO EXPERIENCE NEEDED! New drivers can earn $900 per wk + Benefits! Carrier covers cost! Be trained & based locally! 1-877-214-3624 RNs/LPNs REFRESH TODAY WORK TOMORROWClinical Nurse Refresher 3/29/14 IV Certification 3/30/14 Call 800-677-5224www.NurseRefresher.com SCHOOL BUS DRIVERS NEEDEDTraining provided. Lake County Schools, Transportation 352-728-2561 or Apply online: www.lake.k12.fl.us PRESIDENT/ CEOLocal non-profit seeks strategic visionary to champion the cause. www.uwls.org/career LOCAL SOD COMPANY LOOKING FOR EXPDINSTALL FOREMANCDL License reqd. Bilingual a plus. Self motivated. Apply in person 16929 CR 48, Mt. Dora THE DAILY COMMERCIAL HAS AN FOR A FULL TIME POSITION IN OUR CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING DEPT. The successful candidate will have a minimum of 1-year sales experience, marketing or customer service experience. Candidate will be responsible for all Legal Notices. Candidate must have be detail oriented with excellent communication and speaking skills, be computer proficient, able to type 40 wpm, and be deadline driven. We offer base salary plus bonus; excellent benefits to include medical, dental, life, 401K and more; paid time off; and sales training. Email resumes to: linda.rostomily@ dailycommercial.com or send resume to: Daily Commercial 212 E. Main Street Leesburg, FL., attn; Classified Mgr. EOE LOCAL SOD COMPANY LOOKING FOR EXPD LANDSCAPE MAINTENANCE FOREMANKnowledge of plant & material. Bilingual a plus. Self motivated. Apply in person 16929 CR 48, Mt. Dora CAREGIVERS P/TNeeded. Non-Medical & CNAs Home Instead Senior Care Clermont, Leesburg, Villages Apply on line @ HomeInstead.com/239 SECURITY GUARD:Part Time, weekends and evenings. No license required. Apply at main gate. The Plantation at Leesburg, 25201 US Hwy 27, Leesburg, Fl. 34748 Drugfree workplace. EOE LPN7:00pm 7:00am Retirement Community Altoona, FL 352 669-2133 Fax: 352 669-1170 Email: jamlung@ lakeviewterrace.com Equal Opportunity Employer LOADER OPERATOR NEEDEDFax resume to: 352-330-2609 DFWP/EOE PRODUCTION WORKERSLocal food distribution company seeks qualified candidates to join our team. Must be available to work any shift including nights and weekends. The Florida Supply Chain Center for Dominos Pizza is located near the junction of U.S. 27 and State Road 19 in South Lake County. We offer competitive pay and benefits with an opportunity for career growth. Interested candidates should apply on-line at careers.dominos.com Equal Opportunity Employer Drug Free Workplace DELIVER DRIVER F/TMust have clean drivers lic. & pass background check. Apply in person at: 109 Thomas Ave. Leesburg or Call 352-314-2267 MEDICAL RECEPTIONISTF/T, exp. with knowledge of EMR for Primary Care Practice in Summerfield, with opportunity for advancement. Fax resume to: 352-307-7848 LPN, RN PARAMEDIC & EMT & X-RAY TECH./MANeeded for Busy Urgent Care. Email to: medicalbillingtoday@ yahoo.com MAneeded for medical office. Exp. Non Smoker preferred. Please fax resume to attn. Melanie: 352-787-0370 GROOMERexp. P/T w/F/T potential. Start Immed. 352-250-7918 Mission Inn Resort and Club is Hiring Send resume to hr@missioninnresort.com, complete application online at www.missioninnresort.com or stop by our HR office at 10400 CR 48, Howey-in-the-Hills LEASING CONSULTANTAre you a great Sales Associate? Upscale Apartment Community in Wildwood wants you! One year sales exp., aggressive and self-motivated. $10.00/hr, negotiable w/ apt. industry exp. F/T & Wknds. Monthly Commission and Bonus opportunity. Health benefits, paid vacation & sick, discount on rent available. Apply 3793 Pepper Tree Lane, Wildwood, or fax to 813-636-8863 EOE/Drug & Smoke Free WP DRIVERSHome EVERY Weekend, Dedicated Southern Lanes & OTR! All Miles PAID (Loaded & Empty)! Or Walk Away Lease: No Money Down, No Credit Check. Call 1-888-880-5916 MAINTENANCE PERSON/ GROUNDSKEEPERMisc. work. Handyman exp. reqd. 30-35hrs per week. $9.50/hr. Must be able to work wknds. Apply in person between 9am noon Quality Inn & Suites 16630 Hwy 441 West, Mt. Dora, Fl VET TECH. FTExp. preferred. Some weekends reqd. Call 352-748-5454 or Fax resume to: 352-748-6964 Email to: scahbloodwork@ embarqmail.com CONSTRUCTION WORKERS NEEDEDLeesburg Concrete Company is currently accepting applications for construction work. Class A CDL is a plus. Apply in person at 1335 Thomas Ave., Leesburg, FL 34748. IP BILLERKnowledge of UB-04 and CMS 1500 a must. DDE experience a plus. Apply with LifeStream Behavioral Center online at www.lsbc.net or at 515 W. Main St. Leesburg EOE/DFWP DRIVERNeeded for OTR, 3 yrs. exp. w/some reefer. Good driving record & refs. Very nice truck. NON SMOKER. Call 352-516-1986 BUS CLEANER PTVariable day & evening hrs. Must have exp. with large vehicles, CDL is a plus. $9.50 per hr. to start. Apply in Person: Lamers Bus Lines Tues. Fri. 10am-4pm, Thur May 31st 2317 US Hwy. 441 N. Fruitland Park NO CALLS PLEASE! FAMILY PHYSICIANS GROUP HIRING Certified MAs 2+ yrs. exp., Front Desk, Referral Coordinator for Leesburg & The Villages. Send Resume to: gdambrosio@ fpg-florida.com DAILY COMMERCIALMULTI MEDIA ACCOUNT EXECUTIVEThe #1 source for local news and information by consumers! The Daily Commercial, a division of Halifax Media Group, is looking for a dynamic sales professional with excellent customer service skills and the drive to succeed. You will be responsible for developing a customer base, building and maintaining relationships with accounts and prospects, as well as new product development. To be considered for this position, you must have at least: / inside sales experience. preferred. communication skills. Office and the Internet. multi-media packages to fulfill client requirements. We will reward you with a competitive salary and benefits package: major medical/dental, 401(k), a great work environment and more. If you want to be part of the exciting world of multi-media advertising, with an award winning company, send you resume to: Daily Commercial 212 E. Main St., Leesburg, FL 34748 Attn: Advertising Director We are a dedicated EOE employer, committed to a diverse workplace. Successful candidates will require a pre-employment drug screen, criminal history, motor vehicle and work background check. LOCAL SOD COMPANY LOOKING FOR CLASS A CDL DRIVERSfor local runs. Hrly pay. Apply in person 16929 CR 48, Mt. Dora DRIVERMust have CDL A License and a good driving record. Apply in person 7:30 -12:00 TOOL WORLD INC. 300 W. Norton Ave., Eustis, FL GARAGE DOOR INSTALL TECH THE VILLAGESExp. or will train. Mechanical ability & Heavy lifting. Good driving record & background. RO-MAC LUMBER & SUPPLY 700 E. Main St. Leesburg, FL 34748 apply@romaclumber.com Fax 352-787-9632 EOE/DFWP DRIVER CDL CLASS AExp. Load/unload truck req. Clean driving record & background. RO-MAC LUMBER & SUPPLY 700 E. Main St. Leesburg, FL 34748 apply@romaclumber.com Fax 352-787-9632 EOE/DFWP DRIVER/CUSTOMER SERVICE ST. VINCENT DE PAUL CATHOLIC CHURCH IN WILDWOODFlorida is seeking a Part-time delivery driver for our Resale Store. This position requires a good driving record, the ability to lift and move heavy furniture when necessary, and customer service skills. Please see the Diocese of Orlando website for an online application, www.orlandodiocese.org, or you can pick-up an application at the church office 5323 E County Road 462 Wildwood, FL. No Phone Calls Please. We Find People For Jobs We Find People For Jobs We Find People For Jobs I m m e d i a t e O p e n i n g Immediate Opening QUALIFIED CDL A DRIVERS2 YEARS EXPERIENCE No touch freight, assigned equipment, great driver support, weekly pay, direct dep., health ins, paid holidays & vacation. Call for more details. 800-456-2336 X 114 Busy medical office has the following openings available FT: EKG Tech MA/LPN w/Nephrology exp. Benefits available. Fax resume 352-323-9507 IF $150-$200 WOULD HELP YOUHandout free newspapers at different locations in our delivery area. 20-25 hrs/wk. Hours + commission. Good for college students & retirees. Will train the right person. Must be clean cut & not afraid to talk. Sales experience a plus. Call Joseph 813-484-3766 or Ed 352-217-9937 CARRIERSNeed immediately for LEESBURG AREA, FRUITLAND PARK, UMATILLA, MT. DORA & EUSTIS Apply by Email or In Person Daily Commercial 212 E. Main St. Leesburg or Email: carriers@ dailycommercial.com Include phone number and address when Emailing. Candidates must have reliable transportation, Drivers License & Ins. EOE

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B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 22, 2014

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Y ears ago, while em ployed as a full-time reporter for he Dai ly Commercial I was wait ing in the Lake County Fairgrounds Ofce for an interview. A woman came in and asked me, Are you Happy? How we answer that ques tion usually depends on how were feeling at the time. But not in my case. Sure I was happy at that moment hey I was at the fair. But I had to an swer No, because she wasnt asking how I was feel ing, she was asking if I was Charles Happy Norris, the then Lake County Fair man ager and a third-generation fair ofcial. His grandfather, Bob Nor ris, began his involvement with the fair when he be came the Lake County Ag ricultural Agent in 1936, a position he held until 1966. Happys father, Charles Nor ris, had his hands in the county fair for 40 years, in cluding 29 years of continu ous support of the livestock sale. So, while I was happy, I wasnt Happy. Which leads to my question, how do you nd happiness? The Declaration of Inde pendence tells us, We hold these truths to be self-evi dent, that all men are creat ed equal, that they are en dowed by their Creator with certain unalienable Rights, that among these are Life, Liberty and the pursuit of Happiness. Is the pursuit of happiness really an unalienable right from God? In a devotional last month, A.B. Simpson asked, How may we enjoy this day? He added, This enjoy ment will never come by trying to be happy, and yet there are conditions which, if met, will produce real joy. I believe God wants us to be happy and gives us the means to be happy. But hap piness is an effect, not a cause. Simpson gave a few exam ples of some conditions, if met, that produce joy, true joy. No. 1. Be right with God. Simpson quoted Psalm 97:11, The light of his fa vor shines on those who do what is right. Joy comes to those whose hearts are hon est. He added, It is His joy that remains in us that makes our joy full. No. 2. Forget yourself and live for others. Simpson quoted Acts 20:35, In all things I have shown you that by work ing hard in this way we must help the weak and remem ber the words of the Lord Je sus, how He Himself said, It is more blessed to give than to receive. No. 3. When you cannot rejoice in feelings, circum stances or conditions, re joice in the Lord. That one is easier said than done. He quoted Phi lippians 4:4: Always be joy ful because you belong to the Lord. I will say it again. Be joyful. I like the way the New International Version translates this verse. Simpson also quoted James 1:2: My brothers and sisters, you will face all kinds of trouble. When you do, think of it as pure joy. I dont like facing trials but I must remember that God disciplines His chil dren. If we live by just coast ing along, we seriously need to consider if we really are Gods children. And with that in mind, I can count it joy when facing trials. No. 4. Finally, obey the Lord and be faithful to your trust. When we are obedient and faithful to the Lord, again and again His blessed Spirit will whisper to your heart. Well done, thou good and faithful servant, ... en ter thou into the joy of thy lord, wrote Simpson quot ing Matthew 25:21. Are you happy? Are you obedient to God? Rick Reed is a columnist who lives in Mount Dora. To reach him, call 352-383-1458, or email him at RICOH007@aol.com. Faith for Life www.dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 22, 2014 TODAY FAITH RIDERS ANNUAL BREAKFAST: From 8 to 11 a.m., First Baptist Church, 803 N. County Road 470 in Lake Panasoffkee. Cost is $4. Call the church at 352-748-4757 for ticket in formation. SUNDAY BOB DAWSON IN CONCERT AT FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH: At 6 p.m., 125 W. Anderson St., in Bushnell. Dawson is a Canadian who winters in Bushnell and is active at the church. A love of fering will be received. For informa tion, call the church at 352-793-4612. HOPE LUTHERAN CHURCH HOSTS FUNDRAISER: From 4 to 7 p.m., for Youth Challenge of Florida and Hope House, at the church, 250 Avenida Los Angelos, Lady Lake. Tickets are $10 and are available at the church. Call 352-750-2321 for information. MONDAY FAIRWAY CHRISTIAN CHURCH SIN GLES BIBLE STUDY: From 6 to 7 p.,m., at the church, 251 Avenida Los An gelos, Lady Lake. Call 352-259-9305. THURSDAY LEESBURG TRI-CITY CHRISTIAN WOM ENS CLUB MEETING: From 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., at the Tavares Community Center, 100 E. Caroline St. Gaye Mar tin will share her story, Some Have Magic and Some Dont. Origami Jewelry founder, Judy King will be on hand with displays. Cost is $13. For reservations, call 352-253-0561 or email mvburkett@centruylink.net. PILGRIMS UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST BOOK STUDY: At 10:30 a.m., at the church in Fruitland Park. The subject will be Joan Chittisters book, The Gift of Years Growing Old Gracefully. Go to www.pucc.info for information. TORAH ROUNDTABLE WITH THE RABBI: At 2:15 p.m., at the Sumter County Ad ministration building, 7375 Powell Rd. in Wildwood, providing an opportu nity to talk with the rabbi in an infor mal and interactive discussion focus ing on topics of contemporary Jewish interest. Go to wwwl.bethsholomor ida.org or call 352-315-0309. APRIL 15 CONGREGATION BETH SHOLOM PASS OVER SEDER: At 5:45 p.m., with Rabbi Karen Allen, at Pennbrooke Fairways, 501 State Road 44 in Leesburg. Call 352-259-8516 or go to www.beth sholomorida.org for details. APRIL 19 EASTER AT FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH: From 8 to 10:30 a.m., pan cake breakfast; Easter carnival from 9 to 10:30 a.m. on the front lawn with egg hunt at 10 a.m. Kids should bring their own basket. The church is lo cated at 439 E. Fifth Ave., in Mount Dora. Call 352-383-2005 or go to www.mtdorafumc.org. CHURCH CALENDAR RICK REED REFLECTIONS Find true happiness through obedience, faith BARBARA DENMAN Special to the Daily Commercial Regardless of the outcome of its appeal of a $12.5 million award to a man sexually abused in Lake Coun ty by a minister convicted of moles tation in 2007, the Florida Baptist Convention will continue to plant new churches, one ofcial said. During a recent meeting at the Lake Yale Baptist Conference Center in Leesburg, the State Board of Mis sions heard about a new church be ing planted in Miami. Gary Yeldell, the conventions attorney of record, also brought the board up to date about the jury award appeal. The words of a child brought a personal perspective to the new Miami church when 5-year-old Jackson Allen took the microphone. We moved to Miami to tell peo ple about Jesus, the youngster told the board, by planting a church called Christ Centered Church. Jackson, his father Derek, moth er Lindsay and siblings Meredith, 3, and Sawyer, 10 months, shared their testimonies of how God called them from a church in Alabama to start a church in Miami, despite knowing no one there and little about the city. On Feb. 9, the Allen family launched C2 Church on the north campus of Florida International University af ter having visited hundreds of homes and making 75,000 contacts. The Florida Baptist Conventions Urban Impact Center staff in Hiale ah supported Derek Allen in his ef forts along the way and provided ac commodations for mission teams to help plant the church, he added. The Allens were invited to the meeting by Al Fernandez, lead strat egist of the conventions Church Planting Group, who also intro duced the church-planting team, a collection of great diversity, he ex plained. The staff included ve His panics, two Haitians, an African, an African-American and three An glos, he said, representing one of the best church-planting teams in the nation. In other business, board mem bers heard from Yeldell about the convention being found negligent in a sexual abuse lawsuit involving a pastor who helped start two mis sion churches in Lake County. A jury awarded $12.5 million to the plain tiff, a then 13-year-old boy now in his 20s and attending college, de spite the jury conceding that the pastor Douglas Myers was nev er an employee of the convention. Yeldell expressed condence that the appellant court will overturn the jurys verdict, he said, based on the jurys express ndings (My ers) was an independent pastor who was not hired, employed or su pervised by the convention. Myers helped start two now-de funct churches in Lake County the Triangle Community Church in Eus tis and the Harbor Baptist Fellowship in Howey-in-the-Hills. Myers admit ted to molesting the boy repeated ly over a six-month period ending in 2005, was sent to prison in 2007 for molesting the boy and was released in December 2012 after serving ve years. A registered sexual offender, he currently lives in Prince Freder ick, Md., according to the Florida De partment of Law Enforcement. Both the victim and his moth er sued the convention, claiming it failed to uncover past allegations of inappropriate sexual behavior at other churches where Myers served. John Sullivan, convention exec utive director-treasurer, assured the board that regardless of the outcome of the trial and appeal to come, we cannot let this case hinder our efforts to support church-plant ing efforts in our state. Citing the example of the Allens commitment to plant new churches, Sullivan, calling the family a breath of fresh air, emphasized, we are not going to stop doing the right thing just because of this lawsuit. Denman writes for the Florida Baptist Witness, where this story rst appeared. The Daily Com mercial staff contributed material to this report. LEESBURG Loss of appeal will not interfere with church-planting efforts, official said PHOTO COURTESY OF FLORIDA BAPTIST WITNESS Tim Maynard, left, president of the State Board of Missions with the Florida Baptist Convention, prays for Derek Allen and his family. Allen is a new Miami-area church planter. Associated Press VATICAN CITY A Jap anese information tech nology company has agreed to digitize 3,000 Vatican manuscripts in a deal to make some of the Catholic Churchs most historic documents avail able online. The Vatican Apostol ic Library says it hopes Thursdays announced agreement with To kyo-based NTT DATA Corp. would protect frag ile manuscripts for perus al by scholars worldwide. NTT DATA said it would digitize 3,000 manuscripts totaling 1.5 million pages over the next four years in a contract worth 18 million euros ($22.6 million). The companys pres ident, Toshio Iwamoto, told a Vatican press con ference he hoped NTT ultimately would make 82,000 manuscripts total ing 41 million pages ac cessible by computer. The Vatican Library, founded in 1451, is one of the worlds most im portant research librar ies. It has 180,000 manu scripts, 1.6 million books and 150,000 prints, draw ings and engravings. Japanese IT firm to digitize Vatican manuscripts Regardless of the outcome of the trial and appeal to come, we cannot let this case hinder our efforts to support churchplanting efforts in our state. John Sullivan, Florida Baptist Convention executive director-treasurer

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 22, 2014 rfntbr President Dunstan & Son Plumbing Co.,Inc. ofLEESBURG 352-365-1228Come visit our new location!rfnttb The Charlotte Mayfield Assisted Living Retirement CommunityrfAssisted Living, Independent Living, Day Stay Residency Combining Independence with Personal Care for over 40 yearsHoly Tr i ni ty Epi s copal Church2201 Spring Lake Road, Fruitland Park352-787-1 500Father Ted KoellnSunday Service 8:00am, 9:30am, 11:15amWednesday Healing Service 11:30am www.holytrinityfp.comLIFE Church Asse m bly of God04001 Picciola Rd., Fruitland Park352-787-7962Pastor Rick WelborneSunday Deaf Impaired 10:00am Sunday Evening 6:00pm Wednesday Prayer and Youth Service 7:00pm Sunday School 9:00am Wednesday Bible Study 7:00pmPi lgrims Un i ted Church of Chri st (UCC)509 County Road 468, Fruitland Park www.pucc.info352-365-2662 or office@pucc.infoRev. Ronal Freyer Nicholas, OSL, PastorRev. Robert Van Valkenburg, Pastoral Associate Emeritus Sunday Worship 10:00amContact us or visit our website for more infoL i ghthouse Foundati on M i ni stri es Internat i onal INC .11282 SR 471, Webster352-793-2631Pastor Patricia T. BurnhamSunday Services 9:00am & 6:00pm Thursday Night 7:00pm 3rd Saturday Food Basket Give-A-Waywww.lighthousefoundationministries.orgL i nden Church of God4309 CR 772, Webster Pastor Doyle D. GlassSunday Morning Worship 10:30am Sunday Evening Worship 6:00pm Sunday School 9:45amWednesday Night (Family Training Hour) 7:00pmAll Sa i nts Rom an Cathol ic Chapel11433 U.S. 441, River Plaza #11, Tavares407-391 -8678 352-385-3880Sunday Latin Mass 8:00am & 10:00amFi rst Bapti st Church of Tavares124 N. Joanna Avenue, Tavares352-343-71 3 1Sunday Contemporary Service 8:30am Sunday Traditional Service 11:00am & 6:00pm Sunday Bible Study (all ages) 10:00am Wednesday Fellowship Meal 5:00pm Wednesday Life University 6:15pm Wednesday Prayer Service 6:15pm Providing direction for all generationswww.fbctavares.comTavares Fi rst Uni ted Methodi st Church (UMC)Corner of Old 441 & SR 19, Tavares352-343-2761Pastor John BarhamTraditional Service 8:30AM & 11:00am Contemporary Cafe Service 10:00am Children of Light-Youth & Family Service 1st Sunday of each month 6:00pmwww.fumctavares.com For information on listing your church on this page call Michelle at352-365-8233or e-mail tomichelle.fuller@dailycommercial.comBethany Lutheran Church1334 Griffin Road, Leesburg352-787-7275Sunday Service 8:00am & 10:30am Wednesday Bible Study 10:00am Sunday Bible Study 9:15amEmmanuel Bapti st Church of Leesburg1710 U.S. Hwy. 441 E., Leesburg352-323-1 588Pastor Jeff CarneySunday Celebration Service 10:30am Wednesday Mens Prayer Breakfast 8:00am Wednesday Praise & Prayer 6:30pm Sunday Bible Study 9:15am Wednesday Epic Youth Ministry 6:30pmwww.EmmanuelFL.comFi rst Bapti st Leesb urg220 N. 13th St., Leesburg352-787-1 005Sunday Service 8:15am, 9:30am & 10:45am Sunday Bible Study 8:15am, 9:30am & 10:45am Wednesday Night Activities 6:00pmwww.fbcleesburg.orgFi rst Church of Chri st, Sci enti st, Leesburg13th & Line St., Leesburg352-787-1 921Sunday Service 10:30am Sunday School 10:30am Wednesday School 3:30pmFi rst Presbyter i an Curch of Leesburg200 S. Lone Oak Dr., Leesburg352-787-5687Sunday Service 10:00pm Sunday School 8:45am www.firstpresleesburg.orgDisciples Making DisciplesGlor i a Dei L utheran Church130 S. Lone Oak Drive, Leesburg352-787-3223Sunday Worship October-April 8:00am & 10:30am Sunday Worship May-September 9:15am Christian Education October-April 9:15am www.gloriadeielca.netLakes and Hi lls Covenant ChurchRev. Ken Folmsbee, PhD, PastorWorship Service 10:15am Bible Study 9:00am @ Womens Club of Leesburg 700 S. 9th Street, Leesburg Church Office 106 S. Palm Ave., Howie-in-the-Hills352-552-0052www.lakeshillscovenantchurch.orgLegacy Commu ni ty ChurchLocated at Lake Square Mall, Leesburg (suite 331 next to JCPenney)Pastor Theo Bob-352-250-0 1 56 Pastor Buddy Walker-352-978-0509Spanish Pastor Luis Fuentes-352-5521 357Sunday Worship Service 9:30am Legacy is a multicultural, multiracial, generational, Christian Church www.legacycic.orgSt. Paul Rom an Cathol ic Church(In union with the Roman Catholic Diocese of Orlando & The Vatican)1330 Sunshine Avenue, LeesburgWeekday Masses M-F 8:30amSacrament of Penance Saturday 2:30-3:30pm (or by appointment) Saturday Masses 4:00, 5:30, 7:00pm (Spanish)Sunday Masses 7:00, 9:00, 11:00am, 12:30pmOffice Hours M-F 8:00-12:00, 1:00-4:00Seventh Day Advent i st508 S. Lone Oak Dr., Leesburg352-326-41 09Worship Service 9:30am Sabbath School Service 11:00am Wednesday Prayer Meeting 7:00pmThe Heal i ng Place1012 W Main Street, Leesburg352-61 7-0569Facilitator: Phyllis GilbertSunday Service and Kids Club 11:00am Wednesday Bible Study and Kids Club 6:00pm (Nursey open for all services) Come as you are and leave different!L i berty Bapt i st Church11043 True Life Way, Clermont 352-394-0708Senior Pastor Chris JohnsonSun. Svc. 10:40am, Family Prayer Svc. 6:00pm Unashamed Students Service 6:00pm Sun. Bible Fellowship 9:30am Wed. Bible Study 6:30pm, Kids 4 Truth Clubs 6:30pm Groups for all ages, Nursery provided all serviceswww.lbcclermont.org ClermontFi rst Uni ted Methodi st Church of Eust i sA Place where You Matter600 S. Grove Street, Eustis352-357-5830Senior Pastor Beth FarabeeCoffee and Fellowship 9:00am Contemporary Worship 9:30am Traditional Worship 11:00amL i fe W i thout L imits Mi ni stri es150 E. Barnes Avenue, Eustis352-399-291 3Bishop Robert DixonSunday School 9:00am Sunday Worship Service 10:00am Wednesday Family Bible Study 7:00pmwww.lifewithout-limits.comSt. Thom as Epi s copal Church317 S. Mary St., Eustis(corner S. Mary & Lemon St.)352-357-4358Rev. John W. Lipscomb III, RectorSunday Holy Eucharist Services 8:00am & 10:30am Adult Sunday School 9:20am, Childrens Chapel Thurs. Holy Eucharist & Healing Service 10:00amwww.stthomaseustis.comUn i tari an Uni versal i st Congregati on of Lake CountyEustis Womans Club Building 227 North Center Street, Eustis352-728-1 631Sunday Adult Discussion Group 9:45am Sunday Celebration of Life Service 11:00amFacebook: www.facebook.com/UUlakeco Website:www.lakecountyuu.org Email: lakecountyuu@gmail.com Eustis Fruitland Park Leesburg Tavares Webster Mount DoraCongregati onal Church650 N. Donnelly St., Mount Dora352-383-2285Reverand Dr. Richard DonSunday 11:00am (Communion 1st Sunday of the month) Monday Bible Study 9:00am & 6:00pmSt. Phi l i p L utheran Church1050 Boyd Drive, Mt. Dora352-383-5402Pastor Rev. Dr. Johan BerghSunday Service 9:30am (Childcare Provided) Fellowship 10:45amwww.stphiliplc.com OkahumpkaCorpus Chri st i Epi s copal Church3430 County Road 470, Okahumpka352-787-8430Sunday Eucharist Service 9:00am Evening Prayer 4:00pm Fellowship following both services Thursday Morning Prayer 9:30amwww.corpuschristiepiscopal.org GrovelandMt Oli ve Mi ssi onary Bapti st Church15641 Stucky Loop, Stucky(West of Mascotte)352-429-3888Rev. Clarence L. Southall-PastorSunday Worship Service 11:00am Sunday School 9:30am Bible Study-Wednesday 7:00pm Youth Bible Study-Wednesday 7:00pmZi on L utheran Church (ELCA)547 S. Main Ave., Groveland352-429-2960Pastor Ken StoyerSunday Worship Service 11:00am Adult Sunday School 9:30am LeesburgYesh uas Mess i anic Congregati on Messi anic Congregat i on C. T O M C.Best Western Plus 1321 N. 14th Street, Leesburg352-357-7330Saturday 10:00am-1:00pm MinneolaNew L i fe Presbyteri an Church, PCA18237 E. Apshawa Road, Minneola Music Ministries352-241 -81 8 1Sunday School 9:30am Sunday Worship 10:45am

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Saturday, March 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 CARLA K. JOHNSON Associated Press CHICAGO For un insured people, the na tions new health care law may offer an escape from worry about un expected, astronomi cal medical bills. But for Stephanie Payne of St. Louis, who already had good insurance, the law could offer another kind of escape: the chance to quit her job. At 62, Payne has worked for three de cades as a nurse, most recently traveling house to house caring for 30 elderly and disabled pa tients. But shes ready to leave that behind, in cluding the job-based health benets, to move to Oregon and promote her self-published book. She envisions herself blogging, doing radio interviews and speaking to seniors groups. I want the freedom to t that into my day without squeezing it into my day, she said. One of the sell ing points of the new health care plan, which has a March 31 enroll ment deadline, is that it breaks the link be tween affordable health insurance and having a job with benets. Payne believes shell be able to replace her current coverage with a $400to $500-a-month plan on Oregons version of the new insurance ex change system. Federal experts be lieve the new insurance option will be a pow erful temptation for a lot of job-weary work ers ready to bail out. Last month, congres sional budget analysts estimated that within 10 years, the equivalent of 2.5 million full-time workers could be work ing less because of the expanded coverage. We dont know what the future of exchange insurance will be, said economist Douglas Holtz-Eakin, president of the American Action Forum, a center-right public policy institute. Premiums should re main stable if enroll ment picks up and broadens to include younger, healthier peo ple. But if older, sicker people are the majori ty of customers, prices eventually could spike. For Mike Morucci, 50, the idea of leaving his in formation technology job and its health bene ts is terrifying, he said. But he decided to take the plunge after review ing the range of cover age available at differ ent price points. Tax credits will help those with moderate incomes pay their insurance pre miums. And coverage is guaranteed even for those with pre-existing conditions. It denitely freed up my thinking when I thought, Do I want to give this a go? Moruc ci, of Ellicott City, Md. Morucci has been writing scripts at night and on weekends for four years and is on a team of writers for a webbased comedy series ti tled Click! launching this spring. Before giv ing notice at the job he had held for 18 years, he made a spreadsheet of health plans available on the Maryland ex change and found one for $650 a month to cov er him and his 23-yearold daughter. I turned 50, so for me its time to focus on my passion instead of my paycheck, he said. The United States has been unique among in dustrialized nations in tying insurance and em ployment closely, said labor economist Craig Garthwaite, who co-au thored a frequently cited study on how the health law may break whats known as job lock. Even in Germany and Japan, where insurance remains private, people who cant afford it get public assistance and coverage is guaranteed. At this point, Ameri cans over age 50 are most likely to take advan tage of the new freedom, Garthwaite said. Theyre ready for a career change and may have enough savings to take a risk. Pamela Mahoney, 50, of Los Gatos, Calif., de cided to leave a job in corporate communica tions when the U.S. Su preme Court upheld the health care law. I about did cart wheels down the hall, she said of hearing the courts decision. WILDWOOD CYCLERY rrffntfrb Bikes for Every Terain & Budget Business austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 16,302.77 28.28 NASDAQ 4,276.79 42.5 S&P 500 1,866.52 5.49 GOLD 1,336.00 + 5.50 SILVER 20.31 0.12 CRUDE OIL 99.46 + 0.56 T-NOTE 10-year 2.75 0.03 www.dailycommercial.com AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com Leesburg-based White Aluminum has expanded to the Sarasota area by ac quiring Gingrich Glass & Aluminum. The acquisition helps ll in gaps in the areas White Alu minum covers, said Randy Claypoole of Communications Outsource Group who handles the public relations for White Aluminum. The compa nys very much in a growth mode, he said, adding this is the second acqui sition the company has made in recent months. The company is looking to expand and is making steps to do that, Clay poole said. White Aluminum was started in 1955, and Gingrich Glass & Aluminum had been in business for 33 years, according to a press release. What White Alu minum looks to do is build upon that foundation and theyll be looking at adding some more service installation crews and basically try to grow upon what Gingrich had already built, Claypoole said. The acquisition took place in January for an undisclosed amount. White Aluminum is looking to expand throughout the state, Claypoole said. White Aluminum products include sun rooms, pool enclo sures, screen rooms, awnings, storm pro tection high-impact windows and other aluminum products, according to the com panys website. White Aluminum has seven showrooms in the state, and Clay poole said the compa nys expansion goals include covering on the east coast from Flagler to West Palm Beach, and on the west coast covering from Naples to Gainesville. The Leesburg show room is at 2101 U.S. Highway 441 and there is also a showroom at 18040 U.S. Highway 441 in Mount Dora, the companys web site states. Sandi Moore, the ex ecutive director of the Leesburg Area Cham ber of Commerce, said other businesses could look at the suc cess White Aluminum has had being based in Leesburg and possi bly come to the city as well. I think that youre (going to) see a ripple effect from that, be cause when you have businesses that are growing, I think it gives people condence in bringing their business here. It gives people condence in maybe even expanding them selves, Moore said. White Aluminum has 80 employees, not in cluding installation crews who are inde pendent contractors. ANNE DINNOCENZIO AP Retail Writer NEW YORK The Every Day Low Price king is trying to shake up the world of pricing once again. Wal-Mart told The Associated Press that it has rolled out an on line tool that compares its prices on 80,000 food and household products from canned beans to dishwash ing soap with those of its compet itors. If a lower price is found else where, the discounter will refund the difference to shoppers in the form a store credit. The worlds largest retailer be gan offering the feature, called Sav ings Catcher, on its website late last month in seven big markets that in clude Dallas, San Diego and Atlanta. The tool compares advertised prices at retailers with physical stores, and not at online rivals like Amazon.com that also offer low prices on staples. The move by Wal-Mart, which has a long history of undercutting com petitors, could not only change the way people shop, but also how other retailers price their merchandise. Af ter all, Americans already increasing ly are searching for the lowest pric es on their tablets and smartphones while in checkout aisles. Shoppers do this so often that big retailers that include behemoths like Target and Best Buy have started of fering to match the lower prices of rivals but only if shoppers do the research on their own. The idea be hind Wal-Marts online feature, on the other hand, is to do the legwork for customers. Citibank launched a similar pro gram two years ago that sends Citi credit card customers a check for the difference if Citibank nds a low er price from an online retailer. But Wal-Mart is the rst traditional re tailer to offer such a program, and if its successful, others may follow. Ken Perkins, president of retail re search rm Retail Metrics LLC, said the move will put pressure on every one else to follow suit. But he and other industry watchers voiced con cerns that the tool doesnt compare prices of online retailers. After sending queries to some of Wal-Marts competitors, it wasnt clear on Friday afternoon wheth er they planned to follow the move. And Wal-Mart did not immediately answer questions about why it does not compare online prices. But Duncan MacNaughton, chief merchandising and marketing of cer for Wal-Mart Store Inc.s U.S. dis count division told The Associat ed Press that shoppers are looking for technological answers to saving them money and time. Wal-Mart built its business on of fering lowest prices on staples such as milk, bread and laundry deter gent. But Wal-Marts every day low price model is under attack from dollar stores and grocery stores like Kroger in addition to the Amazons of the world. On top of that, the retail ers primarily lower-income custom ers continue to cut back on spending during the economic recovery. As a result, Wal-Marts U.S. dis count division recorded its fourth consecutive quarter of declines in revenue at stores opened at least a year, a critical yardstick for measur ing a retailers health. The discount er also has seen a decline in the num ber of shoppers going to its stores. Wal-Mart has had a price matching strategy for several years. In 2011, it simplied the policy by making sure workers have the advertised prices of competitors on hand at the register, eliminating the need for shoppers to bring in an ad from a rival store. But unlike rivals like Target and Best Buy, Wal-Marts policy does not include matching prices with online rivals. LEESBURG White Aluminum acquires Sarasota company With health law, workers ponder the I-Quit option MARCIO JOSE SANCHEZ / AP Pamela Mahoney poses for a portrait at home in Los Gatos, Calif. Mahoney decided to leave a job in corporate communications and join her husband full-time in a company they co-founded. Wal-Marts new tool gives competitors prices AP FILE PHOTO April Taylor of Upper Marlboro, Md., left, buys items from groceries to Christmas presents with her son Jarhon Taylor, right, on opening day of a new Wal-Mart on Georgia Avenue Northwest in Washington.

