Daily Commercial

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Daily Commercial
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Newspaper
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English
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Halifax Media Group
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Rod Dixon
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Leesburg, Floirda
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University of Florida
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SPORTS: Professional golfers set to tee it up today at Harbor Hills Country Club B1 THRILL SEEKERS: New ride to debut at Busch Gardens A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Thursday, March 27, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 86 3 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED B5 COMICS C4 CROSSWORDS B9 DIVERSIONS C5 LEGALS B5 BUSINESS A8 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A11 ENJOY LIFE C1 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A12. 73 / 61 Variable cloudiness MEET THE MAN WHO KEEPS THE TRAINS RUNNING, INSIDE 50 AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com K oha n Retail Investment Group of Great Neck, N.Y., is the new owner of the Lake Square Mall, according to Mike Kohan of the group. The deal closed on March 17 for $13.28 million, Kohan said. He said he has plans to revi talize the mall by bringing in more tenants, lling in vacan cies, having more events and marketing and xing deferred maintenance. Were gonna get our hands around it and (were going to) try to make the best out of it, Kohan said. He said he saw a lot of op portunity in the mall because of its location. Business tax registration documents led with the city of Leesburg show Kohan going by the last name of Kohansieh. According to multiple media reports, Kohan has had mixed results with some of the malls he has bought, including two that ofcials tried to close be cause they were so dilapidated. Kohan, though, has said that is part of the nature of buying distressed malls. Its a very, very challenging situation for you to bring an other anchor, which is close to impossible, but we are trying. We are trying, he said in an in terview in February. Built in 1980, the 470,943-square-foot mall has seen reduced foot trafc over the past few years, and two un der-performing anchor stores, Target and J.C. Penney, both recently announced closings. Kohan said he is working with many potential tenants to replace J.C. Penney as an an chor, but he could not guaran tee anything. Were just gonna do our best to try to facilitate a deal with some other anchors, Kohan LEESBURG New York investor buys Lake Square Mall for $13.28M BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL A man walks into the Lake Square Mall in Leesburg Wednesday. The Kohan Retail Investment Group from New York recently purchased the mall for $13.28 million. Mike Kohan, owner of the group, said they are in talks with multiple tenants to replace the soon-to-close J.C. Penney store, and hope to ll other vacancies in the mall. DID YOU KNOW? The 470,943-square-foot Lake Square Mall has been dropping in value over the past 34 years. In 1980, General Growth Properties built the mall at 10401 U.S. Highway 441. In 1984, General Growth Properties sold the mall to Equi table Life Assurance for $33.9 million. In 1998, Equitable Life Assur ance sold the mall to Macerich for $28.9 million. In March, Macerich sold the mall to Kohan Retail Investment Group for $13.2 million. SOURCE: Lake County Property Appraisers Ofce. KELLI KENNEDY Associated Press MIAMI Floridas Repub lican leaders have fought the Affordable Care Act at ev ery turn, banning navigators from county health depart ments, offering no state dol lars to boost outreach efforts to 3.5 million uninsured and leading the ght to re peal the law. Yet the state has emerged as a tale of what went right with President Barack Obamas health care overhaul. More than 440,000 Florida residents had been enrolled through the federal mar ketplace through the end of February, putting Florida on pace to exceed the federal governments initial projec tions by the time enrollment closes March 31. The numbers are impres sive for a state where Repub licans control the governors mansion and both houses of the Legislature. By comparison, Republi can-leaning Texas has en rolled 295,000 through the federal site, even though its population is about a third larger than Floridas. Floridas success is due partly to infrastructure Despite Republican obstacles, Floridas health insurance enrollment abound KELLI KENNEDY / AP Anthony Rouzier, second right, helps Valentina Adarraga, 20, right, sign up for health insurance under the Affordable Care Act in Miami. ROB GRIFFITH and TODD PITMAN Associated Press KUALA LUMPUR, Malaysia They are the most tantaliz ing clues yet: 122 ob jects spotted by sat ellite, oating in the turbulent Indian Ocean where ofcials believe the missing Malaysian jetliner went down. But bad weather, the pas sage of time and the sheer remoteness of their location kept an swers out of the search ers grasp. Nineteen days into the mystery of Flight 370, the discovery of the objects that ranged in size from 3 feet to 75 feet, offered the most credible lead that we have, a top Malaysian ofcial said Wednesday. With clouds brief ly thinning in a stretch Floating objects seen in Flight 370 search area JAMES WHITTLE / AP A lookout is stationed on bow of HMAS Success during the search in the southern Indian Ocean for signs of the missing Malaysia Airlines Flight MH370. Halifax Media Group The Villages was the nations fastest-grow ing metropolitan area between 2012 and 2013, the Census Bu reau has announced. The retirement de velopment, which cov ers parts of Marion, Lake and Sumter coun ties, had 107,056 res idents in July 2013 an increase of 5,308 residents (5.2 percent) from the previous July. Strong growth with in The Villages is noth ing new. In the p ast it has consistently ranked among the fast est-growing micropo litan areas in the na tion, and in 2012 Forbes magazine ranked it the nations fastest-grow ing small town. Its a process thats going to continue, predicted Sean Snaith, director of the Univer sity of Central Floridas Institute for Economic Competitiveness. Demographics work in The Villages favor, since baby boomers The Villages leads nation in growth SEE MALL | A2 SEE GROWTH | A2 SEE HEALTH | A2 SEE PLANE | A2

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, March 27, 2014 said Wednesday. Target, which closed Feb. 1, owns its 87,842-square-foot store space and is ac tively marketing it with CBRE, a real-estate ser vices company with 332 ofces in 42 counties. It is listed with CBRE for a price of $2,250,000. Sandi Moore, the ex ecutive director of the Leesburg Area Cham ber of Commerce, said the mall is one of the communitys biggest challenges and that struggling malls are a common problem. She said she was hope ful that Kohan would be able to ll vacancies there. The mall, I think his torically over the years, has kind of struggled. I hope that some new blood coming into the city (with) maybe a fresh vision will help the situ ation, Moore said. I re ally hope that they can do that and I hope that our community will sup port that effort. Robert Chandler, Lake Countys director of eco nomic development and tourism department, agreed that the older type of indoor malls na tionally are struggling. Everybody now is go ing toward the outdoor kind of walkable town center-type things. Thats kind of the new model for these regional shopping centers, Chan dler said. The indoor malls, you really have to be exceptional to contin ue to drive demand. He said from person al observation the de mand at the mall has dropped in the last ve to 10 years. Its not the same type of a destination shop ping center as maybe it was in the 90s, Chan dler said. Robert Sargent, pub lic information ofcer for the city of Leesburg, said the mall is a great commercial asset and he hopes with the sale things will grow from here. Sargent said the city spoke with Kohan after the initial auction of the mall. Our initial interac tion that weve had with Mr. Kohan is that he is displaying a strong commitment to want to do something with that property. Not to just leave it as is, but to do somethin g to make a more effective use of the property, Sargent said. He believes Kohans experien ce in managing malls is an advantage. Kohan targets older malls. In fact, his com panys website says, The Kohan Retail In vestment Group sees the future of aging malls as a place of mixed use that is more than just for shopping. (Malls) are so cial settings where peo ple interact with one another and small busi nesses can get a boost in a public and well-traf cked platform. The Daily Commercial previously reported that the mall sold in a No vember online auction for $13.6 million. The malls prior own er, Macerich of Phoenix, focuses on the acquisi tion, leasing, manage ment, development and redevelopment of re gional malls in 17 states throughout the United States. Lake Square was the companys only mall in Florida, according to the companys website. HOW TO REACH US MARCH 26 CASH 3 ............................................... 3-7-8 Afternoon .......................................... 0-6-5 PLAY 4 ............................................. 8-5-2-4 Afternoon ....................................... 6-2-7-8 FLORIDA LOTTERY MARCH 25 FANTASY 5 ......................... 12-15-28-31-32 MEGA MONEY ...................... 10-12-14-235 MEGA MILLIONS ............ 19-26-51-57-7315 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. JUST THE FACTS Kohan Retail Investment Group owns 13 other malls: The 98-store Tulsa Prom enade Mall, Tulsa Okla. (no vacancies). The 40-store Crystal Riv er Mall, Crystal River (no vacancies). The 27-store Southshore Mall, Aberdeen, Wash. (no vacancies). The 13-store Warren Mall, Warren, Ohio (no va cancies). The 23-store Mayberry Mall, Mount Airy, N.C. (one vacancy). The 42-store Village Square Mall, Efngham, Ill. (two vacancies). The 12-store Nebraska City Outley Mall, Nebraska City, Neb. (four vacancies). The 21-store Story City Outley Mall, Story City, Iowa (four vacancies). The 12-store Graceville Outlet Mall, Graceville (ve vacancies). The 32-store Tifn Mall, Tifn, Ohio (16 vacancies). The 90-store Rotterdam Square Mall in Albany, N.Y. (bought Jan. 15 from Mac erich for $8.5 million with 27 vacancies). Northland Mall, Worth ington Minn., no informa tion available but declining with a handful of tenants. Trumball Plaza, Warren, Ohio. No information avail able. SOURCE: Kohan Retail Investment Group and media reports. MALL FROM PAGE A1 continue to age and re tire. Plus, these boom ers are starting to recover some of the home equity they lost during the eco nomic downturn, Snaith said. The cold winter up North wont hurt future prospects, either. That may very well be an ac celerator, Snaith said. Closer to home, growth was minimal: Mari on Countys popula tion inched up less than 1 percent between 2012 and 2013, from 335,157 to 337,362, the Census Bureau reported. The bureau conducts a full census every 10 years but also comes out with periodic reports on pop ulation and other de mographic factors. The annual population break down usually comes out about this time of year. There are 24 metro politan statistical ar eas in Florida, includ ing the Ocala metro area, which covers all of Mari on County. According to the fed eral government, Metro politan Statistical Areas have at least one urban ized area of 50,000 or more population, plus adjacent territory that has a high degree of so cial and economic inte gration with the core as measured by commuting ties. Micropolitan Statis tical Areas have a simi lar denition, but their urban clusters have at least 10,000 but less than 50,000 population. GROWTH FROM PAGE A1 created in the swing state by Democratic-af liated groups during the last three presiden tial elections, along with continued invest ment by the Obama ad ministration and non prot advocacy groups in the diverse state that will likely be competi tive in Novembers mid term election. Groups helping cus tomers enroll in ACA-re lated health plans have used many of the same people who ran Obamas presidential campaigns, giving them ve years of deeply-en trenched relationships in communities, data to pinpoint the uninsured and veteran volunteers to track them down. The state narrowly went for Obama in 2012. The successes and failures of the Afford able Care Act also car ry more political weight in a battleground state such as Florida where the new law will fuel election campaigns for both Republicans and Democrats, said Demo cratic