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The Market In Review A-B-CAAR.3028.45-2.47 ABB Ltd.78e24.99-.07 ACE Ltd2.26e99.26+.85 ADT Corp.8029.25+.18 AES Corp.2013.89-.08 AFLAC1.4862.98-.23 AGCO.44f52.26+.26 AGL Res1.96f47.74-.47 AK Steel...6.97+.27 AMC Ent n...23.06-.45 AOL...43.62+.07 A10 Nwks n...16.21... 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The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or 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 Under the gun?GameStops latest quarterly earnings should provide insight into the increasingly competitive video game market. The retailers sales grow when new blockbuster video games hit the market, such as last falls Grand Theft Auto V, which helped GameStop reverse a loss in the third quarter. The company reports fourth-quarter financial results on Thursday. Investors will be listening for what the company says about Wal-Marts plans to expand its trade-in video game program to its stores.Spring pullback?U.S. sales of new homes bounced back strongly in January after slowing a month earlier. That raised hopes that the spring buying season would be off to a good start after a seasonal slowdown intensified by higher mortgage rates and severe winter weather. The Commerce Department reports on Tuesday how sales of new homes fared last month. Economists predict sales slowed from Januarys pace.Cash in, cash outThe Commerce Department reports Friday its latest figures on Americans income and spending. Income grew 0.3 percent in January after no increase in December, while spending grew 0.4 percent, with the increase stemming from a surge in spending on heating bills during the harsh winter. Economists forecast income growth eased slightly in February. That could translate into slower spending, an important driver of the U.S. economy.Source: FactSetPersonal income percent change, seasonally adjusted -0.1 0 0.1 0.2 0.3 0.4% F J D N O S est. 0.2 flatSource: FactSetNew home salesseasonally adjusted annual rate400 435 470 thousand F J D N O Sest. 449 403 452 444 427 468 Today 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 1,900 SM ONDJF 1,800 1,860 1,920 S&P 500Close: 1,866.52 Change: -5.49 (-0.3%) 10 DAYS 14,500 15,000 15,500 16,000 16,500 17,000 SM ONDJF 16,040 16,260 16,480 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,302.77 Change: -28.28 (-0.2%) 10 DAYS Advanced1818 Declined1288 New Highs196 New Lows18 Vol. (in mil.)4,939 Pvs. Volume3,271 2,942 1,805 1111 1546 165 22NYSE NASDDOW16456.4516290.7916302.77-28.28-0.17%-1.65% DOW Trans.7588.577507.357515.18-27.11-0.36%+1.55% DOW Util.526.22517.32521.66+4.34+0.84%+6.34% NYSE Comp.10481.9110381.7710392.22-8.48-0.08%-0.08% NASDAQ4344.394268.344276.79-42.50-0.98%+2.40% S&P 5001883.971863.461866.52-5.49-0.29%+0.98% S&P 4001393.601379.121379.87-1.86-0.13%+2.78% Wilshire 500020188.8919979.7420007.07-63.39-0.32%+1.53% Russell 20001208.141192.801193.73-5.24-0.44%+2.59%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74439.00 34.30+.21 +0.6sst-2.4-0.8101.84f Advance Auto Parts AAP77.980129.99 126.33+1.58 +1.3sts+14.1+55.8230.24 Amer Express AXP63.43094.35 91.52-.17 -0.2sss+0.9+40.3190.92 AutoNation Inc AN40.30954.49 53.02+.22 +0.4tss+6.7+19.818... Brown & Brown BRO27.76535.13 30.99-.21 -0.7tst-1.3+2.3210.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83343.43 38.44-.01 ...sst-6.9-0.7201.22f Comcast Corp A CMCSA38.75755.28 50.00-.61 -1.2ttt-3.8+25.4200.90f Darden Rest DRI44.78655.25 50.66+1.36 +2.8stt-6.8+5.6192.20 Disney DIS55.76983.65 80.35-.46 -0.6sss+5.2+43.4220.86f Gen Electric GE21.11728.09 25.40+.13 +0.5sst-9.4+11.2190.88 General Mills GIS45.93853.07 51.03-.02 ...sss+2.2+10.3191.64f Harris Corp HRS41.08075.33 73.55-.75 -1.0sss+5.4+68.8191.68 Home Depot HD68.42983.20 80.42+.33 +0.4sst-2.3+18.7211.88f IBM IBM172.194215.82 186.67-1.23 -0.7sst-0.5-10.9123.80 Lowes Cos LOW37.09952.08 49.25-.30 -0.6sst-0.6+30.8230.72 NY Times NYT8.71016.93 16.40+.01 +0.1tss+3.3+62.6410.16 NextEra Energy NEE73.96095.28 94.57+1.03 +1.1sss+10.5+27.1222.90f PepsiCo PEP76.00687.06 82.14+.28 +0.3sst-1.0+10.2192.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.97040.50 40.36+.17 +0.4sss+9.6+41.7150.40 TECO Energy TE16.12219.22 16.69+.04 +0.2ttt-3.2+0.2180.88 WalMart Strs WMT71.51581.37 76.10+.72 +1.0sst-3.3+5.9161.92f Xerox Corp XRX8.11712.65 11.20+.24 +2.2sst-8.0+27.7120.25f52-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 22, 2014

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Saturday, March 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.27-.03+9.4 SmallCap d 36.85-.53+31.6CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 21.19-.20+27.5 LgCapVal 12.52+.01+21.2CGMFocus 39.36-.70+18.3 Realty 32.02+.06+9.7CRMMdCpVlIns 35.16-.08+24.3CalamosGrIncA m 33.52-.19+14.6 GrowA m 48.11-.56+31.3 MktNeuI 12.84-.01+4.9 MktNuInA m 12.98...+4.7CalvertEquityA m 48.58-.26+23.1CausewayIntlVlIns d 15.87+.02+19.1Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 16.72...+20.7ClipperClipper 93.71+.22+22.3Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.39+.01+5.0 Realty 68.32+.62+6.1 RealtyIns 44.33+.40+6.4ColumbiaAcornA m 36.20-.20+21.6 AcornIntZ 46.14-.11+14.2 AcornUSAZ 36.68-.22+24.1 AcornZ 37.78-.21+21.9 CAModA m 12.27-.02+10.2 CAModAgrA m 13.36-.04+13.0 CntrnCoreA m 20.66-.06+24.1 CntrnCoreZ 20.78-.06+24.4 ComInfoA m 53.54-.33+25.6 DivIncA x 18.41-.10+18.3 DivIncZ x 18.42-.11+18.7 DivOppA x 10.14-.08+15.8 DivrEqInA m 13.88-.03+21.1 HiYldBdA m 3.02...+5.9 IncOppA m 10.17+.01+5.6 IntmBdA m 9.07+.01-0.6 IntmBdZ 9.07+.01-0.4 IntmMuniBdZ 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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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C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 22, 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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Saturday, March 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7 Psychic Services Pressure Cleaning Restaurants JAMAICAN GEORGECARRIBBEAN & SOUL FOOD RESTAURANT (352) 455-18982502 W. Main St. Leesburg, FL 34748Goat Soup Curry Chicken Curry Goat Ox Tail & More 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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Saturday, March 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D1 rfntbnrf r f r n t b f r nbn bbnnnnb nn fr nbbntbt bnbbntb tbntbn r b b b b n b bbbbrrrf rfr rfr n rfrr frbbnnn nbnnfrr nbbntbt bntnbbnb tbntnnb nbrr ffffr frrr r rrrn rnff rfrr rfr b n n b n n b b n b b n t n b b n t b n b n n b b b b n b n b b b b n b b b n b b b b n n n b b b b b b n b n n b b n n n b b n b n n b n n b b b n b b b n b b b n b b b n n n b b b b b rrfrr rrrffr frffrrr rrfrffrfr fffrr nrfr rfrfr f brrrf n btb btb n f nfr rrfb rfn fffr fr f rf n n b b n n n t b n nbn nb fr nbbnnt nbnb nnbnbnb bbnnbt bbnnbbbn tnbnnb bbbnbbnbb bbbbb bnnbtb ntbn bnnbbb bnbnb nbbnb nbnbnb bbbbnbbb nn r b n b rr rff r rfr frffffrr frr b n b n b n b n b b n b b n t n n b n b b n t b n r r n b rfrfr rr r frr n f rn nfrr frfrr rrf frfrr rrf rrrrfrr ftff f f f nnn bbb bb b r n b n b n n b b n n n b n n b b b n b b b n b b n n n b n t n b b b b n b n n b b n n b n n b b n b n n n b n b bt frff frr rfrrr r frrbt rr rrff bb t n r b b n n n t b n nbn 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n nfrr frfrr rrf frfr rrrf rfrrf rrfrff fr rb btb f f f r frrn rfr rr r r r r f r r r r r r f r r r r f r r n n r r r f n r r r r r r r f r r f r r r r f r f r r r f r r r r r r f f n n b b n n n t b n rn ntnbnnb bbnbnb tnbbn b fr nbn r b b b n b bbbbrrf rr frn rf rrfrnt nbnnbbb nbnbtn bbnb frrn bnnbbb bnbnbb bntnnb bnnn bbbnn tbntbn nbtnb nbbb nnnnnbbbn nbtbbn nbbbnbtnb nnnbbnb bbbbnbbb nnrr btbfrffff rrrr frrr r rrrn ffrf rrrf n n b n b n n b b n b b n t n n b b b n t b n rfrr rrrffr frffrrr rrfrffrfrff frrn rfr rfrfr f brrrf r btb btb ff f nfr bfrffn rf fr f rf n n b b n b n n b n r r r r f r r r r r r f r r r r f r r n n r f r r f r r f r r r r f r f r r r f r r r r r r f f n n b b n n n t b n n nbn ntnbnnb bbnbnb tnbbn b fr bbnbrf r b n b rrr rfr frn r frntnbnn bbbnb nbtnb bnbfr rbbnbrbr bnnnb bbrfrrr fffff rrfr r b n b n t b n t n b n b b n n t b n n b b n n b b n t b n n t n b b b b rfrfr r rrrr nrn nfrr frfrr rrf frfrr rrf rrrrf rrr rrrrf rr rrfrrnn r rrr r rr rr rrrf rrrfr rrrrr rrrrrnn trrfrrr rrrrrrrfr r rr rrr r rfrr frrr rffrrf rfnnfr rfrfrfr rr fr rr rrr rrrrrfr frr rfrrf rrrr rrrf rnnrfrf frfrfr frrrrr rfrf rr rrrrf rrr rrrrf rr rrfrrnn rrrf nrrrf r rrfrf rfrr frrr rfr frrr frrrr rrff rrr frr rrfrr frr rffrrf rnnrr frrrf rfr rr rrfrf r rrrrfrf rfrrfrr r rfrfrrf rf rr rrrfrr rfrrrr rrr rrtrnnr nrrrfrfr rrrff r rrrrrrfr rrrrrrr rrrrrrrr rrrr frf rrr rrrrrfr frrrrr rfrr frr rrrrr frnnfrrf nrfrr rrfrffr rr rrfrf fr rrrrfrf rrrrr frrfrfr rrrr rrfr rffrrf r btb rf btb bn r frfn fr rr f fn n n b b n n n t b n rn nbbbbb fr nnnbrf r b n tbbbbnbb bbnbn bnn nnnb nbbrrr fffr fr ffrffrbrr rfrrfr rf frfr rfrrrr r rrb frrr trnrn r rf nfrf rff frr rfrrrf ffrrf rfr nbr ftff nf nt nf n rnf b b n n n t b n nbn bbnbbb nnrfr r fr ntnbn r b n b n n b bbbbrr rrfr frrr rrn rf rrfr fffffr rfn rr rrr rnrn ffr rrf ffrr frfr rrfr fr nrf rf n f r r f r f r r r r f f r f r r r r f n r r f n n r r r r r f r r r r r r f r r r r f r r n r r r r r f r f r r r r r f f r f f rr ftff f f f frn rnr rn fr f n r b b n n n t b n rn ntnbnnb bbnbnb tnbbn b fr bntnntb bntnnntnbn tbnt bnnbtnb nbb bnnnnnb bbnnbt bbnnbbbnb tnbnnn bbnbbbbb nbbbnnrf r b b b n b bbbbrrf rr frn rf rrfr bntnntb bntnnntnbn tbnt bnnbtnb nbb bnnnnnb bbnnbtb bnnbbbnbt nbnnnbbn bbbbbnbb bnnrr btbfrffff rrrr frrr r rrrn ffrf rrrf n n n n n t b n n b n b b b b n t n b b n t b n frrr n n n n n rfrr rrrffr frffrrr rrfrffrfrff frrn rfr rfrfr f brrrf r btb btb bn f nfr bfrffn rf fr f rf n n b b n b n n b n r r r r f r r r r r r f r r r r f r r n n r f r r f r r f r r r r f r f r r r f r r r r r r f f n n b b n n n t b n rn ntnbnnb bbnbnb tnbbn b fr bntbntn bntbrf r b b b n b bbbbrrf rr frn rfrr frnnnb frrbntb ntnbntbnbn ntbbtn nnb bbbb nnb tbntbn nbtnb nbb bnnnnnb bbnnbt bbnnbbbnb tnbnnn bbnbbbbb nbbbnnr r btbfrffff rrrr frrr r rrrn ffrf rrrf b b n n n b b n b b n t n b n b b n t b n rfrr rrrffr frffrrr rrfrffrfrff frrn rfr rfrfr f brrrf r btb btb nb f nfr bfrffn rf fr f rf n n b b n b n n b n r r r r f r r r r r r f r r r r f r r n n r f r r f r r f r r r r f r f r r r f r r r r r r f f n n b b n n n t b n rn ntnbnnb bbnbnb tnbbn b fr tbtrf r b b b n b bbbbrrf rr frn rfrr frnnnb frrtbtnn ttbn tbnnb tnbnbb bnnnnnb bbnnbt bbnnbbbnb tnbnnn bbnbbbbb nbbbnnr r btbfrffff rrrr frrr r rrrn ffrf rrrf n n n t b n n t n b n b b b b n t n b b n t b n b n n b b n b b n b b b t n b n n t b b b n b b b b b b b n b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b frrr b b b b b b rfrr rrrffr frffrrr rrfrffrfrff frrn rfr rfrfr f brrrf r btb btb nb f nfr bfrffn rf fr f rf n n b b n b n n b n r r r r f r r r r r r f r r r r f r r n n r f r r f r r f r r r r f r f r r r f r r r r r r f f n n b b n n n t b n nbn bbbbb fr btbbbbb nbbbnnb nbnb nnntn bbbnbb n r b n b n n b bbbbrr

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D2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 22, 2014 rfnnrntb r rfntbt bttrf r rr ttbbtb t t rn nrfr f tt brtr fnr tt t tt bt f f f f n f r t f f f f f f f r r n f f b t t f n t f rrr ttb bbbbtb t ff tt bt ft tbbt rr r f r r f f f f r r f f t b t t frf rfn btff rf fr nffr nr fr rrf rr trrf bb nrbrnfr frf nrfrr rr nrr f nt rf r n f f f f f r f f f f r r f r r r f b b b t r f r f r f r f f t t bb ftt tbbt rr r f r r f f t b t t frf rfn btff rf fr nffr nr fr rrf rr trrf bb nrbrnfr frf nrfrr rr nrr f nt rf r n f f f f f r f f f f r r f r r r f b b b t r f r f r f r f f t t bb ftt tb rr r fr nrn rn ff n rn f fnnrf f rfr f f r f r n f f r nr fr rr rrtt t bbbtbr rrnfrf rfr rnrf rrr rn rrf r r rf t ttt bbbt rfff r n f f f f f r f f f f r r f r f b b t f b f b b t b t t b t tb ft ttb rr r rf tttt brfrr ffr rrr rr r nnr f r ttrt rfnr t b b t b t t t t b b t t t t t t r n f f f f f r f f f f r r f r f f b b t rt tbtt rfbb tbt tbb f r r r r r f r b ft tt rr r rftbr t ttrfr ffr rr rr nn rf tt rtr fnr t b b t rn ff ff fr ffff rrfr rrfb bbt rfrfr fft t r t rf rrfrf t t bbb bb ft ttb t b ft btbbt rr r bt b rfrf r t t b tbt bnr fr rrf nnrrr bbttbb rrrnf rr nrfrr r rnr r ftt n b r n f f f f f r f f f f r r f r f b b b t n r f f f f r f r n r f f r f f t t bb ft tbbb rr r rr fr frr fn t b t b t t nr fr rr frrr tb bbbb rrnfrf r r nrfrr rr nrr f f ffff nfr nff ff fr ffff bb brfr fr fttr fft f r trt r nn f tb bbb bb rfbb f fff bb ft tb ttb rr r rf ftttnf fr fn t tt tb bb t tb t t btb tt t b b t nnr trttt nr frfn fbt f rr rr rf rff rfr frnn rn ff ff fr ffff rf rfrf bbt rf ftt r rrr btt bb b ft bttt t b b rr r ntt btttr frrff r t b brr t r r nrftt rrr br trfn r t t t f rbtrrn b rfr rr ff rrrrf nrr rfr rf rf ntt rrr nn bt rfbb bb fbb r n f f f f f r f f f f f b b t n r f f f f r f r n r f f r f f t t bt t btb rr r fn rfrrr fttb fr fn tt bb ftb btt fnf rfnf nnrf n n r r r r b t t t f rr rr rf r rnt rf ftbtb bbt fff bt ft n f f r r ff frrff f ft rf f frf r f r tttn bb f f r r fff bb f f rr fffb nnrn fr frf rnnf fff fff fr ffnf fffr b ttr fr r nr rf rf f frrf fbbt b bbb bbt bbbb r n t f ffr nrnff nr f ff nr ffrfr ff f rnnf frfrf fbttt ff frr nn fffr fnrn r r f r fr ff frffnn fn fr f ff r tt fff frr r rft tnff fffff rrfrf frf fffff rrrt rrnfrnf ffnf nnfr nnrr trf frff r rr fnnff frnnr nff n rrfn fr fff ftt rn ff tbnrt rnfrnfff rffffr ftb rfrffr trfrf rrnf fr ffn rrr f rrnnr ffrrf rb b bbbfr nrrr r fr f tt ff n fnn rrrf rrff t rf ff nfrr rff rrfffr rfnrn nrfnr n rfnr rfn rf frf rn nrrfnf frf ffrf ff rrrfr f ffrrf ffrfrf f rfrff rrfrf f rfrf ffr rffrf r rn ff fff f rff fn frf fr rnn tbt ff rrff rr rfn rrrn fr nn rrfnfrfr f nf ffff rn nr f nb fttb bbt r f f t t f fr rrfbbbbb fn b t b t

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Saturday, March 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3 rfntbnrf nttfb 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 n rrrfrrfttr brtrbrftt nttrrrr trrbfrtr rbrrfrrr fbbrrfttf t r r r r t f f r rrrbfrtrt frrrtt fbrbtrr tfbfrttfrr rttffrrr fb trrf rrftrftftrr frrrtffrfb tftrttfrr tbtrfftt btb rtbt r f r t b r f t r f t t r f r b b b b t r t r b r r t b t r b t b t tbbrf ttrrfrt f 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 n 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 rrf tfrt rt f f t r r f t b n fntft rbt r r t n t r t r t b t 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 trbrrbrrt bt t t frbtrbrbf t t r t t r f r r b ttrt bbrr rr rrtbtftr rtrrbft rbftf rr ftrbt t t r t 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 r b f n r r t t r t f r t b t t r t f t t r t n r r t t r t f r t b brtrf rtfr tfrbftr trfrfttbtr t f t r n t b r b b r r b t r r b 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 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 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 r t t f 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 r r t r b r r t b t r b r t r f f r t f f f t t t r b t f t t r b 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 fftbrbbtfr rrrr bttfrrb frrtrb rfrrftrt tbf t r t f r b r f b t b r br f btrttr fr trftt t n t b t f t b r nn rrt t n nftbtff r rn r r t n bbft

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D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 22, 2014 rfnnrntb rfntb frtbrrr frfbt frrffr nrtrt tbrr r fbfrrrrr tnrr r f b t r t r t r r f r r r ttrrrttr tbbr r rrf r r r rrtbb trr rff r t rf r r r r r r n r r r r r r t t r f f r t t r r t n rf r f r f t r r f r t b f r b r f r f t r t r t r t r t f r r r r b r t t b t b r rtbr brr fbrtfrn tbrtrr r r rb rrtbbr r r f r r r t r r ffrrtrbrtn frrr tfntrbtnrbt nbtrr rrtbb rfrbnrbftbr rr rbrfbfrnffrf rtbbr ftrfrr ffrtrr r rnrtbr trtrbrfr frfbbbrf frr rtr nffrfrrr rrnrrtrnff frr rfbrttbrft r r r r r r r trft fbrrrbrr bf ftnrnrr rrrtrrrrt trrfrrftr ffbrrrrbfrf r r rtbbr r rrr brnrr ffrbbrt frrr r t r f f r r t b b rftnfrbt trftrr r brnffrf r r brr bftbrnffrfr brrtbbr bnrbrrft trrr bnrtfrt rr r rrtbrrtr frrtbbr tbtrbtrff frr r r trfr tbbr r r frbftbrt brrr brfrrbfnrbnr frrffr r r r b f r t t b r r n f f r f r ftbrftrrrrrrbt rbrtrfbbrr r r r r f r f b b r r rt rtbbr brbtrr rrrr bn ffrrr nnt r t t b rr f r t r r b r t r f r f r r r f r n r b t r t r r t r n r r t b b r f tbrbr ffrrr r bffb brfrr frnr brfrr nrrrf rtbbr frtfrfrr rrr nnt rrrrtb fnrrffr r r r r tbr rr frrr tr rfrfrfrt trbrr bffbrrr trr rr nfrr rrrt r frtr rbrrr r rt r bf frrrtf rtbbr rfrr frftrr rfrtr tfrr rtrnbrtnrt rntrrffr r f r b r b r t r r r t r b r r f f tntfrrnt rfbfrr t r rbnrfrrbb fbttrr r f t b r f rrfbrb frr r f t b r f rrfbrb frr f rtrrrf rffrtbbr nn tft rnbtrffrbf rr rrrrtbrfbrff tbbrttrr trbrrfr rtbbr r trffrrf rnbtrr r rbtrtbb ttrrtbbr trrrr rrtbbr r rrrrrr trntrr rtfrrff ffrfrr rtf bn r b f t r t f r f r r r tbrrtb ntfrrbtrtbbr rfr tftt nrtbrrrr tbbtrrrnrffb bfrtfrrtbrrr rrtrrrrr frrfrrfrr tbrttrnrfff rbfnrrfr rfrrtbrrrf trrrrrrr rrffbrt bfnrtnrbrfrf rffbr trtbrrrtrtrr rrrrrrr ftbrfr fbbbrrfr trrrtrrrr frrrtbbf frrfrffb rttrrrf frff trtrrrrftr rbrfnrttrtb rbbrrfrn rrtrtrrrrrbb br r r bfnrfrtbbrfrrrbf f t r r r r r r t f r r n t f r t r r r t b r r f f b r r r r t r t r r r f b b n r r r t b r r r r f f b t rt r r t r r t n r r t r r t r r t r b f t r f r r f r r r f r f f r r t r rr r n r r b f r f f r r trrrrfrtbrr trrfrrrnfrtrf rrrfrbrf trfnrfrfr trtrrrrrfr bfrffbrrrbf frnffrtb f r t f r t b t r t r r r r f b r b t r f b r t f r t r r f r t r f r f n r r f r r r f r b b r trrrrfrtrtb trfntrfrtfrr ffbrrfrrr tftt rrtrrrrrfr rrrrtfr btrbfrbrrf rtbrtrtbrrrt rrrrnnrr nnrrrrr frf rrtrtrrrrtt frfbftrtrfrrf rtrffbrntrffbrbt rbrfrtrrf ttnfnrtbrrrrr rrrrr trfbbbrtbbrrf nbtrfrfrftrt rrbfrfr t t n b r t b r r t b r r t r r r r r f t r r r b r f b b f b f r f f r t b b r r r f r t b r r t b r n t r r b f r f n t r f r f f r f r r t b r r r t r b f r f r r f f b r r f r t r r r t r b r r r r r r r b f rt b b r rn f r r r trrrrrtt br r tfr btrrbtrbfr f trrrtrrrr rrbfrfrr ffbrrbfnr frfrfrtbbrrtb tntrrrtrf tfrtbrtrtrtt trrtrrfr trfrrrff trtrtbrtrbfnrtbr bfrrtntrb r r r t r r r r n b r r r f r b f r r r rrtrtrrrrtrt rtrnrbr trrrtrr brrrtrf frffbrfrt tbrrfrfr rtrtbrfrr trrtrrrrt rftfrbfr trtrrrtrf tbrfrtrrrr frttnrfnrf f rtrrrtnrtr trrffrntf nrrrffbr f r r t r t r r r r f f r t n r r t b r t r t b rrtrtrrtt brfrrr ftrtrrbfrfr trtrrrrfbbnrtr rrrrr rrr trfrtrbr frttnrtb trtrrrrtf rrtrtrfbb nrtrtbrtrntrf brbfrftrrt rfrrffbrr ffbr nrttnrtbrtrrt rbfrfrrrtrbbn rbfrrfr trfrr rbrtrbrffb trfrfrrbn btrffrtrfr bfrrtrtrtr rtrtrffbrtrrt frrtrrfrrf trrtrfrtfrt rttbrfbrr trtbfrbbnrtrfrf ffbrnffrbnrtr rrfrtrfrtrt rrrrr rbbrbrfrrrtrf rbbrfr btrbnrrbtrf trfbfrrtrf trrrrrrrr rnrffbrtbrrft tf ttrtbrrb frr r ttrb fbbrrnrrr rnnrrtf rr r r rn r rbbrtrr tbbr ttrtfr rrbrnrr r ttr rrrfbrnr frtfrrrf frrtrrtbbr rrntrrt rrtbbr ttrb fbbrr t t r r t b t r r r ffrftbrtr rbrr r r frr btnrfrrtbb r rtrrbb ftrrtbbr r tfrr trrtbbr t r r r trrr r rbnrnrtr trrtbbr r trr rfrrbrb frr r rfrtrrtbb rttbrrtbbr rfrrtbbr nf bn r r rf rfbrr r rfrbb nffrfrr rrrrrrt fbfrrbtrrr ntrrtbb rfr f rft trfrfbfbr ffrtbbrtr rrrrrnff frrtbbr rtrfrfr r ftrrr trr brrbbr brr rrrtrrtbr trrr tfrrrrrt rrrrrrtbb rtfrtfr frr rfrfrtbbrtb rbfrr rbrbtrrtbbrr tbrrbrrr r r r n r t b b r frrrr ntrr r rrrrf tbbrtbbr frbtrbtrbbrbn rfrbnrrr r r r t r b b r f r r r tbrtbnrff rtbr rfr r r r rntbbfrttrr r r r r r t b b r tbrtbrfbfrr nrtrr trfbfrrtbr rtbbr r r r r f r r rr r trr tbbr r rrr rr ntrbnrtbrrrbbrt ffrrffrtbbr tbrtfrtrr frrtbbr r r rtftbrrrb rbbrfrr r f t b r r t r r r rr r rbtrr tnbrrtbbr tbrtfrbrr frbtrr btrbftrr frrfrr ttrtfr rrbrnrr r rtrntrffrf rtbbr r r r r brf r ftbbrffr rrrtbbrbr rrrrff rrtrr r rrb rtrrbtrr tbrfrbtrrr nbtrbrr rrrrrtbb trtrrtbb t f f r b b t r r r t b b f b r r t b r r r brfrn rtbbr rrbbrtb brfrr r rbnrtnf brtnrtbbrbnrff frr r bfnrffb rrfrr t f r bbrrfrb frtrr r nrtrtrtr frfrfrr rffr frrff trrffr tfrfbrr fnrtrrtbbr tfrfbr rtbbr tbrbrft rtrr rrtr frrtrrff tbbr rff nn r r brfrr r r b t b r r r r r rfrrr rfrfrrrr bfbn r trrfr tbfrrr frfrttb brtrr r r r t n r r r r r ffb rtbbr r t f r b r r r r r r rfrfr tfrrbrrtrr trr nf ft ftbr rfrbrf rtbbr r rtrtrfrf trrtbbr rbrrtrrrb ttrrtbbr rbrrf trnffrtrr rrrnb rrrr rrfbrr rrr fnffrrbtrtb tbbfrrrr ftrtrrr tbbr r b r b r t n r t r t r r trrt tnrrfrtbbr r r r t n r r frffrf rtnrr r r rffr r r ffrfr tfrrffr r rtbb fftbrrrbtrtbrb rrrtrrfrbrf rtbbr rrfrtbbrtbbr r r rbtnrbrf rtbbr tf frfrffbrbtr rrr rnbtrbrrr r r rft rnrrrr rffrtbbr r b r f r b r r rbrrb rfbrrr ttrnffrf rtbbr r rbrtt rtbbr tbt rf f r r frfbt fbrfrfrtb r t t b b r r fbrt r frrf f b f t b t t r t b rrrf f frfrtbrfb t b b r r rfrbtrfrr rrrbrbffrtr trbrfrffr ffrtbbr r rfrtrtb frrrrtbbrbbrf rfrrtrt rrrrrf frrrtbbr rrrftnr rrfrfbrfr btrrrbbrbbrfr btrtbbr r r r r r r r r r r f r t r f r b f t b f ntf f r r frfbt fbrfrfrtb r t t b b r r fbrt r frrf f b f t b t t r t b rrrf f frfrtbrfb t b b r bnrrrtbrr brbffrrbtrrrr rrfrrr fr ntf f b r f r r r r r b r f b r b t r n r r t b r b f r f r r f f b r r t f r t n r r f t b b r r r r t r t r r r r t r r r r b r f t r n r f r t b t f t r t t b b r t r r b t f t r f t b r r r r r r f f r b b r r b f f r r f r t ntf rf btrrbrrtbrb brfbrfrrtnf rrrrrb tbbr r r r f f b rn t r b f t f r r b b r r t b r f r t r f r f r r b r f r t f f f n r r frfbt fbrfrfrtb r t t b b r r fbrt r frrf f b f t b t t r t b rrrf f frfrtbrfb tbbr rrrr tffrbffrrrrf rfrrtbbr rrtbfrbtrff frbffrffbrtbttbb tbrbrfrr r t r b b t n t b r n r f r b r t b r t t b b r b r f r f f rf r r tf trffrrtrt frrnrfrrnr frfrrtbrrtbb ft fnf t f r r r r r r f r t r t r f f f f r r r f ttf t r r frfbt fbrfrfrtb r t t b b r r fbrt r frrf f b f t b t t r t b rrrf f frfrtbrfb tbbr r rrrt r rfrrfrf tbbr rrrff frrtbbrrf rrtr trrfrfrrr rrrtbtrr fbrbttrbffr tbbr f r t f f f f r t f f f tbt rft n rft r r rf r t r r r r b b r f t r r f r t b r t f r r rft rtfrr rrffr

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Saturday, March 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D5 rfntbnrf rfnr fnntbb bb rfrntbb rf ntbbbb bnn r f n n r t t rr b nr tntt fntbrt ffb rf b frnnnnf rrr n b f t n t r t f nn t n f b b r f b rtr f tnn nrrtnr fbbb nnn rnrrn f b frt n rn rt ffrb b nnnn b rttr f bb bnn n f r r t r n b b f bbbnnn rtr fb n ff rn fffr tn nn rr f r n n r n t nfnn rrt nb nb rnn tnn bb bf bnnrnrrn ffn t t f bnnnt bnr n t brnrt tt tb rrtrnr ff rnrnb rr nb b b rnnnrtrrt nbb bb trrn nr r rnnr b bnnnrn rnnrrn f nrrn f tr r n nnn tnr nntr t tnrrttr ntnn bbnn rrrt ftr n r b nnrn nb t nnnr rr nr n frn ff bt bnrtrn n n b b n n r n r r n r r r rn ft rtr n n nnr rnnnt n rnf rnnrrr f nfft bnrr t nnrttn nnrrtr ftr r n n b r t r t tbb nnrrnnrr ntnn rrt ntnnt b rr bn rrr nnrrtrn fb r nttn bnrr r rbfb bnnrrn b t n t b nr bbtb bbb nbnnrrrtn rbfb bb nnnrrr rtrn rb nnrtrn t nnrrn

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D6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 22, 2014

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E2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 22, 2014 soda bottles work just as well. Its a simple and inexpensive way to protect tender plants through those nights when frost and freezing temperatures are likely. A milk or soda-drinking family can amass quite a collection of clochelike covers in no time, plus they stack up well for storage when not in use. Cold frames are per haps the best and most popular methods food gardeners use for insu lating their plants from temperatures far low er than most plants can handle otherwise. Think of a cold frame as a mini greenhouse. The basic premise is a stur dy, insulating enclosure around the plants and a glass or plastic top or lid that allows sunlight in to heat the space. Because of its excellent heat trapping quali ty, all cold frames must provide that all-im portant way for heat to escape during the day. Cold frames can be constructed from wood, cinder blocks, hay bales and more. A sufciently insulat ed cold frame can pro vide an environment warm enough to allow tender plants to thrive all the way until spring, even in the harsh est conditions as my friend and colleague Niki Jabbour, author of The Year Round Veg etable Gardener (Sto rey Publishing, $19.95), can attest. She gardens year round from her home in Halifax, Nova Scotia, where she har vests more than 30 dif ferent crops even in mid-winter! Container-grown plants offer the bene t of portability in al lowing you to maneu ver plants away from Jack Frost. Having the ability to move plants to a protected area and back again can buy you several weeks or more of extended growing time. The trick to mak ing this work for large containers or those too heavy or cumber some to move easily, is to place them on top of rolling platforms. Ive seen several designs in better garden cen ters marketed for such purposes or you can search online. You also can easily make them yourself. Microclimates are an other technique com monly used to take ad vantage of pockets of warmer conditions. Think of microclimates as nothing more than small areas or unique growing environments that tend to stay a bit warmer their surround ing area. Typical rea sons these areas exist is because they are often protected from wind, driving rain, frost or snow, or because they benet from heat radi ating off a building or protected area. When planted or placed near a brick or stone wall, heat absorbed and re tained during the day is released at night. Plants in close proximity will benet from this ex change. This mini en vironment can poten tially allow plants to survive outdoors when otherwise they could not. There is a season for everything, but it doesnt mean you have to delay or stop garden ing just because of cool er temperatures. Ex tending the season is an exciting and rewarding endeavor made easier by knowing a few easyto-apply techniques. You dont have to pay extra for an evening service call. Munns is the home of 8 to 8 Same Great Rate. Emergency services are also available. Were there when you need us!Carl Munn www.munnair.com2135 US Hwy 441/27Fruitland Park, FL24/7/365 (352)-787-7741 hard in this position binding the fence ef fectively over time. In Californias red wood country, another picket fence evolved. These were made in the 19th century us ing the straight grain heartwood of very an cient trees. The pick ets were again pound ed into the earth, then bound together on top with a single string er board. These were nailed together, ex tending across vast sheep pastures. Be cause redwood is so resistant to decompo sition, they stand to day in perfect condi tion a century later, attesting to the lon gevity of this ancient old growth heartwood. In the forested re gions of the Great Lakes, youll nd sim ilar hand split cedar pickets. In the south, bald cypress was pre ferred for its longevity. In the Southwest, long stems of ocotillo not only made ne pick ets, theyd likely take root to result in a spiny, living picket fence. In California the long ower stems of native palm trees were plen tiful enough for fences in a barren land. Every day when green waste is set out for pick up I see ma terials suitable for paling fences. Tree trimmers also have a regular supply of material depending on the types of trees theyre working on. Fruitless mulberry trees and sycamores are often pollarded, a hard pruning tech nique that results in long straight cuttings each year. In other re gions tamarisk and eucalyptus are often hard pruned because they grow so fast. To create a beautiful effect, try the weaving technique with wil low. The best source of whips comes from weeping willows that yield stems up to 10 feet long. Win ter pruning of wis teria and grapevines also provides materi als suited to weaving if used immediately when most exible. If you prefer milled pickets, do not as sume they need to be painted. Some truly beautiful results come from unpainted ce dar pickets allowed to weather naturally into a beautiful silvery pa tina. Natural pickets mean youre freed of the chore of repaint ing annually. The American pick et fence is ideal for low cost boundaries constructed of local ly available raw mate rials. Invest in quality posts, then apply your found, repurposed or recycled materials for the pickets. This fence will become the mod el for all your back yard partitions, that divide your outdoor spaces into protected plots for kids, veggies and chickens. FENCES FROM PAGE E1 TIPS FROM PAGE E1 MAUREEN GILMER / MCT In the desert this fence repurposed plentiful stems that bear palm owers and fruit. MARY CAROL GARRITY McClatchy-Tribune News Service What rooms do you use most often in your home? Bet the hall ways that connect ev ery single space didnt even pop to mind, even though we pass through these corri dors constantly. Most likely, your hallways are unmined decorat ing opportunities, just waiting to be given the same are that lls the rest of your home. Here are four ways to turn these passages into some of the most beautiful areas of your home: CREATE A GALLERY OF ART If you have a hallway that is long and narrow and doesnt leave much room for furnishings, its the perfect spot for a breathtaking art gal lery. There are so many directions you can go when hanging art in this wide open space. Create a line or grid of botanicals. Or, design a montage of art mixing dissimilar pieces, like a friend did in her entryway hall. Do you have a wonder ful collection of family photos? Feature them in a hallway that con nects the homes bed rooms. For a more profes sional, classic look, use a generous amount of cream or white mat when you frame the photos. Heres a fun idea: Create a family time line with the photos, starting with baby pic tures and working up (I heard a designer re fer to this as the wall of shame because it in cludes photos of us at some of our most awk ward phases in life). TUCK IN A BENCH Benches are perfect additions to hallways. They are narrow and low prole, absorb ing some of the empty blank space in the hall without eating up too much room. My friend Marsee didnt miss the op portunity to dress up a section of wall that connects her living room and kitchen. She tucked in a tiny foot stool sized bench, then dressed it up with a stack of books, a beau tiful china bowl and a tumble of tiny antique leather books. Every time you go through this passage, it warms your heart. Most of us love to toss our stuff someplace until we have a chance to put it away, like our coat or purse or the days mail. Benches in hallways are the per fect temporary catch all. They also offer an ideal spot to sit and put on your shoes before you head out the door. ADD A TABLE If you have hallways that are punctuated by lots of doors, leav ing bits of open wall space in between, see if you can squeeze in a small table or chest of drawers. Theres a lit tle alcove that connects Marsees kitchen and dining room. Instead of leaving it bare, she warmed up the space by putting a little an tique chest against the wall, decorating it with a beautiful tableau, in cluding a stunning lamp that adds ambi ent lighting, making the passageway even more inviting. If your hallway is too narrow to accommo date a chest of draw ers, outt it with a con sole table thats about 12 inches wide and 34 or 36 inches tall (taller than a 30 inch sofa ta ble, which is too short to stand alone in a hall way). Top the console table with a buffet lamp and some interesting do-dads. SHOWCASE A LARGE WOOD CABINET I recently wrote about my love for large wood en cabinets and what a powerful addition they are for every room in the house, so you know how passionate I am about these gorgeous pieces of furniture. They also look abso lutely amazing in hall ways. If your hallway is in an open entry, you can feature a large cab inet, which will instant ly make this cavernous space feel grounded. If your hallway is nar row, pick a wood cab inet that is about 12 inches wide, like a tall, thin bookcase. Want to go for it? Fill the hallway with wallto-wall bookcases that reach to the ceiling. Fill the shelves with books, displays and framed snapshots of loved ones. If the hallway is by your bedrooms, use it to hold beautiful lin ens. How-tos for a heavenly hallway BOB GREENSPAN / MCT Your hallways are most likely unmined decorating opportunities, just waiting to be given the same are that lls the rest of your home.

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Saturday, March 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL E3 30% OFFCOLLECTABLESYour Local Country & Primitive Home Dcor StoreOld Tyme Sake352-748-002110889 N. US 301, Oxford, FLHours: Mon-Fri 10am-5pm, Sat 10am-3pm, Closed SundayShop us online at www.oldtymesake.com We Are Closer Than You Think! CR 466 CR 472 Rainey Trail Rd.301Located on 301, 1/2 mile south of 466.Once their gone, their gone! Count on us for a comprehensive range of quality services to meet the unique healthcare needs of you and your family. Abu Azizullah, M.D. Board Certified Internal Medicine Maria A. Crystal, M.D. Board Certified Internal Medicine Joan De Riggs P.A.-C.(Three Locations To Serve You )TAVARES 2736 Dora Ave., Tavares, FL 32778 LEESBURG 26218 US Hwy 27, Suite 103 LADY LAKE ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTS. CALL FOR AN APPOINTMENT.Internal Medicine Practices as blues, greens and lavenders encourage feelings of serenity and peacefulness. These colors tend to fade into the background, so plant them when you want to make an area feel larger. Cool colors also work best near an area where you spend time relax ing, i.e., near a ham mock, an Adiron dack chair or your favorite reading spot. Plant plumbago, Mys tic Spires salvia and mealycup sage in these areas as a soothing pe rennial border. To bring a more electrifying blue to the landscape, plant lobelia and scaevola in containers at your fa vorite hangout spot. To make a space feel lively and energetic, add warm or hot col ors to the landscape. Plant reds, oranges and yellows near the cook out area and front en trance. Warm colors pop in the landscape and should be planted when you want to make an area feel smaller or more intimate. To intro duce pinks, plant Wen dys Wish salvia, pentas and burgundy can na lilies. To add bright reds, plant scarlet salvia, Brazilian petunia and red pentas. For orang es, plant Orange Mar malade crossandra and Million Bells. If you are color chal lenged like me I have painted my master bed room three times in the last four years using a color scheme can help you develop beautiful combinations. To de mand attention, plant complementary col ors that are across from each other on the color wheel. Many sports teams are complementary colors. For example, the University of Floridas colors are orange and blue. You can plant or ange Petchoa and blue lobelia to add this col or combo to your yard. Complementary col ors should be used near your front door or the entrance to your home. Colors that are next to each other on the color wheel offer another ap pealing combination, such as red, red-orange and orange. Keep col or combinations simple by picking one of your favorite colors and se lecting plants in vary ing shades of that col or. Lollipop verbena, scabiosa and purple an gelonia form a relax ing palette of purple shades. To discover more owering plants and color combinations, please attend Aprils Saturday in the Gardens class. Flowers, Flow ers and More Flowers is scheduled for April 5 at 10 a.m. and will last one hour. The cost is $5 per adult. Go to saturday inthegardenapril2014. eventbrite.com to reg ister. Attend our plant clin ic for help with your landscape problems, and visit Discovery Gar dens for garden ideas. Both are open weekdays from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Ag Center, 1951 Woodlea Rd., in Tavares. Brooke Mofs is the Residen tial Horticulture Agent of the UF/IFAS Lake County Extension ofce. Email: burnb48@u.edu. COLOR FROM PAGE E1 SUSAN REIMER The Baltimore Sun If you were hoping that this winters freez ing temperatures had sent the hated stink bugs packing, you are out of luck. Turns out, they have the good sense to come in from the cold. It would be nice to think that winter killed them, said Stanton Gill of the University of Maryland Extension, where he specializes in integrated pest man agement. But I doubt it. They are good at nding places to hun ker down. While one research er recently found that nearly 98 percent of brown marmorated stink bugs died in the cold outside his lab, other experts expect to nd no more than a 50 percent death rate over the winter. That is more than the normal 25 per cent rate, but it wont rid our homes of these annoying and destruc tive pests. They most likely snoozed through winter in warm spac es like inside your house. Other insects may not have been as fortu nate. That includes bad guys like the insect that attacks Christmas trees and good guys like the Asian lady bug beetle, which eats aphids. Gill began getting calls last month from people complaining that the brown mar morated stink bug, an invasive species that damages crops and drives homeowners crazy, was emerging from its hiding places. When it got real ly cold, people were turning up their heat and warming the inner core of their houses, Gill said. The stink bugs were feeling the chill up there in the attic or in the rafters of the ga rage and migrated to ward the heat, he said. But when Virgin ia Tech entomologist and Baltimore native Thomas Kuhar noticed that his stink bug popu lation 2,600 of them in 5-gallon buckets out side his lab had been devastated by the cold, the rumor started that stink bugs might have met their match in the polar vortex. Between 95 and 98 percent died when temperatures in Blacksburg dropped to 5 below. Their tissues had frozen. But stink bugs dont live in plastic buckets, exposed to the harsh est temperatures. They hide under bark, in dead trees, in the gaps in siding. And in your attic. It was an anecdote, Kuhar said. I simply noted that we usual ly have (an over-winter death rate) of about 25 percent, but this year was much higher. It was a single ob servation, agreed Uni versity of Maryland en tomologist Michael Raupp. And winters like this dont happen enough for us to know. We might have to wait 50 or 100 years to repli cate these conditions. There is some thought that the kill rate might have reached 50 percent this winter, but scientists wont know until the stink bug pop ulation emerges in the spring and becomes active. The good news is, the winter cold did kill off many of the larvae of the emerald ash borer, which has been wiping out trees in Michigan and Minnesota. The U.S. Forest Service es timates that 80 percent of them died when the temperatures fell to mi nus 20 degrees. Sorry, but stink bugs likely survived the winter SAM DROEGE / MCT This is a close-up view of a brown marmorated stink bug. SUBMITTED PHOTO Burgundy canna lilies serve as a backdrop for Wendys Wish salvia.

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E4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 22, 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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Saturday, March 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL E5 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 Saturday, March 22 the 81st day of 2014. There are 284 days left in the year. Todays Highlight in His tory : On March 22, 1934, the rst Masters Tournament opened under the title Au gusta National Invitation Tournament, which was won three days later by Hor ton Smith. On this date : In 1312 Pope Clement V issued a papal bull ordering dissolution of the Order of the Knights Templar. In 1638 religious dissi dent Anne Hutchinson was expelled from the Massa chusetts Bay Colony for de fying Puritan orthodoxy. In 1765 the British Par liament passed the Stamp Act of 1765 to raise money from the American colonies, which ercely resisted the tax. (The Stamp Act was re pealed a year later.) In 1820 U.S. naval hero Stephen Decatur was killed in a duel with Commodore James Barron near Wash ington, D.C. In 1894 hockeys rst Stanley Cup championship game was played; home team Montreal defeated Ot tawa, 3-1. In 1933 during Prohibi tion, President Franklin D. Roosevelt signed a mea sure to make wine and beer containing up to 3.2 per cent alcohol legal. In 1943 the Khatyn Mas sacre took place during World War II as German forces killed 149 residents of the village of Khatyn, Be larus, half of them children. In 1958 movie produc er Mike Todd, the husband of actress Elizabeth Taylor, and three other people were killed in the crash of Todds private plane near Grants, N.M. In 1963 The Beatles de but album, Please Please Me, was released in the United Kingdom by Parlo phone. In 1978 Karl Wallenda, the 73-year-old patriarch of The Flying Wallendas highwire act, fell to his death while attempting to walk a cable strung between two hotel towers in San Juan, Puerto Rico. In 1984 seven people were indicted on charges of sexually abusing chil dren at the McMartin Pre school in Manhattan Beach, Calif. (Charges were later dropped against ve defen dants; school administrator Peggy McMartin Buckey was acquitted at trial, while her son, Raymond Buckey, was acquitted of 40 counts, and a jury deadlocked on anoth er eight counts against him in a second trial.) In 1994 Woody Wood pecker creator Walter Lantz died in Burbank, Ca lif., at age 93 (some sourc es say 94). HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Saturday, March 22, 2014: This year you deal with the unexpected. How you land is your call. You often trigger unpredictability with out realizing it. A child or loved one could be a source of unusual happiness. Make a point of doing even more with this person. If you are single, a friendship could be involved in developing a ro mance. A friend could intro duce you to your sweetie or a friendship might become more. If you are attached, make a point of breaking past the doldrums of a re lationship. Re-enact your rst few dates or schedule a long-desired trip. LEO knows how to trigger your temper. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Clear out any obsta cles that might prevent you from taking a day trip. Invite a friend along to explore a new area of town or to head to the local casino. Be more open with a child or loved one. This person values your advice. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Dedicate time to one person, as you might not re late well in groups at the moment. Be willing to look at an issue from a different perspective. Ask for help in analyzing a situation. An old er relative could give you some positive feedback. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Others will be more challenging than you might have expected. A friend could surprise you with his or her choices. Touch base with someone at a distance, and know that you could be taken aback by this persons news. CANCER (June 21-July 22) You could be reacting to someones behavior, which would explain your high en ergy. Mobilize this reaction, and use this newfound vitali ty in a way that benets you. Make time for a favorite per son. Together, you will deter mine your plans. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Al low your imagination to add to the dimension of your day. A loved one could prove to be unusually demanding. How you manage a change able situation will depend on your resourcefulness. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Honor an unexpected event. You might not want to deal with the situation, but ultimately youll see the ben ets. A family member could add to the problem. Just dont interfere with this per sons spontaneity, and every thing should work out ne. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Your popularity speaks for it self. As a result, a partner could behave in a most un predictable way. Try not to react, as youll want to calm the situation down. Decide to go for a walk or choose a different, relaxing pastime that you both enjoy. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Allow your imagination to color your plans once more. A close loved one or roommate could be unusu ally charming and forthright. Let the good times hap pen, and ex with the mo ment. Excitement surrounds a child. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) Feeling as good as possible will help you deal with a changeable person and/or issue. The resolution could be much easier than you might have thought. Buy tickets to a play or concert. Be entertained for a change you dont always need to be responsible. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) Follow your in stincts when making plans. Your choices will make oth ers smile. Whether youre out driving or putting togeth er a favorite meal, youll want to put on some music. Play it low-key, and you will be far happier. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You have put off a pur chase for a while. If you de cide to follow through on it today, use caution. There could be a hidden clause or an expectation that has not been aired out. You nal ly will be able to zero in on what you want. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) You could be taken aback by a momentary sit uation that will force some quick thinking. Tap into your ingenuity, and solutions will appear. The question re mains: Which resolution works best for you? Some one observes and admires your responses. HOROSCOPES Bigars Stars JACQUELINE BIGAR TODAY IN HISTORY DEAR ABBY: Im a 15-year-old boy in ninth grade. I have de pression, and I dont know what to do. I al ways feel like Im not good enough for any thing, even though I have had a 4.0 GPA since seventh grade. I have repeatedly cut myself, but I wear a bracelet so no one can see it. I dont want my fam ily to nd out because Im afraid they will treat me like a poor lit tle kid who is too easily offended. I dont know what to do or who I can go to for help. Thank you for any help you can give me. DROWNING IN DESPAIR DEAR DROWNING: When a person is expe riencing so much emo tional pain that he (or she) is self-injuring, its time to get profession al help to deal with it. Ideally, you should be able to talk to your parents about the depth and duration of your depression. But because you feel you cant, talk with a trust ed teacher or coun selor at school about it, or an adult relative you feel close enough to conde it to. Cut ting is not the answer because it only brings temporary relief from the issues you have that need resolving. I care about you, and Im glad you asked me this question. Please dont postpone follow ing my advice. DEAR ABBY: My wife and I are retired. Every thing was great until about six months ago, when things radically changed. The issue is I stopped shaving every day. I did it when I was work ing, but I dont feel the need to do it now. My wife strongly disap proves. She claims my unkempt appearance is a direct, negative re ection on her. I feel it reects only on me. I have told her I will shave prior to any so cial engagement we both attend, as well as public events like civ ic club, etc. The guys I play cards with also go unshaven. My wife has threat ened to cancel card games with friends, cancel our weekend trip to her brothers birthday celebration, cancel our upcoming European river cruise, refuses to kiss me and said some things I cant repeat. Is there any thing I can do to ap pease this lady I love dearly? LAID BACK IN MICHIGAN DEAR LAID BACK: One thing comes to mind you could shave. DEAR ABBY: I am a server in an upscale restaurant. Part of my job is relling wa ter goblets, which shouldnt be stress ful except that almost all of our custom ers place their smart phones right next to their glasses. If I should make a slight mistake and accidentally drip water on these expen sive devices, you know what would happen next. Please ask your readers to keep their smartphones off the table! CAREFUL SERVER IN BETHLEHEM, PA. DEAR CAREFUL SERV ER: Im glad to ask, but many readers regard their smartphones as extensions of them selves. Convincing them to cooperate would be like sell ing them on amputat ing a nger. Of course, the lesson would be learned if the diner ac cidentally tipped over a water or wine glass be cause there would be no one else to blame. But in the meantime, its important that when you pour, you do it VERY CAREFULLY. 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. Teen fights depression despite his good grades SEIZETHE DA Y SENTER T AINMENTNEWS.www .dailycommer cial.com

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E6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 22, 2014 Electric Razor Repair Clinic Wednesday, March 26th CINDY MCNATT The Orange County Register It happens. Rarely. Boys who grew up together, had the same kindergarten and high school classes, built things, surfed. They were La guna Beach, Calif., boys who had tons fun and a compul sion for projects. After a big storm one day, we found a telephone pole that washed up on the beach, began Bret En glander. It was 30 feet long and weighed close to a thou sand pounds. We devised a plan to get it where we want ed and built an amazing ta lapa on the beach. It lasted for six winters, and all our friends hung out there, even through college. Then it was the Catali na-worthy sailboats (notice the plural), a remote control airplane built from scratch, and the refurbished Dodge Commander they tricked out and took across the western states on their senior trip. Nick Sheridan went off to study architecture. Dan Wa cholder became a mechan ical engineer. Englander studied journalism. But their creative spirits called. They had mild suc cess selling Raku pottery at the Sawdust Festival in high school. They liked the way that felt. One Christmas, we in stalled Christmas lights, said Wacholder, explaining how they have always been in the trenches together. We were thinking about starting a company in 2005, Englander said. Nick hadnt nished college yet, so we stuck it out in our careers. We explored business ideas and then abandoned them but never stopped brain storming. Then came lighting, in 2009. Not something youd think to re-invent, except even high-end lighting was made with the same old components cheap lighting uses. The boys wanted to rethink lighting from scratch and Cerno Group lighting was born. Today, designs begin in Sheridans head, where he drafts the Cerno line. Then his designs go over to Wa cholder, who pops them on the CAD and creates the manufacturing process down to the tiniest tting. To see their unique designs, vis it cernogroup.com. We are vertically inte grated, Englander said. We manufacture every piece of our lighting, including the lamp shades. Indeed, manufacturing spilled out of their cramped commercial suite and saw dust ew in the parking lot of the shop. The lamp bases are made of American walnut. The components down to the ti niest tting are milled on site. Each lamp takes approxi mately 10 man-hours to build. Fifteen people make patterns, run the mill machines, sand, stain and ready the lamps for shipment. Every inch is tight as Sheridan leaves his crowd ed attic desk to get lamp shades ready to ship. Then Englander wears his marketing hat and gets the lights out to retailers, hotels, architects and interior de signers. Its the best lighting they know how to build. LED has come a long way from the weak blue lights most people are fa miliar with. The technolo gy is growing exponentially. High-end LED light is both beautiful and functional, Englander said. The Cubo light is genius. Its a sconce when the swing arm is in place a direc tional light for reading when you pull the light out on its arm. Levo is both a sconce and directional light, while Rev elite is their newest design, casting true light on artwork that makes it look like it did the day it was painted. This popular light is gaining fol lowers in galleries. Bad lighting affects the way things look, Englander said. Skin, food, art. We wanted to create a light that is honest and illuminates artwork from top to bottom and side to side. In lighting talk, there is the color-rendering index to consider. The holy grail, 95 CRI, didnt exist even a few years ago in the LED world. But there have been hours of research and development in the area and LED is pro gressing quickly. Light emit ting diodes have achieved the same warm tones that incandescent offers. While Cubo kept the doors open in 2010 and the boys survived on beans and rice, the company realized the market would dictate direc tion. When we rst started, we didnt know what the market was going to demand. But we get feedback from light ing designers, architects and users, and we build the next generation based on that feedback, Englander said. Cerno has moved to a larg er building in Irvine, Calif., as the company continues to grow. The show season be gins with the Internation al Contemporary Furniture Fair in New York and BDWest in San Diego. They have plans to enter the European market next year. And while they outgrew their old digs long ago, and the recent move was des perately needed, they realize that the Irvine location makes board meetings difcult. Back in the day, the boys made an archway and stair case they still use when they go to the beach. When were not work ing, were always trying to get back in the water, En glander said. California duo sets out to cast a new light CINDY YAMANAKA / MCT Cerno is an industrial design company which manufactures modern LED lighting xtures under one Laguna Beach, Calif., roof. The company blends form and function, according to its co-founders. LEE REICH Associated Press The biggest problem with growing orchid cacti is guring out just what they are. They are cacti, but are not spiny. Their spectacular blossoms are neither orchids nor orchid-like. Sometimes orchid cacti are called epi phyllums, which is also the botanical name of some (but not all) or chid cacti. The word epiphyllum means on the leaf and refers to the way the owers just pop out from the edges of the ... well, they look like leaves but theyre really just attened stems. Enough with the se mantics! The important thing is that fat ower buds on my orchid cac tis stems are about to burst open into spec tacular white, pink or scarlet blossoms. And coaxing forth these blossoms required very little effort on my part. THIS CACTUS LIKES MOISTURE Although orchid cac ti, or epies (short for epiphyllums) as they are sometimes called, are true cacti, they are not native to des erts but to lush, tropi cal jungles. There, they nestle into forks in tree branches or into rock crevices where enough humus has accumu lated to retain mois ture. The plants en joy soils that are both well-drained and re tain moisture. I use my standard potting mix with a little extra per lite for drainage; you could also make up a mix using peat moss, compost, and perlite or sand. Here, out of the jun gle, the plants look right at home in hang ing baskets, from which their arching, attened stems, scalloped along the edges, can swoop up and out as fountains of greenery. In contrast to the night-blooming cereus cactus, an epiphyllum species that is spectac ular and fragrant the few nights that it blos soms, the attened, green stems of orchid cactus are nice to look at year round. On some of my plants, the stems are so thin they droop lan guidly right over the edge of the pots from their own weight. My white-owered epi, in contrast, has sturdy stems that reach out a couple of feet in all di rections before suc cumbing to gravity. GIVE THEM A REST In return for owers, which last for weeks but usually appear only once a year, my epies ask for regular water ing, occasional fertilizer and, once a year, a rest. The one period when epies should not be wa tered is, conveniently, beginning in fall when they begin their annual rest. Its always iffy wa tering a hanging basket indoors, when a little too much water means scurrying for a bowl to catch the dripping. Unusual cactus: Attractive, easy-to-grow orchid cacti love moisture LEE REICH / AP This photo shows an easy to grow, amboyant red orchid cactus, in New Paltz, N.Y.



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Sponsored by Fran Haasch Law Group lawfran.com $ EXCITING AND FUN! COPS AND KIDS DAYMARCH 22, 9am 3pm(check our website for more information) CRUISE IN!Hot Classic Cars & Hot Custom BikesMarch 29th10am 3pm EUSTIS BLANKS LAKE MINNEOLA, SPORTS B1HEALTH CARE: People nd freedom to start business and still get coverage, C3 50 YEARS: Disney marks small world anniversary, A4 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Saturday, March 22, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 81 5 sectionsINDEX CLASSIFIED D1 COMICS E4 CROSSWORDS D3 DIVERSIONS E5 LEGALS D1 BUSINESS C3 NATION A6 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A7 WORLD A6 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A8.82 / 60Afternoon thunderstorms 50 LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writerlivi.stanford@dailycommercial.comThe Florida Department of Education will not ne Lake County schools for class-size violations report ed because the district con ducted a self-audit and cor rected its data within the appeal window, according to FLDOE ofcials. The district determined, based on the audit, that they needed to submit updated data, said Cheryl Etters, spokeswoman for the FLDOE, in an email. They did so within the appeal win dow. They were never out of compliance. During a press conference in February, Superintendent Susan Moxley called for an independent review of all schools in the district to de termine whether any classsize violations were know ingly made. This follows the determi nation that six school prin cipals broke the law by inac curately reporting their class sizes to the state. Because the district AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writeraustin.fuller@dailycommercial.comAs a child, Larry Lauterbach recalled, he would crawl underneath and help var nish the unlimited hydroplane Miss U.S. that his father was building Miss U.S. is just one of more than 230 boats Henry Lauter bach and his son have built, and it will be the featured boat demonstrating this weekend at the Classic Race Boat Associations 8th annual Tavares Spring Thunder Regatta. While he does not own any of the boats at the regatta, of those he and his dad have built, 75 to 80 of them are still on vintage boat circuits, Larry said Friday afternoon as he spotted ve or six of them at Wooton Park. Larry has a fondness for classic race boat regattas, as evident by the fact he has been to all eight of the Tavares spring events. The boats arrived Friday afternoon and demonstration heats will take place every 30 minutes from 9 / a.m. to 5 / p.m. to day and Sunday. There will be a break from 12:30 / p.m. to 2 / p.m. each day, when attendees who TAVARESState will not fine Lake over class-size violations TAVARESMore than 50 classic race boats on display in Wooton ParkThunder on the water LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writerlivi.stanford@dailycommercial.comThe city of Leesburg is exploring the op tion of consolidating its re and emergency services with Lake County, City Manager Al Minner conrmed on Friday. There is not enough money to support quality re services, he said, explaining the city spends $285 per capita on re services compared with $150 per capita spent by re departments regionally. We think the re services we provide to the community are excellent, but we also think we are spending too much. Minner sent a letter to County Manager David Heath concerning the is sue, where he stated he wanted to have an open dialogue with the coun ty about the potential merger. This is still preliminary, Minner said. I think it would be ex tremely misleading for the community to think that the city is con solidating its re services with county ser vices. We are investigating all avenues out of our duciary responsibility to provide qual ity service to the community. Even if the city decides not to merge its re services, Minner said it would have to implement an annual re assessment fee that could range from $75-$175 per proper ty. If the city of Leesburg does not merge with the county, we need to reduce expens es and increase taxes, he said. Minner said the citys re and emergency services budget has a shortfall of $3 million. My knee jerk reaction is that we probably need to have $1.5 million in cuts if we can LEESBURGLeesburg weighs county fire merger PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Paul Mezyk drives his Jersey Skiff Last Blast during Friday testing for the Spring Thunder Classic Race Boat Regatta on Lake Dora in Tavares on Friday. Larry Lauterbach, a boat builder who made several of the boats that will be running during the regatta, looks around the pits. If the city of Leesburg does not merge with the county, we need to reduce expenses and increase taxes.Al MinnerLeesburg City Manager RAF CASERT and VLADIMIR ISACHENKOVAssociated PressBRUSSELS T wo almost simultaneous signatures Friday on op posite sides of Europe deepened the divide between East and West, as Russia formally annexed Crimea and the European Union pulled Ukraine closer into its orbit. In this new postCold War order, as the Ukrainian prime min ister called it, besieged Ukrainian troops on the Crimean Peninsula faced a critical choice: leave, join the Russian military or demobilize. Ukraine was working on evacuating its outnumbered troops in Crimea, Crimea goes east, Ukraine goes west People watch reworks at the central Nakhimov square in Sevastopol, Crimea on Friday.AP PHOTOSEE REGATTA | A2SEE LEESBURG | A2SEE UKRAINE | A2SEE SCHOOLS | A2