strategist Screven Watson. (The Republi cans) are going to use Obamacare as a ham mer over the Democrat ic candidates in Novem ber, he said, adding that if Floridas enroll ment numbers were dismal, it could have big implications in 2016. When youre talking presidential elections, if you have Florida you win, he said. Floridas Republican leaders chose not to spend any state mon ey marketing the new health plans to millions of uninsured, so the work was supported by $20.5 million in federal grants plus manpower from the nonprot orga nization Enroll America. Florida residents have also been reached by federally funded TV, ra dio and digital ads. About $52 million has been spent in the last three month on the ads in Florida and the other 28 states relying on the federal marketplace, said Julie Bataille, spokes woman for the Centers for Medicare and Medic aid Services. The agency has repeatedly declined to provide a state-bystate breakdown of how taxpayer dollars are be ing spent on ads. Enroll Americas Tony Penna began in 2008 as a volunteer neighborhood team leader for Obamas campaign in Jackson ville, manning three phone banks a night. By 2012, he was a paid organizer for the cam paign, overseeing neigh borhood leaders and volunteers as they can vassed apartment build ings, staffed tables at community events and made nightly cold calls. Penna is using those same strategies in his role now as eld direc tor for Enroll America overseeing Jacksonville, Tallahassee and Gaines ville. It helped me build those relationships with volunteers and keep them constantly moti vated, said Penna. HEALTH FROM PAGE A1 of ocean known for dan gerous weather, aircraft and ships from six coun tries combed the waters far southwest of the Aus tralian coast. Crews saw only three objects, one of them blue and two others that appeared to be rope. But search planes could not relocate them or nd the 122 pieces seen by a French satel lite. Limited by fuel and distance, they turned back for the night. That echoed the frus tration of earlier sweeps that failed to zero in on three objects seen by satellites in recent days. Forecasters warned that the weather was likely to deteriorate again Thurs day, possibly jeopardiz ing the search for the Malaysia Airlines Boeing 777 that vanished early March 8 en route from Kuala Lumpur to Bei jing. With the search in mo tion, Malaysian ofcials again sought to assuage the angry relatives of the ights 153 Chinese passengers. But De fense Minister Hisham muddin Hussein also expressed exaspera tion. About two-thirds of the missing are Chi nese, but Hishammud din pointedly said Chi nese families must also understand that we in Malaysia also lost our loved ones, as did so many other nations. The latest satellite im ages, captured Sunday and relayed by Frenchbased Airbus Defense and Space, are the rst to suggest a debris eld from the plane, rath er than just isolated ob jects. The items were spotted in roughly the same area as other ob jects previously seen by Australian and Chinese satellites. Clouds obscured the latest satellite imag es, but dozens of ob jects could be seen in the gaps. At a news con ference in Kuala Lum pur, Hishammuddin said some of them appeared to be bright, possibly in dicating solid materials. Australian ofcials did not say whether they re ceived the French im agery in time for search planes out at sea to look for the objects, and did not return repeated phone messages seek ing further comment. None of the three ob jects spotted by search ers Wednesday were considered to be dis tinctive to MH370 or relevant to the satel lite imagery, Australian Maritime Safety Author ity ofcials said. If the objects are con rmed to be from the ight, then we can move on to deep sea sur veillance search and res cue, hopefully, hoping against hope, Hisham muddin said. But experts cau tioned that the areas fre quent high seas and bad weather and its distance from land complicated an already-trying search. This is a really rough piece of ocean, which is going to be a terric is sue, said Kerry Sieh, di rector of the Earth Ob servatory of Singapore. PLANE FROM PAGE A1 Associated Press TAMPA Gov. Rick Scott met with ve high school students and their parents to discuss the rising cost of college tuition. The students from Thomas Jefferson High School told Scott on Wednesday that it will be difcult for them to afford college without going into debt, unless they happen to win scholarships. Scott says he wants to keep college tu ition at Floridas public schools low. He criticized his predecessor, Gov. Charlie Crist, for signing into law an automatic 15% annual tuition increase and urged the students and their parents to call their legislators to repeal the law. Crist, a Democrat, is running against Scott for governor. Democrats Wednesday criticized the Republican governors school visit, call ing it a campaign event at taxpayer ex pense. Scott didnt respond to questions about the criticism. Scott meets with students in Tampa, talks about tuition THANKS FOR READING THE DAILY COMMERCIAL

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Thursday, March 27, 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 BUSHNELL Man charged with molesting child faces $1M bail A 65-year-old man, who claims he blacked out in his Sumter County home only to awaken with his pants down and a half-naked child in front of him, has been charged with capi tal sexual battery. Ted Allen Teague, of Bushnell, re mained in the Sumter County jail Wednesday morning in lieu of $1 million bail. According to the Sumter County Sheriffs Ofce, suspicions initial ly were raised last week after the 5-year-old child said she didnt want to go over to Teagues home. The child told ofcials that during a recent visit, Teague had touched her inappropriately after pulling down her pants and underwear. When questioned by sheriffs detec tives, Teague admitted to the act but said he had blacked out at the time. Teague was charged with sexu al battery on a victim under 12 years old and initially was denied bond. Bond was later set at $1 million. If convicted on the charges, Teague could face life in prison. LEESBURG EAA Chapter 534 hosts Corvair College workshop The Experimental Aircraft Association Chapter 534 will host a Corvair College workshop at the Leesburg International Airport, off U.S. Highway 441 in Leesburg, be ginning at noon on Friday through Sunday afternoon. Registration is $75 and meals will be available for a nominal charge at the hangar. For information on the Corvair College, call Arnold Holmes at 352617-2029 or email, arnold@avmech.com. For information about EAA Chapter 534 go to www.534. eaachapter.org. LEESBURG Public library hosts free Internet safety class School-age children, teens and parents are invited to attend a onehour Internet safety class at 11 a.m., on April 5 at the Leesburg Public Library, located at 100 E. Main St. Keeping information private, nd ing trustworthy sites, and trends in social media are just a few of the topics to be covered in the class, which utilizes the Librarys new Youth Laptop Lab. For information, call 352-728-9790 or email julia.hutchins@leesburg orida.gov. MOUNT DORA New website feature asks for citizens input The new Community Voice fea ture of Mount Doras website, www. cityofmountdora.com, provides a platform for the public to engage in open dialogue, and have their ideas viewed and considered by city ofcials. Suggested topics for discussion on the site include, economic develop ment ideas, housing and environ ment improvements and communi ty activity ideas. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 TAMARA LUSH Associated Press TAMPA Thrill ride develop ers at Busch Gardens acknowledge that the parks newest attraction might not be everyones idea of a good time. Falcons Fury opens on May 1. Riders will be seated upright and whisked to the top of a 335-foot tower, then the seat will pivot 90 degrees so the guest is looking straight down. Thats when the ride plunges in a six-second free fall. Jeff Hornick, director of design and engineering at Busch Gardens, said riders will reach speeds of up to 60 miles per hour on the plunge. Its a different kind of thrill ride than a roller coaster, said Hornick. Its really polarizing. Youre either really going to want to ride it or not want to ride it at all. Park ofcials say its the tallest, free-standing drop tower in North America and the only one in the world to feature forward tilting seats. Drop towers have been popu lar at theme parks for many years, but what you see with Falcons Fury is the industrys relentless drive for innovation, said Jeremy School eld, editor-in-chief of Funworld Magazine. Ride designers are al ways looking for new twists on clas sic attractions, and Furys pivoting seats certainly t that bill. Put ting riders in a facedown position as they drop toward the ground is denitely a new take on this type of ride. There are taller drop towers in the U.S., but they are integrated with other rides or buildings. Lex Luthor: Drop of Doom at Six Flags Magic Mountain in California has a 400-foot drop and the Zumanja ro: Drop of Doom at Six Flags Great Adventure in New Jersey will have a 415-foot drop when its construct ed later this year. Both of those are attached to other rides. A famous drop tower is the Big Shot, the ride atop the Stratosphere hotel and ca sino in Las Vegas that catapults rid ers 160 feet in the air. Falcons Fury stands alone, and Hornick New ride to debut at Busch Gardens AP PHOTO This artists rendering supplied by Busch Gardens shows Falcons Fury, a new thrill ride opening May 1 at the theme park in Tampa. SEE RIDE | A4 THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com Leesburg wants to ex plore all options as the city looks into re assess ment fees and weighs a possible merger with Lake County for re and emergency services. Be fore anything is done, Mayor John Christian said the city would conduct a workshop to gather com ments from the public. We want to make sure what we do is good for Leesburg, Christian said. He expects the work shop to be hosted around the time that Lake Coun ty provides its proposal. We need to look at all of the options at one time, he said. Leesburg resident Don Lukich isnt keen on the idea of re assessments, even though Lake Coun ty and other cities charge re service fees, which are calculated on the cost of LEESBURG City researches potential fire fees SEE FEES | A4 MILLARD IVES / Staff Writer millard.ives@dailycommercial.com A state review of a deputys shooting of a knife-wielding man has been forwarded to the State Attorneys Ofce for evaluation, according to Florida Department of Law Enforcement ofcials. A spokeswoman with FDLE would not provide details of the investigation into the January shooting of Ian Saum, pending the completion of the State Attor neys Ofce review. Walter Forgie, supervisor for the State Attorneys Ofce in Lake County, on Wednesday wouldnt reveal what possible charges the deputy could face, citing his ofces pending review of the case. The Lake County Sheriffs Of ce conducted its own admin istrative review and cleared the deputy of any wrongdoing, but the nal word will come from the State Attorneys Ofce. The shooting occurred Jan. 22 in the 10700 block of Aria Court, near the end of a cul-de-sac in Lake Crescent Pines East outside of Clermont. Deputies said they respond ed to a report of a suicidal sub ject. When they reached the Aria Court address, they reportedly found Saum armed with a large knife. It appeared that he had in jured himself with the weapon prior to the deputies arrival. Deputies shot 24-year-old Saum after he approached them in a threatening manner and a stun gun failed to stop him, Sgt. James Vachon, sheriffs spokes man, said. The deputy was placed on ad ministrative leave and FDLE was called in to investigate. According to a document dated Jan. 29 from sheriffs Chief Dep uty Peyton Grinnell, a prelimi nary administrative review de termined that the deputy was found to be within the statuto ry authority given to law enforce ment ofcers for the use of force, consistent with the agencys useof-force training. State Attorney reviewing police shooting of armed man Staff Report A fundraiser is planned for Saturday to help Henrietta, the emaciat ed beagle/walker hound who gave birth to her puppies via Caesarean section at the Lake Coun ty Animal Services shelter last month. The 6-year-old dog was located by Animal Ser vices ofcers in Umatil la, already in labor, and rushed into the shelter where veterinarian Dr. Julie-Anne Corda per formed the emergency surgery to save Henriet ta and her tiny puppies, Elisha Pappacoda, coun ty public information of cer, said in a press re lease. Animal Services vol unteer and photogra pher Whitney Luckhart has been fostering Henri etta ever since, and re ports Henrietta is gain ing weight and perking up on her special high-fat, high-protein diet. She has been sleeping in bed with me, CLERMONT Fundraiser planned for beagle found in labor PHOTO COURTESY OF LAKE COUNTY ANIMAL SERVICES Six-year-old Henrietta was located by Lake County Animal Services ofcers in Umatilla, already in labor and rushed to the shelter. SEE BEAGLE | A4