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 22, 2014 HOW TO REACH US MARCH 21CASH 3 . ............................................... 6-4-2 Afternoon . .......................................... 4-8-5 PLAY 4 . ............................................. 9-9-8-0 Afternoon . ....................................... 2-9-3-8FLORIDALOTTERY MARCH 20FANTASY 5 . ............................. 4-7-16-28-29 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.purchased a special pass will have access to the pit, boats and drivers, Classic Race Boat Association president Bill John previously told the Daily Commercial. John said more than 50 boats arrived Friday to participate in the event and he expected ve or six more to arrive Friday night, estimating 55 to 60 boats would be at the regatta this weekend. Its our biggest event so far, were very, very happy, John said. John said conditions Friday were perfect and he expected conditions to get better all weekend. His dad started building boats in 1947 and Larry said he took over the operation in 1982. Larry, who lives in Mary land, said he thought the Tavares venue was the best in the country for regattas. Best sight, best grounds, best water, best docking, best time of the year, he said. Larry said he is a three-time inductee in the Power Boat Hall of Champions for racing. Miss U.S. manager Jay Armstrong, who also brought the boat down for last years regatta, said it costs around $7,000 for him to make the 2,800-mile round trip, but he does it for the joy the boat brings to others. The benet, to me personally in this, is to see what it does for other people that makes me feel good, Armstrong said. Admission to view the event is $5 for both today and Sunday, or $10 for both days with the pass to get into the pit during the break. REGATTA FROM PAGE A1 get an increase of assess ments of $1.5 million, he said. Heath said he would present the issue to the board at Tuesdays commission meeting. There are many areas that need to be explored regarding the merger, in cluding costs, the re ser vices insurance rating and pensions, he said. Minner said if the county commission de cides not to move for ward with the request, then the city commission must explore other options. They want to ensure we are spending wisely and providing services to the community in a way that is sustainable, he said. LEESBURG FROM PAGE A1 but some said they were still awaiting orders. With fears running high of clashes between the two sides or a grab by Moscow for more of Ukraine, the chief of the U.N. came to the capital city Kiev and urged calm all around. All eyes were on Russian President Vladimir Putin, as they have been ever since pro-Western protests drove out Ukraines president a month ago, angering Russia and plunging Eu rope into its worst crisis in a generation. Putin sounded a con ciliatory note Friday, almost joking about U.S. and EU sanctions squeezing his inner cir cle and saying he saw no reason to retaliate. But his government later warned of further action. Russias troubled economic outlook may drive its decisions as much as any outside military threat. Stocks sank further, and a pos sible downgrade of Russias credit rating loomed. Visa and MasterCard stopped serving two Russian banks, and Russia conceded it may scrap plans to tap international markets for money this year. Despite those clouds, Putin painted Fridays events in victorious colors, and reworks burst over Moscow and Crimea on his orders, in a spectacle reminis cent of the celebrations held when Soviet troops drove the Nazis from occupied cities in World War II. At the Kremlin, Putin signed parliamentary legislation incorporating Crimea into Russia, hailing it as a remarkable event. At nearly the same time in a ceremony in Brussels, EU lead ers sought to pull cashstrapped Ukraine west ward by signing a political association agreement with the new Ukrainian prime minister. The highly symbol ic piece of paper is part of the same EU deal that touched off Ukraines political crisis when then-President Viktor Yanukovych rejected it in November and chose a bailout from Russia instead. That ignited months of protests that eventually drove him from power. Ukraines new prime minister, Arseniy Yatsenyuk, a leader of the protest movement, eagerly pushed for the EU agreement. This deal meets the aspirations of millions of Ukrainians that want to be a part of the Euro pean Union, Yatsenyuk said in Brussels. The agreement includes security and de fense cooperation, he said, though it is far from full EU membership and doesnt include an im portant free-trade ele ment yet. But the EU decided to grant Ukraine nancial advantages such as re duced tariffs to boost its ailing economy until the full deal can be signed. Those trade advantages are a blow to Russia, which had hoped to pull Ukraine into a Mos cow-focused customs union instead. In exchange for the EU pact, Ukraines government is promising eco nomic reforms. In the long term, the biggest challenge will be to build a strong Ukrainian economy, rooted in strong insti tutions that respect the rule of law, British Prime Minister David Cameron said at the EU summit. The deal comes at a critical moment nancially: Amid its political crisis, Ukraine is teeter ing on the verge of bank ruptcy, struggling to pay off billions of dollars in debts in the coming months. The U.S. and the EU have pledged to quickly offer a bailout. Russias foreign minister dismissed the EU pact, saying the current Ukrainian leadership lacks popular support and should have held elections before making such a decision. Meanwhile, in what was seen a possible slight de-escalation in tensions, Russia accepted a plan to send an interna tional fact-nding team of at least 100 members into Ukraine to assess se curity in the country. For more than a week, Russia had stonewalled the push by other members of the 57-nation Or ganization for Security and Cooperation in Europe to send in monitors. OSCE hopes the mission will prevent an escalation of tensions in Ukraines east and south. UKRAINE FROM PAGE A1 SERGEI GRITS / AP Ukrainian border guards have a break in their training at a military camp in the village of Alekseyevka on the UkrainianRussian border on Friday. BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIALJay Armstrong, center, in white, and his son, J. J. Armstrong, far right, sit on the trailer for Jay Armstrongs boat Miss US, which he co-owns with George Czarnecki. corrected the data with in the appeal window, that brought them into compliance, Etters said. During the appeals process, the district sub mitted data revisions that resulted in 64.45 full-time equivalent students out of compli ance and a reduction of $191,174 in the class size operating categorical al location, wrote Linda Champion, deputy com missioner for the FDOE, in a letter to the super intendent. Subsequent to the data revisions, the unexpected growth ad justments resulted in no nancial adjustment to the districts class size categorical operating al location. Lake County School Board member Bill Mathias said he was pleased the state is not ning the district. I think when we n ish with the procedur al audit we will be in a better position to stay in compliance moving for ward, he said. Moxley said in an email the school had an increase of 401.42 fulltime equivalent (FTE) over what the state pro jected. At a recent school board meeting, school board members voted 3-1 to approve a $20,000 contract with Carr, Riggs and Ingram LLC to per form a review of the school districts classsize compliance policies and procedures. Board members Deb bie Stivender, Rosanne Brandeburg and Tod Howard voted to approve the contract, Kyleen Fischer dissented and Mathias was absent. Several school board members previously said while the costs of the independent review would affect the districts budget, it is necessary to address whether princi pals knowingly coerced teachers to falsify their class rosters during FTE week, when schools are required to provide an accurate count of stu dent enrollment to the state. By Florida law, public schools are not per mitted to exceed certain class-size limits: 18 stu dents per class in grades prekindergarten through grade 3, 22 per class in grades 4 through 8 and 25 in grades 9 through 12. Schools that violate the class-size limits are subject to nes. Simone Maduro-Fer guson, a teacher at Lake Minneola High School, recently tipped off the FLDOE about the classsize violations. In her complaint, she states she was asked to remove kids from her class roster during FTE counting week. School district ofcials subsequently launched an investigation and found additional reporting problems in ve oth er schools. Principals at Mount Dora High School, Tavares Elementary School, Sawgrass Bay Elemen tary in Clermont, Sor rento Elementary, Lake Minneola High School and Grassy Lake Ele mentary in Minneola, reported to the FLDOE that their average class sizes were smaller than they actually are. Moxley wrote she believes the independent review will assist the district in strength ening procedures and work processes relating to class-size reporting. The FLDOE ned the school district $1.13 million last year because of inconsistent attendance and enrollment records during the 2011-12 school year at two char ter schools, Alee Academy and Milestone Com munity School. A state audit found administrators keeping attendance records at Alee didnt fol low regulations and ned the district $986,378. An additional $16,366 ne was levied because seven non-sampled stu dents were not properly reported at Milestone, the audit found. SCHOOLS FROM PAGE A1

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Saturday, March 22, 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 LADY LAKE Extension hosts Nourish Your Body seriesThe University of Floridas Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences (UF/IFAS) Extension in Lake County has partnered with the Lady Lake Public Library to provide the Nourish Your Body educational series at the library, 225 W. Guava St. Julie England, extension agent will present the free classes on March 31 with, Nourish Your Bones and Joints. Register at bonesladylake. eventbrite.com. On April 28, the program Nourish Your Digestive System will be held. Registration at lldigestive.eventbrite. com. For information, call 352-3434101, ext. 2719 or 2721.MOUNT DORA Hospice Hope Chest readies for EasterWomen of Hospice will open the annual Easter Room on March 31 at the Hospice Hope Chest store offer ing a variety of holiday decorations, gifts and baked goods to help the public get ready for Easter. The Easter Room will remain open through April 12, and will be open Mon.-Sat., from 10 / a.m. to 4 / p.m., 351 N. Donnelly St. Visitors can also honor or memorialize a loved one by purchasing an angel for the Tree of Remembrance, which is displayed in the room. For information, call Florence Codding at 352-589-5591 or Sue Ellen Ibach at 352-735-2933.LADY LAKE Harbor Hills Country Club to host NGA Pro Golf TourOpen qualier round for the National Golf Associations (NGA) Professional Golf Tour, the Lake County Classic, is Monday with the tournament running through March 30 at Harbor Hills Country Club, 6538 Lake Grifn Road in Lady Lake. The Classic will offer a golf clinic presented by Comfort Suites on Tuesday, and the Lake County Classic Pro-Am consisting of three amateurs paired with an NGA Tour professional in a scramble format will take place Wednesday. The rst round of the Lake County Classic will begin at 7:30 / a.m. on Thursday. Admission is free to the public. For information, go to www.ngatour.com or call the tour ofce at 800-992-8748.WILDWOOD Above Par For Animals fundraiser comingThe 2nd annual Above Par For Animals golf ball drop with all proceeds beneting the Humane Society/SPCA of Sumter County for rescued animals, takes place from 10 / a.m. to 2 / p.m., Saturday as excit ed contestants wait to see if their golf ball is one of the 3,000 dropped for three big prizes. The golf balls are available through April 3, and are $5 each, or 5 for $20. Other events include live music, food, silent auction and auction items. For information or to purchase golf balls, call 352-793-9117, or go to www.hsspca.org.State&RegionNEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 GARY FINEOUTAssociated PressTALLAHASSEE Gov. Rick Scott, as well as thou sands of other top-ranked state workers, could con tinue to pay low health in surance premiums in the coming year. Scott has pushed for four straight years to have all state workers, regard less of salary or position, to pay identical amounts for health insurance. But both the House and Senate this week released initial budgets that would keep premiums at the same rate. Those budgets which are roughly $75 billion would also only offer pay raises to select employees as opposed to an across-the-board in crease. The move to lock in low insurance rates for topranked employees comes as the Republican-con trolled Florida Legislature continues to reject ex panding Medicaid cover age to cover more low-income Floridians. There are nearly 200,000 people enrolled in the state health insur ance program, but near ly 30,000 of them, including top ofcials in state agencies, legislative staff, as well as the governor and members of the Cab inet like Attorney General Staff ReportLake County Pub lic Works Environmental Services Division is launching a pilot project geared toward improving water quality at Lake Joanna by using a novel meth od of nutrient removal. Flocculant logs, or oc logs for short, are typical ly used for clarifying tur bid water discharge from construction sites, Elisha Pappacoda, Lake Coun ty public information of cer, said in a press release. For this project, the coun ty is using a combination of oc logs and bur lap curtains in an attempt to prevent excess harmful nutrients from enter ing Lake Joanna, a body of water listed as impaired by the state of Florida. The oc logs contain a food-grade polymer that binds to the waters suspended solids and nutrients, such as phosphorous and nitrogen, allowing them to either settle out or attach to the burlap cur tains for removal. The Environmental Ser vices Division staff along with two volunteers, Uni versity of Central Flori da (UCF) student Michael Grovac and UCF gradu ate Stevie Jungferman, installed the oc logs and curtains Wednesday in a drainage channel con structed over 40 years ago that discharges into Lake Joanna. The project will contin ue for up to six months to allow the county to gath er data during the rainy season. If successful and cost efcient, the use of oc logs may be expanded for similar situations throughout Lake County. This project not only demonstrates Lake Coun tys commitment to preserving and protect ing our natural resources, but also shows how Lake County continues to seek innovative and cost-effective approaches to protecting those re sources, said Nicholas Mcray, Lake County Public Works stormwater project manager. For more information about the project, contact Nick Mcray at 352-4839080 or nmcray@lakecounty.gov, or Cathie Catasus at 352-253-1686 or ccatasus@lakecounty .gov.TAVARESLake County launches water quality pilot project PHOTO COURTESY OF LAKE COUNTY Volunteers Steve Jungferman, left, and Michael Grovac assemble a burlap jute curtain at a drainage channel that discharges into Lake Joanna. State keeps insurance perk for workers MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comA 78-year-old Mount Dora man has died after a hit-and-run crash and Florida Highway Patrol troopers are looking for the suspect. William Tschida died Tuesday at Orlando Re gional Medical Center, 10 days after his Lincoln Town Car was rear-ended, spun into a ditch and overturned. The accident happened just before 8:30 / a.m. on M arch 8 in Apopka on U.S. Highway 441 near Ponkan Road. According to a FHP report released Friday, Tschida was driving south in the right lane and a tan or grey pickup truck was driving behind him in the left lane. The pickup truck tried to change lanes when it struck Tschidas Lincoln, MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comA 21-year-old cab driver was arrested Thursday for driving under the inuence and several drug charges af ter he was alleged ly spotted driving recklessly in Leesburg. William Durbin McDonald of Eustis also was charged with the posses sion of a controlled substance, Xanax, as well as possessing drugs without a prescription and drug para phernalia. He was placed in the Lake County jail in lieu of $6,500 bail. According to an arrest afdavit, a driver called 911 and said a red ve hicle with a Cab sign on top, almost hit an other vehicle head-on near U.S. Highway 441 and County Road 44 in Leesburg. Ofcers found the vehicle and APOPKAMan dies after hit and runLEESBURGCab driver arrested on DUI, drug charges MCDONALD MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comIt was a drug deal that went from bad to worse. Groveland police ar rested suspects and vic tims in front of an alleged drug house on Thurs day. Apparently occu pants of the home, includ ing one armed with a rie, wouldnt let the customers leave. Those arrested were Jes sica Leigh Bradshaw, 30, Adam Phillip Desaulniers, 28, Natalie Ann Camp bell, 23, and James Mar shall Hoskinson, 27. All were jailed in lieu of vari ous bails. According to an arrest afdavit, four occupants of a green Ford Explor er allegedly drove to the home Thursday to buy drugs from Hoskinson. Afterward, one of the oc cupants reportedly ran out the home, jumped into the vehicle and yelled to the driver, Lets go. Police couldnt be reached for comment Friday and it is unclear why the vehicles occupant was in a rush. Before the group could take off, Bradshaw and Hoskinson allegedly jumped in front of the SUV and Hoskinson removed the keys from the ignition. Another man, who has not been identied, allegedly pointed the rie at the vehicle. A witness called 911 after hearing shouting and seeing the gunman near the SUV. Po lice arrived and arrested Hoskinson and Bradshaw on charges of public nuisances, false imprisonment GROVELANDDispute at drug house leads to 4 arrests BRADSHAW DESAULNIERS CAMPBELL HOSKINSON SEE ARRESTS | A4SEE CRASH | A4SEE DRIVER | A4SEE STATE | A4

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 22, 2014 OBITUARIESEileen Louise EmesEileen Louise Emes, 66, of Leesburg, FL, passed away peacefully on Saturday, March 15, 2014 surrounded by her loving fam ily. Eileen moved to Leesburg from Reading, PA in 2001. She is of the Catholic faith. Ei leen was the Photo Lab Manager for Walgreens and enjoyed going to the beach. Survivors include her daughter, Heather (Keith) Hartman, Reading, PA, son, Steven Emes, Leesport PA, her grandchildren, Jacob, Seth, and Mead ow Emes of Leesport, PA, granddaughter, Melanie Hughes, Vir ginia Beach, VA, and grandson Brandon Hartman, Reading, PA. Eileen has three broth ers Michael (Darlene) Herb, Lenheartsville, PA, William H. Herb Jr., Leesburg, FL and Thom Herb of Brownsville, CA. She was preceded by her husband Larry Emes in August of 1995. Services for Eileen will be private. Online con dolences may be left at www.beyersfuneralhome.com. Beyers Fu neral Home and Cre matory, Leesburg was in charge of the ar rangements.Joseph R. KaczmarekJoseph Raymond Kaczmarek passed away March 19, 2014, Clermont, Florida. Joe was born March 2, 1934 in Erie, Pennsylvania, and moved to Flori da after retiring from GTE Telephone. He enjoyed softball and bowling and getting together with neigh bors. He was a good husband, father and friend. He will be sore ly missed and lovingly remembered. He is sur vived by his wife, Anna Kaczmarek, leesburg, Florida; his sons, Marc (Suzy) Kaczmarek, Eustis, Florida, Matthew (Tammy) Kaczmarek, Erie, Pennsylvania; his step-daughter, Susan (Thomas) Hawthorne, Virginia Beach, Virginia; grand-daughter Jesika Kaczmarek, Erie, Pennsylvania; his sister, Loretta (Anthony) Konieczko, Erie, Pennsylvania; and a great-grandson. Joe is predeceased by his son, Jeffery Kaczmarek, March 16, 2013. A Visitation will take place Sunday, March 23, from 4-6PM. Further ar rangements are being held in Erie, Pennsylva nia. Online condolenc es may be left at www. beyersfuneralhome. com Arrangements entrusted to Beyers Fu neral Home and Cre matory, Leesburg, FL.Joseph RaymonLilian Martha SullivanLilian Martha Sulli van, 91, of Leesburg, Florida, died Wednesday, March 19, 2014 at her home. She was born December 13, 1922 in South Ohio, Nova Sco tia, Canada and was a homemaker. Lilian was a member of Lake County Shrine Club La dies Auxillary. She enjoyed golf gardening and, playing Bridge. Lilian and her husband moved to Eustis in 1992 then to Leesburg in 2007. She is survived by her husband Timothy Sullivan III of Leesburg; 2 sons John Sullivan of San Francisco; Timothy (Karen) Sullivan IV of Gilford, NH; one granddaughter Linsey Sullivan and sister in law Elynor Sullivan of Portland, ME. Memo rial service will be at Beyers Funeral Home Chapel on Thursday, March 27, 2014 at 1:00 PM with Dr. Alan Holden ofciating. In lieu of owers donations may be made to Corner stone Hospice Foundation, Inc. or charity of ones choice. Online condolences may be left at www.beyersfuneralhome.com.Ar rangements entrusted to Beyers Funeral Home and Crematory, Leesburg, FL.DEATH NOTICESKenneth Martin WattsKenneth Martin Watts, 47, of Coleman, died Wednesday, March 19, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home, Umatil la.Winston RoweWinston Rowe, 86, of Sumterville, died Thursday, March 20, 2014. Purcell Funeral Home, Bushnell.IN MEMORYand disorderly conduct. The arrest afdavit adds Hoskinson was allegedly using the home to sell drugs, re sulting in an additional charge of possessing a controlled sub stance with intent to sell. It is not clear what happened to the third suspect, the gun man. Police could not nd the gun. However, Desaulniers, was arrested on charges of driv ing with a suspended license and a warrant for failing to pay child support. Another occu pant of the SUV, Campbell, was charged with possession of a controlled substance and drug paraphernalia, as well as tam pering with evidence. Ofcers said they found a package of drugs in her purse and discov ered she was hiding a hypoder mic syringe. ARRESTS FROM PAGE A3 which caused the car to spin and run off the roadway and the truck driver ed the scene. Tschidas 77-year-old wife, Shirley, sustained serious injuries. Please share this status with the world so that we can catch this heart less soul, William and Shirleys granddaughter, Ashley Martin Fenimore, posted on Facebook. So upsetting that there are such evil people in the world. Anyone with informa tion on the eeing truck can call 407-737-2213. CRASH FROM PAGE A3 followed it. Ofcers said they stopped the red car after it drove over a con crete barrier. The afdavit report ed the driver had dilat ed pupils and when he got out the car, fumbling with his waistline he allegedly dropped a clear plastic bag of il legal pills. McDonald allegedly performed poorly on a sobriety test and was arrested, the afdavit also stated. He was arrested in 2012 for driving with a suspended license, jail records show. DRIVER FROM PAGE A3 Pam Bondi, pay the lowest possible rate. The budgets released this week would keep that rate the same: $8.34 a month in premiums for individual cover age and $30 for family coverage. Scott wanted all state workers to pay $50 a month for individual coverage and $180 a month for family coverage. State legislators in the last two years STATE FROM PAGE A3 have started paying the higher rate. There was a percep tion of special treatment for legislators and we xed that, said Rep. Seth McKeel, R-Lakeland and the House budget chief. McKeel said since leg islators are already pay ing the higher rate there was a decision to keep rates the same for other high-ranking state em ployees. This doesnt mean that changes still wont come for the state health insurance plan. The House this week rolled out a proposal to over haul employee benets in the next few years, in cluding creating a tiered system for health insur ance by 2017. But theres nothing similar moving in the Senate so its un clear if the legislation will pass this year. The two budgets rolled out this week by the House and Senate have some substantial differences that will be worked on in the next few weeks. The House spending plan is nearly $75.3 billion, while the Senate version is nearly $74.9 billion. Some of the highlights from the initial versions: %  en The House has 5 percent pay raises for highway patrol troop ers and other state law enforcement, while the Senate budget grants pay raises to people who work in the states judicial system but not judges. Sen. Joe Ne gron, R-Stuart and Senate budget chief, said court ofcials have made a persuasive case that they are los ing employees to better paying jobs elsewhere. %  en The House sets aside substantial ly more money for school-related construction projects. The House for example set aside $219 million for university construction projects, including $30 million for a scienc es building at Florida State University. House Speaker Will Weath erfords father-in-law is the chairman of the FSU board. The Senate set aside $57.4 million. %  en The House proposes to increase per-student spending public schools by 3 per cent, while the Senate increase is 2.58 percent. Associated PressNEW YORK Disney on Friday launched a website to create a global singalong for its a small world, marking 50 years since the classic attraction with the unforgettable earworm of a song opened at the 1964 Worlds Fair in New York. The its a small world ride became a centerpiece of Disneyland in Anaheim, Ca lif., in 1966, and the fa mous song still plays in a continuous loop at small world rides in Disney parks. The new website, www.SmallWorld50. com, invites the pub lic to submit videos of themselves singing the song. Fans can also create virtual dolls on the site, mixing and matching fac es, clothes and oth er elements to build a unique avatar-like gure. Walt Disney wanted the music and lyrics to be catchy and easy for kids to sing, but some adults nd the tune in explicably maddening, lodging in the brain for hours after emerging from the 12-minute boat ride. The original small world attraction was billed in 1964 as a salute to UNICEF and all the worlds children. To mark the 50th, Disney is donating $150,000 to UNICEF and will donate an other $1 for each video and doll posted or shared on Small World50.com or related social media, up to $100,000. The Worlds Fair opened April 22, 1964 in Flushing Mead ows Park in Queens. Its wonders included the culinary mar vel Bel-Gem Wafes, with strawberries and whipped cream; technological innovations like microwave ovens and computers; and exhibits ranging from Michelangelos Pieta in the Vatican Pavilion to Disneys animatronic gure of Abe Lincoln giving a speech. The fair hosted more than 51 million visitors over two years. A 12-story-tall steel globe called the Uni sphere still marks the place where the fair was held in Queens. Local ofcials also plan activities to com memorate the anni versary of the fair. The SmallWorld50. com site launched with a video of sing ers from 25 countries performing the song. On April 10, a live singalong will be held at Disneyland and Disney World, and will be paired with singalongs recorded earlier in the day from other Disney parks, to air on Good Morning Amer ica along with others singing snippets of the song. Disney does not capitalize its a small world, and a photo of a sign for the ride from the fair shows no capital letters were used then either.Disney marks small world 50th anniversary with sing-along videos AP PHOTO This 1964 photo released by Disney shows people at the its a small world attraction from the 1964 Worlds Fair in New York. ANDREW TAYLORAssociated PressWASHINGTON Hope is fading for a Capitol Hill drive to per manently x Medicares outdat ed payment formula and spare doctors from automatic cuts in their fees next month. Now the question is whether lawmakers can regroup and come up with a short-term solution when the current patch expires. Even though theres widespread support for bipartisan legislation to repair, once and for all, the broken Medicare for mula it threatens doctors with a 24 percent cut in their Medicare payments theres no agreement on how to bear the 10-year, $140 billion cost. A bill in the GOP-controlled House that combines the socalled doc x with a delay in imposing penalties on individuals who fail to purchase health care under the health care law is dead in the Democratic-controlled Senate. Without the in dividual mandate, fewer people would enroll in the program, generating $170 billion in sav ings over 10 years. In the Senate, meanwhile, a bill to address the problem is likely to be killed by Republi cans because it wont be paid for. There has been discussion of claiming savings from reduced war spending, but Republicans and most budget experts regard that as a phony reduction. That leaves Congress with lit tle choice but to, yet again, ad dress the outdated formula with a temporary x. The formula dates to a 1997 budget law but soon proved to be fundamental ly awed. Congress has stepped in, usually for a year at a time, to prevent doctors from absorbing fee cuts. House Majority Leader Eric Cantor, R-Va., said in a memo to fellow GOP lawmakers on Fri day that the issue is one of the must-do items when Congress returns next week from a oneweek recess. A Cantor spokesman, Douglas Heye, said it is possible the House would take up legislation to temporarily repair the pay ment formula. Senate action is unlikely before the current x expires on March 31. Congress confronts Medicare cuts to doctors

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Saturday, March 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 22, 2014 KRISTEN GELINEAU and ROB GRIFFITHAssociated PressPERTH, Australia Aircraft and ships from China headed to the des olate southern Indian Ocean to join the search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370, now lost for two full weeks, and Australia promised its best efforts to resolve an extraordinary riddle. A satellite spotted two large objects in the area earlier this week, rais ing hopes of nding the Boeing 777 that disappeared March 8 with 239 people on board. Three Australian planes took off at dawn Saturday for a third day of scouring the region about 2,500 kilometers (1,550 miles) southwest of Perth. Australian ofcials tried to tamp down ex pectations after a fruit less search Friday, even as they pledged to con tinue the effort. Its about the most inaccessible spot that you could imagine on the face of the Earth, but if there is anything down there, we will nd it, Prime Minister Tony Abbott said at a news conference in Papua New Guinea. We owe it to the fam ilies and the friends and the loved ones of the almost 240 people on Flight MH370 to do ev erything we can to try to resolve what is as yet an extraordinary riddle, he added. A total of six aircraft were to search the re gion Saturday: two ultra long-range commercial jets and four P3 Orions, the Australian Maritime Safety Authority said. While the Orions are only able to search for two hours at a time, the commercial jets can stay in the search area for ve hours before they must head back to the base. Two merchant ships were in the area, and the HMAS Success, a navy supply ship, was due to arrive late Saturday af ternoon. Weather in the search zone was expected to be relatively good, with some cloud cover. Two Chinese aircraft are expected to arrive in Perth on Saturday to join the search, and two Japanese aircraft will ar rive Sunday. A small o tilla of ships from China is still several days away. AMSA ofcials also were checking to see if there was any new sat ellite imagery that could provide more informa tion. Abbott spoke with Chinese President Xi Jinping, describing him as devastated. The passengers included 154 Chinese. In Kuala Lumpur, where the plane took off for Beijing, Malay sian Defense Minister Hishammuddin Hussein thanked the more than two dozen countries involved in the over all search that stretches from Kazakhstan in Cen tral Asia to the southern Indian Ocean. He called the whole process a long haul. The search area in dicated by the satellite images in the southern Indian Ocean is a fourhour round-trip ight from western Australia, leaving planes with only enough fuel to search for about two hours. The images were tak en March 16, but the search did not start un til Thursday. ALBERT AJIAssociated PressHOSN, Syria The Syrian army ousted reb els from a massive Cru sader fortress after sev eral hours of erce ghting, killing at least 93 of them as they ed to neighboring Lebanon, an army commander told reporters on a government-led tour of the area Friday. Reporters were shown signs of a precipitous ight from Crac des Chevaliers by the oppo sition ghters, including food on a burning makeshift stove left behind untouched, as well as collapsed walls and staircases and other damage from the mul tiple rounds of ghting in the UNESCO World Heritage site since rebels rst seized it in 2012. The Thursday fall of the imposing hilltop citadel is as much symbol ic as strategic. It is the latest in a string of government victories near the frontier with Lebanon, used by rebels as a conduit for recruits and supplies. The nearby village of Hosn was devastated in the ghting, with sev eral houses leveled. Re porters moving through the village with the army escort saw several cars burning, with thick, black smoke billowing into the air. Most of the villagers have ed pre vious ghting, although about 50 people, most ly women and children, were seen leaving the village Friday. It was not clear if all the damage to the Crac and Hosn village was from Thursdays battle that started at dawn, according to the commander. He said his troops over ran the castle in the early afternoon. He said they refused to grant about 300 reb els held up in the cas tle safe passage from the fortress and made the nal push into it after seeing the reb els eeing, the com mander said. At least 93 rebels were killed at that point, the command er said. He did not say how many were killed in the several hours of ghting it took to take the castle, but ac knowledged that several of his men died in Thursdays battle for the Crac. The commander spoke to reporters on a government tour of the site. He didnt give his name in line with regulations. The Crac des Che valiers is considered one of the best-pre served castles from the era of the Crusades. But, like with nearly all of Syrias rich archaeological and cultural heritage sites, the 3-year-old conict has taken its toll. Over the past 18 months, amateur videos posted online have shown shelling and airstrikes hitting the thick stone ramparts. Damage to the Crac des Chevaliers and Syrias other cultural gems prompt ed the United Nations last week to warn that ancient Christian and Muslim sites in the country are under attack and to demand an immediate halt to the destruction of the countrys cultural heritage. ED WHITEAssociated PressDETROIT Michi gans ban on gay mar riage is unconstitution al, a federal judge said Friday, striking down a law that was widely embraced by voters a decade ago in the lat est in a series of simi lar decisions across the country. But unlike cases in other states, U.S. District Judge Bernard Friedman did not suspend his decision while the Michigan attorney general pursues an appeal. That means clerks could start issuing li censes Monday unless a higher court intervenes. Friedman released his 31-page ruling exactly two weeks after a rare trial that mostly fo cused on the impact of same-sex parenting on children. The challenge was brought by two De troit-area nurses orig inally seeking to over turn Michigans ban on joint adoptions by gay couples. The judge noted that supporters of same-sex marriage believe the Michigan ban was at least partly the result of animosity toward gays and lesbians. Many Michigan res idents have religious convictions whose principles govern the conduct of their daily lives and inform their own viewpoints about mar riage, Friedman said. Nonetheless, these views cannot strip other citizens of the guarantees of equal protection under the law. Seventeen states and the District of Colum bia issue licenses for same-sex marriage. Since December, bans on gay marriage have been overturned in Texas, Utah, Oklahoma and Virginia, but appeals have put those cases on hold. Attorney General Bill Schuette, a Republican, asked a federal appeals court to freeze Friedmans decision and pre vent same-sex couples from marrying while he appeals the case. The decision was led in Detroit short ly after 5 / p .m., when most county clerk ofces were closed and couldnt issue licenses. Well be ready to go rst thing Monday morning. We open at 8 / a.m., said Barb Byrum, the clerk in In gham County, home of the state capital. Oakland County Clerk Lisa Brown said shes thrilled. It means Im not forced to discriminate in my ofce, she said. The women who brought the 2012 lawsuit, Jayne Rowse and April DeBoer, are raising three adopted children with special needs at their Hazel Park home. But they cant jointly adopt each others chil dren because that is tied exclusively to marriage in Michigan. Attorney Dana Nessel read portions of the de cision on live TV at the kitchen table in the De Boer-Rowse home. Its unbelievable, DeBoer said. We got our day in court. We won. About an hour later, the couple got a stand ing ovation and cheers at Afrmations, a community center for gays and lesbians in Fern dale, north of Detroit. DeBoer said she and Rowse wont get married until the case comes to a close in the months possibly years ahead. Rowse, 49, and DeBo er, 42, didnt testify, and the trial had nothing to do with their relationship. In fact, attorneys for the state told the judge that they are great parents. Instead, the state urged the judge to respect the results of a 2004 election in which 59 percent of voters ap proved a constitutional amendment that said marriage in Michigan can only be between a man and a woman. Extraordinary riddle of lost jet now 2 weeks old KOJI UEDA / AP Japanese Air Self-Defense Force copilot Ryutaro Hamahira scans the ocean aboard a C-130 aircraft while it ies over the southern search area in the southeastern Indian Ocean.Judge strikes down Michigans ban on gay marriageSyrian army says 93 rebels killed while fleeing castle AP PHOTO Syrian troops walk on a corridor of the Crac des Chevaliers as they take reporters on a tour a day after Syrian troops ousted rebels from the castle located near the village of Hosn, Syria on Friday.

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Saturday, March 22, 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 T he prospects for reaching an Israeli-Palestinian deal by John Kerrys April 29 deadline are about as unlike ly as Vladimir Putins giving up Crimea. The secretary of state probably wishes he never launched his quixotic campaign for Mideast peace a year ago. Palestinian President Mahmoud Abbas Monday meeting with President Obama at the White House only illustrated the unbridgeable gulf between Israeli and Palestinian positions. But Kerry was right to warn in April that if we do not succeed now, we may not get another chance. The failure of these talks would signify its no longer possible to reach a two-state solution a state of Palestine beside Israel. This formula has been the basis of peace talks for more than two decades, and no one has come up with a realistic formula to replace it. Thats why there is a desperate need for fresh thinking about what to do if it dies. Of course, its hard to think of a time less likely to produce a nal agreement between Palestinians and Israel. The Arab world is in disarray, and there is an ongoing struggle within Islam. The strong Arab neighbors that Israel would require to guarantee the future of a weak Palestinian state no longer exist. And the issue of Irans nuclear program looms over all. But the reason the two-state solution has become passe goes deeper than the press of current events. It has to do with the passage of time and changed facts on the ground. The generation of Palestinians and Israelis that negotiated the Oslo accords in 1993 had faith in the two-state concept. Its strongest Palestinian advocates had served years in Israeli prisons as secular Fatah activists and knew Hebrew. They believed two states was the best deal the Palestinians would get. Israeli activists and intellectu als had long contacts with their counterparts, at a time when Palestinians could travel freely in side Israel and vice versa. Unlike now, peace negotiators were discussing the nuts and bolts of ending the conict: for example, how to divide Jerusalem into two capitals, and how to resettle hun dreds of thousands of Palestinian refugees in third countries. Those days seem like ancient history now. Theres no room to list all the reasons the Oslo Accord failed, including Palestinian suicide bombers and Israels vast settlement project on the West Bank. Sufce it to say that today, Palestinians and Israelis are mostly cut off from each other by walls and fences, and their youths rarely meet, except at Israeli military checkpoints. So its unsurprising that the younger generation is more skeptical about two states than their parents. The two-state solution is still the most popular option on both sides, but that support is waning. A poll by Zogby Research Services showed barely one-third of Israelis and Palestinians believe a two-state solution is feasible, while younger Israelis take harder-line positions than their elders. A similar generation gap emerged from a December poll by the Palestinian Center for Policy and Survey Research; it found that, while 65 percent of Palestinians over 50 still supported the two-state idea, only 47 percent of those 18-34 did. The Times wrote that Abbas own son Tareq, an apolitical businessman, has told his father that current negotiations are futile; he is part of a growing number of prominent Palestinians, many under 45, who argue they should seek equal rights as citizens inside one state stretching from the Jor dan River to the Mediterranean Sea. This brings us to the options other than two states. If Palestinians got full rights inside a single state, its Arab citizens would soon outnumber (and out-vote) Jewish Israelis. That would mean the end of the Jewish homeland, and would guarantee permanent civil war. A hawkish Israeli version of the one-state solution is equally unrealistic; it argues that Palestinians would be satised to live without political rights in cantons essentially controlled by Israelis. The one-state solution is a non-starter: Either Israel would remain an eternal occupier or it would no longer be a Jewish state. Some Israelis have suggested the country unilaterally withdraw from populated areas of the West Bank, but this would solve little; those areas would be economically and politically unviable, becoming hotbeds of protest or rockets, as happened with Gaza. Others argue that Jordan might be persuaded to take control of segments of the West Bank; that hoary idea is anathema to Jor dans monarch and people. So Obama was not off base when he told The Atlantics Jeffrey Goldberg: I have not yet heard ... a persuasive vision of how Israel survives as a democracy and a Jewish state ... in the absence of ... a two-state solution. Nobody has presented me a credible scenario.Readers may email Trudy Rubin at trubin@phillynews.com.OTHERVOICES Trudy RubinMCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE If not two states, what? 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. Florida was lucky to have Reubin Askew as governor. If the state is fortunate, someday its voters will again elect someone of his vision and strengths. Askew, governor from 1971 to 1979, died last week at the age of 85 and was buried this week. He packed a lot of public service into his life, stretching from his years in the Army and Air Force to his decade-plus as a Pensacola legislator, through his two terms as governor, to his stint as a presidential candidate, to U.S. trade representative, and through what may have been his most inuential job of all: public policy professor and mentor to a generation of students. The esteem he earned is also reected in the title of Martin Dyckmans political history, Reubin OD. Askew and the Golden Age of Florida Politics. A Harvard study included him among the 10 best governors of the 20th century. Famously teetotaling and religious, he was raised by a divorced mom whose difculties made Askew a staunch supporter of the Equal Rights Amendment. Neither pro-choice nor pro-union, he did not t the parameters of a typical liberal or Democrat. He was progressive on social justice, ethics, taxes, governmental accountability and the environment. As former Gov. Buddy MacKay of Ocala, then a U.S. congressman, said of Askews 1983 quest for the Democratic presidential nomination, Hes coming across as a guy who is willing to tell it like it is and take the consequences, if the American people are looking for something like that, and God help us if theyre not. It was indeed difcult for Askew to catch the nations attention. His wife, Donna Lou, summed up the frustration: Looking at Reubin Askews record of accomplishment, I nd it very, very difcult to understand how leaders in our country can say that Reubin Askew is the best qualied person, the best qualied candidate to be president but we dont think he has a chance to get elected. Dont you think that is kind of sad? After initial successes in straw polls, Askew did poorly in the New Hampshire primary and dropped out of the presidential race. He nonetheless got a standing ovation at the Democratic convention. He was the leading Democratic hopeful for the 1988 U.S. Senate race but withdrew, disgusted with the amount of effort he was spending on raising money for the race as well as an inability to be with his family. Askews later years marked his transition from lawyer to teacher and mentor. At his passing, we marvel at his lifes accomplishments and lament that todays political climate yields so few leaders like him. His legacy should inspire others, however, raising hope for a better future.From Ocala.com.AVOICEFormer Gov. Askews legacy Classic DOONESBURY 1970

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 22, 2014

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Cycles Cycles 352-330-00479807 N. HWY 301, WILDWOODWWW.LUCKYUCYCLES.COM 1999 YAMAHA V-STAR 650Only $2,995 2011 HARLEY-DAVIDSON SCREAMIN EAGLE SOFTAILOnly $21,500 2005 HARLEY-DAVIDSON ROADKING CLASSICOnly $9,995 2005 HARLEY-DAVIDSON DELUXEOnly $8,995Huge Selection of New & Pre-owned Bikes 2007 HARLEY-DAVIDSON SOFTAIL CUSTOMOnly $8,995 2003 HONDA GOLDWING TRIKEOnly $15,995 Service SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268Sportssports@dailycommercial.com B1DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 22, 2014www.dailycommercial.comGOLF: Adam Scott dominating at Bay Hill / B4 EUSTIS FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comWesley Moulden struck out 10 in a com plete-game effort Friday to lead the Eustis High School baseball team to a 2-0 win against Lake Minneola at Stuart Cottrell Field. The Panthers improved to 8-4 with the win while Lake Minne ola dropped to 8-5. Moulden, a senior southpaw, dominated from the outset. He lim ited the Hawks to three hits and improved to 3-1 on the season. Wes is a pretty good pitcher, Eustis coach David Lee said. Hes one of those good left-handed pitchers who pounds the strike zone. Both teams combined for six hits. Offensively, the Panthers were led by Michael Koenig, who went 1-for-3 with a tri ple. Kyle Wiseman also was 1-for-3 with an RBI and Matthew Lusignan was 1-for-2. Lake Minneola was led by Brett Coffel, who went 2-for-3. Eustis will play next week at the Florida League High School Invitational tourna ment. The Panthers will open at 7 / p .m. Monday against Tarpon Springs East Lake at Sanford Memorial Stadium.MOUNT DORA BIBLE 8, FATHER LOPEZ 6Matt Conod and Danny Carpenter had home runs to lead Mount Dora Bible to a district win at home MATT STAMEY / HALIFAX MEDIA GROUP Florida freshman guard Kasey Hill (0) and Albany Great Danes guard DJ Evans (3) scramble for the ball during Thursdays NCAA tournament second round at the Amway Center in Orlando. PAT DOOLEYHalifax Media GroupORLANDO Billy Donovan wasnt sure what he would get out of Kasey Hill on Thurs day in the NCAA Tour nament. As it turned out, he got just enough. And it was badly needed for a Florida team that struggled to put away Albany. On Tuesday, Hill had to be pulled out of practice after Michael Frazier II accidentally stepped on the back of the freshmans heel and he jammed his toe. It was kind of a weird thing, Donovan said. The trainer didnt think it was anything and the more they looked at it, the more they thought it was turf toe and those CHUCK BURTON / APDuke head coach Mike Krzyzewski works his team against Mercer during the second half of Friday NCAA tournament second-round game in Raleigh, N.C. JOHN RAOUX / APKasey Hill goes to the basket against Albanys John Puk. Ex-MVA standout provides spark for Gators in tourneySEE HILL | B2 JOEDY MCCREARYAssociated PressRALEIGH, N.C. There once again wasnt much D in Duke and now there arent any Blue Devils in the NCAA tournament. Coach Mike Krzyzewskis team was sent to its second one-and-done in three years Friday, losing 78-71 to Mercer in the second round of the Midwest Regional. I never thought this was going to happen, said Duke star freshman Jabari Parker. They didnt look at it on paper. ... From now on, that cant happen anymore. It wont. Dukes season is over. Maybe Parkers college career, too. He said he hasnt decided anything, though it had long been assumed by outsiders that Duke was a one-year pit stop on his way to the NBA. Rodney Hood, a Mississippi State transfer, also could be headed to the pros after only one sea son playing for the Blue Devils. I thought Id be playing after today, Hood said. So did most everyone else who lled out a Another 1-and-done for No. 3 Duke after upset by MercerSEE DUKE | B3 Panthers blank Hawks SEE EHS | B2BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIALEustis senior Wesley Moulden (7) throws pitch during Fridays game against Lake Minneola at Stuart Cottrell Field, in Eustis.

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 22, 2014 NASCAR Sprint Cup Auto Club 400After Friday qualifying; race Sunday At Auto Club Speedway Fontana, Calif. Lap length: 2 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (20) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 187.315 mph. 2. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 187.105. 3. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 186.935. 4. (4) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 186.901. 5. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 186.461. 6. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 186.384. 7. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, 186.273. 8. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 186.013. 9. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 185.878. 10. (14) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 185.792. 11. (42) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 185.773. 12. (78) Martin Truex Jr., Chevrolet, 185.725. 13. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 185.323. 14. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 185.314. 15. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 185.29. 16. (31) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 185.209. 17. (41) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 185.166. 18. (47) A J Allmendinger, Chevrolet, 184.715. 19. (55) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 184.521. 20. (3) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 183.96. 21. (43) Aric Almirola, Ford, 183.955. 22. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 183.861. 23. (7) Michael Annett, Chevrolet, 183.491. 24. (16) Greg Bife, Ford, 185.095. 25. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 184.525. 26. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 184.322. 27. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 184.299. 28. (51) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, 183.983. 29. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, 183.922. 30. (27) Matt Crafton, Chevrolet, 183.641. 31. (13) Casey Mears, Chevrolet, 183.58. 32. (30) Parker Kligerman, Toyota, 182.918. 33. (35) David Reutimann, Ford, 182.219. 34. (26) Cole Whitt, Toyota, 181.525. 35. (32) Travis Kvapil, Ford, 181.507. 36. (36) Reed Sorenson, Chevrolet, 181.365. 37. (33) Brian Scott, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 38. (98) Josh Wise, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 39. (83) Ryan Truex, Toyota, Owner Points. 40. (23) Alex Bowman, Toyota, Owner Points. 41. (34) David Ragan, Ford, Owner Points. 42. (66) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, Owner Points. 43. (40) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, Owner Points. BASEBALLSpring Training Thursdays Games Philadelphia (ss) 6, Houston 3 Miami 4, St. Louis 3 Washington 8, Detroit 1 Toronto 3, Philadelphia (ss) 1 N.Y. Mets 7, Atlanta 6 Cincinnati 5, Texas 4, 10 innings Seattle 3, Chicago Cubs 0 L.A. Angels 3, Kansas City 2 Milwaukee 4, Colorado 3 N.Y. Yankees 3, Boston 2 Baltimore 4, Pittsburgh 2 Tampa Bay 5, Minnesota 4 San Francisco 11, San Diego 3 Fridays Games St. Louis 2, Washington 0 Miami 7, Houston 2 Philadelphia 2, Boston 2, tie, 10 innings Baltimore 8, Atlanta (ss) 0 Detroit 3, Atlanta (ss) 0 Toronto 5, Tampa Bay 0 N.Y. Mets 9, Minnesota 1 Chicago Cubs 7, Chicago White Sox 0 Texas 7, Milwaukee 5 Cincinnati 9, Kansas City (ss) 3 L.A. Angels 7, Kansas City (ss) 3 Cleveland 14, Colorado 3 Pittsburgh vs. N.Y. Yankees at Tampa, late Oakland vs. San Francisco at Scottsdale, Ariz., late San Diego vs. Seattle at Peoria, Ariz., late Todays Games Baltimore vs. Tampa Bay at Port Charlotte, 1:05 p.m. Philadelphia vs. Pittsburgh at Bradenton, 1:05 p.m. Detroit vs. Toronto at Dunedin, 1:05 p.m. St. Louis vs. Houston at Kissimmee, 1:05 p.m. Miami (ss) vs. Washington at Viera, 1:05 p.m. N.Y. Yankees vs. Minnesota at Fort Myers, 1:05 p.m. Boston vs. Atlanta at Kissimmee, 1:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets vs. Miami (ss) at Jupiter, 1:05 p.m. Colorado (ss) vs. Cleveland at Goodyear, Ariz., 4:05 p.m. L.A. Angels vs. Milwaukee at Phoenix, 4:05 p.m. Seattle (ss) vs. Oakland at Phoenix, 4:05 p.m. Chicago White Sox (ss) vs. San Diego at Peoria, Ariz., 4:05 p.m. San Francisco vs. Chicago White Sox (ss) at Glen dale, Ariz., 4:05 p.m. Texas vs. Kansas City at Surprise, Ariz., 4:05 p.m. Cincinnati vs. Chicago Cubs at Mesa, Ariz., 4:05 p.m. Seattle (ss) vs. Colorado (ss) at Scottsdale, Ariz., 4:10 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 33 .515 12 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 43 .377 24 Detroit 25 42 .373 24 Milwaukee 13 56 .188 37 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB San Antonio 51 16 .761 Houston 46 22 .676 5 Memphis 40 27 .597 11 Dallas 41 28 .594 11 New Orleans 27 40 .403 24 Northwest W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 50 18 .735 Portland 45 24 .652 5 Minnesota 34 33 .507 15 Denver 31 37 .456 19 Utah 22 47 .319 28 Pacic W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 48 21 .696 Golden State 44 26 .629 4 Phoenix 39 29 .574 8 Sacramento 24 44 .353 23 L.A. Lakers 22 45 .328 25 x-clinched playoff spot Thursdays Games Oklahoma City 102, Cleveland 95 Houston 129, Minnesota 106 Portland 116, Washington 103 Golden State 115, Milwaukee 110 Fridays Games Chicago at Indiana, late New York at Philadelphia, late Oklahoma City at Toronto, late Boston at Brooklyn, late Memphis at Miami, late New Orleans at Atlanta, late Denver at Dallas, late Detroit at Phoenix, late San Antonio at Sacramento, late Washington at L.A. Lakers, late Todays Games Portland at Charlotte, 7 p.m. Houston at Cleveland, 7:30 p.m. Philadelphia at Chicago, 8 p.m. Indiana at Memphis, 8 p.m. Miami at New Orleans, 8 p.m. Orlando at Utah, 9 p.m. San Antonio at Golden State, 10:30 p.m. Detroit at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m. College NCAA Mens Tournament 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 89, Saint Josephs 81, OT Villanova 73, Milwaukee 53 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), late Virginia (28-6) vs. Coastal Carolina (21-12), late At The AT&T Center San Antonio North Carolina (23-9) vs. Providence (23-11), late Iowa State (26-7) vs. North Carolina Central (285), late Third Round Saturday, March 22 At First Niagara Center Buffalo, N.Y. Villanova (29-4) vs. UConn (27-8), 9:40 p.m. At Spokane Arena Spokane, Wash. Michigan State (27-8) vs. Harvard (27-4), 8:40 p.m. 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 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 Stanford 58, New Mexico 53 Kansas 80, Eastern Kentucky 69 At Viejas Arena San Diego VCU (26-8) vs. Stephen F. Austin (31-2), late UCLA (26-8) vs. Tulsa (21-12), late Third Round Saturday, March 22 At First Niagara Center Buffalo, N.Y. Syracuse (28-5) vs. Dayton (24-10), 7:10 p.m. At The Amway Center Orlando Florida (33-2) vs. Pittsburgh (26-9), 12:15 p.m. Sunday, March 23 At Scottrade Center St. Louis Kansas (25-9) vs. Stanford (22-12) At Viejas Arena San Diego UCLA-Tulsa winner vs. VCU-Stephen F. Austin winner MIDWEST REGIONAL Second Round Thursday, March 20 At The Amway Center Orlando Saint Louis 83, N.C. State 80, OT Louisville 71, Manhattan 64 At BMO Harris Bradley Center Milwaukee Michigan 57, Wofford 40 Texas 87, Arizona State 85 Friday, March 21 At PNC Arena Raleigh, N.C. Mercer 78, Duke 71 Tennessee 86, UMass 67 At Scottrade Center St. Louis Wichita State (34-0) vs. Cal Poly (14-19), late Kentucky (24-10) vs. Kansas State (20-12), late Third Round Saturday, March 22 At The Amway Center Orlando Louisville (30-5) vs. Saint Louis (27-6), 2:45 p.m. At BMO Harris Bradley Center Milwaukee Michigan (26-8) vs. Texas (24-10), 5:15 p.m. Sunday, March 23 At PNC Arena Raleigh, N.C. Mercer (27-8) vs. Tennessee (23-12) At Scottrade Center St. Louis Wichita State-Cal Poly winner vs. Kentucky-Kansas State winner 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. North Dakota State 80, Oklahoma 75, OT San Diego State 73, New Mexico State 69, OT Friday, March 21 At The AT&T Center San Antonio Baylor 74, Nebraska 60 Creighton 76, Louisiana-Lafayette 66 At Viejas Arena San Diego Arizona 68, Weber State 59 Gonzaga 85, Oklahoma State 77 Third Round Saturday, March 22 At BMO Harris Bradley Center Milwaukee Wisconsin (27-7) vs. Oregon (24-9), 7:45 p.m. At Spokane Arena Spokane, Wash. San Diego State (30-4) vs. North Dakota State (266), 6:10 p.m. Sunday, March 23 At The AT&T Center San Antonio Creighton (27-7) vs. Baylor (25-11) At Viejas Arena San Diego Arizona (31-4) vs. Gonzaga (29-6) NCAA Womens Tournament LINCOLN REGIONAL Saturday, March 22 At Durham, N.C. Duke (27-6) vs. Winthrop (24-8), 11 a.m. DePaul (27-6) vs. Oklahoma (18-14), 1:30 p.m. At Los Angeles Nebraska (25-6) vs. Fresno State (22-10), 4 p.m. N.C. State (25-7) vs. BYU (26-6), 6:30 p.m. Sunday, March 23 At Storrs, Conn. Georgia (20-11) vs. Saint Josephs (22-9), 5:30 p.m. UConn (34-0) vs. Prairie View (14-17), 8 p.m. At College Station, Texas Gonzaga (29-4) vs. James Madison (28-5), 5:30 p.m. Texas A&M (24-8) vs. North Dakota (22-9), 8 p.m. Second Round Monday, March 24 At Los Angeles N.C. State-BYU winner vs. Nebraska-Fresno State winner, TBA At Durham, N.C. DePaul-Oklahoma winner vs. Duke-Winthrop winner, TBA Tuesday, March 25 At Storrs, Conn. UConn-Prairie View winner vs. Georgia-Saint Josephs winner, TBA At College Station, Texas Gonzaga-James Madison winner vs. Texas A&MNorth Dakota winner, TBA STANFORD REGIONAL First Round Saturday, March 22 At Ames, Iowa Iowa State (20-10) vs. Florida State (20-11), 4 p.m. Stanford (28-3) vs. South Dakota (19-13), 6:30 p.m. Sunday, March 23 At Seattle South Carolina (27-4) vs. Cal State Northridge (1814), 5:30 p.m. Middle Tennessee (29-4) vs. Oregon State (2310), 8 p.m. At Chapel Hill, N.C. Michigan State (22-9) vs. Hampton (28-4), 12:30 p.m. North Carolina (24-9) vs. UT-Martin (24-7), 3 p.m. At State College, Pa. Penn State (22-7) vs. Wichita State (26-6), 12:30 p.m. Dayton (23-7) vs. Florida (19-12), 3 p.m. Second Round Monday, March 24 At Ames, Iowa Iowa State-Florida State winner vs. Stanford-South Dakota winner, TBA Tuesday, March 25 At Seattle South Carolina-Cal State Northridge winner vs. Mid dle Tennessee-Oregon State winner, TBA At Chapel Hill, N.C. Michigan State-Hampton winner vs. North Caroli na-UT-Martin winner, TBA At State College, Pa. Dayton-Florida winner vs. Penn State-Wichita State winner, TBA NOTRE DAME REGIONAL First Round Saturday, March 22 At Toledo, Ohio Vanderbilt (18-12) vs. Arizona State (22-9), 11 a.m. Notre Dame (32-0) vs. Robert Morris (21-11), 1:30 p.m. At West Lafayette, Ind. Oklahoma State (23-8) vs. Florida Gulf Coast (267), 11 a.m. Purdue (21-8) vs. Akron (23-9), 1:30 p.m. At Lexington, Ky. Kentucky (24-8) vs. Wright State (26-8), 11 a.m. Syracuse (22-9) vs. Chattanooga (29-3), 1:30 p.m. At Waco, Texas California (21-9) vs. Fordham (25-7), 4 p.m. Baylor (29-4) vs. Western Kentucky (24-8), 6:30 p.m. Second Round Monday, March 24 At Toledo, Ohio Notre Dame-Robert Morris winner vs. Vanderbilt-Ari zona State winner, TBA At West Lafayette, Ind. Oklahoma State-Florida Gulf Coast winner vs. Pur due-Akron winner, TBA At Lexington, Ky. Syracuse-Chattanooga winner vs. Kentucky-Wright State winner, TBA At Waco, Texas California-Fordham winner vs. Baylor-Western Ken tucky winner, TBA LOUISVILLE REGIONAL First Round Saturday, March 22 At Knoxville, Tenn. Tennessee (26-5) vs. Northwestern State (2112), 4 p.m. St. Johns (22-10) vs. Southern Cal (22-12), 6:30 p.m. Sunday, March 23 At College Park, Md. Maryland (24-6) vs. Army (25-7), 12:30 p.m. Texas (21-11) vs. Pennsylvania (22-6), 3 p.m. At Iowa City, Iowa Louisville (30-4) vs. Idaho (25-8), 5:30 p.m. Iowa (26-8) vs. Marist (27-6), 8 p.m. At Baton Rouge, La. LSU (19-12) vs. Georgia Tech (20-11), 12:30 p.m. West Virginia (29-4) vs. Albany (N.Y.) (28-4), 3 p.m. Second Round Monday, March 24 At Knoxville, Tenn. Tennessee-Northwestern State winner vs. St. Johns-Southern Cal winner, TBA Tuesday, March 25 At College Park, Md. Texas-Pennsylvania winner vs. Maryland-Army winner, TBA At Iowa City, Iowa Iowa-Marist vs. Louisville-Idaho winner, TBA At Baton Rouge, La. LSU-Georgia Tech winner vs. West Virginia-Albany (N.Y.) winner, TBA HOCKEY NHL EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Boston 69 47 17 5 99 223 149 Tampa Bay 70 39 24 7 85 208 185 Montreal 71 38 26 7 83 182 180 Toronto 71 36 27 8 80 208 219 Detroit 69 32 24 13 77 183 194 Ottawa 69 28 28 13 69 198 234 Florida 70 26 36 8 60 173 225 Buffalo 70 20 42 8 48 136 206 Metropolitan GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 69 45 19 5 95 218 173 Philadelphia 69 37 25 7 81 199 197 Columbus 69 36 27 6 78 199 189 N.Y. Rangers 70 37 29 4 78 185 174 Washington 71 33 27 11 77 205 211 New Jersey 70 30 27 13 73 172 183 Carolina 69 30 30 9 69 172 195 N.Y. Islanders 70 26 35 9 61 195 239 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central GP W L OT Pts GF GA St. Louis 69 47 15 7 101 226 156 Chicago 70 40 15 15 95 237 182 Colorado 70 44 20 6 94 216 192 Minnesota 70 36 23 11 83 174 172 Dallas 69 32 26 11 75 196 201 Winnipeg 71 32 30 9 73 199 208 Nashville 70 29 31 10 68 165 208 Pacic GP W L OT Pts GF GA San Jose 71 46 18 7 99 219 170 Anaheim 70 45 18 7 97 222 178 Los Angeles 70 39 25 6 84 170 149 Phoenix 70 34 25 11 79 194 197 Vancouver 72 32 30 10 74 172 194 Calgary 69 28 34 7 63 168 203 Edmonton 71 25 37 9 59 177 228 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for over time loss. Thursdays Games Los Angeles 2, Washington 1, SO New Jersey 4, Minnesota 3, OT Philadelphia 4, Dallas 2 Columbus 3, Montreal 2 Tampa Bay 5, Ottawa 4 Detroit 5, Pittsburgh 4, OT Buffalo 3, Edmonton 1 Phoenix 2, Florida 1 San Jose 3, Anaheim 2 Fridays Games N.Y. Rangers at Columbus, late Carolina at Chicago, late Boston at Colorado, late Nashville at Calgary, late Todays Games St. Louis at Philadelphia, 1 p.m. Tampa Bay at Pittsburgh, 1 p.m. Detroit at Minnesota, 2 p.m. Ottawa at Dallas, 3 p.m. Florida at Los Angeles, 4 p.m. Montreal at Toronto, 7 p.m. N.Y. Rangers at New Jersey, 7 p.m. Carolina at Winnipeg, 7 p.m. Boston at Phoenix, 9 p.m. Calgary at Edmonton, 10 p.m. Washington at San Jose, 10:30 p.m. GOLF PGA Tour Arnold Palmer Invitational Friday At Bay Hill Club and Lodge Course Orlando Purse: $6.2 million Yardage: 7,419; Par: 72 Second Round (a-amateur) Adam Scott 62-68 130 J.B. Holmes 68-69 137 Chesson Hadley 69-68 137 Francesco Molinari 67-70 137 Keegan Bradley 71-67 138 Jamie Donaldson 67-71 138 Jason Kokrak 67-71 138 Brandt Snedeker 67-71 138 Morgan Hoffmann 67-71 138 Freddie Jacobson 71-68 139 Matt Every 69-70 139 Ryo Ishikawa 65-74 139 Ian Poulter 68-71 139 John Merrick 65-74 139 Charles Howell III 68-71 139 Padraig Harrington 70-70 140 Erik Compton 72-68 140 Aaron Baddeley 70-70 140 Harris English 69-71 140 Sam Saunders 69-71 140 Seung-Yul Noh 72-68 140 Pat Perez 70-70 140 Ryan Moore 68-72 140 Kevin Chappell 71-70 141 Chris Kirk 69-72 141 Stewart Cink 71-70 141 Kevin Na 70-71 141 Trevor Immelman 69-72 141 Brendan Steele 68-74 142 Zach Johnson 71-71 142 Henrik Stenson 69-73 142 David Hearn 70-72 142 Matt Jones 71-71 142 Chris Stroud 73-69 142 Russell Knox 71-71 142 Luke Guthrie 71-71 142 Patrick Reed 69-73 142 Jhonattan Vegas 70-72 142 Champions Tour Mississippi Gulf Resort Classic Friday At Fallen Oak Biloxi, Miss. Purse: $1.6 million Yardage: 7,088; Par 72 (36-36) First Round Fred Couples 34-32 66 Jeff Maggert 34-34 68 Kenny Perry 34-34 68 David Frost 36-32 68 Jay Haas 35-33 68 Michael Allen 35-33 68 Duffy Waldorf 37-32 69 John Riegger 34-35 69 Fred Funk 34-35 69 Roger Chapman 34-35 69 Tom Kite 33-36 69 Scott Dunlap 36-33 69 Anders Forsbrand 35-34 69 Rick Fehr 37-33 70 Jim Thorpe 36-34 70 Sandy Lyle 37-33 70 Mark McNulty 34-36 70 Tom Lehman 35-35 70 Mark OMeara 37-33 70 Bart Bryant 37-33 70 Jeff Sluman 34-36 70 Olin Browne 35-35 70 Billy Andrade 36-35 71 Scott Hoch 34-37 71 Bill Glasson 36-35 71 Colin Montgomerie 36-35 71 Bernhard Langer 36-35 71 Esteban Toledo 35-36 71 TV2DAY AUTO RACING 12:30 p.m.FS1 NASCAR, Sprint Cup, practice for Auto Club 400, at Fontana, Calif.1:30 p.m.FS1 NASCAR, Nationwide Series, pole qualifying for March Auto Club race, at Fontana, Calif.3:30 p.m.FS1 NASCAR, Sprint Cup, Happy Hour Series, nal practice for Auto Club 400, at Fontana, Calif.5 p.m.ESPN NASCAR, Nationwide Series, March Auto Club Race, at Fontana, Calif.COLLEGE BASEBALL 2 p.m.FSN FAU at Rice8:30 p.m.ESPNU Vanderbilt at Mississippi St.COLLEGE WRESTLING 8 p.m.ESPN NCAA Division I Championships, nal match, at Oklahoma CityGOLF 12:30 p.m.TGC PGA Tour, Arnold Palmer Invitational, third round, at Orlando2 p.m.NBC PGA Tour, Arnold Palmer Invitational, third round, at Orlando5 p.m.TGC Champions Tour, Mississippi Gulf Resort Classic, second round, at Saucier, Miss.7 p.m.TGC LPGA, Founders Cup, third round, at PhoenixMAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 1 p.m.MLB N.Y. Yankees at Minnesota4 p.m.WGN Chicago Cubs at Cincinnati MLB Texas at Kansas City10 p.m.MLB L.A. Dodgers vs. Arizona, regular season at SydneyMENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 11 a.m.ESPN NIT, second round, Louisiana Tech at Georgia12:15 p.m.CBS NCAA Division I tournament, third round, Florida vs. Pittsburgh, at Orlando2:45 p.m.CBS NCAA Division I tournament, third round, Louisville vs. Saint Louis, at Orlando5:15 p.m.CBS NCAA Division I tournament, third round, Michigan vs. Texas, at Milwaukee6:10 p.m.TNT NCAA Division I tournament, third round, San Diego State vs. North Dakota State, at Spokane, Wash.7:10 p.m.TBS NCAA Division I tournament, third round, Syracuse vs. Dayton, at Buffalo, N.Y.7:45 p.m.CBS NCAA Division I tournament, third round, Wisconsin vs. Oregon, at Milwaukee8:40 p.m.TNT NCAA Division I tournament, third round, Michigan State vs. Harvard, at Spokane, Wash.9:40 p.m.TBS NCAA Division I tournament, third round, Villanova vs. UConn, at Buffalo, N.Y.MENS COLLEGE HOCKEY 7 p.m.NBCSN Hockey East Tournament, championship, New Hampshire-Providence winner vs. Notre Dame-UMass.-Lowell winner, at BostonMOTORSPORTS 7:30 p.m.FS1 AMA Supercross, at TorontoNATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 8 p.m.WGN Philadelphia at Chicago9 p.m.FS-Florida Orlando at Utah10:30 p.m.NBA San Antonio at Golden StateNATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE 1 p.m.SUN Tampa Bay at PittsburghSOCCER 8:40 a.m.NBCSN Premier League, Arsenal at Chelsea10:55 a.m.NBCSN Premier League, Liverpoll at Cardiff City1:25 p.m.NBCSN Premier League, Manchester United at West Ham4 p.m.NBCSN MLS, Los Angeles at Real Salt LakeWOMENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 11 a.m.ESPN2 NCAA Division I tournament, rst round, regional coverage, Winthrop at Duke; Wright State at Kentucky; Arizona State vs. Vanderbilt at Toledo, Ohio; and Florida Gulf Coast vs. Oklahoma State at West Lafayette, Ind.1:30 p.m.ESPN NCAA Division I tournament, rst round, Robert Morris vs. Notre Dame at Toledo, Ohio ESPN2 NCAA Division I tournament, rst round, regional coverage, Oklahoma vs. DePaul at Durham, N.C.; Chattanooga vs. Syracuse at Lexington, Ky.; and Akron at Purdue4 p.m.ESPN2 NCAA Division I tournament, rst round, regional coverage, Florida State at Iowa State; Northwestern State at Tennessee; Fresno State vs. Nebraska at Los Angeles; and Fordham vs. California at Waco, Texas6:30 p.m.ESPN2 NCAA Division I tournament, rst round, regional coverage, South Dakota vs. Stanford at Ames, Iowa; Southern Cal vs. St. Johns at Knoxville, Tenn.; BYU vs. N.C. State at Los Angeles; and Western Kentucky at BaylorSCOREBOARD 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 things can take some time to heal. I dont know how much pain he was in. He never said anything about it. Hill, a former Mont verde Academy standout, didnt practice Wednesday but felt better Thursday morning and participated in the shootaround prior to the game. I knew I was going to be able to play, Hill said. I just left it up to (trainer) Duke (Wer ner). He did a nice tape job on my toe. Hill provided a boost to a team that looked listless at times in the Amway Center. Donovan and Hills team mates hope he can provide the same spark today when the Gators face Pittsburgh in an NCAA tournament third-round game at the Amway Center. Kasey gave us a lot of energy, senior Pat ric Young said. Hill struggled defensively like all the Gators did in the rst half and was yanked out of the game after biting on a head fake and fouling Albanys DJ Evans. But he showed off his speed going up and down the court and scored 10 points while getting two steals. I just tried to play with condence and be aggressive, Hill said. Florida needed Hill because Thursday was a rare sub-par day for SEC player of the year Scottie Wilbekin. The senior scored only 10 points on 4-of-9 shooting as Florida had only three 3-point makes for the game, their lowest total since the game at Kentucky. Our game plan was to not let those two guys (Wilbekin and Frazier) beat us and I thought our guys did a pretty good job, Albany coach Will Brown said. Wilbekin also tried an ill-advised lob pass to Young late in the game when the Gators were trying to ice the game. Frazier made only one 3-point shot and seemed tenta tive with the ball in his hands. Fortunately for Flor ida, Hill came through with some big shots and made all four of his free-throw attempts. Kasey coming off the bench there in the second half gave us some really great min utes, Donovan said. HILL FROM PAGE B1 against the Green Wave. Mount Dora Bible improve to 6-7 overall and 3-3 in Class 3A-District 5. Conod was 2-for-3 with a three-run homer and Carpenter was 2-for-3 with a grand slam. Chad Norris also chipped in, going 3-for-4. The Bulldogs offense supported the pitching of Blake Krisan, who tossed a complete game. EHS FROM PAGE B1