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, March 27, 2014 OBITUARIES Robert C. McKendree Robert C. McKend ree, 75, of Lake Panaso ffkee, FL, passed away on March 22, 2014 at the Lane Purcell Hos pice House, Sumter ville, FL. Born February 14, 1939, a native Flo ridian, born in Hilliard, FL. He worked as an as phalt plant technician and in all aspects of road construction. He served in the U.S. Air Force. He was member of the Bushnell Church of Christ. He enjoyed time with family and friends, shing, and reading western nov els. He is survived by his wife of 51+ years Maudeann Tracy McK endree; daughter, Ro berta & husband Coy Thomas of Leesburg, FL; Son, Allen & wife Deanna McKendree of Palm City, FL; Grand sons, Hunter and Har ley McKendree of Palm City, FL; Sister, Emma & Harvey Shoaff of Hal lendale, FL; Brother, Leon & Carolyn McK endree of Prescott Val ley, AZ; Aunt, Rae Lew is of Tequesta, FL, and numerous nieces, nephews & cousins. In lieu of owers, dona tions may be made to the Bushnell Church of Christ at P.O. Box 310, Bushnell, Florida 33513 and the Lane Pur cell Hospice House at 2452 CR 526E, Sumter ville, FL 33585. Services will be held on Satur day, March 29, 2014 at 2pm at the Bushnell Church of Christ at 308 E. Dade Ave, Bushnell, FL 33513. Sherwood G. Paulson Sherwood G. Buzz Paulson, 92, of Lees burg, died March 24, 2014 in Leesburg. He was born in Chicago, IL and was a Navy Vet eran of WWII. Upon retiring from Eastern Airlines he moved to Leesburg where he wa s a member of Lakes and Hills Covenant Church, American Legion Post 76, Elks Lodge # 1578, Eagles #4273, Tri line Masonice Lodge #422. Buzz is survived by his daughter, Car olyn (John) Forquer of Manassas, VA; son James Paulson of Flor ida; grandchildren, Bri an Smith, Kelly (Mar ty) McGreal; Karen (Justin) Rubel; Melis sa (Charles) Kline; Mel anie Paulson; great grandchildren, Walker, Marley, Emma, Mason, Taylor and Gracie. Me morial service will be held Saturday, March 29, 2014 at 1:00pm in the Beyers Funeral Home Chapel in Lees burg with Pastor Ken Folmsbee ofciating. He will be placed with his wife Irene Paulson at the Florida Nation al Cemetery, Bushnell. Online condolenc es may be left at www. beyersfuneralhome. com.Arrangements en trusted to Beyers Fu neral Home and Cre matory, Leesburg, FL. John Thomas Yancey Jr. John Thomas Yancey Jr., passed away March 22, 2014, Leesburg, Florida. He was born September 28, 1933 in Plant City, Florida. John proudly served in the US Army during the Korean War. He gradu ated in 1958 from the University of Florida, with a Masters in en gineering. He loved all UF Athletics. He worked with Boeing in Seattle and Huntsville, Alabama, before going to Boeing at the Kenne dy Space Center. There he worked on the Lu nar Rover, the Alaskan Pipe Line, the Space Shuttle and many other projects. In September of 1990, he was award ed the Silver Snoopy Award for his work on the Space Shuttle. John retired from Boe ing in October of 1993 and moved to Penn brooke community in September of 1995, where he lived the rest of his years and was very active enjoying bridge, softball, ten nis, and shufeboard. He is survived by his son, John Thomas (Te resa) Yancey III, Wind ermere, Florida; his daughter Pam (Rich ard) Dean, Apopka, Florida; grandchildren, Joshua, Marisa, Alay na, Ethan, Jesse, Ashley, Rachel, and Rebekah; his great-grandsdaugh ter, Peyton; son-in-law, Tommy Thomas, Co coa, Florida; his broth er, Jim Yancey, Oca la, Florida; and other extended family. John is predeceased by his daughter, Kim Thom as, who passed away in 2013. A Visitation will be held Thursday, March 27, 2014, be tween 5-7PM at Bey ers Funeral Home, Leesburg, Florida. Fri day, March 28, 2014 at 10:30AM a Funeral Ser vice will take place at Beyers Funeral Home Chapel. Interment will follow the service in cluding Military Hon ors at Florida Nation al Cemetery, Bushnell, Florida. Online con dolences may be left at www.beyersfuner alhome.com. Arrange ments entrusted to Beyers Funeral Home and Crematory, Lees burg, FL. DEATH NOTICES Robert Owen Boom Robert Owen Boom, 82, Woonsocket, SD, died Friday, March 21, 2014. Banks/PageTheus Funerals and Cremations, Wildwood. Forrest Bruce Forrest Bruce, 63, of Coleman, died Satur day, March 22, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home, Umatilla. Esther Sheehy Esther Sheehy, 90, of Leesburg, died Tues day, March 25, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home and Crematory, Lees burg. IN MEMORY RIDE FROM PAGE A3 says guests can see downtown Tampa and even St. Petersburg some 30 miles away once at the top. Guests must be 54 inches tall to ride. A cir cular gondola of 32 seats takes the riders to the top of the tower once there, a computer pro gram determines how long the riders will stay at the peak before the gut-wrenching plunge. Hornick said the wait time at the top will be randomized, anywhere from one to ve sec onds. The only thing youre going to hear is your heart beat, he joked. On the 60-mile perhour drop, the seats will be pulled back, to give riders a feeling of ripping a parachute cord, said Hornick. The park wanted more of a scary, thrill ride to debut this year, he said, following a few years of new family friendly rides and stage shows. Falcons Fury is the centerpiece of a newly designed section in the park called Pantopia that includes new retail and food areas. FEES FROM PAGE A3 services. This, in my opinion, is another way of the city trying to pull over a scam on the taxpayers, Lukich said this week at a citys commission meeting. I dont know whose bright idea this was, but to me, this is a scam. Commissioner Jay Hurley said he proposed re assessment fees based on the fact that Leesburg has 11,000 parcels of land and al most 3,000 of those are residential and be low the $50,000 home stead exemption, which means these landown ers pay no property tax es for city services. Lukich said he didnt think it was fair for property owners to be charged a re assess ment fee. If you got those 3,000 lots that dont pay any city taxes for one reason or another, then assess them with the fee be cause they are receiving the benet (of public safety), but dont penal ize me because other people are not paying their fair share, he said. Leesburg Finance Di rector Bill Spinelli told the commission earli er this month that re assessment fees are based on benets. It doesnt go by the value of your house and it doesnt go by the value of your property, it goes by the benet you re ceive from a re assess ment fee, Spinelli said. Basically, it is a tool that the city has that will diversify its revenue stream that will help us tremendously in the fu ture and help us ensure that we can meet those demands from our citi zens. Several cities in Lake County charge their res idents an annual re as sessment fee, includ ing $181 in Lady Lake; $142 in Tavares; $120 in Mascotte; $90 for Villag es residents living inside Lady Lake; and $59 in Minneola, according to gures Spinelli provided to the commission. Spinelli told com missioners that imple menting a re service fee is something that they may want to con sider in 2016 or even 2018 as a way for the city to diversify its rev enue source since lo cal ad valorem rates (property values) have been steadily decreas ing on an annual basis. Since 2007 and 2008, property tax ad valorem revenue went from $1.6 billion to $1.12 billion, so our revenue stream went down by over $2 million, he said. And so this year, we actual ly collected $4.3 million versus $6.5 million from four or ve years ago. As the city plans to weigh the pros and cons of consolidating costs with Lake County for re services, Spinel li said the county cur rently charges $181 in its re assessment fees. Lukich told the com mission that he thought the idea of merging with the county was bad idea. He praised the service that Lees burg Fire Department provides and doesnt know if the county could do as well. I know that they do it on an emergency ba sis now, but if they had to do it on a perma nent basis, I think that the service to the city would be drastically re duced, Lukich said. BEAGLE FROM PAGE A3 Luckhart said. She is one of those dogs who probably never spent time in a house ever. Henrietta, who is be ing treated for heart worms, and her pup pies, will all be put up for adoption through the South Lake Animal League (SLAL) when they are healthy. I think she will make some family very hap py, Luckhart said. In the meantime, Luckhart has or ganized a pet pho to shoot fundraiser to benefit Henrietta and her puppies on March 29 at the SLAL, 4648 Baptist Island Rd., Groveland. For a $10 donation, pet owners will receive a mini-photo session with their animals. To nd out more about Lake County An imal Services, or to do nate funds to help with operations at the shel ter, go to www.lake county.gov/adopt, visit the shelter at 28123 County Road 561, Tavares, or call 352-343-9688. To sign up for the photo shoot, go to whitneyluckhart.com/ slal_fundraiser. For more informa tion on the SLAL, go to slal.org or call 352-4296334. THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com City leaders eliminated $6,691.96 in permit fees the Leesburg Food Bank was ex pecting to pay to remodel a larger building to serve the hungry. Attorney Chuck Johnson was joined by food bank vol unteers Don Diamant and Richard Ecott as they ap proved Leesburg city com missioners this week for re lief from the sticker shock of the permit costs. We know the citys nan cial needs, and we support that, the attorney said, but somewhere along the line decisions have to be made, and it seems like feeding the hungry, quite frankly, is just a better use of that money. The food bank purchased the former Merita Bread store at 503 N. 13th St., which will become the food banks new home after the building is remodeled. The new location is three times larger than the food banks current site on Sunshine Street. Leesburg Food Bank has been in operation as a char itable organization in feed ing Leesburgs hungry since about 1982, said Johnson, who noted all of the work is done by volunteers. They have, quite frankly, done the citizens of our community a great service and continue to do so. They have found the funds to expand their oper ations because the need is great. Serving as board president and volunteer, Diamant said the food bank fed 5,236 fam ilies last year alone, which amounted to 15,318 family members. The food bank also gave out 250,541 pounds of food that was weighed, he said, and even more food that had not been weighed. I could double that if I could get the resources, Diamant said. It is very well supported by the public and it would be a shame not to make it bigger and better. And that is what Im trying to do. I put in about 30 hours of my own time at no cost at all to the food bank. I dont want anything in return. My mission in life is to support the food bank. Ecott shares the same mis sion and he credits the food banks longevity to the sup port from the community and area residents. We receive no govern mental support whatsoever. We get our funding from the good people of Lake County, churches and other founda tions, which is a real credit to this community, Ecott said. No one is paid a salary. Mayor John Christian ex pressed concern to his fellow commissioners that other nonprot groups may come forward telling of their great cause and expect the same kind of treatment. I just want to make sure that our commission is con sistent with the way that we vote so that people dont feel like we are showing fa voritism, Christian said. I just want to make sure that we dont discriminate when other groups come and they are going to come and its going to be a tough decision that we are going to have to make. Commissioner Jay Hurley said just by voting to waive the permit fees for one non prot group does not mean he will do the same for the next organization. Commissioner Bill Polk abstained from voting or discussing the issue because he sold the building to the food bank. Thank you for the great service that you provide for our community, Christian said to the food bank volun teers, following the 4-0 vote to waive the permit fees. LEESBURG Food bank relieved of permit fees for new home