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Saturday, March 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 bracket. But some serious holes on defense allowed the Atlantic Sun champion Bears who start ve seniors and come from the same conference that produced 2013 tour nament darling Florida Gulf Coast to have their way with Duke. Mercer shot 56 per cent 58 percent in the second half and scored 11 consecutive points during the decisive 20-5 run. Theyre a team thats been together a long time, Hood said. They sliced us up. Theres no other way to put it. Quinn Cook scored 23 points and Rasheed Sulaimon added 20 for Duke, which made a season-high 15 3-pointers and went up 63-58 with 4:52 left after Parker converted a three-point play and Tyler Thornton hit three free throws. The Blue Devils didnt score again until the nal minute. I dont know if we panicked, senior Andre Dawkins said, but we didnt do the things we needed to do. Like score. Or defend. Big man Daniel Coursey countered by rattling in a jumper in the lane, and after two empty possessions for Duke, some slick ball rotation by Mercer set up Anthony White Jr.s open 3 that tied it at 63 with 2 minutes left. Hood picked up his fourth foul on the Bears next possession and Jakob Gollon hit two free throws to put Mercer ahead for good. By that point, Duke in the midst of an untimely run of emp ty possessions could do nothing right. Parker missed a 3-pointer in trafc before Hood was called for walking, leading White to give a stpump to those noisy Mercer fans who stood all day. The Bears hit 12 of 14 free throws in the nal 2 minutes and nished 23 of 28 from the line. Gollon was 6 for 6 during that late span, and his two with 5 sec onds left put the Bears up 78-68 before Cook hit a meaningless 3 with 0.2 seconds remaining. After the buzz er sounded, the Bears players formed a circle on the sideline closest to the Mercer fans and danced. In the middle was guard Kevin Cane vari, a Charlotte native whos one of the seven seniors on the roster.TENNESSEE 86, MASSACHUSETTS 67RALEIGH, N.C. Jar nell Stokes scored a career-high 26 points and grabbed 14 rebounds to lead Tennessee. Jordan McRae add ed 21 points for the Vol unteers (23-12), the No. 11 seed in the Midwest Regional. Tennessee had little trouble with the sixth-seeded Minutemen (24-9), shooting 54 percent from the eld and handling UMass fullcourt pres sure in a surprising ly one-sided perfor mance that included another solid defensive showing. The Vols are in the NCAAs for the rst time in three seasons, start ing with a First Four overtime win against Iowa.STANFORD 58, NEW MEXICO 53ST. LOUIS Chasson Randle scored 23 points and Stanford made an impression in its rst NCAA appear ance since 2008. The 10th-seeded Car dinal (22-12) built an early 16-point lead then held on after No. 7 seed New Mexico rallied to tie it midway through the second half. They got four crucial free throws from reserve Robbie Lemons and Randle in the nal half-minute after New Mexico had cut the decit to two points.KANSAS 80, EASTERN KENTUCKY 69ST. LOUIS An drew Wiggins scored 19 points, Jamari Tray lor and Perry Ellis had double-doubles and second-seeded Kansas pulled away down the stretch to beat pesky Eastern Kentucky. Traylor nished with 17 points and 14 re bounds, and Ellis had 14 points and 13 boards for the Jayhawks (25-9), who trailed 56-53 with 9 minutes to go be fore their game-ending charge.BAYLOR 74, NEBRASKA 60SAN ANTONIO Cory Jefferson scored 16 points and sixth-seeded Baylor kept 11th-seeded Nebraska winless in its NCAA tournament history. The Bears (25-11) have won 11 of 13 after a dismal start in the Big 12, recapturing the kind of momentum that vaulted the Bears to the Elite Eight in 2010 and 2012. Terran Petteway scored 18 points for Ne braska (19-13), which fell to 0-7 in tourna ment history.CREIGHTON 76, LOUISIANA-LAFAYETTE 66SAN ANTONIO Doug McDermott scored 30 points and third-seeded Creighton got three huge 3-pointers in the second half from Ethan Wragge to beat Louisiana-Lafay ette. McDermott had a double-double by halftime but went scoreless for nearly 14 minutes of the second half, leaving it to Wragges long shots to bail out the Bluejays from a potential upset by the Ragin Cajuns, who attacked Creighton (27-7) with fearless defense and rebounding. Elfrid Payton scored 24 points for Sun Belt tournament champion Louisiana-Lafayette (23-12), which led 5048 before Wragge struck from long range to turn the momentum. ARIZONA 68, WEBER ST. 59SAN DIEGO Nick Johnson scored 18 points and Aar on Gordon added 16 as top-seeded Arizona overcame a shaky start and a late run by Weber State. Arizona (31-4) fell into an eight-point decit in the opening minutes to give the 16th-seeded Wildcats hope of a monumental upset. The desert Wildcats tried to squash the dream quickly with two big second-half runs, but Weber State fought its way back from a 21-point decit to make it close in the second half. Arizona blocked 12 shots held Weber State to 30 percent shooting and made 55 percent of its shots.GONZAGA 85, OKLAHOMA ST. 77SAN DIEGO Kev in Pangos scored 26 points and Gary Bell Jr. added 17 for eighth-seeded Gonzaga, which beat Marcus Smart and ninth-seeded Oklahoma State. The Bulldogs (29-6) are in their 16th straight NCAA tournament. The refs called 61 fouls, and ve play ers fouled out. Pangos made 12 of 14 free throws, most of them in the closing minutes. COLLEGE BASKETBALL JEFF ROBERSON / AP Eastern Kentuckys Eric Stutz looks to the basket as Kansas Tarik Black, left, and Perry Ellis defend during the rst half of Fridays NCAA tournament second-round game in St. Louis. DUKE FROM PAGE B1

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 22, 2014 Stephen Wresh Golf Academypresents TOUR TECHNIQUESCall(352)267-4707to registerLocated at Continental Country Club, 15 minutes from The VillagesTaught by PGA ProfessionalStephen WreshShort Game Series(Chipping, Pitching, Putting & Bunkers)orFull Swing Series(reg. $200)$180Four 40-Minute Sessions GOLF DOUG FERGUSONAssociated PressORLANDO Adam Scott keeps putting his name in the Bay Hill re cord book, each round moving him closer to another handshake with The King. One day after Scott opened with a record-tying 62 in the Arnold Palmer Invita tional, he hit his stride around the turn Fri day with ve birdies in an eight-hole stretch to leave everyone else far behind. Even with a three-putt bogey on his nal hole, Scott still had a 4-under 68 for a seven-shot lead. He was at 14-under 130, matching the 36hole record at Bay Hill rst set by Tom Watson and Andy Bean in 1981. And his seven-shot margin at the halfway point shattered the previous record held by Ti ger Woods in 2002 and Paul Azinger in 1988. Scott sounds like hes not the least bit satised. The challenge might be just to start again and try and play a great 36 holes, he said. Start fresh and try to be the leader after the next 36. That would merit a visit with Arnold Palm er, the tournament host known simply as The King in golf circles. Scott has spoken glowingly all week about his rst invitation to Bay Hill when he was 20. Walking off the rst green, Palmer was in a cart to greet him with a handshake, and Scott was amazed that Palm er knew his name. Now hes the Masters champion, and the 33-year-old Australian is playing like one. J.B. Holmes (69), Chesson Hadley (68) and Francesco Molinari of Italy (70) were tied for second at 7-under. Keegan Bradley had the low score of the blus tery second round with a 67, putting him in a group at 138 that in cluded Brandt Snede ker (71) and Jamie Donaldson of Wales (71). I think Im 10 be hind and playing pret ty well for two rounds, said Snedeker, who was off by two. Hes play ing pretty phenomenal. Hes going to be a tough guy to catch. A guy that hits it as good as he does and seems to have a complete game like he has, and the way hes playing now, hes not going to come backward. Seems like an aw fully special week if you can get close to him. Scott played in the afternoon, when the course began to get rm under two days of full sunshine, and the pace on the greens be gan to quicken. No one ever got closer than his three-shot lead to start the round, though there were two pivotal moments. He holed a 15-foot par putt on the rst hole to calm his nerves, and he hit a gorgeous shot out of the rough from 167 yards and made a 12foot birdie on the ninth. He went to the back nine 1-under par for his round, and he took off from there. Scott hit a 7-iron to 4 feet on No. 11, got upand-down for birdie on the par-3 12th, near ly holed a tough chip from behind the 14th green to save par, and then made consecutive birdies with a 30-foot putt on the 15th and a 7-iron to pin-high for a two-putt birdie on the par-5 16th. He only made it look easy. There were three rounds in the 80s, in cluding by U.S. Amateur champion Matthew Fitzpatrick. U.S. Open champion Justin Rose, playing in the same group with Scott, had a 79 and missed the cut for the rst time in a regular PGA Tour event since The Play ers Championship last May. This course will re ally start to bare its teeth, Scott said. Ive got to take in the atti tude of starting over again and trying to play a really hard 36 holes. And hopefully, if I can I can keep striking the ball like I am, Ill give myself enough chances for birdie and hope fully, more birdies than bogeys. At one point, caddie Steve Williams was some 275 yards down the left side of the fair way on the par-5 16th. His boss was barely vis ible back on the tee, but Williams watched his swing and instantly said, Perfect. And that it was, 325 yards right down the middle. Scott missed only two fairways and has tak en just 52 putts over the rst 36 holes. CHRIS OMEARA / AP Adam Scott tees off on the seventh hole during Fridays second round of the Arnold Palmer Invitational at Bay Hill in Orlando.Adam Scott builds a 7-shot lead at Bay Hill

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Saturday, March 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 Opportunity KnocksLook here for a variety of exciting new career opportunities every week! To advertise a job opening here, please call 352-314-3278BILLING SPECIALISTFT for busy medical practice. Must have exp. w/ins. verification & A/R. Fax resume to: 352-323-8714 DRIVER TRAINEES! GET PAID CDL TRAINING NOW!Learn to drive for Stevens Transport. NO EXPERIENCE NEEDED! New drivers can earn $900 per wk + Benefits! Carrier covers cost! Be trained & based locally! 1-877-214-3624 RNs/LPNs REFRESH TODAY WORK TOMORROWClinical Nurse Refresher 3/29/14 IV Certification 3/30/14 Call 800-677-5224www.NurseRefresher.com SCHOOL BUS DRIVERS NEEDEDTraining provided. Lake County Schools, Transportation 352-728-2561 or Apply online: www.lake.k12.fl.us PRESIDENT/ CEOLocal non-profit seeks strategic visionary to champion the cause. www.uwls.org/career LOCAL SOD COMPANY LOOKING FOR EXPDINSTALL FOREMANCDL License reqd. Bilingual a plus. Self motivated. Apply in person 16929 CR 48, Mt. Dora THE DAILY COMMERCIAL HAS AN FOR A FULL TIME POSITION IN OUR CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING DEPT. The successful candidate will have a minimum of 1-year sales experience, marketing or customer service experience. Candidate will be responsible for all Legal Notices. Candidate must have be detail oriented with excellent communication and speaking skills, be computer proficient, able to type 40 wpm, and be deadline driven. We offer base salary plus bonus; excellent benefits to include medical, dental, life, 401K and more; paid time off; and sales training. Email resumes to: linda.rostomily@ dailycommercial.com or send resume to: Daily Commercial 212 E. Main Street Leesburg, FL., attn; Classified Mgr. EOE LOCAL SOD COMPANY LOOKING FOR EXPD LANDSCAPE MAINTENANCE FOREMANKnowledge of plant & material. Bilingual a plus. Self motivated. Apply in person 16929 CR 48, Mt. Dora CAREGIVERS P/TNeeded. Non-Medical & CNAs Home Instead Senior Care Clermont, Leesburg, Villages Apply on line @ HomeInstead.com/239 SECURITY GUARD:Part Time, weekends and evenings. No license required. Apply at main gate. The Plantation at Leesburg, 25201 US Hwy 27, Leesburg, Fl. 34748 Drugfree workplace. EOE LPN7:00pm 7:00am Retirement Community Altoona, FL 352 669-2133 Fax: 352 669-1170 Email: jamlung@ lakeviewterrace.com Equal Opportunity Employer LOADER OPERATOR NEEDEDFax resume to: 352-330-2609 DFWP/EOE PRODUCTION WORKERSLocal food distribution company seeks qualified candidates to join our team. Must be available to work any shift including nights and weekends. The Florida Supply Chain Center for Dominos Pizza is located near the junction of U.S. 27 and State Road 19 in South Lake County. We offer competitive pay and benefits with an opportunity for career growth. Interested candidates should apply on-line at careers.dominos.com Equal Opportunity Employer Drug Free Workplace DELIVER DRIVER F/TMust have clean drivers lic. & pass background check. Apply in person at: 109 Thomas Ave. Leesburg or Call 352-314-2267 MEDICAL RECEPTIONISTF/T, exp. with knowledge of EMR for Primary Care Practice in Summerfield, with opportunity for advancement. Fax resume to: 352-307-7848 LPN, RN PARAMEDIC & EMT & X-RAY TECH./MANeeded for Busy Urgent Care. Email to: medicalbillingtoday@ yahoo.com MAneeded for medical office. Exp. Non Smoker preferred. Please fax resume to attn. Melanie: 352-787-0370 GROOMERexp. P/T w/F/T potential. Start Immed. 352-250-7918 Mission Inn Resort and Club is Hiring Send resume to hr@missioninnresort.com, complete application online at www.missioninnresort.com or stop by our HR office at 10400 CR 48, Howey-in-the-Hills LEASING CONSULTANTAre you a great Sales Associate? Upscale Apartment Community in Wildwood wants you! One year sales exp., aggressive and self-motivated. $10.00/hr, negotiable w/ apt. industry exp. F/T & Wknds. Monthly Commission and Bonus opportunity. Health benefits, paid vacation & sick, discount on rent available. Apply 3793 Pepper Tree Lane, Wildwood, or fax to 813-636-8863 EOE/Drug & Smoke Free WP DRIVERSHome EVERY Weekend, Dedicated Southern Lanes & OTR! All Miles PAID (Loaded & Empty)! Or Walk Away Lease: No Money Down, No Credit Check. Call 1-888-880-5916 MAINTENANCE PERSON/ GROUNDSKEEPERMisc. work. Handyman exp. reqd. 30-35hrs per week. $9.50/hr. Must be able to work wknds. Apply in person between 9am noon Quality Inn & Suites 16630 Hwy 441 West, Mt. Dora, Fl VET TECH. FTExp. preferred. Some weekends reqd. Call 352-748-5454 or Fax resume to: 352-748-6964 Email to: scahbloodwork@ embarqmail.com CONSTRUCTION WORKERS NEEDEDLeesburg Concrete Company is currently accepting applications for construction work. Class A CDL is a plus. Apply in person at 1335 Thomas Ave., Leesburg, FL 34748. IP BILLERKnowledge of UB-04 and CMS 1500 a must. DDE experience a plus. Apply with LifeStream Behavioral Center online at www.lsbc.net or at 515 W. Main St. Leesburg EOE/DFWP DRIVERNeeded for OTR, 3 yrs. exp. w/some reefer. Good driving record & refs. Very nice truck. NON SMOKER. Call 352-516-1986 BUS CLEANER PTVariable day & evening hrs. Must have exp. with large vehicles, CDL is a plus. $9.50 per hr. to start. Apply in Person: Lamers Bus Lines Tues. Fri. 10am-4pm, Thur May 31st 2317 US Hwy. 441 N. Fruitland Park NO CALLS PLEASE! FAMILY PHYSICIANS GROUP HIRING Certified MAs 2+ yrs. exp., Front Desk, Referral Coordinator for Leesburg & The Villages. Send Resume to: gdambrosio@ fpg-florida.com DAILY COMMERCIALMULTI MEDIA ACCOUNT EXECUTIVEThe #1 source for local news and information by consumers! The Daily Commercial, a division of Halifax Media Group, is looking for a dynamic sales professional with excellent customer service skills and the drive to succeed. You will be responsible for developing a customer base, building and maintaining relationships with accounts and prospects, as well as new product development. To be considered for this position, you must have at least: / inside sales experience. preferred. communication skills. Office and the Internet. multi-media packages to fulfill client requirements. We will reward you with a competitive salary and benefits package: major medical/dental, 401(k), a great work environment and more. If you want to be part of the exciting world of multi-media advertising, with an award winning company, send you resume to: Daily Commercial 212 E. Main St., Leesburg, FL 34748 Attn: Advertising Director We are a dedicated EOE employer, committed to a diverse workplace. Successful candidates will require a pre-employment drug screen, criminal history, motor vehicle and work background check. LOCAL SOD COMPANY LOOKING FOR CLASS A CDL DRIVERSfor local runs. Hrly pay. Apply in person 16929 CR 48, Mt. Dora DRIVERMust have CDL A License and a good driving record. Apply in person 7:30 -12:00 TOOL WORLD INC. 300 W. Norton Ave., Eustis, FL GARAGE DOOR INSTALL TECH THE VILLAGESExp. or will train. Mechanical ability & Heavy lifting. Good driving record & background. RO-MAC LUMBER & SUPPLY 700 E. Main St. Leesburg, FL 34748 apply@romaclumber.com Fax 352-787-9632 EOE/DFWP DRIVER CDL CLASS AExp. Load/unload truck req. Clean driving record & background. RO-MAC LUMBER & SUPPLY 700 E. Main St. Leesburg, FL 34748 apply@romaclumber.com Fax 352-787-9632 EOE/DFWP DRIVER/CUSTOMER SERVICE ST. VINCENT DE PAUL CATHOLIC CHURCH IN WILDWOODFlorida is seeking a Part-time delivery driver for our Resale Store. This position requires a good driving record, the ability to lift and move heavy furniture when necessary, and customer service skills. Please see the Diocese of Orlando website for an online application, www.orlandodiocese.org, or you can pick-up an application at the church office 5323 E County Road 462 Wildwood, FL. No Phone Calls Please. We Find People For Jobs We Find People For Jobs We Find People For Jobs I m m e d i a t e O p e n i n g Immediate Opening QUALIFIED CDL A DRIVERS2 YEARS EXPERIENCE No touch freight, assigned equipment, great driver support, weekly pay, direct dep., health ins, paid holidays & vacation. Call for more details. 800-456-2336 X 114 Busy medical office has the following openings available FT: EKG Tech MA/LPN w/Nephrology exp. Benefits available. Fax resume 352-323-9507 IF $150-$200 WOULD HELP YOUHandout free newspapers at different locations in our delivery area. 20-25 hrs/wk. Hours + commission. Good for college students & retirees. Will train the right person. Must be clean cut & not afraid to talk. Sales experience a plus. Call Joseph 813-484-3766 or Ed 352-217-9937 CARRIERSNeed immediately for LEESBURG AREA, FRUITLAND PARK, UMATILLA, MT. DORA & EUSTIS Apply by Email or In Person Daily Commercial 212 E. Main St. Leesburg or Email: carriers@ dailycommercial.com Include phone number and address when Emailing. Candidates must have reliable transportation, Drivers License & Ins. EOE

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B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 22, 2014

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Years ago, while em ployed as a full-time reporter for he Dai ly Commercial I was wait ing in the Lake County Fairgrounds Ofce for an interview. A woman came in and asked me, Are you Happy? How we answer that question usually depends on how were feeling at the time. But not in my case. Sure I was happy at that moment hey I was at the fair. But I had to answer No, because she wasnt asking how I was feeling, she was asking if I was Charles Happy Norris, the then Lake County Fair manager and a third-generation fair ofcial. His grandfather, Bob Nor ris, began his involvement with the fair when he became the Lake County Agricultural Agent in 1936, a position he held until 1966. Happys father, Charles Nor ris, had his hands in the county fair for 40 years, including 29 years of continuous support of the livestock sale. So, while I was happy, I wasnt Happy. Which leads to my question, how do you nd happiness? The Declaration of Independence tells us, We hold these truths to be self-evident, that all men are created equal, that they are endowed by their Creator with certain unalienable Rights, that among these are Life, Liberty and the pursuit of Happiness. Is the pursuit of happiness really an unalienable right from God? In a devotional last month, A.B. Simpson asked, How may we enjoy this day? He added, This enjoy ment will never come by trying to be happy, and yet there are conditions which, if met, will produce real joy. I believe God wants us to be happy and gives us the means to be happy. But happiness is an effect, not a cause. Simpson gave a few examples of some conditions, if met, that produce joy, true joy. No. 1. Be right with God. Simpson quoted Psalm 97:11, The light of his favor shines on those who do what is right. Joy comes to those whose hearts are honest. He added, It is His joy that remains in us that makes our joy full. No. 2. Forget yourself and live for others. Simpson quoted Acts 20:35, In all things I have shown you that by working hard in this way we must help the weak and remember the words of the Lord Jesus, how He Himself said, It is more blessed to give than to receive. No. 3. When you cannot rejoice in feelings, circumstances or conditions, rejoice in the Lord. That one is easier said than done. He quoted Philippians 4:4: Always be joy ful because you belong to the Lord. I will say it again. Be joyful. I like the way the New International Version translates this verse. Simpson also quoted James 1:2: My brothers and sisters, you will face all kinds of trouble. When you do, think of it as pure joy. I dont like facing trials but I must remember that God disciplines His children. If we live by just coasting along, we seriously need to consider if we really are Gods children. And with that in mind, I can count it joy when facing trials. No. 4. Finally, obey the Lord and be faithful to your trust. When we are obedient and faithful to the Lord, again and again His blessed Spirit will whisper to your heart. Well done, thou good and faithful servant, ... enter thou into the joy of thy lord, wrote Simpson quoting Matthew 25:21. Are you happy? Are you obedient to God?Rick Reed is a columnist who lives in Mount Dora. To reach him, call 352-383-1458, or email him at RICOH007@aol.com.FaithforLife www.dailycommercial.com352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.comC1DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 22, 2014 TODAYFAITH RIDERS ANNUAL BREAKFAST: From 8 to 11 a.m., First Baptist Church, 803 N. County Road 470 in Lake Panasoffkee. Cost is $4. Call the church at 352-748-4757 for ticket in -formation. SUNDAYBOB DAWSON IN CONCERT AT FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH: At 6 p.m., 125 W. Anderson St., in Bushnell. Dawson is a Canadian who winters in Bushnell and is active at the church. A love of -fering will be received. For informa-tion, call the church at 352-793-4612.HOPE LUTHERAN CHURCH HOSTS FUNDRAISER: From 4 to 7 p.m., for Youth Challenge of Florida and Hope House, at the church, 250 Avenida Los Angelos, Lady Lake. Tickets are $10 and are available at the church. Call 352-750-2321 for information. MONDAYFAIRWAY CHRISTIAN CHURCH SIN -GLES BIBLE STUDY: From 6 to 7 p.,m., at the church, 251 Avenida Los An-gelos, Lady Lake. Call 352-259-9305. THURSDAYLEESBURG TRI-CITY CHRISTIAN WOM -ENS CLUB MEETING: From 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., at the Tavares Community Center, 100 E. Caroline St. Gaye Mar -tin will share her story, Some Have Magic and Some Dont. Origami Jewelry founder, Judy King will be on hand with displays. Cost is $13. For reservations, call 352-253-0561 or email mvburkett@centruylink.net. PILGRIMS UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST BOOK STUDY: At 10:30 a.m., at the church in Fruitland Park. The subject will be Joan Chittisters book, The Gift of Years Growing Old Gracefully. Go to www.pucc.info for information. TORAH ROUNDTABLE WITH THE RABBI: At 2:15 p.m., at the Sumter County Ad ministration building, 7375 Powell Rd. in Wildwood, providing an opportu nity to talk with the rabbi in an infor -mal and interactive discussion focus -ing on topics of contemporary Jewish interest. Go to wwwl.bethsholomor -ida.org or call 352-315-0309. APRIL 15 CONGREGATION BETH SHOLOM PASS -OVER SEDER: At 5:45 p.m., with Rabbi Karen Allen, at Pennbrooke Fairways, 501 State Road 44 in Leesburg. Call 352-259-8516 or go to www.beth -sholomorida.org for details. APRIL 19EASTER AT FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH: From 8 to 10:30 a.m., pan cake breakfast; Easter carnival from 9 to 10:30 a.m. on the front lawn with egg hunt at 10 a.m. Kids should bring their own basket. The church is lo -cated at 439 E. Fifth Ave., in Mount Dora. Call 352-383-2005 or go to www.mtdorafumc.org. CHURCH CALENDAR RICK REEDREFLECTIONS Find true happiness through obedience, faith BARBARA DENMANSpecial to the Daily CommercialRegardless of the outcome of its appeal of a $12.5 million award to a man sexually abused in Lake Coun ty by a minister convicted of moles tation in 2007, the Florida Baptist Convention will continue to plant new churches, one ofcial said. During a recent meeting at the Lake Yale Baptist Conference Center in Leesburg, the State Board of Missions heard about a new church being planted in Miami. Gary Yeldell, the conventions attorney of record, also brought the board up to date about the jury award appeal. The words of a child brought a personal perspective to the new Miami church when 5-year-old Jackson Allen took the microphone. We moved to Miami to tell peo ple about Jesus, the youngster told the board, by planting a church called Christ Centered Church. Jackson, his father Derek, mother Lindsay and siblings Meredith, 3, and Sawyer, 10 months, shared their testimonies of how God called them from a church in Alabama to start a church in Miami, despite knowing no one there and little about the city. On Feb. 9, the Allen family launched C2 Church on the north campus of Florida International University after having visited hundreds of homes and making 75,000 contacts. The Florida Baptist Conventions Urban Impact Center staff in Hiale ah supported Derek Allen in his ef forts along the way and provided accommodations for mission teams to help plant the church, he added. The Allens were invited to the meeting by Al Fernandez, lead strategist of the conventions Church Planting Group, who also intro duced the church-planting team, a collection of great diversity, he ex plained. The staff included ve His panics, two Haitians, an African, an African-American and three An glos, he said, representing one of the best church-planting teams in the nation. In other business, board members heard from Yeldell about the convention being found negligent in a sexual abuse lawsuit involving a pastor who helped start two mission churches in Lake County. A jury awarded $12.5 million to the plain tiff, a then 13-year-old boy now in his 20s and attending college, de spite the jury conceding that the pastor Douglas Myers was nev er an employee of the convention. Yeldell expressed condence that the appellant court will overturn the jurys verdict, he said, based on the jurys express ndings (My ers) was an independent pastor who was not hired, employed or su pervised by the convention. Myers helped start two now-defunct churches in Lake County the Triangle Community Church in Eus tis and the Harbor Baptist Fellowship in Howey-in-the-Hills. Myers admit ted to molesting the boy repeated ly over a six-month period ending in 2005, was sent to prison in 2007 for molesting the boy and was released in December 2012 after serving ve years. A registered sexual offender, he currently lives in Prince Freder ick, Md., according to the Florida De partment of Law Enforcement. Both the victim and his moth er sued the convention, claiming it failed to uncover past allegations of inappropriate sexual behavior at other churches where Myers served. John Sullivan, convention executive director-treasurer, assured the board that regardless of the outcome of the trial and appeal to come, we cannot let this case hinder our efforts to support church-planting efforts in our state. Citing the example of the Allens commitment to plant new churches, Sullivan, calling the family a breath of fresh air, emphasized, we are not going to stop doing the right thing just because of this lawsuit.Denman writes for the Florida Baptist Witness, where this story rst appeared. The Daily Commercial staff contributed material to this report.LEESBURGLoss of appeal will not interfere with church-planting efforts, official said PHOTO COURTESY OF FLORIDA BAPTIST WITNESS Tim Maynard, left, president of the State Board of Missions with the Florida Baptist Convention, prays for Derek Allen and his family. Allen is a new Miami-area church planter. Associated PressVATICAN CITY A Jap anese information technology company has agreed to digitize 3,000 Vatican manuscripts in a deal to make some of the Catholic Churchs most historic documents available online. The Vatican Apostolic Library says it hopes Thursdays announced agreement with Tokyo-based NTT DATA Corp. would protect frag ile manuscripts for perusal by scholars worldwide. NTT DATA said it would digitize 3,000 manuscripts totaling 1.5 million pages over the next four years in a contract worth 18 million euros ($22.6 million). The companys president, Toshio Iwamoto, told a Vatican press conference he hoped NTT ultimately would make 82,000 manuscripts totaling 41 million pages ac cessible by computer. The Vatican Library, founded in 1451, is one of the worlds most im portant research librar ies. It has 180,000 manu scripts, 1.6 million books and 150,000 prints, draw ings and engravings.Japanese IT firm to digitize Vatican manuscriptsRegardless of the outcome of the trial and appeal to come, we cannot let this case hinder our efforts to support churchplanting efforts in our state.John Sullivan,Florida Baptist Convention executive director-treasurer

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 22, 2014 rfntbr President Dunstan & Son Plumbing Co.,Inc. ofLEESBURG 352-365-1228Come visit our new location!rfnttb The Charlotte Mayfield Assisted Living Retirement CommunityrfAssisted Living, Independent Living, Day Stay Residency Combining Independence with Personal Care for over 40 yearsHoly Tr i ni ty Epi s copal Church2201 Spring Lake Road, Fruitland Park352-787-1 500Father Ted KoellnSunday Service 8:00am, 9:30am, 11:15amWednesday Healing Service 11:30am www.holytrinityfp.comLIFE Church Assem bly of God04001 Picciola Rd., Fruitland Park352-787-7962Pastor Rick WelborneSunday Deaf Impaired 10:00am Sunday Evening 6:00pm Wednesday Prayer and Youth Service 7:00pm Sunday School 9:00am Wednesday Bible Study 7:00pmPi lgrims Un i ted Church of Chri st (UCC)509 County Road 468, Fruitland Park www.pucc.info352-365-2662 or office@pucc.infoRev. Ronal Freyer Nicholas, OSL, PastorRev. Robert Van Valkenburg, Pastoral Associate Emeritus Sunday Worship 10:00amContact us or visit our website for more infoL i ghthouse Foundati on M i ni stri es Internat i onal INC .11282 SR 471, Webster352-793-2631Pastor Patricia T. BurnhamSunday Services 9:00am & 6:00pm Thursday Night 7:00pm 3rd Saturday Food Basket Give-A-Waywww.lighthousefoundationministries.orgL i nden Church of God4309 CR 772, Webster Pastor Doyle D. GlassSunday Morning Worship 10:30am Sunday Evening Worship 6:00pm Sunday School 9:45amWednesday Night (Family Training Hour) 7:00pmAll Sa i nts Rom an Cathol ic Chapel11433 U.S. 441, River Plaza #11, Tavares407-391 -8678 352-385-3880Sunday Latin Mass 8:00am & 10:00amFi rst Bapti st Church of Tavares124 N. Joanna Avenue, Tavares352-343-71 3 1Sunday Contemporary Service 8:30am Sunday Traditional Service 11:00am & 6:00pm Sunday Bible Study (all ages) 10:00am Wednesday Fellowship Meal 5:00pm Wednesday Life University 6:15pm Wednesday Prayer Service 6:15pm Providing direction for all generationswww.fbctavares.comTavares Fi rst Uni ted Methodi st Church (UMC)Corner of Old 441 & SR 19, Tavares352-343-2761Pastor John BarhamTraditional Service 8:30AM & 11:00am Contemporary Cafe Service 10:00am Children of Light-Youth & Family Service 1st Sunday of each month 6:00pmwww.fumctavares.com For information on listing your church on this page call Michelle at352-365-8233or e-mail tomichelle.fuller@dailycommercial.comBethany Lutheran Church1334 Griffin Road, Leesburg352-787-7275Sunday Service 8:00am & 10:30am Wednesday Bible Study 10:00am Sunday Bible Study 9:15amEmmanuel Bapti st Church of Leesburg1710 U.S. Hwy. 441 E., Leesburg352-323-1 588Pastor Jeff CarneySunday Celebration Service 10:30am Wednesday Mens Prayer Breakfast 8:00am Wednesday Praise & Prayer 6:30pm Sunday Bible Study 9:15am Wednesday Epic Youth Ministry 6:30pmwww.EmmanuelFL.comFi rst Bapti st Leesb urg220 N. 13th St., Leesburg352-787-1 005Sunday Service 8:15am, 9:30am & 10:45am Sunday Bible Study 8:15am, 9:30am & 10:45am Wednesday Night Activities 6:00pmwww.fbcleesburg.orgFi rst Church of Chri st, Sci enti st, Leesburg13th & Line St., Leesburg352-787-1 921Sunday Service 10:30am Sunday School 10:30am Wednesday School 3:30pmFi rst Presbyter i an Curch of Leesburg200 S. Lone Oak Dr., Leesburg352-787-5687Sunday Service 10:00pm Sunday School 8:45am www.firstpresleesburg.orgDisciples Making DisciplesGlor i a Dei L utheran Church130 S. Lone Oak Drive, Leesburg352-787-3223Sunday Worship October-April 8:00am & 10:30am Sunday Worship May-September 9:15am Christian Education October-April 9:15am www.gloriadeielca.netLakes and Hi lls Covenant ChurchRev. Ken Folmsbee, PhD, PastorWorship Service 10:15am Bible Study 9:00am @ Womens Club of Leesburg 700 S. 9th Street, Leesburg Church Office 106 S. Palm Ave., Howie-in-the-Hills352-552-0052www.lakeshillscovenantchurch.orgLegacy Communi ty ChurchLocated at Lake Square Mall, Leesburg (suite 331 next to JCPenney)Pastor Theo Bob-352-250-0 1 56 Pastor Buddy Walker-352-978-0509Spanish Pastor Luis Fuentes-352-5521 357Sunday Worship Service 9:30am Legacy is a multicultural, multiracial, generational, Christian Church www.legacycic.orgSt. Paul Rom an Cathol ic Church(In union with the Roman Catholic Diocese of Orlando & The Vatican)1330 Sunshine Avenue, LeesburgWeekday Masses M-F 8:30amSacrament of Penance Saturday 2:30-3:30pm (or by appointment) Saturday Masses 4:00, 5:30, 7:00pm (Spanish)Sunday Masses 7:00, 9:00, 11:00am, 12:30pmOffice Hours M-F 8:00-12:00, 1:00-4:00Seventh Day Advent i st508 S. Lone Oak Dr., Leesburg352-326-41 09Worship Service 9:30am Sabbath School Service 11:00am Wednesday Prayer Meeting 7:00pmThe Heal i ng Place1012 W Main Street, Leesburg352-61 7-0569Facilitator: Phyllis GilbertSunday Service and Kids Club 11:00am Wednesday Bible Study and Kids Club 6:00pm (Nursey open for all services) Come as you are and leave different!L i berty Bapt i st Church11043 True Life Way, Clermont 352-394-0708Senior Pastor Chris JohnsonSun. Svc. 10:40am, Family Prayer Svc. 6:00pm Unashamed Students Service 6:00pm Sun. Bible Fellowship 9:30am Wed. Bible Study 6:30pm, Kids 4 Truth Clubs 6:30pm Groups for all ages, Nursery provided all serviceswww.lbcclermont.org ClermontFi rst Uni ted Methodi st Church of Eust i sA Place where You Matter600 S. Grove Street, Eustis352-357-5830Senior Pastor Beth FarabeeCoffee and Fellowship 9:00am Contemporary Worship 9:30am Traditional Worship 11:00amL i fe W i thout L imits Mini stri es150 E. Barnes Avenue, Eustis352-399-291 3Bishop Robert DixonSunday School 9:00am Sunday Worship Service 10:00am Wednesday Family Bible Study 7:00pmwww.lifewithout-limits.comSt. Thom as Epi s copal Church317 S. Mary St., Eustis(corner S. Mary & Lemon St.)352-357-4358Rev. John W. Lipscomb III, RectorSunday Holy Eucharist Services 8:00am & 10:30am Adult Sunday School 9:20am, Childrens Chapel Thurs. Holy Eucharist & Healing Service 10:00amwww.stthomaseustis.comUn i tari an Uni versal i st Congregati on of Lake CountyEustis Womans Club Building 227 North Center Street, Eustis352-728-1 631Sunday Adult Discussion Group 9:45am Sunday Celebration of Life Service 11:00amFacebook: www.facebook.com/UUlakeco Website:www.lakecountyuu.org Email: lakecountyuu@gmail.com Eustis Fruitland Park Leesburg Tavares Webster Mount DoraCongregati onal Church650 N. Donnelly St., Mount Dora352-383-2285Reverand Dr. Richard DonSunday 11:00am (Communion 1st Sunday of the month) Monday Bible Study 9:00am & 6:00pmSt. Phi l i p L utheran Church1050 Boyd Drive, Mt. Dora352-383-5402Pastor Rev. Dr. Johan BerghSunday Service 9:30am (Childcare Provided) Fellowship 10:45amwww.stphiliplc.com OkahumpkaCorpus Chri st i Epi s copal Church3430 County Road 470, Okahumpka352-787-8430Sunday Eucharist Service 9:00am Evening Prayer 4:00pm Fellowship following both services Thursday Morning Prayer 9:30amwww.corpuschristiepiscopal.org GrovelandMt Oli ve Missi onary Bapti st Church15641 Stucky Loop, Stucky(West of Mascotte)352-429-3888Rev. Clarence L. Southall-PastorSunday Worship Service 11:00am Sunday School 9:30am Bible Study-Wednesday 7:00pm Youth Bible Study-Wednesday 7:00pmZi on L utheran Church (ELCA)547 S. Main Ave., Groveland352-429-2960Pastor Ken StoyerSunday Worship Service 11:00am Adult Sunday School 9:30am LeesburgYesh uas Mess i anic Congregati on Messianic Congregati on C. T O M C.Best Western Plus 1321 N. 14th Street, Leesburg352-357-7330Saturday 10:00am-1:00pm MinneolaNew L i fe Presbyteri an Church, PCA18237 E. Apshawa Road, Minneola Music Ministries352-241 -81 8 1Sunday School 9:30am Sunday Worship 10:45am

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Saturday, March 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 CARLA K. JOHNSONAssociated PressCHICAGO For un insured people, the na tions new health care law may offer an escape from worry about unexpected, astronomi cal medical bills. But for Stephanie Payne of St. Louis, who already had good insurance, the law could offer another kind of escape: the chance to quit her job. At 62, Payne has worked for three de cades as a nurse, most recently traveling house to house caring for 30 elderly and disabled patients. But shes ready to leave that behind, including the job-based health benets, to move to Oregon and promote her self-published book. She envisions herself blogging, doing radio interviews and speaking to seniors groups. I want the freedom to t that into my day without squeezing it into my day, she said. One of the sell ing points of the new health care plan, which has a March 31 enrollment deadline, is that it breaks the link be tween affordable health insurance and having a job with benets. Payne believes shell be able to replace her current coverage with a $400to $500-a-month plan on Oregons version of the new insurance exchange system. Federal experts be lieve the new insurance option will be a pow erful temptation for a lot of job-weary workers ready to bail out. Last month, congressional budget analysts estimated that within 10 years, the equivalent of 2.5 million full-time workers could be working less because of the expanded coverage. We dont know what the future of exchange insurance will be, said economist Douglas Holtz-Eakin, president of the American Action Forum, a center-right public policy institute. Premiums should remain stable if enrollment picks up and broadens to include younger, healthier peo ple. But if older, sicker people are the majority of customers, prices eventually could spike. For Mike Morucci, 50, the idea of leaving his in formation technology job and its health bene ts is terrifying, he said. But he decided to take the plunge after review ing the range of cover age available at differ ent price points. Tax credits will help those with moderate incomes pay their insurance pre miums. And coverage is guaranteed even for those with pre-existing conditions. It denitely freed up my thinking when I thought, Do I want to give this a go? Morucci, of Ellicott City, Md. Morucci has been writing scripts at night and on weekends for four years and is on a team of writers for a webbased comedy series titled Click! launching this spring. Before giv ing notice at the job he had held for 18 years, he made a spreadsheet of health plans available on the Maryland exchange and found one for $650 a month to cov er him and his 23-yearold daughter. I turned 50, so for me its time to focus on my passion instead of my paycheck, he said. The United States has been unique among industrialized nations in tying insurance and em ployment closely, said labor economist Craig Garthwaite, who co-au thored a frequently cited study on how the health law may break whats known as job lock. Even in Germany and Japan, where insurance remains private, people who cant afford it get public assistance and coverage is guaranteed. At this point, Ameri cans over age 50 are most likely to take advantage of the new freedom, Garthwaite said. Theyre ready for a career change and may have enough savings to take a risk. Pamela Mahoney, 50, of Los Gatos, Calif., decided to leave a job in corporate communications when the U.S. Su preme Court upheld the health care law. I about did cartwheels down the hall, she said of hearing the courts decision. WILDWOOD CYCLERY rrffntfrb Bikes for Every Terain & Budget Business austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 16,302.77 28.28 NASDAQ 4,276.79 42.5 S&P 500 1,866.52 5.49 GOLD 1,336.00 + 5.50 SILVER 20.31 0.12 CRUDE OIL 99.46 + 0.56T-NOTE 10-year2.75 0.03 www.dailycommercial.com AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writeraustin.fuller@dailycommercial.comLeesburg-based White Aluminum has expanded to the Sarasota area by ac quiring Gingrich Glass & Aluminum. The acquisition helps ll in gaps in the areas White Aluminum covers, said Randy Claypoole of Communications Outsource Group who handles the public relations for White Aluminum. The companys very much in a growth mode, he said, adding this is the second acqui sition the company has made in recent months. The company is looking to expand and is making steps to do that, Clay poole said. White Aluminum was started in 1955, and Gingrich Glass & Aluminum had been in business for 33 years, according to a press release. What White Aluminum looks to do is build upon that foundation and theyll be looking at adding some more service installation crews and basically try to grow upon what Gingrich had already built, Claypoole said. The acquisition took place in January for an undisclosed amount. White Aluminum is looking to expand throughout the state, Claypoole said. White Aluminum products include sun rooms, pool enclo sures, screen rooms, awnings, storm pro tection high-impact windows and other aluminum products, according to the companys website. White Aluminum has seven showrooms in the state, and Clay poole said the compa nys expansion goals include covering on the east coast from Flagler to West Palm Beach, and on the west coast covering from Naples to Gainesville. The Leesburg showroom is at 2101 U.S. Highway 441 and there is also a showroom at 18040 U.S. Highway 441 in Mount Dora, the companys web site states. Sandi Moore, the ex ecutive director of the Leesburg Area Cham ber of Commerce, said other businesses could look at the success White Aluminum has had being based in Leesburg and possibly come to the city as well. I think that youre (going to) see a ripple effect from that, be cause when you have businesses that are growing, I think it gives people condence in bringing their business here. It gives people condence in maybe even expanding themselves, Moore said. White Aluminum has 80 employees, not in cluding installation crews who are independent contractors. ANNE DINNOCENZIOAP Retail WriterNEW YORK The Every Day Low Price king is trying to shake up the world of pricing once again. Wal-Mart told The Associated Press that it has rolled out an on line tool that compares its prices on 80,000 food and household products from canned beans to dishwash ing soap with those of its compet itors. If a lower price is found else where, the discounter will refund the difference to shoppers in the form a store credit. The worlds largest retailer be gan offering the feature, called Savings Catcher, on its website late last month in seven big markets that in clude Dallas, San Diego and Atlanta. The tool compares advertised prices at retailers with physical stores, and not at online rivals like Amazon.com that also offer low prices on staples. The move by Wal-Mart, which has a long history of undercutting competitors, could not only change the way people shop, but also how other retailers price their merchandise. After all, Americans already increasing ly are searching for the lowest pric es on their tablets and smartphones while in checkout aisles. Shoppers do this so often that big retailers that include behemoths like Target and Best Buy have started of fering to match the lower prices of rivals but only if shoppers do the research on their own. The idea be hind Wal-Marts online feature, on the other hand, is to do the legwork for customers. Citibank launched a similar pro gram two years ago that sends Citi credit card customers a check for the difference if Citibank nds a low er price from an online retailer. But Wal-Mart is the rst traditional re tailer to offer such a program, and if its successful, others may follow. Ken Perkins, president of retail re search rm Retail Metrics LLC, said the move will put pressure on every one else to follow suit. But he and other industry watchers voiced concerns that the tool doesnt compare prices of online retailers. After sending queries to some of Wal-Marts competitors, it wasnt clear on Friday afternoon wheth er they planned to follow the move. And Wal-Mart did not immediately answer questions about why it does not compare online prices. But Duncan MacNaughton, chief merchandising and marketing of cer for Wal-Mart Store Inc.s U.S. dis count division told The Associat ed Press that shoppers are looking for technological answers to saving them money and time. Wal-Mart built its business on of fering lowest prices on staples such as milk, bread and laundry deter gent. But Wal-Marts every day low price model is under attack from dollar stores and grocery stores like Kroger in addition to the Amazons of the world. On top of that, the retail ers primarily lower-income custom ers continue to cut back on spending during the economic recovery. As a result, Wal-Marts U.S. discount division recorded its fourth consecutive quarter of declines in revenue at stores opened at least a year, a critical yardstick for measur ing a retailers health. The discount er also has seen a decline in the num ber of shoppers going to its stores. Wal-Mart has had a price matching strategy for several years. In 2011, it simplied the policy by making sure workers have the advertised prices of competitors on hand at the register, eliminating the need for shoppers to bring in an ad from a rival store. But unlike rivals like Target and Best Buy, Wal-Marts policy does not include matching prices with online rivals. LEESBURGWhite Aluminum acquires Sarasota company With health law, workers ponder the I-Quit option MARCIO JOSE SANCHEZ / AP Pamela Mahoney poses for a portrait at home in Los Gatos, Calif. Mahoney decided to leave a job in corporate communications and join her husband full-time in a company they co-founded. Wal-Marts new tool gives competitors prices AP FILE PHOTOApril Taylor of Upper Marlboro, Md., left, buys items from groceries to Christmas presents with her son Jarhon Taylor, right, on opening day of a new Wal-Mart on Georgia Avenue Northwest in Washington.

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The Market In Review A-B-CAAR.3028.45-2.47 ABB Ltd.78e24.99-.07 ACE Ltd2.26e99.26+.85 ADT Corp.8029.25+.18 AES Corp.2013.89-.08 AFLAC1.4862.98-.23 AGCO.44f52.26+.26 AGL Res1.96f47.74-.47 AK Steel...6.97+.27 AMC Ent n...23.06-.45 AOL...43.62+.07 A10 Nwks n...16.21... 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The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferred. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus stock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange Under the gun?GameStops latest quarterly earnings should provide insight into the increasingly competitive video game market. The retailers sales grow when new blockbuster video games hit the market, such as last falls Grand Theft Auto V, which helped GameStop reverse a loss in the third quarter. The company reports fourth-quarter financial results on Thursday. Investors will be listening for what the company says about Wal-Marts plans to expand its trade-in video game program to its stores.Spring pullback?U.S. sales of new homes bounced back strongly in January after slowing a month earlier. That raised hopes that the spring buying season would be off to a good start after a seasonal slowdown intensified by higher mortgage rates and severe winter weather. The Commerce Department reports on Tuesday how sales of new homes fared last month. Economists predict sales slowed from Januarys pace.Cash in, cash outThe Commerce Department reports Friday its latest figures on Americans income and spending. Income grew 0.3 percent in January after no increase in December, while spending grew 0.4 percent, with the increase stemming from a surge in spending on heating bills during the harsh winter. Economists forecast income growth eased slightly in February. That could translate into slower spending, an important driver of the U.S. economy.Source: FactSetPersonal income percent change, seasonally adjusted -0.1 0 0.1 0.2 0.3 0.4% FJDNOS est. 0.2 flatSource: FactSetNew home salesseasonally adjusted annual rate400 435 470 thousand FJDNOSest. 449 403 452 444 427 468 Today 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 1,900 SM ONDJF 1,800 1,860 1,920 S&P 500Close: 1,866.52 Change: -5.49 (-0.3%) 10 DAYS 14,500 15,000 15,500 16,000 16,500 17,000 SM ONDJF 16,040 16,260 16,480 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,302.77 Change: -28.28 (-0.2%) 10 DAYS Advanced1818 Declined1288 New Highs196 New Lows18 Vol. (in mil.)4,939 Pvs. Volume3,271 2,942 1,805 1111 1546 165 22NYSE NASDDOW16456.4516290.7916302.77-28.28-0.17%-1.65% DOW Trans.7588.577507.357515.18-27.11-0.36%+1.55% DOW Util.526.22517.32521.66+4.34+0.84%+6.34% NYSE Comp.10481.9110381.7710392.22-8.48-0.08%-0.08% NASDAQ4344.394268.344276.79-42.50-0.98%+2.40% S&P 5001883.971863.461866.52-5.49-0.29%+0.98% S&P 4001393.601379.121379.87-1.86-0.13%+2.78% Wilshire 500020188.8919979.7420007.07-63.39-0.32%+1.53% Russell 20001208.141192.801193.73-5.24-0.44%+2.59%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74439.00 34.30+.21 +0.6sst-2.4-0.8101.84f Advance Auto Parts AAP77.980129.99 126.33+1.58 +1.3sts+14.1+55.8230.24 Amer Express AXP63.43094.35 91.52-.17 -0.2sss+0.9+40.3190.92 AutoNation Inc AN40.30954.49 53.02+.22 +0.4tss+6.7+19.818... Brown & Brown BRO27.76535.13 30.99-.21 -0.7tst-1.3+2.3210.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83343.43 38.44-.01 ...sst-6.9-0.7201.22f Comcast Corp A CMCSA38.75755.28 50.00-.61 -1.2ttt-3.8+25.4200.90f Darden Rest DRI44.78655.25 50.66+1.36 +2.8stt-6.8+5.6192.20 Disney DIS55.76983.65 80.35-.46 -0.6sss+5.2+43.4220.86f Gen Electric GE21.11728.09 25.40+.13 +0.5sst-9.4+11.2190.88 General Mills GIS45.93853.07 51.03-.02 ...sss+2.2+10.3191.64f Harris Corp HRS41.08075.33 73.55-.75 -1.0sss+5.4+68.8191.68 Home Depot HD68.42983.20 80.42+.33 +0.4sst-2.3+18.7211.88f IBM IBM172.194215.82 186.67-1.23 -0.7sst-0.5-10.9123.80 Lowes Cos LOW37.09952.08 49.25-.30 -0.6sst-0.6+30.8230.72 NY Times NYT8.71016.93 16.40+.01 +0.1tss+3.3+62.6410.16 NextEra Energy NEE73.96095.28 94.57+1.03 +1.1sss+10.5+27.1222.90f PepsiCo PEP76.00687.06 82.14+.28 +0.3sst-1.0+10.2192.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.97040.50 40.36+.17 +0.4sss+9.6+41.7150.40 TECO Energy TE16.12219.22 16.69+.04 +0.2ttt-3.2+0.2180.88 WalMart Strs WMT71.51581.37 76.10+.72 +1.0sst-3.3+5.9161.92f Xerox Corp XRX8.11712.65 11.20+.24 +2.2sst-8.0+27.7120.25f52-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 22, 2014

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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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C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 22, 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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Saturday, March 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7 Psychic Services Pressure Cleaning Restaurants JAMAICAN GEORGECARRIBBEAN & SOUL FOOD RESTAURANT (352) 455-18982502 W. Main St. Leesburg, FL 34748Goat Soup Curry Chicken Curry Goat Ox Tail & More 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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Saturday, March 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D1 rfntbnrf r f r n t b f r nbn bbnnnnb nn fr nbbntbt bnbbntb tbntbn r b b b b n b bbbbrrrf rfr rfr n rfrr frbbnnn nbnnfrr nbbntbt bntnbbnb tbntnnb nbrr ffffr frrr r rrrn rnff rfrr rfr b n n b n n b b n b b n t n b b n t b n b n n b b b b n b n b b b b n b b b n b b b b n n n b b b b b b n b n n b b n n n b b n b n n b n n b b b n b b b n b b b n b b b n n n b b b b b rrfrr rrrffr frffrrr rrfrffrfr fffrr nrfr rfrfr f brrrf n btb btb n f nfr rrfb rfn fffr fr f rf n n b b n n n t b n nbn nb fr nbbnnt nbnb nnbnbnb bbnnbt bbnnbbbn tnbnnb bbbnbbnbb bbbbb bnnbtb ntbn bnnbbb bnbnb nbbnb nbnbnb bbbbnbbb nn r b n b rr rff r rfr frffffrr frr b n b n b n b n b b n b b n t n n b n b b n t b n r r n b rfrfr rr r frr n f rn nfrr frfrr rrf frfrr rrf rrrrfrr ftff f f f nnn bbb bb b r n b n b n n b b n n n b n n b b b n b b b n b b n n n b n t n b b b b n b n n b b n n b n n b b n b n n n b n b bt frff frr rfrrr r frrbt rr rrff bb t n r b b n n n t b n nbn nbbnb fr bnntnbn bnbbnn tbbn ntnbnt bnbb bb r b b b n b bbbbrrrf fr r b n rr n rfrr frrfrrf rnrfrr bnntnbn bnbbnn tbbnntn bntnbn rtbnb bbbrr fffff rrrb bbbn nbbrr r r n f ffr rrf b n n b n b n b b n b b n t n b b n t b n n b n n b b b b n b n b n b b b n b n b b b b b n n n n b b n b r r r r f r r r r r r f r r r r f r r n n r r r f n r r r r f r f r r r r r f f r r b n ftff f n f frn rfn rrffr f rf ff n n b b n n n t b n b b n nbn nnbbn fr tbbbnbbbb nbbbbbb nnbnnn bbbbnbnnnb ntnnnbrf r b n b b b n n n frr rr rrf rrffrfr rrr rrr rfrrffrrfr rrf rf nbbbbrrr frrff b b n t b b b n b n b b n b b n t n b b b n t b n rfrrrr r rffr rn rrfr rrfr rfrff fr rrfr rrfffrr frfr f brrrf rrfrr n btb btb nb bbt bnnb nbn bnbbb nn n r b r r r r f r r r r rrr frrff rr rrfr fr r n b n b rr frrfr n n b b b b rr rff n n n n b n b rrfrr n nnnn n r b b n n n t b n nbn bntbtbtnb ntbtnbbb bnbbn nbnbn nbnbnb bb n nbn bbn b b b n b bbbbr rffr rr ffffrrr frnr nrffrr rr rrr ff b b n b n b n b b n b b n t n b b n t b n nfrr frfrr rrf frfr rrrf rfrrf rrfrff fr rb btb f f f r frrn rfr rr r r r r f r r r r r r f r r r r f r r n n r r r f n r r r r r r r f r r f r r r r f r f r r r f r r r r r r f f n n b b n n n t b n rn ntnbnnb bbnbnb tnbbn b fr nbn r b b b n b bbbbrrf rr frn rf rrfrnt nbnnbbb nbnbtn bbnb frrn bnnbbb bnbnbb bntnnb bnnn bbbnn tbntbn nbtnb nbbb nnnnnbbbn nbtbbn nbbbnbtnb nnnbbnb bbbbnbbb nnrr btbfrffff rrrr frrr r rrrn ffrf rrrf n n b n b n n b b n b b n t n n b b b n t b n rfrr rrrffr frffrrr rrfrffrfrff frrn rfr rfrfr f brrrf r btb btb ff f nfr bfrffn rf fr f rf n n b b n b n n b n r r r r f r r r r r r f r r r r f r r n n r f r r f r r f r r r r f r f r r r f r r r r r r f f n n b b n n n t b n n nbn ntnbnnb bbnbnb tnbbn b fr bbnbrf r b n b rrr rfr frn r frntnbnn bbbnb nbtnb bnbfr rbbnbrbr bnnnb bbrfrrr fffff rrfr r b n b n t b n t n b n b b n n t b n n b b n n b b n t b n n t n b b b b rfrfr r rrrr nrn nfrr frfrr rrf frfrr rrf rrrrf rrr rrrrf rr rrfrrnn r rrr r rr rr rrrf rrrfr rrrrr rrrrrnn trrfrrr rrrrrrrfr r rr rrr r rfrr frrr rffrrf rfnnfr rfrfrfr rr fr rr rrr rrrrrfr frr rfrrf rrrr rrrf rnnrfrf frfrfr frrrrr rfrf rr rrrrf rrr rrrrf rr rrfrrnn rrrf nrrrf r rrfrf rfrr frrr rfr frrr frrrr rrff rrr frr rrfrr frr rffrrf rnnrr frrrf rfr rr rrfrf r rrrrfrf rfrrfrr r rfrfrrf rf rr rrrfrr rfrrrr rrr rrtrnnr nrrrfrfr rrrff r rrrrrrfr rrrrrrr rrrrrrrr rrrr frf rrr rrrrrfr frrrrr rfrr frr rrrrr frnnfrrf nrfrr rrfrffr rr rrfrf fr rrrrfrf rrrrr frrfrfr rrrr rrfr rffrrf r btb rf btb bn r frfn fr rr f fn n n b b n n n t b n rn nbbbbb fr nnnbrf r b n tbbbbnbb bbnbn bnn nnnb nbbrrr fffr fr ffrffrbrr rfrrfr rf frfr rfrrrr r rrb frrr trnrn r rf nfrf rff frr rfrrrf ffrrf rfr nbr ftff nf nt nf n rnf b b n n n t b n nbn bbnbbb nnrfr r fr ntnbn r b n b n n b bbbbrr rrfr frrr rrn rf rrfr fffffr rfn rr rrr rnrn ffr rrf ffrr frfr rrfr fr nrf rf n f r r f r f r r r r f f r f r r r r f n r r f n n r r r r r f r r r r r r f r r r r f r r n r r r r r f r f r r r r r f f r f f rr ftff f f f frn rnr rn fr f n r b b n n n t b n rn ntnbnnb bbnbnb tnbbn b fr bntnntb bntnnntnbn tbnt bnnbtnb nbb bnnnnnb bbnnbt bbnnbbbnb tnbnnn bbnbbbbb nbbbnnrf r b b b n b bbbbrrf rr frn rf rrfr bntnntb bntnnntnbn tbnt bnnbtnb nbb bnnnnnb bbnnbtb bnnbbbnbt nbnnnbbn bbbbbnbb bnnrr btbfrffff rrrr frrr r rrrn ffrf rrrf n n n n n t b n n b n b b b b n t n b b n t b n frrr n n n n n rfrr rrrffr frffrrr rrfrffrfrff frrn rfr rfrfr f brrrf r btb btb bn f nfr bfrffn rf fr f rf n n b b n b n n b n r r r r f r r r r r r f r r r r f r r n n r f r r f r r f r r r r f r f r r r f r r r r r r f f n n b b n n n t b n rn ntnbnnb bbnbnb tnbbn b fr bntbntn bntbrf r b b b n b bbbbrrf rr frn rfrr frnnnb frrbntb ntnbntbnbn ntbbtn nnb bbbb nnb tbntbn nbtnb nbb bnnnnnb bbnnbt bbnnbbbnb tnbnnn bbnbbbbb nbbbnnr r btbfrffff rrrr frrr r rrrn ffrf rrrf b b n n n b b n b b n t n b n b b n t b n rfrr rrrffr frffrrr rrfrffrfrff frrn rfr rfrfr f brrrf r btb btb nb f nfr bfrffn rf fr f rf n n b b n b n n b n r r r r f r r r r r r f r r r r f r r n n r f r r f r r f r r r r f r f r r r f r r r r r r f f n n b b n n n t b n rn ntnbnnb bbnbnb tnbbn b fr tbtrf r b b b n b bbbbrrf rr frn rfrr frnnnb frrtbtnn ttbn tbnnb tnbnbb bnnnnnb bbnnbt bbnnbbbnb tnbnnn bbnbbbbb nbbbnnr r btbfrffff rrrr frrr r rrrn ffrf rrrf n n n t b n n t n b n b b b b n t n b b n t b n b n n b b n b b n b b b t n b n n t b b b n b b b b b b b n b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b frrr b b b b b b rfrr rrrffr frffrrr rrfrffrfrff frrn rfr rfrfr f brrrf r btb btb nb f nfr bfrffn rf fr f rf n n b b n b n n b n r r r r f r r r r r r f r r r r f r r n n r f r r f r r f r r r r f r f r r r f r r r r r r f f n n b b n n n t b n nbn bbbbb fr btbbbbb nbbbnnb nbnb nnntn bbbnbb n r b n b n n b bbbbrr

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D2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 22, 2014 rfnnrntb r rfntbt bttrf r rr ttbbtb t t rn nrfr f tt brtr fnr tt t tt bt f f f f n f r t f f f f f f f r r n f f b t t f n t f rrr ttb bbbbtb t ff tt bt ft tbbt rr r f r r f f f f r r f f t b t t frf rfn btff rf fr nffr nr fr rrf rr trrf bb nrbrnfr frf nrfrr rr nrr f nt rf r n f f f f f r f f f f r r f r r r f b b b t r f r f r f r f f t t bb ftt tbbt rr r f r r f f t b t t frf rfn btff rf fr nffr nr fr rrf rr trrf bb nrbrnfr frf nrfrr rr nrr f nt rf r n f f f f f r f f f f r r f r r r f b b b t r f r f r f r f f t t bb ftt tb rr r fr nrn rn ff n rn f fnnrf f rfr f f r f r n f f r nr fr rr rrtt t bbbtbr rrnfrf rfr rnrf rrr rn rrf r r rf t ttt bbbt rfff r n f f f f f r f f f f r r f r f b b t f b f b b t b t t b t tb ft ttb rr r rf tttt brfrr ffr rrr rr r nnr f r ttrt rfnr t b b t b t t t t b b t t t t t t r n f f f f f r f f f f r r f r f f b b t rt tbtt rfbb tbt tbb f r r r r r f r b ft tt rr r rftbr t ttrfr ffr rr rr nn rf tt rtr fnr t b b t rn ff ff fr ffff rrfr rrfb bbt rfrfr fft t r t rf rrfrf t t bbb bb ft ttb t b ft btbbt rr r bt b rfrf r t t b tbt bnr fr rrf nnrrr bbttbb rrrnf rr nrfrr r rnr r ftt n b r n f f f f f r f f f f r r f r f b b b t n r f f f f r f r n r f f r f f t t bb ft tbbb rr r rr fr frr fn t b t b t t nr fr rr frrr tb bbbb rrnfrf r r nrfrr rr nrr f f ffff nfr nff ff fr ffff bb brfr fr fttr fft f r trt r nn f tb bbb bb rfbb f fff bb ft tb ttb rr r rf ftttnf fr fn t tt tb bb t tb t t btb tt t b b t nnr trttt nr frfn fbt f rr rr rf rff rfr frnn rn ff ff fr ffff rf rfrf bbt rf ftt r rrr btt bb b ft bttt t b b rr r ntt btttr frrff r t b brr t r r nrftt rrr br trfn r t t t f rbtrrn b rfr rr ff rrrrf nrr rfr rf rf ntt rrr nn bt rfbb bb fbb r n f f f f f r f f f f f b b t n r f f f f r f r n r f f r f f t t bt t btb rr r fn rfrrr fttb fr fn tt bb ftb btt fnf rfnf nnrf n n r r r r b t t t f rr rr rf r rnt rf ftbtb bbt fff bt ft n f f r r ff frrff f ft rf f frf r f r tttn bb f f r r fff bb f f rr fffb nnrn fr frf rnnf fff fff fr ffnf fffr b ttr fr r nr rf rf f frrf fbbt b bbb bbt bbbb r n t f ffr nrnff nr f ff nr ffrfr ff f rnnf frfrf fbttt ff frr nn fffr fnrn r r f r fr ff frffnn fn fr f ff r tt fff frr r rft tnff fffff rrfrf frf fffff rrrt rrnfrnf ffnf nnfr nnrr trf frff r rr fnnff frnnr nff n rrfn fr fff ftt rn ff tbnrt rnfrnfff rffffr ftb rfrffr trfrf rrnf fr ffn rrr f rrnnr ffrrf rb b bbbfr nrrr r fr f tt ff n fnn rrrf rrff t rf ff nfrr rff rrfffr rfnrn nrfnr n rfnr rfn rf frf rn nrrfnf frf ffrf ff rrrfr f ffrrf ffrfrf f rfrff rrfrf f rfrf ffr rffrf r rn ff fff f rff fn frf fr rnn tbt ff rrff rr rfn rrrn fr nn rrfnfrfr f nf ffff rn nr f nb fttb bbt r f f t t f fr rrfbbbbb fn b t b t

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Saturday, March 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3 rfntbnrf nttfb 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 n rrrfrrfttr brtrbrftt nttrrrr trrbfrtr rbrrfrrr fbbrrfttf t r r r r t f f r rrrbfrtrt frrrtt fbrbtrr tfbfrttfrr rttffrrr fb trrf rrftrftftrr frrrtffrfb tftrttfrr tbtrfftt btb rtbt r f r t b r f t r f t t r f r b b b b t r t r b r r t b t r b t b t tbbrf ttrrfrt f 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 n 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 rrf tfrt rt f f t r r f t b n fntft rbt r r t n t r t r t b t 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 trbrrbrrt bt t t frbtrbrbf t t r t t r f r r b ttrt bbrr rr rrtbtftr rtrrbft rbftf rr ftrbt t t r t 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 r b f n r r t t r t f r t b t t r t f t t r t n r r t t r t f r t b brtrf rtfr tfrbftr trfrfttbtr t f t r n t b r b b r r b t r r b 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 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 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 r t t f 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 r r t r b r r t b t r b r t r f f r t f f f t t t r b t f t t r b 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 fftbrbbtfr rrrr bttfrrb frrtrb rfrrftrt tbf t r t f r b r f b t b r br f btrttr fr trftt t n t b t f t br nn rrt t n nftbtff r rn r r t n bbft