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Thursday, March 27, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 & Tax Preparation CustomersIIts not too late to file for 10, 11 and 12!2468 Hwy. 441/27, Suite 403 (Near Boot Barn) Fruitland Park, FL 34731Walk-Ins Welcome Open Monday-Saturday 9am to 9pmToms Tax ServiceFruitland Park787-1040The Villages753-1040 $4000OFFReceive refund as soon as 8 days Coupon required. Limited time offer. Some restrictions apply. See preparer for details. MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millard.ives@dailycommercial.com A Mount Dora resident and retired Long Island railroad conductor could spend part of his retirement in a Lake County food pan try as part of a federal sen tence. James Maher, 60, was giv en 300 hours of communi ty service as part of a sen tence after recently pleading guilty to defrauding the fed eral Railroad Retirement Board of nearly $350,000 on Tuesday, according to an FBI spokeswoman. U.S. District Judge Kim ba Wood in Manhattan sug gested Maher perform the community service at Lake Cares Food Pantry, which primarily provides services to the Mount Dora, Eustis and Tavares areas. Maher has volunteered there in the past. He also was sentenced to three years of supervised re lease, and ordered to repay $347,481 to the retirement board at a repayment rate of $400 a month. Last year, Maher pleaded guilty to part of what pros ecutors contend was an ex tensive scheme to falsify dis ability claims, which ofcials estimate could have cost taxpayers $1 billion. Maher, who worked for the compa ny 30 years before he retired at 50 in 2003, moved to Flor ida and started collecting his pension benets and testi ed as a witness for the pros ecution in court. According to December 2012 indictments and U.S. Attorneys Ofce, Maher is one of several defendants who allegedly conspired with two orthopedists and a U.S. Railroad Retirement Board manager to commit disability fraud in order to re ceive extra benets to which they were not entitled. Maher allegedly claimed on a disability application to suffer from disabling and constant back, neck and knee pain, as well as numb ness in his hands, all of which made it difcult for him to sit, stand, walk, eat, bathe, dress himself or drive a car. Nevertheless, in the year before his retirement, Ma her worked more than 1,000 hours of overtime, authori ties contended. MOUNT DORA Retired railroad conductor sentenced in fraud case BROCK VERGAKIS and MICHAEL FELBERBAUM Associated Press NORFOLK, Va. The sailor who was slain during a shootout aboard a guided-mis sile destroyer at a Vir ginia base saved an other sailors life by jumping between her and a civilian gun man who was trying to board the ship, Navy ofcials said Wednes day. The Navy identied the slain sailor as Petty Ofcer 2nd Class Mark Mayo during a news conference, saying he acted heroically when the civilian approached the USS Mahan shortly after 11 p.m. on Mon day. The civilian gun man, who was also killed in the shootout, hasnt been identied. The truck driver used a legitimate transporta tion workers credential to get onto Naval Sta tion Norfolk, although ofcials say he didnt have a reason to be on the worlds largest na val base on Monday night. The Navy hasnt said why the truck driv er was trying to get onto the ship, but ofcials have ruled out any link to terrorism. They also said theres nothing to indicate he had a pre vious relationship with the ship or anyone on it. He parked his trac tor-trailer cab near Pier 1, was able to walk onto the pier and be gan heading up a ramp toward the USS Mahan when he was confront ed by Navy security, said Mario Palomino, the Naval Criminal In vestigative Service spe cial agent in charge of the Norfolk eld ofce. The man then got into an altercation with a female petty ofcer and disarmed her, Navy ofcials said. Palomi no said Mayo stepped over the disarmed of cer and red his weap on at the assailant. He was serving on watch for the installation that night and came to help once he saw the civilian board the ship. Multiple pistol rounds were red between the gunman and Navy se curity forces responding to the scene, Palomino said. The Navy has said previously that the truck driver red the shot that killed Mayo. The bases com manding ofcer, Capt. Robert Clark, said Mayos actions to pro tect the disarmed of cer were extraordinary. He basically gave his life for hers, said Clark said during a news conference. Mayo, a 24-year-old from Hagerstown, Md., joined the Navy in 2007 and had previously been stationed in Bah rain and Rota, Spain before coming to the Norfolk base in 2011. On Wednesday, the Navy appointed Rear Adm. Jeffrey Harley to lead an investigation into the circumstances surrounding the shoot ing. Harleys role will be different from that of criminal investiga tors, and will include a review of base proce dures, according to the Navy. To get onto the base, civilians must be es corted or have identi cation that allows them to be there. Clark said the gunman was found with a TWIC card, a transportation work ers credential issued by the Transportation Security Administra tion to personnel such as truck drivers who re quire unescorted ac cess to secure areas. He said investigators were looking into why the truck driver was al lowed onto the base when he didnt have a reason to be there that night. The base is re viewing its security procedures. If I nd the proce dures were not adhered to, I will take imme diate and appropriate corrective action. The security of this installa tion is my highest pri ority, Clark said. In addition to the bases entry gates, all 13 piers also have their own security. Sailor died at Virginia base protecting colleague AP FILE PHOTO A sailor was fatally shot aboard the USS Mahan at Naval Station Norfolk late Monday, and security forces killed a male civilian suspect, base spokeswoman Terri Davis said. DAVID EGGERT Associated Press LANSING, Mich. Michigan wont rec ognize more than 300 same-sex marriages performed last week end before a court halted a decision that opened the door to gay nuptials, Gov. Rick Sny der said Wednesday. The announcement came a day after an ap peals court indenitely stopped any additional same-sex marriages. It will likely take months for the court to make its own judgment about whether a Michigan constitutional amend ment that says marriage only is between a man and a woman violates the U.S. Constitution. U.S. District Judge Bernard Friedman struck down the gay marriage ban Friday. Four counties took the extraordinary step of granting licenses Saturday before the 6th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals ordered a tem porary halt. The stay was extended inde nitely on Tuesday. Snyder acknowl edged same-sex cou ples had a legal mar riage. But because of the courts stay, he added, the gay mar riage ban has been restored. The governors move closes the door, at least for now, to certain ben ets reserved sole ly for married cou ples. The American Civil Liberties Union said more than 1,000 Michigan laws are tied to marriage. We did our own homework and I be lieve this is a rea sonable legal posi tion to take based on the available litera ture and law, Sny der told reporters. Other elected of cials have urged the Obama administra tion to recognize the marriages for feder al benets. The U.S. Justice Department, which previously said it was monitoring the situation, did not im mediately comment after Snyders an nouncement. Dana Nessel, an at torney for two De troit-area nurses who successfully challenged the gay marriage ban, said Snyders position is really an outrage. I think each one of those couples should be furious right now, and Im very hope ful that those couples will petition the court on their own behalf, Nessel said. Art Ledin-Bristol of Grand Rapids said Snyders stance was heart-wrenching. He said his employer is rec ognizing his weekend marriage and extend ing spousal benets to Corey Ledin-Bristol. There are so many small, everyday things that come with mar riage that people take for granted. Co rey cant make medi cal decisions for our kids. He cant access school records, Art Ledin-Bristol said. Snyder, a Republi can who keeps most ly silent on social is sues, had said very little since Friedman made his historic de cision last week. Sny der said in a 2010 debate that he sup ported marriage as between a man and a woman. Michigan wont recognize gay marriages JAKE MAY / AP Supporters hold up a banner during a pro-gay marriage rally on Wednesday outside of the Genesee County Courthouse in Flint, Mich.

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, March 27, 2014 Electric Razor Repair Clinics Wed, April 9th Wed, April 23rd BRIAN SKOLOFF and LISA BAUMANN Associated Press DARRINGTON, Wash. Becky Bach watches and waits, hoping that search crews nd her broth er and three other rel atives who are missing in Washington states deadly mudslide. Doug Massingale waits too, for word about his 4-month-old granddaughter. Search ers were able to identify carpet from the infants bedroom, but a log jam stood in the way of a more thorough effort to nd little Sanoah Hues tis, known as Snowy. With little hope to cling to, family mem bers of the missing are beginning to confront a grim reality: Their loved ones might nev er be found, remain ing entombed forev er inside a mountain of mud that is believed to have claimed more than 20 lives It just generates so many questions if they dont nd them, Bach said. Ive never known anybody to die in a nat ural disaster. Do they issue death certi cates? Search crews us ing dog s, bulldozers and their bare hands kept slogging through the mess of broken wood and mud again Wednesday, looking for more bodies or anyone who might still be alive nearly ve days after a wall of fast-moving earth destroyed a small rural community. But authorities have ac knowledged they might have to leave some vic tims buried. Wednesday after noon Washington State Patrol spokesman Bob Calkins said addition al remains were found, but authorities would wait to release more specic information Wednesday evening. Previously, authori ties said they believed they had found 24 bod ies from the slide that swept through a rural area north of Seattle on Saturday, though not all had been removed from the area. Dozens of people re main unaccounted for, although that number is expected to go down. Trying to recover ev ery corpse would be impractical and dan gerous. The debris eld is about a square mile and 30 to 40 feet deep in places, with a moonlike surface that in cludes quicksand-like muck, rain-slickened mud and ice. The ter rain is difcult to navi gate on foot and makes it treacherous or im possible to bring in heavy equipment. To make matters worse, the pile is laced with other hazards that include fallen trees, propane and septic tanks, twisted vehicles and countless shards of shattered homes. We have to get on with our lives at some point, said Bach, who has spent the past sev eral days in the area in hopes that searchers would nd her brother, his wife, her 20-yearold great niece and the young girls ance. The k nowledge that some victims could be abandoned to the earth is difcult to accept. Realistically ...I hon estly dont think theyre going to nd them alive, Bach said, cry ing. But as a family, were trying to gure out what to do if they nd no bodies. Bach spoke via phone about a wedding the family had planned for summer at the ru ral home that was de stroyed. And how, she wondered, do you plan a funeral without a body? Well proba bly just have a memo rial, and if they nd the bodies eventual ly, then well deal with that then. A death certicate, is sued by the state, is le gal proof that someone has died. Families of ten need them to set tle their affairs. The au thority to issue them starts with a coun ty medical examiner or coroner, said Donn Moyer, spokesman for the Washington State Department of Health. If and when it appears there is no chance of nding someone, peo ple can ask the county to start that process. In previous mud slides, many victims were left where they perished. Mudslides killed thousands in Venezuela in 1999, and about 1,500 bodies were found. But the death toll was estimated at 5,000 to 30,000, so the government declared entire neighborhoods memorial grounds. Two Washington Na tional Guard Blackhawk helicopters arrived at the site Wednesday to relieve sheriffs helicop ter crews that had been working since Saturday. The Blackhawks sole mission is body remov al, said Bill Quistorf, chief pilot for the Sno homish County Sher iffs Ofce. Grim reality: Some slide victims may not be found ELAINE THOMPSON / AP A ag, put up by volunteers helping search the area, stands in the ruins of a home left at the end of a deadly mudslide from the now-barren hillside seen about a mile behind, Tuesday in Oso, Wash.