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D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 22, 2014 rfnnrntb rfntb frtbrrr frfbt frrffr nrtrt tbrr r fbfrrrrr tnrr r f b t r t r t r r f r r r ttrrrttr tbbr r rrf r r r rrtbb trr rff r t rf r r r r r r n r r r r r r t t rf f rt t r r t n rf r f r f t r r f r t b f r b r f r f t r t r t rt r t f r r r r b rt t b t b r rtbr brr fbrtfrn tbrtrr r r rb rrtbbr r r f r r r t r r ffrrtrbrtn frrr tfntrbtnrbt nbtrr rrtbb rfrbnrbftbr rr rbrfbfrnffrf rtbbr ftrfrr ffrtrr r rnrtbr trtrbrfr frfbbbrf frr rtr nffrfrrr rrnrrtrnff frr rfbrttbrft r r r r r r r trft fbrrrbrr bf ftnrnrr rrrtrrrrt trrfrrftr ffbrrrrbfrf r r rtbbr r rrr brnrr ffrbbrt frrr r t r f f r r t b b rftnfrbt trftrr r brnffrf r r brr bftbrnffrfr brrtbbr bnrbrrft trrr bnrtfrt rr r rrtbrrtr frrtbbr tbtrbtrff frr r r trfr tbbr r r frbftbrt brrr brfrrbfnrbnr frrffr r r r b f r t t b r rn f f r f r ftbrftrrrrrrbt rbrtrfbbrr r r r rf r f b b r r rt rtbbr brbtrr rrrr bn ffrrr nnt r t t b rr f r t r r b r t r f r f r r r f r n r b t r t r r t r n r r t b b r f tbrbr ffrrr r bffb brfrr frnr brfrr nrrrf rtbbr frtfrfrr rrr nnt rrrrtb fnrrffr r r r r tbr rr frrr tr rfrfrfrt trbrr bffbrrr trr rr nfrr rrrt r frtr rbrrr r rt r bf frrrtf rtbbr rfrr frftrr rfrtr tfrr rtrnbrtnrt rntrrffr r f r b r b r t r r r t r b r rf f tntfrrnt rfbfrr t r rbnrfrrbb fbttrr r f t b r f rrfbrb frr r f t b r f rrfbrb frr f rtrrrf rffrtbbr nn tft rnbtrffrbf rr rrrrtbrfbrff tbbrttrr trbrrfr rtbbr r trffrrf rnbtrr r rbtrtbb ttrrtbbr trrrr rrtbbr r rrrrrr trntrr rtfrrff ffrfrr rtf bn r b f t r t f r f r r r tbrrtb ntfrrbtrtbbr rfr tftt nrtbrrrr tbbtrrrnrffb bfrtfrrtbrrr rrtrrrrr frrfrrfrr tbrttrnrfff rbfnrrfr rfrrtbrrrf trrrrrrr rrffbrt bfnrtnrbrfrf rffbr trtbrrrtrtrr rrrrrrr ftbrfr fbbbrrfr trrrtrrrr frrrtbbf frrfrffb rttrrrf frff trtrrrrftr rbrfnrttrtb rbbrrfrn rrtrtrrrrrbb br r r bfnrfrtbbrfrrrbf f t r r r r r r t f r r n t f rt r r r t b r r f f b r r r r t r t r r r f b b n r r r t b r r r r f f b t rt r r t r r t n r r t r r t r rt rb f t rf r r f r r r f r f f r r t r rr r n r r b f r f f r r trrrrfrtbrr trrfrrrnfrtrf rrrfrbrf trfnrfrfr trtrrrrrfr bfrffbrrrbf frnffrtb f r t f r t b t r t r r r r f b r b t r f b r t f r t r r f r t r f r f n r r f r r r f r b b r trrrrfrtrtb trfntrfrtfrr ffbrrfrrr tftt rrtrrrrrfr rrrrtfr btrbfrbrrf rtbrtrtbrrrt rrrrnnrr nnrrrrr frf rrtrtrrrrtt frfbftrtrfrrf rtrffbrntrffbrbt rbrfrtrrf ttnfnrtbrrrrr rrrrr trfbbbrtbbrrf nbtrfrfrftrt rrbfrfr t t n b r t b r r t b r r t r r r r r f t r r r b r f b b f b f r f f r t b b r r r f r t b r r t b rn t r r b f rf n t r f r f f r f r r t b r r r t rb f rf r r f f b r r f r t r r r t r b r r r r r r r b f rt b b r rn f r r r trrrrrtt br r tfr btrrbtrbfr f trrrtrrrr rrbfrfrr ffbrrbfnr frfrfrtbbrrtb tntrrrtrf tfrtbrtrtrtt trrtrrfr trfrrrff trtrtbrtrbfnrtbr bfrrtntrb r r r t r r r r n b r r r f r b f r r r rrtrtrrrrtrt rtrnrbr trrrtrr brrrtrf frffbrfrt tbrrfrfr rtrtbrfrr trrtrrrrt rftfrbfr trtrrrtrf tbrfrtrrrr frttnrfnrf f rtrrrtnrtr trrffrntf nrrrffbr f r r t r t r r r r f f r t n r r t b r t r t b rrtrtrrtt brfrrr ftrtrrbfrfr trtrrrrfbbnrtr rrrrr rrr trfrtrbr frttnrtb trtrrrrtf rrtrtrfbb nrtrtbrtrntrf brbfrftrrt rfrrffbrr ffbr nrttnrtbrtrrt rbfrfrrrtrbbn rbfrrfr trfrr rbrtrbrffb trfrfrrbn btrffrtrfr bfrrtrtrtr rtrtrffbrtrrt frrtrrfrrf trrtrfrtfrt rttbrfbrr trtbfrbbnrtrfrf ffbrnffrbnrtr rrfrtrfrtrt rrrrr rbbrbrfrrrtrf rbbrfr btrbnrrbtrf trfbfrrtrf trrrrrrrr rnrffbrtbrrft tf ttrtbrrb frr r ttrb fbbrrnrrr rnnrrtf rr r r rn r rbbrtrr tbbr ttrtfr rrbrnrr r ttr rrrfbrnr frtfrrrf frrtrrtbbr rrntrrt rrtbbr ttrb fbbrr t t r r t b t r r r ffrftbrtr rbrr r r frr btnrfrrtbb r rtrrbb ftrrtbbr r tfrr trrtbbr t r r r trrr r rbnrnrtr trrtbbr r trr rfrrbrb frr r rfrtrrtbb rttbrrtbbr rfrrtbbr nf bn r r rf rfbrr r rfrbb nffrfrr rrrrrrt fbfrrbtrrr ntrrtbb rfr f rft trfrfbfbr ffrtbbrtr rrrrrnff frrtbbr rtrfrfr r ftrrr trr brrbbr brr rrrtrrtbr trrr tfrrrrrt rrrrrrtbb rtfrtfr frr rfrfrtbbrtb rbfrr rbrbtrrtbbrr tbrrbrrr r r r n r t b b r frrrr ntrr r rrrrf tbbrtbbr frbtrbtrbbrbn rfrbnrrr r r r t r b b r f r r r tbrtbnrff rtbr rfr r r r rntbbfrttrr r r r r r t b b r tbrtbrfbfrr nrtrr trfbfrrtbr rtbbr r r r r f r r rr r trr tbbr r rrr rr ntrbnrtbrrrbbrt ffrrffrtbbr tbrtfrtrr frrtbbr r r rtftbrrrb rbbrfrr r f t b r r t r r r rr r rbtrr tnbrrtbbr tbrtfrbrr frbtrr btrbftrr frrfrr ttrtfr rrbrnrr r rtrntrffrf rtbbr r r r r brf r ftbbrffr rrrtbbrbr rrrrff rrtrr r rrb rtrrbtrr tbrfrbtrrr nbtrbrr rrrrrtbb trtrrtbb t f f r b b t r r r t b b f b r r t b r r r brfrn rtbbr rrbbrtb brfrr r rbnrtnf brtnrtbbrbnrff frr r bfnrffb rrfrr t f r bbrrfrb frtrr r nrtrtrtr frfrfrr rffr frrff trrffr tfrfbrr fnrtrrtbbr tfrfbr rtbbr tbrbrft rtrr rrtr frrtrrff tbbr rff nn r r brfrr r r b t b r r r r r rfrrr rfrfrrrr bfbn r trrfr tbfrrr frfrttb brtrr r r rt n r r r r r ffb rtbbr r t f r b r r r r r r rfrfr tfrrbrrtrr trr nf ft ftbr rfrbrf rtbbr r rtrtrfrf trrtbbr rbrrtrrrb ttrrtbbr rbrrf trnffrtrr rrrnb rrrr rrfbrr rrr fnffrrbtrtb tbbfrrrr ftrtrrr tbbr r b r b r t n r t r t r r trrt tnrrfrtbbr r r rt n r r frffrf rtnrr r r rffr r r ffrfr tfrrffr r rtbb fftbrrrbtrtbrb rrrtrrfrbrf rtbbr rrfrtbbrtbbr r r rbtnrbrf rtbbr tf frfrffbrbtr rrr rnbtrbrrr r r rft rnrrrr rffrtbbr r b r f rb r r rbrrb rfbrrr ttrnffrf rtbbr r rbrtt rtbbr tbt rf f r r frfbt fbrfrfrtb r t t b b r r fbrt r frrf f b f t b t t r t b rrrf f frfrtbrfb t b b r r rfrbtrfrr rrrbrbffrtr trbrfrffr ffrtbbr r rfrtrtb frrrrtbbrbbrf rfrrtrt rrrrrf frrrtbbr rrrftnr rrfrfbrfr btrrrbbrbbrfr btrtbbr r r r r r r r r r r f r t rf r b f t b f ntf f r r frfbt fbrfrfrtb r t t b b r r fbrt r frrf f b f t b t t r t b rrrf f frfrtbrfb t b b r bnrrrtbrr brbffrrbtrrrr rrfrrr fr ntf f b r f r r r r r b r f b r b t r n r r t b r b f r f r r f f b r r t f r t n r r f t b b r r r r t r t r r r rt r r r r b r f t r n r f r t b t f t r t t b b r t r r b t f t r f t b r r r r r r f f r b b r r b f f r r f r t ntf rf btrrbrrtbrb brfbrfrrtnf rrrrrb tbbr r r r f f b rn t rb f t f r r b b r r t b r f rt r f r f r r b r f r t f f f n r r frfbt fbrfrfrtb r t t b b r r fbrt r frrf f b f t b t t r t b rrrf f frfrtbrfb tbbr rrrr tffrbffrrrrf rfrrtbbr rrtbfrbtrff frbffrffbrtbttbb tbrbrfrr r t r b b t n t b r n r f r b r t b r t t b b r b r f r f f rf r r tf trffrrtrt frrnrfrrnr frfrrtbrrtbb ft fnf t f r r r r r r f r t rt r f f f f r r r f ttf t r r frfbt fbrfrfrtb r t t b b r r fbrt r frrf f b f t b t t r t b rrrf f frfrtbrfb tbbr r rrrt r rfrrfrf tbbr rrrff frrtbbrrf rrtr trrfrfrrr rrrtbtrr fbrbttrbffr tbbr f r t f f f f r t f f f tbt rft n rft r r rf r t r r r r b b r f t r r f r t b r t f r r rft rtfrr rrffr

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Saturday, March 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D5 rfntbnrf rfnr fnntbb bb rfrntbb rf ntbbbb bnn r f n n r t t rr b nr tntt fntbrt ffb rf b frnnnnf rrr n b f t n t r t f nn t n f b b r f b rtr f tnn nrrtnr fbbb nnn rnrrn f b frt n rn rt ffrb b nnnn b rttr f bb bnn n f r r t r n b b f bbbnnn rtr fb n ff rn fffr tn nn rr f r n n r n t nfnn rrt nb nb rnn tnn bb bf bnnrnrrn ffn t t f bnnnt bnr n t brnrt tt tb rrtrnr ff rnrnb rr nb b b rnnnrtrrt nbb bb trrn nr r rnnr b bnnnrn rnnrrn f nrrn ftr r n nnn tnr nntr t tnrrttr ntnn bbnn rrrt ftr n r b nnrn nb t nnnr rr nr n frn ff bt bnrtrn n n b b n n r n r r n r r r rn ft rtr n n nnr rnnnt n rnf rnnrrr f nfft bnrr t nnrttn nnrrtr ftr r n n b r t r t tbb nnrrnnrr ntnn rrt ntnnt b rr bn rrr nnrrtrn fb r nttn bnrr r rbfb bnnrrn b t n t b nr bbtb bbb nbnnrrrtn rbfb bb nnnrrr rtrn rb nnrtrn t nnrrn

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D6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 22, 2014

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E2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 22, 2014 soda bottles work just as well. Its a simple and inexpensive way to protect tender plants through those nights when frost and freezing temperatures are likely. A milk or soda-drinking family can amass quite a collection of clochelike covers in no time, plus they stack up well for storage when not in use. Cold frames are per haps the best and most popular methods food gardeners use for insulating their plants from temperatures far lower than most plants can handle otherwise. Think of a cold frame as a mini greenhouse. The basic premise is a stur dy, insulating enclosure around the plants and a glass or plastic top or lid that allows sunlight in to heat the space. Because of its excellent heat trapping quali ty, all cold frames must provide that all-im portant way for heat to escape during the day. Cold frames can be constructed from wood, cinder blocks, hay bales and more. A sufciently insulat ed cold frame can pro vide an environment warm enough to allow tender plants to thrive all the way until spring, even in the harshest conditions as my friend and colleague Niki Jabbour, author of The Year Round Vegetable Gardener (Storey Publishing, $19.95), can attest. She gardens year round from her home in Halifax, Nova Scotia, where she har vests more than 30 dif ferent crops even in mid-winter! Container-grown plants offer the benet of portability in allowing you to maneuver plants away from Jack Frost. Having the ability to move plants to a protected area and back again can buy you several weeks or more of extended growing time. The trick to making this work for large containers or those too heavy or cumber some to move easily, is to place them on top of rolling platforms. Ive seen several designs in better garden centers marketed for such purposes or you can search online. You also can easily make them yourself. Microclimates are another technique com monly used to take ad vantage of pockets of warmer conditions. Think of microclimates as nothing more than small areas or unique growing environments that tend to stay a bit warmer their surround ing area. Typical rea sons these areas exist is because they are often protected from wind, driving rain, frost or snow, or because they benet from heat radi ating off a building or protected area. When planted or placed near a brick or stone wall, heat absorbed and retained during the day is released at night. Plants in close proximity will benet from this ex change. This mini environment can potentially allow plants to survive outdoors when otherwise they could not. There is a season for everything, but it doesnt mean you have to delay or stop garden ing just because of cooler temperatures. Extending the season is an exciting and rewarding endeavor made easier by knowing a few easyto-apply techniques. You dont have to pay extra for an evening service call. Munns is the home of 8 to 8 Same Great Rate. Emergency services are also available. Were there when you need us!Carl Munn www.munnair.com2135 US Hwy 441/27Fruitland Park, FL24/7/365 (352)-787-7741 hard in this position binding the fence effectively over time. In Californias redwood country, another picket fence evolved. These were made in the 19th century us ing the straight grain heartwood of very an cient trees. The pick ets were again pound ed into the earth, then bound together on top with a single string er board. These were nailed together, ex tending across vast sheep pastures. Because redwood is so resistant to decompo sition, they stand today in perfect condition a century later, attesting to the longevity of this ancient old growth heartwood. In the forested regions of the Great Lakes, youll nd sim ilar hand split cedar pickets. In the south, bald cypress was preferred for its longevity. In the Southwest, long stems of ocotillo not only made ne pick ets, theyd likely take root to result in a spiny, living picket fence. In California the long ower stems of native palm trees were plentiful enough for fences in a barren land. Every day when green waste is set out for pick up I see ma terials suitable for paling fences. Tree trimmers also have a regular supply of material depending on the types of trees theyre working on. Fruitless mulberry trees and sycamores are often pollarded, a hard pruning technique that results in long straight cuttings each year. In other regions tamarisk and eucalyptus are often hard pruned because they grow so fast. To create a beautiful effect, try the weaving technique with willow. The best source of whips comes from weeping willows that yield stems up to 10 feet long. Win ter pruning of wis teria and grapevines also provides materi als suited to weaving if used immediately when most exible. If you prefer milled pickets, do not assume they need to be painted. Some truly beautiful results come from unpainted cedar pickets allowed to weather naturally into a beautiful silvery patina. Natural pickets mean youre freed of the chore of repainting annually. The American pick et fence is ideal for low cost boundaries constructed of local ly available raw materials. Invest in quality posts, then apply your found, repurposed or recycled materials for the pickets. This fence will become the model for all your back yard partitions, that divide your outdoor spaces into protected plots for kids, veggies and chickens. FENCES FROM PAGE E1 TIPS FROM PAGE E1 MAUREEN GILMER / MCT In the desert this fence repurposed plentiful stems that bear palm owers and fruit. MARY CAROL GARRITYMcClatchy-Tribune News ServiceWhat rooms do you use most often in your home? Bet the hall ways that connect ev ery single space didnt even pop to mind, even though we pass through these corri dors constantly. Most likely, your hallways are unmined decorating opportunities, just waiting to be given the same are that lls the rest of your home. Here are four ways to turn these passages into some of the most beautiful areas of your home:CREATE A GALLERY OF ARTIf you have a hallway that is long and narrow and doesnt leave much room for furnishings, its the perfect spot for a breathtaking art gal lery. There are so many directions you can go when hanging art in this wide open space. Create a line or grid of botanicals. Or, design a montage of art mixing dissimilar pieces, like a friend did in her entryway hall. Do you have a wonder ful collection of family photos? Feature them in a hallway that con nects the homes bed rooms. For a more profes sional, classic look, use a generous amount of cream or white mat when you frame the photos. Heres a fun idea: Create a family time line with the photos, starting with baby pic tures and working up (I heard a designer re fer to this as the wall of shame because it includes photos of us at some of our most awkward phases in life).TUCK IN A BENCHBenches are perfect additions to hallways. They are narrow and low prole, absorbing some of the empty blank space in the hall without eating up too much room. My friend Marsee didnt miss the opportunity to dress up a section of wall that connects her living room and kitchen. She tucked in a tiny footstool sized bench, then dressed it up with a stack of books, a beau tiful china bowl and a tumble of tiny antique leather books. Every time you go through this passage, it warms your heart. Most of us love to toss our stuff someplace until we have a chance to put it away, like our coat or purse or the days mail. Benches in hallways are the per fect temporary catchall. They also offer an ideal spot to sit and put on your shoes before you head out the door.ADD A TABLEIf you have hallways that are punctuated by lots of doors, leav ing bits of open wall space in between, see if you can squeeze in a small table or chest of drawers. Theres a little alcove that connects Marsees kitchen and dining room. Instead of leaving it bare, she warmed up the space by putting a little an tique chest against the wall, decorating it with a beautiful tableau, in cluding a stunning lamp that adds ambient lighting, making the passageway even more inviting. If your hallway is too narrow to accommodate a chest of draw ers, outt it with a con sole table thats about 12 inches wide and 34 or 36 inches tall (taller than a 30 inch sofa ta ble, which is too short to stand alone in a hallway). Top the console table with a buffet lamp and some interesting do-dads.SHOWCASE A LARGE WOOD CABINETI recently wrote about my love for large wooden cabinets and what a powerful addition they are for every room in the house, so you know how passionate I am about these gorgeous pieces of furniture. They also look absolutely amazing in hallways. If your hallway is in an open entry, you can feature a large cab inet, which will instant ly make this cavernous space feel grounded. If your hallway is nar row, pick a wood cab inet that is about 12 inches wide, like a tall, thin bookcase. Want to go for it? Fill the hallway with wallto-wall bookcases that reach to the ceiling. Fill the shelves with books, displays and framed snapshots of loved ones. If the hallway is by your bedrooms, use it to hold beautiful lin ens.How-tos for a heavenly hallway BOB GREENSPAN / MCT Your hallways are most likely unmined decorating opportunities, just waiting to be given the same are that lls the rest of your home.

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Saturday, March 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL E3 30% OFFCOLLECTABLESYour Local Country & Primitive Home Dcor StoreOld Tyme Sake352-748-002110889 N. US 301, Oxford, FLHours: Mon-Fri 10am-5pm, Sat 10am-3pm, Closed SundayShop us online at www.oldtymesake.com We Are Closer Than You Think! CR 466 CR 472 Rainey Trail Rd.301Located on 301, 1/2 mile south of 466.Once their gone, their gone! Count on us for a comprehensive range of quality services to meet the unique healthcare needs of you and your family. Abu Azizullah, M.D. Board Certified Internal Medicine Maria A. Crystal, M.D. Board Certified Internal Medicine Joan De Riggs P.A.-C.(Three Locations To Serve You )TAVARES 2736 Dora Ave., Tavares, FL 32778 LEESBURG 26218 US Hwy 27, Suite 103 LADY LAKE ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTS. CALL FOR AN APPOINTMENT.Internal Medicine Practices as blues, greens and lavenders encourage feelings of serenity and peacefulness. These colors tend to fade into the background, so plant them when you want to make an area feel larger. Cool colors also work best near an area where you spend time relaxing, i.e., near a hammock, an Adirondack chair or your favorite reading spot. Plant plumbago, Mystic Spires salvia and mealycup sage in these areas as a soothing perennial border. To bring a more electrifying blue to the landscape, plant lobelia and scaevola in containers at your favorite hangout spot. To make a space feel lively and energetic, add warm or hot colors to the landscape. Plant reds, oranges and yellows near the cookout area and front entrance. Warm colors pop in the landscape and should be planted when you want to make an area feel smaller or more intimate. To introduce pinks, plant Wendys Wish salvia, pentas and burgundy canna lilies. To add bright reds, plant scarlet salvia, Brazilian petunia and red pentas. For oranges, plant Orange Mar malade crossandra and Million Bells. If you are color challenged like me I have painted my master bedroom three times in the last four years using a color scheme can help you develop beautiful combinations. To demand attention, plant complementary colors that are across from each other on the color wheel. Many sports teams are complementary colors. For example, the University of Floridas colors are orange and blue. You can plant or ange Petchoa and blue lobelia to add this color combo to your yard. Complementary colors should be used near your front door or the entrance to your home. Colors that are next to each other on the color wheel offer another appealing combination, such as red, red-orange and orange. Keep color combinations simple by picking one of your favorite colors and selecting plants in vary ing shades of that color. Lollipop verbena, scabiosa and purple angelonia form a relaxing palette of purple shades. To discover more owering plants and color combinations, please attend Aprils Saturday in the Gardens class. Flowers, Flowers and More Flowers is scheduled for April 5 at 10 / a.m. and will last one hour. The cost is $5 per adult. Go to saturday inthegardenapril2014. eventbrite.com to register. Attend our plant clinic for help with your landscape problems, and visit Discovery Gar dens for garden ideas. Both are open weekdays from 9 / a.m. to 4 / p.m. at the Ag Center, 1951 Woodlea Rd., in Tavares.Brooke Mofs is the Residential Horticulture Agent of the UF/IFAS Lake County Extension ofce. Email: burnb48@u.edu. COLOR FROM PAGE E1 SUSAN REIMERThe Baltimore SunIf you were hoping that this winters freez ing temperatures had sent the hated stink bugs packing, you are out of luck. Turns out, they have the good sense to come in from the cold. It would be nice to think that winter killed them, said Stanton Gill of the University of Maryland Extension, where he specializes in integrated pest management. But I doubt it. They are good at nding places to hunker down. While one researcher recently found that nearly 98 percent of brown marmorated stink bugs died in the cold outside his lab, other experts expect to nd no more than a 50 percent death rate over the winter. That is more than the normal 25 per cent rate, but it wont rid our homes of these annoying and destruc tive pests. They most likely snoozed through winter in warm spac es like inside your house. Other insects may not have been as fortu nate. That includes bad guys like the insect that attacks Christmas trees and good guys like the Asian lady bug beetle, which eats aphids. Gill began getting calls last month from people complaining that the brown mar morated stink bug, an invasive species that damages crops and drives homeowners crazy, was emerging from its hiding places. When it got real ly cold, people were turning up their heat and warming the inner core of their houses, Gill said. The stink bugs were feeling the chill up there in the attic or in the rafters of the ga rage and migrated to ward the heat, he said. But when Virginia Tech entomologist and Baltimore native Thomas Kuhar noticed that his stink bug popu lation 2,600 of them in 5-gallon buckets out side his lab had been devastated by the cold, the rumor started that stink bugs might have met their match in the polar vortex. Between 95 and 98 percent died when temperatures in Blacksburg dropped to 5 below. Their tissues had frozen. But stink bugs dont live in plastic buckets, exposed to the harshest temperatures. They hide under bark, in dead trees, in the gaps in siding. And in your attic. It was an anecdote, Kuhar said. I simply noted that we usual ly have (an over-winter death rate) of about 25 percent, but this year was much higher. It was a single ob servation, agreed Uni versity of Maryland en tomologist Michael Raupp. And winters like this dont happen enough for us to know. We might have to wait 50 or 100 years to repli cate these conditions. There is some thought that the kill rate might have reached 50 percent this winter, but scientists wont know until the stink bug pop ulation emerges in the spring and becomes active. The good news is, the winter cold did kill off many of the larvae of the emerald ash borer, which has been wiping out trees in Michigan and Minnesota. The U.S. Forest Service estimates that 80 percent of them died when the temperatures fell to minus 20 degrees. Sorry, but stink bugs likely survived the winter SAM DROEGE / MCT This is a close-up view of a brown marmorated stink bug. SUBMITTED PHOTO Burgundy canna lilies serve as a backdrop for Wendys Wish salvia.

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E4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 22, 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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Saturday, March 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL E5 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 Saturday, March 22, the 81st day of 2014. There are 284 days left in the year. Todays Highlight in History: On March 22, 1934, the rst Masters Tournament opened under the title Augusta National Invitation Tournament, which was won three days later by Horton Smith. On this date: In 1312, Pope Clement V issued a papal bull ordering dissolution of the Order of the Knights Templar. In 1638, religious dissident Anne Hutchinson was expelled from the Massachusetts Bay Colony for defying Puritan orthodoxy. In 1765, the British Parliament passed the Stamp Act of 1765 to raise money from the American colonies, which ercely resisted the tax. (The Stamp Act was repealed a year later.) In 1820, U.S. naval hero Stephen Decatur was killed in a duel with Commodore James Barron near Washington, D.C. In 1894, hockeys rst Stanley Cup championship game was played; home team Montreal defeated Ottawa, 3-1. In 1933, during Prohibition, President Franklin D. Roosevelt signed a measure to make wine and beer containing up to 3.2 percent alcohol legal. In 1943, the Khatyn Massacre took place during World War II as German forces killed 149 residents of the village of Khatyn, Belarus, half of them children. In 1958, movie producer Mike Todd, the husband of actress Elizabeth Taylor, and three other people were killed in the crash of Todds private plane near Grants, N.M. In 1963, The Beatles debut album, Please Please Me, was released in the United Kingdom by Parlophone. In 1978, Karl Wallenda, the 73-year-old patriarch of The Flying Wallendas highwire act, fell to his death while attempting to walk a cable strung between two hotel towers in San Juan, Puerto Rico. In 1984, seven people were indicted on charges of sexually abusing children at the McMartin Preschool in Manhattan Beach, Calif. (Charges were later dropped against ve defendants; school administrator Peggy McMartin Buckey was acquitted at trial, while her son, Raymond Buckey, was acquitted of 40 counts, and a jury deadlocked on another eight counts against him in a second trial.) In 1994, Woody Woodpecker creator Walter Lantz died in Burbank, Calif., at age 93 (some sources say 94). HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Saturday, March 22, 2014: This year you deal with the unexpected. How you land is your call. You often trigger unpredictability without realizing it. A child or loved one could be a source of unusual happiness. Make a point of doing even more with this person. If you are single, a friendship could be involved in developing a romance. A friend could introduce you to your sweetie or a friendship might become more. If you are attached, make a point of breaking past the doldrums of a relationship. Re-enact your rst few dates or schedule a long-desired trip. LEO knows how to trigger your temper. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Clear out any obstacles that might prevent you from taking a day trip. Invite a friend along to explore a new area of town or to head to the local casino. Be more open with a child or loved one. This person values your advice. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Dedicate time to one person, as you might not relate well in groups at the moment. Be willing to look at an issue from a different perspective. Ask for help in analyzing a situation. An older relative could give you some positive feedback. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Others will be more challenging than you might have expected. A friend could surprise you with his or her choices. Touch base with someone at a distance, and know that you could be taken aback by this persons news. CANCER (June 21-July 22) You could be reacting to someones behavior, which would explain your high energy. Mobilize this reaction, and use this newfound vitality in a way that benets you. Make time for a favorite person. Together, you will determine your plans. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Allow your imagination to add to the dimension of your day. A loved one could prove to be unusually demanding. How you manage a changeable situation will depend on your resourcefulness. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Honor an unexpected event. You might not want to deal with the situation, but ultimately youll see the benets. A family member could add to the problem. Just dont interfere with this persons spontaneity, and every thing should work out ne. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Your popularity speaks for itself. As a result, a partner could behave in a most unpredictable way. Try not to react, as youll want to calm the situation down. Decide to go for a walk or choose a different, relaxing pastime that you both enjoy. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Allow your imagination to color your plans once more. A close loved one or roommate could be unusually charming and forthright. Let the good times happen, and ex with the moment. Excitement surrounds a child. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) Feeling as good as possible will help you deal with a changeable person and/or issue. The resolution could be much easier than you might have thought. Buy tickets to a play or concert. Be entertained for a change you dont always need to be responsible. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) Follow your instincts when making plans. Your choices will make others smile. Whether youre out driving or putting together a favorite meal, youll want to put on some music. Play it low-key, and you will be far happier. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You have put off a purchase for a while. If you decide to follow through on it today, use caution. There could be a hidden clause or an expectation that has not been aired out. You nally will be able to zero in on what you want. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) You could be taken aback by a momentary situation that will force some quick thinking. Tap into your ingenuity, and solutions will appear. The question remains: Which resolution works best for you? Someone observes and admires your responses. HOROSCOPES Bigars StarsJACQUELINE BIGAR TODAY IN HISTORYDEAR ABBY: Im a 15-year-old boy in ninth grade. I have depression, and I dont know what to do. I always feel like Im not good enough for any thing, even though I have had a 4.0 GPA since seventh grade. I have repeatedly cut myself, but I wear a bracelet so no one can see it. I dont want my family to nd out because Im afraid they will treat me like a poor little kid who is too easily offended. I dont know what to do or who I can go to for help. Thank you for any help you can give me. DROWNING IN DESPAIR DEAR DROWNING: When a person is experiencing so much emotional pain that he (or she) is self-injuring, its time to get professional help to deal with it. Ideally, you should be able to talk to your parents about the depth and duration of your depression. But because you feel you cant, talk with a trusted teacher or counselor at school about it, or an adult relative you feel close enough to conde it to. Cutting is not the answer because it only brings temporary relief from the issues you have that need resolving. I care about you, and Im glad you asked me this question. Please dont postpone following my advice. DEAR ABBY: My wife and I are retired. Every thing was great until about six months ago, when things radically changed. The issue is I stopped shaving every day. I did it when I was working, but I dont feel the need to do it now. My wife strongly disapproves. She claims my unkempt appearance is a direct, negative reection on her. I feel it reects only on me. I have told her I will shave prior to any social engagement we both attend, as well as public events like civic club, etc. The guys I play cards with also go unshaven. My wife has threatened to cancel card games with friends, cancel our weekend trip to her brothers birthday celebration, cancel our upcoming European river cruise, refuses to kiss me and said some things I cant repeat. Is there any thing I can do to appease this lady I love dearly? LAID BACK IN MICHIGAN DEAR LAID BACK: One thing comes to mind you could shave. DEAR ABBY: I am a server in an upscale restaurant. Part of my job is relling water goblets, which shouldnt be stressful except that almost all of our customers place their smartphones right next to their glasses. If I should make a slight mistake and accidentally drip water on these expensive devices, you know what would happen next. Please ask your readers to keep their smartphones off the table! CAREFUL SERVER IN BETHLEHEM, PA. DEAR CAREFUL SERVER: Im glad to ask, but many readers regard their smartphones as extensions of themselves. Convincing them to cooperate would be like selling them on amputating a nger. Of course, the lesson would be learned if the diner accidentally tipped over a water or wine glass because there would be no one else to blame. But in the meantime, its important that when you pour, you do it VERY CAREFULLY.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.Teen fights depression despite his good grades SEIZETHE DA Y SENTERTAINMENTNEWS.www.dailycommercial.com

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E6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 22, 2014 Electric Razor Repair Clinic Wednesday, March 26th CINDY MCNATTThe Orange County RegisterIt happens. Rarely. Boys who grew up together, had the same kindergarten and high school classes, built things, surfed. They were La guna Beach, Calif., boys who had tons fun and a compul sion for projects. After a big storm one day, we found a telephone pole that washed up on the beach, began Bret En glander. It was 30 feet long and weighed close to a thousand pounds. We devised a plan to get it where we want ed and built an amazing ta lapa on the beach. It lasted for six winters, and all our friends hung out there, even through college. Then it was the Catali na-worthy sailboats (notice the plural), a remote control airplane built from scratch, and the refurbished Dodge Commander they tricked out and took across the western states on their senior trip. Nick Sheridan went off to study architecture. Dan Wa cholder became a mechan ical engineer. Englander studied journalism. But their creative spirits called. They had mild success selling Raku pottery at the Sawdust Festival in high school. They liked the way that felt. One Christmas, we in stalled Christmas lights, said Wacholder, explaining how they have always been in the trenches together. We were thinking about starting a company in 2005, Englander said. Nick hadnt nished college yet, so we stuck it out in our careers. We explored business ideas and then abandoned them but never stopped brainstorming. Then came lighting, in 2009. Not something youd think to re-invent, except even high-end lighting was made with the same old components cheap lighting uses. The boys wanted to rethink lighting from scratch and Cerno Group lighting was born. Today, designs begin in Sheridans head, where he drafts the Cerno line. Then his designs go over to Wa cholder, who pops them on the CAD and creates the manufacturing process down to the tiniest tting. To see their unique designs, visit cernogroup.com. We are vertically inte grated, Englander said. We manufacture every piece of our lighting, including the lamp shades. Indeed, manufacturing spilled out of their cramped commercial suite and saw dust ew in the parking lot of the shop. The lamp bases are made of American walnut. The components down to the ti niest tting are milled on site. Each lamp takes approxi mately 10 man-hours to build. Fifteen people make patterns, run the mill machines, sand, stain and ready the lamps for shipment. Every inch is tight as Sheridan leaves his crowded attic desk to get lamp shades ready to ship. Then Englander wears his marketing hat and gets the lights out to retailers, hotels, architects and interior de signers. Its the best lighting they know how to build. LED has come a long way from the weak blue lights most people are fa miliar with. The technolo gy is growing exponentially. High-end LED light is both beautiful and functional, Englander said. The Cubo light is genius. Its a sconce when the swing arm is in place a direc tional light for reading when you pull the light out on its arm. Levo is both a sconce and directional light, while Revelite is their newest design, casting true light on artwork that makes it look like it did the day it was painted. This popular light is gaining fol lowers in galleries. Bad lighting affects the way things look, Englander said. Skin, food, art. We wanted to create a light that is honest and illuminates artwork from top to bottom and side to side. In lighting talk, there is the color-rendering index to consider. The holy grail, 95 CRI, didnt exist even a few years ago in the LED world. But there have been hours of research and development in the area and LED is progressing quickly. Light emit ting diodes have achieved the same warm tones that incandescent offers. While Cubo kept the doors open in 2010 and the boys survived on beans and rice, the company realized the market would dictate direction. When we rst started, we didnt know what the market was going to demand. But we get feedback from light ing designers, architects and users, and we build the next generation based on that feedback, Englander said. Cerno has moved to a larg er building in Irvine, Calif., as the company continues to grow. The show season begins with the Internation al Contemporary Furniture Fair in New York and BDWest in San Diego. They have plans to enter the European market next year. And while they outgrew their old digs long ago, and the recent move was des perately needed, they realize that the Irvine location makes board meetings difcult. Back in the day, the boys made an archway and stair case they still use when they go to the beach. When were not work ing, were always trying to get back in the water, Englander said.California duo sets out to cast a new light CINDY YAMANAKA / MCT Cerno is an industrial design company which manufactures modern LED lighting xtures under one Laguna Beach, Calif., roof. The company blends form and function, according to its co-founders. LEE REICHAssociated PressThe biggest problem with growing orchid cacti is guring out just what they are. They are cacti, but are not spiny. Their spectacular blossoms are neither orchids nor orchid-like. Sometimes orchid cacti are called epiphyllums, which is also the botanical name of some (but not all) or chid cacti. The word epiphyllum means on the leaf and refers to the way the owers just pop out from the edges of the ... well, they look like leaves but theyre really just attened stems. Enough with the se mantics! The important thing is that fat ower buds on my orchid cac tis stems are about to burst open into spectacular white, pink or scarlet blossoms. And coaxing forth these blossoms required very little effort on my part.THIS CACTUS LIKES MOISTUREAlthough orchid cacti, or epies (short for epiphyllums) as they are sometimes called, are true cacti, they are not native to deserts but to lush, tropical jungles. There, they nestle into forks in tree branches or into rock crevices where enough humus has accumulated to retain moisture. The plants en joy soils that are both well-drained and retain moisture. I use my standard potting mix with a little extra per lite for drainage; you could also make up a mix using peat moss, compost, and perlite or sand. Here, out of the jungle, the plants look right at home in hanging baskets, from which their arching, attened stems, scalloped along the edges, can swoop up and out as fountains of greenery. In contrast to the night-blooming cereus cactus, an epiphyllum species that is spectacular and fragrant the few nights that it blos soms, the attened, green stems of orchid cactus are nice to look at year round. On some of my plants, the stems are so thin they droop lan guidly right over the edge of the pots from their own weight. My white-owered epi, in contrast, has sturdy stems that reach out a couple of feet in all directions before succumbing to gravity.GIVE THEM A RESTIn return for owers, which last for weeks but usually appear only once a year, my epies ask for regular water ing, occasional fertilizer and, once a year, a rest. The one period when epies should not be wa tered is, conveniently, beginning in fall when they begin their annual rest. Its always iffy watering a hanging basket indoors, when a little too much water means scurrying for a bowl to catch the dripping.Unusual cactus: Attractive, easy-to-grow orchid cacti love moisture LEE REICH / AP This photo shows an easy to grow, amboyant red orchid cactus, in New Paltz, N.Y.