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Thursday, March 27, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 FOSTER KLUG and JUNG-YOON CHOI Associated Press SEOUL, South Korea North Korea test-red two medium-range ballistic missiles on Wednesday, South Korea and the U.S. said, a deant challenge to a rare threeway summit of its rivals Seoul, To kyo and Washington that focused on the Norths security threat. The launch of the Rodong missiles for the rst time since 2009 vi olates U.N. Security Council reso lutions and marks a big escalation from a series of shorter-range rock et launches the North has staged in recent weeks to protest ongoing an nual military drills by the U.S. and South Korea that Pyongyang claims are invasion preparation. The missiles ew about 650 kilo meters (400 miles) off North Koreas east coast early Wednesday morn ing, South Korean Defense Minis try spokesman Kim Min-seok said. It wasnt immediately clear where the missiles splashed down. Kim said the missiles were likely red from a mobile launcher. The Norths arsenal of an estimat ed 300 Rodong missiles could in theory be tted with nuclear war heads once Pyongyang masters the ability to miniaturize atomic bombs and, with a range of up to 1,300 kilometers (800 miles), could reach Tokyo and key U.S. military bases in Japan. The U.S. State Department lat er conrmed the launch of Rodong missiles and said North Korea ap parently didnt issue any maritime warning. The launch comes on the fourth anniversary of the sinking of a South Korean warship that Seoul and other nations blame on a North Korean torpedo. Pyongyang denies involvement in the attack, which killed 46 sailors. It also poses a big challenge to what had been recently improving relations between Pyongyang and Seoul. A year after threatening each other with war, the bitter rivals had restored some trust and held re unions of families divided by the Korean War of the early 1950s. The Korean Peninsula remains ofcially at war because that war ended with an armistice, not a peace treaty. North Korean state media made no immediate comment on the launch. North Korea fires two missiles as its rivals meet LEE JIN-MAN / AP Anti-North Korean protesters burn a North Korean ag and pictures of the Norths leader Kim Jong Un during a rally in downtown Seoul, South Korea, Wednesday.

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, March 27, 2014 365-6442Shoppes of Lake Village (next to Lake Square Mall) Publix Shopping Center Thank you for giving me my SMILE BACK!rfrrfnt fbffffbfrbfr bfntfrrr fbffbffrffbfrrnb fbrrnfbbfrrrfrfbf ffbfr bfnrrr fffrfn rbffb brf fbrffbbff fbfff nrbrffb frbfffb fffn rrfrn nrrrf fbbn rffbb ffbfn bfrbrrf n bfn MOST INSURANCES ACCEPTEDFINANCING AVAILABLE*X-rays not included.License# DN14389FREECONSULTATIONNew Patients$85 ValueDr. Vaziri & Staff www.LeadingDental.com *X-Rays not included. The patient and any other person responsible for payment has a right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for payment for any other service, examination or treatment which is performed as a result of an within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for treatment.Proudly celebrating20 YEARSin Leesburg. Proudly celebrating20 YEARSin Leesburg. Business austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 16,268.99 -98.89 NASDAQ 4,173.58 -60.69 S&P 500 1,852.56 -13.06 GOLD 1,303.40 -8.00 SILVER 19.78 -0.199 CRUDE OIL 100.26 +1.07 T-NOTE 10-year 101.98 +0.43 www.dailycommercial.com Staff Report NewCastle Title Services has expanded into Sumter County with a new real es tate closing ofce in Lake Panasoffkee. The new location is the fth NewCastle ofce to open since the title agency launched its Central Florida expansion on Jan. 1. The of ce will be the rst to open outside the companys core Metro Orlando market. The Winter Park-based company earlier this year opened ofces in southwest Orlando and Lake Mary to complement its existing op erations in Winter Park and Kissimmee. The Lake Panasoffkee of ce is at 2031 N. County Road 470 and initially will provide real estate closing services for the Sumter and north Lake County markets, including The Villages, with plans to eventually tap into nearby Citrus County, New Castle President and CEO Daniel A. Wallace said in a press release. We feel this is an out standing market that pres ents a great opportunity to expand the NewCastle brand and the services we offer, he said. NewCastle Title handles residential and commercial real estate closings primar ily for the customers of Re altors, builders, lenders and attorneys, with Chicago Title Insurance and Westcor Ti tle underwriting the transac tions. Wallace says the key to the Lake Panasoffkee of ce opening was nding the right person to over see the operations and he named Susie Scott as Sum ter County Market Manager. Scott will be responsible for coordinating and handling real estate closings and new business development in the two-county market. Before joining NewCas tle, Scott spent the past 22 years as a real estate parale gal for recently retired Lake Panasoffkee attorney Ran dall N. Thornton, coordi nating real estate and mort gage closings from start to nish, including industrial, commercial and residential transactions, Wallace said. Her responsibilities includ ed reviewing title search re ports, preparation of title commitments and closing documents, working with real estate agents, sellers and buyers, as well as working with lenders to obtain HUD approval and coordinating the closings with all parties. NewCastle wants to have at least six real estate clos ing ofces operating in Cen tral Florida by the end of this year and a minimum of 33 locations throughout the state by the year 2018, the press release stated. LAKE PANASOFFKEE NewCastle Title Services expands in Sumter LINDSEY TANNER Associated Press CHICAGO A smart phone app for recover ing alcoholics that in cludes a panic button and sounds an alert when they get too close to taverns helped keep some on the wagon, re searchers who devel oped the tool found. The sober app stud ied joins a host of others that serve as electronic shoulder angels, featur ing a variety of options for trying to prevent al coholics and drug ad dicts from relapsing. Adults released from in-patient alcoholism treatment centers who got free sober smart phones reported fewer drinking days and more overall abstinence than those who got the usual follow-up support. The results were based on patients self-report ing on whether they resumed drinking, a potential limitation. Still, addiction experts say the immediacy of smartphone-based help could make them a useful tool in ghting relapse. Mark Wiitala, 32, took part in the study and says the app helped save his life. He said the most helpful feature al lowed him to connect to a network of peers whod gone through the same recovery pro gram. The app made them immediately ac cessible for an encour aging text or phone call when he needed an emotional boost. Its an absolute ly amazing tool, said Wiitala, of Middlesex County, Mass. The study was pub lished online Wednes day in JAMA Psychiatry. It involved 271 adults followed for a year af ter in-patient treat ment for alcoholism at one of several U.S. cen ters in the Midwest and Northeast. They were randomly assigned to get a sober smartphone app for eight months plus usual follow-up treatment typical ly referral to a self-help group or usual fol low-up alone. The app includes a feature asking period ic questions by text or voicemail about how patients are doing. If enough answers seem worrisome, the system automatically noties a counselor who can then offer help. The panic button can be programmed to no tify peers who are near est to the patient when the button is pushed. It also offers links to re laxation techniques to calm the patient while waiting for help. Weve been told that makes a big difference, said David Gustafson, the lead author and di rector of the Center for Health Enhan cement Systems Studies at the University of Wisconsin in Madison. Gustafson said it is being commer cially developed and is not yet available. Sober smartphone app aids boozers recovery, study says

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The Market In Review A-B-CAAR.3026.00-1.52 ABB Ltd.78e25.10+.03 ACE Ltd2.26e97.69-1.44 ADT Corp.8029.65-.24 AES Corp.2013.73-.20 AFLAC1.4862.71-.23 AGCO.44f53.23-.77 AGL Res1.96f48.27-.28 AK Steel...6.82-.20 AOL...43.83+1.58 A10 Nwks n...14.01-1.19 AU Optron...3.42+.01 AbbottLab.88f38.56+.16 AbbVie1.68f51.50-.19 AberFitc.8037.72-.94 AbdAsPac.426.00... Accenture1.74e82.97-.55 AccoBrds...6.11-.19 Actavis...202.94-3.33 Actuant.0433.08-.44 AMD...4.05... AdvSemi.18e5.25+.05 AdvOil&Gs...4.50+.09 AecomTch...31.44-.57 Aegon.30e8.97-.02 AerCap...39.53-1.18 Aeropostl...d4.99-.22 Aetna.9074.23+.29 AffilMgrs...183.08-2.21 Agilent.53f55.17+.01 Agnico g.32m30.08-1.01 Agrium g3.0095.69+.12 AirLease.1236.17-.77 AirProd3.08f119.42-1.53 Aircastle.8018.51-.81 Alamos g.209.56-.31 AlaskaAir1.00f92.02-.81 AlcatelLuc.18e3.69-.03 Alcoa.1211.86-.16 Alere...35.23-.44 AlexcoR g...1.54-.21 AllegTch.72u37.28-.43 Allegion n.3252.04-1.17 Allergan.20122.34-2.23 Allete1.96f51.78-.48 AlliData...272.53-5.97 AlliBInco.41a7.39+.05 AlliantEgy2.04fu55.67+.80 AlliantTch1.28f139.02+.54 AlldNevG...4.54-.54 AllisonTrn.4829.36+.21 Allstate1.12f55.70-.30 Allstat pfE1.66u25.02+.04 AlphaNRs...4.20-.14 AlpAlerMLP1.09e17.43+.02 AltisResid.75e30.14-.97 Altria1.9237.25+.34 Ambev n...7.18-.03 Ameren1.6040.26-.25 AMovilL.34e19.57-.39 AmApparel...d.51-.08 AmAxle...17.85-.27 AmCampus1.4436.93-.53 AEagleOut.50d12.36-.31 AEP2.0049.32-.05 AEqInvLf.18f24.33-.57 AFnclGrp.88a56.80-.31 AHm4Rnt n.2016.75-.11 AmIntlGrp.50f49.70-.51 AmTower1.28f80.81-.90 AmWtrWks1.1244.44-.61 Ameriprise2.08108.82-1.02 AmeriBrgn.9464.85+.29 Ametek.2451.73-.95 Amphenol.8091.47-1.25 AmpioPhm...5.70-.50 Anadarko.7283.15+.03 AnglogldA.10e16.78-.76 ABInBev3.03e103.07+.15 Ann Inc...40.61-.74 Annaly1.35e11.20+.02 AnteroRs n...u65.48-1.93 Anworth.49e5.07-.08 Aon plc.7083.00-.90 Apache1.00f81.46-.47 AptInv1.04f29.85-.66 ApolloGM3.98e30.44-.41 ArcelorMit.2015.70-.02 Arcelor 161.5023.85+.01 ArchCoal.04m4.52-.14 ArchDan.96f42.70+.29 ArcosDor.2410.10+.33 ArlingAst3.5026.94-.05 ArmcoMetl....43-.03 ArmourRsd.604.12-.02 ArmstrWld...52.74-2.02 ArrowEl...u58.08-.44 AshfordHT.4811.02-.15 Ashland1.3697.56-2.21 AsdEstat.7616.77-.09 AssuredG.44f24.99-.80 AstoriaF.1613.93-.28 AstraZen2.80e64.38-.30 AtlPwr g.402.85-.12 AtlasPpln2.4831.00+.02 AtlasRes2.3220.82-.34 AtwoodOcn...49.45-.24 AuRico g.164.12-.17 AvalonBay4.64f130.05-1.52 AveryD1.1649.54-.93 Avnet.60u45.78-.39 Avon.2414.69+.08 Axiall.6445.50+.04 AXIS Cap1.0845.70-.29 B2gold g...2.62-.07 BB&T Cp.92u40.53-.24 BCE g2.4742.34+.08 BHP BillLt2.32e66.34-.52 BHPBil plc2.32e60.43-.66 BP PLC2.2846.97-.04 BP Pru9.26e83.70-.30 BPZ Res...3.00-.12 BRE1.5861.40-1.20 BRF SA.39e19.30+.14 BabckWil.4032.80-.10 Bacterin....83-.02 BakrHu.6062.80+.06 BallCorp.5253.31-.26 BallyTech...63.26-1.42 BalticTrdg.07e5.98-.39 BcBilVArg.42e11.75+.09 BcoBrad pf.23e12.78+.26 BcoSantSA.81e9.17+.09 BcoSBrasil.95e5.36+.09 BcpSouth.2025.09-.43 BkofAm.20f17.18-.03 BkIreland...18.20-.30 BkNYMel.6035.15-.25 Bankrate...17.00+.15 BankUtd.8433.91+.28 Banro g....51-.01 Barclay.41e15.45-.30 BarVixMdT...15.55+.15 B iPVix rs...44.61+.80 Bard.84146.35+1.45 BarnesNob...20.39-.43 Barnes.4437.91-.93 BarrickG.2017.88-.64 BasicEnSv...u25.75-.02 Baxter1.9670.08+1.69 Beam Inc.9083.24-.02 BeazerHm...19.78-.28 BectDck2.18114.53+.22 Bemis1.08f37.86-.18 Berkley.4041.02-.25 BerkH B...123.01-1.46 BerryPlas...22.56-.53 BestBuy.6825.77-.42 BigLots...36.99+.09 BBarrett...24.66-.81 BioMedR1.0019.90-.29 BitautoH...36.72-.36 BlackRock7.72f309.25+1.65 BlkDebtStr.30a4.05-.02 Blackstone1.34e31.91-.97 BlkstnMtg1.20e29.25-.20 BlockHR.8029.03-.10 BlueLinx...d1.29-.06 BdwlkPpl.40m13.14+.06 Boeing2.92f123.53-.49 BonanzaCE...46.68-.43 BoozAllnH.40au22.02... BorgWrn s.5060.05+.17 BostProp2.60a112.34-1.30 BostonSci...13.23-.03 BoydGm...13.09-.57 Brandyw.6014.32-.16 BrightHrz...37.00-2.10 Brinker.9650.95-1.17 BrMySq1.4452.66+1.62 BroadrdgF.8436.54+.02 Brookdale...32.89-.30 BrkfldAs g.80f39.86+.33 BrkfldOfPr.5619.31+.07 BrkfldPr n1.0018.79-.05 BrownFB1.1688.81+.55 Brunswick.4045.42-.63 Buenavent.31e12.07-.58 BungeLt1.2077.50-.66 BurgerKng.2826.15-.27 BurlStrs n...29.53-.92 C&J Engy...u28.64+.33 CBL Asc.9816.83-.08 CBRE Grp...26.52-.81 CBS A.4862.50-.76 CBS B.4861.96-1.18 CF Inds4.00251.60-3.12 CIT Grp.4049.04-.53 CMS Eng1.08f28.58-.04 CNO Fincl.24f18.27-.34 CRH.85e27.71+.06 CST Brds n.2531.12+1.12 CSX.6028.65-.42 CVS Care1.10u75.30+.35 CYS Invest1.288.13-.17 Cabelas...64.58-1.42 CblvsnNY.6016.66+.07 CabotOG s.0832.24-.38 CalDive...1.70-.01 CallGolf.049.40+.10 Calpine...20.15-.31 CAMAC s....83-.03 Cameco g.4022.80-.40 Cameron...61.54-.31 CampSp1.2544.05-.27 CampusCC.668.48-.14 CdnNR gs1.00f55.30-.40 CdnNRs gs.90fu37.29-.15 CP Rwy g1.40149.18-.96 Canon...30.45+.38 CapOne1.2074.96-.36 CapitlSrce.0414.61-.08 CapsteadM1.27e12.90-.12 CardnlHlth1.2170.32-.82 CareFusion...39.36-.51 CarMax...45.32-1.22 Carnival1.0037.64-.38 CastleBr...1.17-.10 Castlight n...24.77-1.13 Caterpillar2.40u97.80-.79 CedarF2.8051.51-.19 CedarRlty.205.98-.18 CelSci rs...1.56-.19 Celanese.7253.97-1.09 Celestic g...10.26-.17 Cemex.45t12.77-.19 Cemig pf s2.02e6.22+.03 CenovusE1.06f27.53+.16 CenterPnt.95f23.28-.11 CenElBras.20e2.53-.02 CFCda g.0113.90-.21 CntryLink2.1632.29+.38 Cenveo...3.06-.17 ChambSt n.507.64-.10 ChanAdv n...37.05-2.59 ChRvLab...60.00-.60 Chemtura...25.63-.57 CheniereEn...u54.45+.06 ChesEng.3524.82-.41 Chevron4.00117.71+.62 ChicB&I.28f83.48-2.21 Chicos.3015.83-.25 Chimera.36a3.09-.01 ChiMYWnd...3.00-.06 ChinaMble2.24e43.60-.18 ChinaUni.19e12.61-.01 Chipotle...563.88-6.80 Chiquita...11.72+.09 ChrisBnk...5.83-.55 Chubb2.00f87.25+.19 ChurchDwt1.24f68.34+.10 CienaCorp...22.68-.78 Cigna.0480.00-.31 Cimarex.64f114.74-1.10 CinciBell...3.40-.13 Cinemark1.0028.54+.01 Citigroup.0450.16-.14 CliffsNRs.6019.26-.40 Clorox2.8487.90+.65 CloudPeak...u20.64-.48 Coach1.3549.11-.39 CobaltIEn...18.23-.25 CocaCE1.00f46.29-.27 Coeur...d9.31-.81 Colfax...69.09-1.33 ColgPalm s1.44f64.27+.50 ColonyFncl1.4021.58-.29 ColumPT n1.2026.85-.34 Comerica.76f51.48-.37 CmclMtls.4818.94-.49 CmwREIT1.0026.12-.45 CmwRe pfD1.63u25.08+.14 CmtyBkSy1.1238.69-.53 CmtyHlt...36.76+1.47 CBD-Pao.51e41.52-.48 CompSci.8060.82-1.10 ComstkRs.5021.18-.12 Con-Way.4039.85-1.03 ConAgra1.0030.25... ConchoRes...118.33-1.31 ConocoPhil2.7668.60+.21 ConsolEngy.25m40.78-.28 ConEd2.52f53.15+.11 ConstellA...82.28-.15 Constellm n...28.22+.17 ContainSt n...d32.08-.99 ContlRes...119.14-1.25 Cnvrgys.2421.61-.09 CooperTire.4223.79-.19 Copel.25e12.35... CoreLogic...29.49-.38 Corning.40u20.43+.37 CorpOffP1.1026.13-.12 CorrectnCp2.04f31.86-.23 Cosan Ltd.30e10.81+.08 Cott Cp.248.03-.14 Coty n.2014.90-.13 Coupons n...24.85-.91 CousPrp.30f11.24-.28 CovantaH.72f17.35+.12 Covidien1.2870.49+.65 CSVInvNG...3.66+.06 CSVLgNGs...23.71-.40 CredSuiss.79e31.04+.01 CrSuiHiY.293.17-.04 CrstwdMid1.64f22.29+.18 CrwnCstle1.4073.42-.27 CrownHold...43.38-.47 CubeSmart.5216.84-.35 Cummins2.50143.99-.35 Cyan n...4.20+.19 D-E-FDCT Indl.287.72-.19 DDR Corp.62f16.17-.30 DHT Hldgs.087.73-.03 DNP Selct.789.78-.04 DR Horton.1521.15-.30 DSW Inc s.75f35.25-.30 DTE2.6272.28+.09 DanaHldg.2022.01-.30 Danaher.40f73.36-.97 Darling...19.42-.14 DaVitaH s...68.90+.29 DeanFds rs.2815.10+.34 Deere2.0488.33-.77 DejourE g....26+.00 Delek.60a28.55-.45 DelphiAuto1.00f65.38-.05 DeltaAir.2433.96-.47 Demandw...62.43-2.28 DenburyR.2516.17-.14 DenisnM g...1.44-.02 DeutschBk.97e44.11-.26 DBGoldDS...6.46+.09 DevonE.96f64.00+.04 Diageo3.09e121.51-1.33 DiaOffs.50a46.82-.05 DiamRsts n...16.95-.42 DiamRk.41f11.84-.35 DianaShip...11.75-.25 DicksSptg.5054.73-.63 Diebold1.1539.45-.40 DigitalRlt3.32f52.08+.33 DigitalGlb...29.69-1.14 Dillards.2489.48+.96 DirSPBr rs...31.82+.69 DxGldBll rs...34.41-4.48 DxFinBr rs...20.04+.59 DxEBear rs...d19.98+.23 DxEMBr rs...42.97-.30 DxSCBr rs...16.34+.87 DirGMBear...26.79+3.70 DirGMnBull...19.73-3.53 DxRssaBull...14.37-.11 DxEMBll s...24.02+.11 DxFnBull s...92.15-2.86 DirDGdBr s...26.38+2.84 DxSCBull s1.19e74.95-4.55 DxSPBull s...63.99-1.47 Discover.8056.71-.72 DocuSec...1.54+.17 DollarGen...55.59+.39 DomRescs2.40f70.36+.29 DEmmett.8026.98-.08 Dover1.5080.81-.47 DowChm1.48f49.43-1.21 DrPepSnap1.64fu53.39+.63 DresserR...55.08-.90 DuPont1.8066.51-.72 DuPFabros1.40f24.06+.57 DukeEngy3.1269.50-.42 DukeRlty.6816.27-.31 E-CDang...14.32+.02 E-House.20e12.67-.30 EMC Cp.40u27.33-.85 EOG Res1.00fu192.12+.55 EP Engy n...u19.73+.10 EPAM Sys...33.15+.51 EPL O&G...38.51+.07 EQT Corp.1295.29-3.79 EagleMat.4083.33-2.62 EastChem1.4084.31-1.50 Eaton1.96f72.98-.95 EatnVan.8838.12-.11 EVTxMGlo.9810.07-.01 Ecolab1.10107.05-1.26 Ecopetrol3.21e38.90+.14 EdisonInt1.4253.81-.55 EducRlty.449.77-.21 EdwLfSci...73.14+.83 ElPasoPpl2.6029.25+.06 EldorGld g.06e5.78-.19 ElephTalk...1.32+.21 eMagin...2.45+.16 Embraer.38e34.39-.16 EmeraldO...6.62-.05 Emeritus...30.86-.24 EmersonEl1.7265.74-.61 Emulex...7.19-.21 EnLinkLP1.44f29.99-.43 EnbrdgEPt2.1726.81+.10 Enbridge1.40f44.76+.15 EnCana g.28u20.89+.25 EndvrIntl...3.16-.08 EndvSilv g...4.23-.33 Energen.60f78.83-1.57 Energizer2.00100.76+2.61 EngyTEq s1.39fu46.83+.40 EngyTsfr3.68f53.08-.20 Enersis.46e14.63-.03 ENSCO3.0052.06+.24 Entergy3.3265.77-.32 EntPrPt2.80f68.55+.03 Entravisn.10a6.06-.22 EnvisnH n...33.17+.08 Equifax1.00f69.18-.88 EqLfPrp s1.30f40.09-.45 EqtyOne.8821.55+.28 EqtyRsd2.0057.13-.70 EssexPT4.84165.31-4.13 EsteeLdr.8067.23-.14 EverBank.1219.29-.39 Evertec n.4024.80-.21 ExcoRes.205.14-.09 Exelis.4118.67-.53 Exelon1.2432.44-.49 Express...15.74-.26 ExterranH.60u42.80-.50 ExxonMbl2.5294.70-.21 FMC Corp.60f76.54-1.71 FMC Tech...51.97-.33 FNBCp PA.4813.21-.20 FactsetR1.40106.36-2.79 FamilyDlr1.24f57.96-.27 FedExCp.60132.12-2.04 FedInvst1.00u30.45+.59 FelCor.088.73-.40 Ferrellgs2.0022.79+.19 Ferro...13.50-.77 FibriaCelu...10.61-.23 FidlNFin.7230.99-.39 FidNatInfo.96f52.51-.56 58.com n...39.55-4.15 FstAFin n.96f26.24-.33 FstBcpPR...5.49-.17 FstHorizon.2012.24-.16 FstInRT.41f18.90-.20 FMajSilv g...9.74-.40 FstRepBk.4854.58-.32 FTDJInet...59.04-1.46 FirstEngy1.4433.16+.03 500.com n...37.82-3.05 FleetMatic...32.06-.79 Fleetcor...114.27-1.11 Flotek...26.33-.60 FlowrsFd s.4521.24+.15 Flowserv s.64f75.39-.83 Fluor.84f76.06-1.23 FEMSA1.60e90.60+.78 FootLockr.88f45.08-.98 FordM.50f15.25-.08 ForestCA...18.57-.23 ForestLab...91.30-1.15 ForestOil...1.84+.02 Fortress.32f7.35-.36 FBHmSec.48f40.77-1.29 FrancoN g.80f45.22-.78 FrankRes s.4853.68+.82 FranksInt n.3025.24+.59 FMCG1.25a31.69-.39 Freescale...u23.65-.30 Frontline...3.62-.18 Fusion-io...10.78-.54 G-H-IGNC.64f43.20-.32 Gafisa SA.07e2.76-.09 Gain Cap.2010.73-.65 Gallaghr1.44f47.03-.09 GamGldNR1.089.81-.19 GameStop1.32f38.90+1.11 Gannett.8027.31-.46 Gap.88f39.83-.35 Gartner...68.81-1.93 GasLog.4823.71-.36 GastarExp...5.25-.25 GencoShip...1.30-.18 Generac5.00e57.90-1.63 GnCable.72d26.16-.99 GenDynam2.48f106.66-.99 GenGrPrp.60f21.45-.36 GenMotors1.2034.22-.29 Genpact...17.09-.07 GenuPrt2.30f84.24-.22 Genworth...17.27-.48 GeoGrp2.28f32.20+.50 Gerdau.13e6.14-.14 GiantInter.65e11.58+.04 Gildan.4349.71+.81 GlaxoSKln2.47e53.59-.30 GlimchRt.409.63-.20 GlobalCash...6.69-1.24 GlbGeophy......... GlobPay.0868.48-1.59 GolLinhas...4.64+.09 GoldFLtd.02e3.85-.20 GoldResrc.124.72-.35 Goldcrp g.6024.57-.95 GoldenMin....84-.14 GoldStr g....63-.02 GoldmanS2.20161.73-1.52 GoodrPet...14.25+.54 vjGrace...98.64-2.11 GrafTech...10.31-.34 GramrcyP.14f5.11-.05 GranTrra g...7.27-.14 GraphPkg...9.83-.23 GrayTelev...9.29-.29 GtPanSilv g...1.00-.08 GtPlainEn.9226.38-.32 GreenDot...19.47-.39 GreenbCos...44.23-2.12 GpFnSnMx.96e11.27-.18 GpTelevisa.14e32.54+.92 Guess.90f27.07+.08 GugSPEW.99e72.00-.56 GugSolar1.45e43.29-1.34 HCA Hldg...50.35+1.51 HCP Inc2.18f37.12-.07 HDFC Bk.31e40.09+.51 HSBC2.45e50.51-.22 Haemonet...32.23+.39 HalconRes...3.76-.08 Hallibrtn.60u58.37-.77 Hanesbrds1.20fu75.61+.61 HarleyD1.10f66.86+.46 Harman1.20105.27-1.45 HarmonyG.05e3.09-.19 Harsco.8223.06+.55 HartfdFn.6034.90-.44 HatterasF2.25e18.47-.08 HawaiiEl1.2424.75-.38 Headwatrs...12.21-.36 HltCrREIT3.18f58.08-.35 HlthcreTr.5711.25-.01 HealthNet...32.88+.08 HlthSouth.7235.40+1.17 HeclaM.01e3.06-.13 HelixEn...22.06-.13 HelmPayne2.50u106.18-.82 Hemisphrx....39-.02 Herbalife1.2053.40-.11 HercTGC1.2414.56-.47 Hersha.245.65-.10 Hershey1.94102.78-.46 Hertz...25.77-.43 Hess1.0081.37-.67 HewlettP.64fu32.35-.21 hhgregg...9.42-.54 HighwdPrp1.7037.36-.49 Hill Intl...u5.36-.07 Hillshire.7036.99-.31 Hilton n...22.34-.14 HollyFront1.20a47.66-.55 Honda.79e34.45-.20 HonwllIntl1.8090.84-1.60 HooperH....55-.07 Hormel.80u48.23+.30 Hornbeck...39.97+.28 Hospira...40.89-.58 HostHotls.56f19.73-.32 HstnAEn....64-.05 HovnanE...d4.61-.09 Humana1.08112.93-1.27 HuntgUSEq.44e35.03-.31 Huntsmn.5023.00-.33 IAMGld g...3.46-.17 ICICI Bk.75e43.69+.54 ING...13.70-.09 ING US n.0435.93-.57 ION Geoph...4.04-.13 iShGold...12.61-.10 iSAstla1.14e25.46+.12 iShBrazil1.44e42.52-.16 iShCanada.69e29.13-.04 iShEMU.92e41.60+.03 iShGerm.44e30.90+.08 iSh HK.61e19.49-.07 iShItaly.34e17.17+.01 iShJapan.13e11.05+.08 iSh SKor.90e60.17+.79 iSMalasia.48e15.31-.08 iShMexico1.33e62.34-.31 iShSing.50e12.77+.09 iShSpain1.10e39.72+.22 iShSwitz.60e33.80-.03 iSTaiwn.26e14.18... iSh UK.50e20.35-.10 iShTurkey1.12e45.89+1.84 iShSilver...19.02-.20 iShS&P1001.64e82.07-.58 iShSelDiv2.23e72.15-.13 iShChinaLC1.02e34.85+.08 iSCorSP5003.44e186.09-1.40 iShCorTBd2.50e107.98+.34 iShEMkts.86e39.90+.09 iShiBoxIG4.25e117.01+.45 iShEMBd5.30e110.29+.32 iShIndones.47e26.98-.17 iSSP500Gr1.68e98.88-.92 iSSP500Val1.82e85.77-.41 iSh20 yrT3.35e109.44+.85 iSh7-10yTB2.13e101.98+.43 iSh1-3yTB.22e84.41+.06 iS Eafe1.70e66.03-.01 iSRusMCV1.20e67.50-.65 iSCorSPMid1.54e135.07-1.78 iShiBxHYB6.05e94.23+.02 iShMtgRE2.04e12.09-.09 iShMBS1.44e106.13+.14 iShIndia bt...25.91-.10 iSR1KVal1.90e95.12-.63 iSR1KGr1.17e85.68-.84 iSRus1K1.77e103.57-.82 iSR2KVal1.82e99.21-1.89 iSh1-3CrBd1.54e105.41+.01 iSR2KGr.99e134.16-2.85 iShFltRtB.19e50.71... iShR2K1.45e114.69-2.24 iShUSPfd2.49e38.90-.01 iShRussia.59e17.68+.01 iShTelecm.80e29.22-.37 iShREst2.56e66.52-.75 iShHmCnst.04e23.66-.32 iShCrSPSm1.16e108.32-1.93 iShEurope1.11e47.52-.09 iStar...14.06-.21 ITT Corp.44f41.89-.88 iBio....52-.06 Idacorp1.7254.84-.40 ITW1.6880.67-.55 ImmunoCll...1.26-.03 Imperva...57.29-4.43 Infoblox...19.55-.74 Infosys.82e53.60+.22 IngerRd1.00f56.52-1.47 IngrmM...28.66-.36 Ingredion1.6867.59+.40 InlandRE.5710.25-.18 InovioPhm...3.23... 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Stock Footnotes:g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf Late filing with SEC. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferre d. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus st ock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange Renewed rivalry?GameStop may soon have to grapple with a new player in the used video game market. Wal-Mart recently announced plans to expand its trade-in video game program to its stores. Is GameStop ready? Investors tuning in today for GameStop's fourth-quarter financial results will be listening for what the company has to say about how Wal-Mart's move could affect GameStop's business.Spotlight on NovartisA Food and Drug Administration panel meets today to discuss whether to approve a new heart failure treatment. Swiss pharmaceutical giant Novartis has applied for a license to use the drug, dubbed serelaxin, which is intended to treat symptoms of acute heart failure.Economic monitorEconomists expect the governments latest estimate of growth in the last three months of 2013 to be a little higher than its previous one. The governments most recent tally of the nations output of goods and services was revised to 2.4 percent from a previous estimate of 3.2 percent, reflecting the impact of severe winter weather. The final estimate, due out today, is projected to be slightly higher. Source: FactSet 60 80 $100 NVS $81.11 $70.25 Price-earnings ratio: 22based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: $1.77 Div. yield: 2.2% 1Q Operating EPS1Q $1.32 est. $1.31Source: FactSetGDPseasonally adjusted percent change0 1 2 3 4 5% Q4 Q3 Q2 Q1 Q4 Q3est. 2.7 0.1 2.8 1.1 2.5 4.1 Today 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 1,900 M ONDJF 1,800 1,860 1,920 S&P 500Close: 1,852.56 Change: -13.06 (-0.7%) 10 DAYS 14,500 15,000 15,500 16,000 16,500 17,000 M ONDJF 16,040 16,260 16,480 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,268.99 Change: -98.89 (-0.6%) 10 DAYS Advanced1045 Declined2076 New Highs91 New Lows28 Vol. (in mil.)3,429 Pvs. Volume3,110 2,375 2,211 540 2095 57 34NYSE NASDDOW16466.0416268.9916268.99-98.89-0.60%-1.86% DOW Trans.7587.627429.547429.54-119.46-1.58%+0.39% DOW Util.526.46521.99522.00-2.53-0.48%+6.41% NYSE Comp.10470.8710359.3610359.36-57.70-0.55%-0.39% NASDAQ4263.074173.584173.58-60.69-1.43%-0.07% S&P 5001875.921852.561852.56-13.06-0.70%+0.23% S&P 4001379.881354.071354.08-17.47-1.27%+0.86% Wilshire 500020046.4619758.9819758.98-179.24-0.90%+0.27% Russell 20001185.291155.491155.49-22.56-1.92%-0.70%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74439.00 34.61-.11 -0.3sst-1.6+0.4101.84f Advance Auto Parts AAP77.989129.99 122.75-.81 -0.7tts+10.9+53.7220.24 Amer Express AXP63.43994.35 89.66-1.18 -1.3ttt-1.2+38.8181.04f AutoNation Inc AN40.30854.49 51.62-.80 -1.5tts+3.9+20.217... Brown & Brown BRO27.76435.13 30.51-.23 -0.7tst-2.8-1.5210.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83343.43 38.61-.01 ...sst-6.5-0.9201.22f Comcast Corp A CMCSA38.75755.28 49.62-.05 -0.1ttt-4.5+20.9190.90f Darden Rest DRI44.78655.25 50.81+.10 +0.2sst-6.5+4.9202.20 Disney DIS55.87983.65 78.62-.93 -1.2tts+2.9+43.1220.86f Gen Electric GE21.11728.09 25.62-.08 -0.3sst-8.6+14.1190.88 General Mills GIS46.18853.07 51.10+.02 ...sss+2.4+9.3191.64f Harris Corp HRS41.08075.33 72.29-.88 -1.2tts+3.6+67.6191.68 Home Depot HD69.00783.20 78.87-.60 -0.8ttt-4.2+16.8211.88f IBM IBM172.195214.89 192.62-2.42 -1.2sss+2.7-5.6133.80 Lowes Cos LOW37.09852.08 48.53+.17 +0.4ttt-2.1+28.7230.72 NY Times NYT8.71016.93 16.19-.10 -0.6tss+2.0+64.0400.16 NextEra Energy NEE74.78095.43 93.88-.69 -0.7tss+9.6+27.7222.90f PepsiCo PEP77.01687.06 82.87+.47 +0.6sst-0.1+8.8192.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.97941.26 39.58-.80 -2.0tss+7.5+43.0140.80f TECO Energy TE16.12319.22 16.79-.08 -0.5sst-2.6+2.6180.88 WalMart Strs WMT71.51581.37 76.23-.64 -0.8sst-3.1+5.2161.92f Xerox Corp XRX8.11712.65 10.95-.10 -0.9tst-10.0+32.5120.25f52-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Thursday, March 27, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9

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A10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, March 27, 2014 BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.28-.04+8.8 SmallCap d 35.60-.56+25.6CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 20.70-.27+23.0 LgCapVal 12.48-.06+19.8CGMFocus 38.84-.34+16.6 Realty 31.29-.45+5.4CRMMdCpVlIns 34.59-.33+21.7CalamosGrIncA m 33.12-.28+12.7 GrowA m 46.75-.77+26.3 MktNeuI 12.81-.02+4.3 MktNuInA m 12.94-.02+4.1CalvertEquityA m 47.75-.48+19.7CausewayIntlVlIns d 15.97+.02+20.5Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 16.26-.22+17.2ClipperClipper 92.58-.47+19.7Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.40+.01+4.9 Realty 67.56-.87+3.4 RealtyIns 43.84-.56+3.8ColumbiaAcornA m 35.24-.48+17.8 AcornIntZ 46.48+.01+14.4 AcornUSAZ 35.47-.56+19.4 AcornZ 36.78-.51+18.2 CAModA m 12.25-.02+9.5 CAModAgrA m 13.31-.04+11.9 CntrnCoreA m 20.53-.14+21.9 CntrnCoreZ 20.64-.14+22.2 ComInfoA m 52.45-.90+22.5 DivIncA m 18.37-.10+16.6 DivIncZ 18.38-.10+16.9 DivOppA m 10.18-.02+15.1 DivrEqInA m 13.83-.07+19.6 HiYldBdA m 3.02...+5.9 IncOppA m 10.18+.01+5.8 IntmBdA m 9.09+.01-0.4 IntmBdZ 9.09+.01-0.2 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. HWY 27/441 2 miles from Hwy 27 787-4440 $300OFFREMANUFACTURED CARTSCash or check. Must present ad on purchase. Limited Time Offer See store for details.

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Thursday, March 27, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A11 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARD TOM MCNIFF .................................. EXECUTIVE EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN ................................. NEWS EDITOR WHITNEY WILLARD .......................... COPY DESK CHIEF GENE PACKWOOD ..................... EDITORIAL CARTOONIST Voices www.dailycommercial.com The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875 EDITORIALS Editorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday. COLUMNS Columns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diversity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycom mercial.com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. HAVE YOUR SAY The Daily Commercial invites you to write letters to the editor. Letters should be no longer than 350 words. They must be original, signed with the full name of the writer, and include the writers address and telephone number for verication. We reserve the right to edit for length. Letters also will be edited for grammar, clarity, taste and libel. We accept no more than two letters per month from the same writer. No open letters, form letters or copies of letters to third parties will be published. We do not publish unsigned letters. Submissions are not returned. We retain the right to archive and republish any material submitted for publication. You can submit your letters by: Email (preferred) to: letters@dailycommercial.com By regular mail to: Voices P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, FL 34749-0007 By fax to: 325-365-1951 T his week, the leaders of the worlds seven largest indus trial economies did a rela tively easy thing. And it made them feel pretty good about themselves. Even though they knew it was unlikely to produce a positive outcome in a world that has mindlessly backed it self into a Cold War and is on the brink of slipping into a hot one. They booted Russia, the onceagain militaristic bully, out of their exclusive club, the former G-8 that is now once again a slimmer G-7. But next week, these same leaders have a new chance to complete what should always have been a two-step process. They can do something that is bold, visionary and straight-for ward and absolutely unprece dented. Also something that just might produce a positive out come in Russia, for a change. This is a moment when the G-7 leaders may be able to actu ally harness the power of pub lic opinion in Russia and en ergize it into a force of logic that even a strongman like Vladimir Putin may understand. It is time for the leaders of the United States, Canada, Britain, Germany, France, Italy and Ja pan to take the unprecedented step of reaching out, directly and personally, to the Russian peo ple. It is time for the G-7 lead ers to deliver to Russias citizens a message of straight-talk, com mon sense, candor, respect and hope concepts that are quite foreign in the slog of interna tional diplomacy. Which is why it just might work. Because journalism is not the medium of the diplomatic pouch, Im going to explain this idea by covering it the way journal ists around the world would re port what happened. Because this report is being written for U.S. newspapers, it will begin in the traditional America-centric way. Dateline: Washington, April 5, 2014: In an unprecedented synchro nized diplomatic effort, President Obama and the other leaders of the G-7 industrialized nations reached out to the Russian peo ple, delivering simultaneous identical speeches urging Rus sia to return to the path of pros perity President Vladimir Putin had originally charted to show case Russia as productive and trustworthy partners in the glob al economy. At noon, Greenwich Meridi an Time, each G-7 leader post ed on the Internet (via Facebook, Twitter, YouTube, Vimeo and oth er social media sites) videos of themselves delivering identical speeches to the Russian people, spoken in their own languages and translated into Russian sub titles. The G-7 leaders talked with rare candor to the Russian peo ple, praising policies and prog ress of Russias leaders yet also warning that Russias military response to the crisis in Ukraine risks undoing Putins best eco nomic plans. President Obama and the oth er G-7 leaders told the people of Russia: Your proud nation has ar rived at a crucial economic cross roads. Fortunately, the decision can be up to you and your ability to convince your leaders of your wishes for Russia to return to its progressive path toward proving itself a trusted and val ued member of the global econ omy. Your leaders had wisely chart ed a course that was to culminate with two grand global events in Sochi. The rst was your success ful 2014 Winter Olympics. The second was supposed to have been Russias hosting in Sochi of our conference of G-8 nations. It would have showcased Russias emergence as a powerful, trusted partner in the global economy. But unfortunately, Rus sia undid all that with a mili tary response to the upheaval in Ukraine. Now you and your lead ers must choose your future path. Will Russia travel a road to un precedented prosperity for you, your children and your grand children? Or will Russia stay on its new path of military threats against neighbors, a road that can only lead to economic isola tion and missed opportunities for Russias citizens? Frankly, I have seen how the peoples voice has shaped poli cies in my country. We hope Rus sias people will choose the path of prosperity through responsible partnership in the global econo my. And we hope Russias leaders will hear and heed the voice of their people. In 2002, the last Soviet presi dent, Mikhail Gorbachev, talked with me about the importance of keeping weapons of mass de struction out of terrorists hands. Gorbachev said ordinary peo ple understand this and urged the worlds people to lead their leaders to do the right thing. Twelve years later, another Russian president stands a his toric crossroads. Once again, we must hope the people will lead their leader to make the right choice. Martin Schram, an op-ed columnist for McClatchy-Tribune, is a veteran Wash ington journalist, author and TV docu mentary executive. Readers may email him at martin.schram@gmail.com. OTHER VOICES Martin Schram MCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE If the West could talk with Russia The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875 EDITORIALS Editorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday. COLUMNS Columns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diversity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycom mercial.com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. O pponents of the Affordable Care Act have mounted the most far-reaching legal challenge to the law since the (unsuccessful) attempt to have its insur ance mandate declared unconstitution al. At issue is whether the subsidies the law provides to help lower-income adults buy policies will be available in the 34 states with federally launched insurance ex changes, rather than just the state-oper ated ones. The Internal Revenue Service ruled that any American who meets the in come limits can qualify for a subsidy; the plaintiffs say subsidies should be available only in the 16 states that set up their own exchanges. The latter interpretation, frank ly, is ridiculous. The law requires every state to have an in surance-buying exchange for individuals and small businesses, but it gave state of cials a choice: They could set up the ex change themselves, or they could leave that work to the federal government. The law also requires virtually all adult Americans to ob tain coverage, starting this year, but provides subsidies on a sliding scale to lower-income earners who buy policies through a state ex change. Those who could afford a policy but dont buy one are subject to nancial penal ties, as will be many businesses if they dont provide affordable insurance to their fulltime workers after this year. On Tuesday, a federal appeals panel in Washington will hear Halbig v. Sebelius, a challenge to the IRS ruling brought by four individuals and two businesses from states with federally run exchanges. The IRS ruling hurts them, the individuals argue, because the subsidies enable them to afford insur ance, thus making them subject to penal ties if they refuse to sign up. Just pause for a moment and ponder the irony of that com plaint. The businesses, meanwhile, argue that the ruling subjects them to penalties if they dont offer coverage to their workers. The plaintiffs seized on a provision in the law that says subsidies should be calculated based on the cost of insurance purchased at an exchange established by the state, assert ing that this limits subsidies to those 16 states running their own exchanges. But as a lower court ruled in January, they ignore substantial evidence in the law that Congress intended all state exchanges to be treated the same way, regardless of how they came into being. Critics of the president assert that the IRS ruling is just one example of how the admin istration has abused its rule-making author ity to unilaterally rewrite laws and defy the will of Congress. This case, however, is more an example of how the Affordable Care Acts opponents will go to absurd lengths to un dermine a law they cannot abide. Distributed by MCT. A VOICE Another ill-advised legal challenge to Obamacare Classic DOONESBURY 1970 This is a moment when the G-7 leaders may be able to actually harness the power of public opinion in Russia and energize it into a force of logic that even a strongman like Vladimir Putin may understand.

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A12 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, March 27, 2014

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SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, March 27, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com MLB: Rays wishing for World Series / B3 LADY LAKE FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com OK, so it might not have Tiger Woods in the eld, but its the same circuit where Bubba Watson, Jim Furyk and Zach Johnson cut their teeth as professionals. The Lake County Classic, a new stop on the National Golf As sociations professional tour, begins today with the rst of four rounds scheduled for Harbor Hills Country Club in Lady Lake. A total of 111 players representing 11 coun tries, including two lo cal golfers Eustis Kyle Blackston and Stu Michaels from The Vil lages will begin tee ing off on the rst and 10th tees at the 6,823yard layout. Admission for all four days of the 72-hole event is free and onsite parking is available. NGA ofcials have long boasted that the tour is designed to pre pare players for the next level. While is the minor leagues of pro fessional golf, it is one of the major steps that many of the sports su perstars must take en route to the biggest stage, the PGA Tour. Harbor Hills is ex pected to provide an appropriate challenge to the tournament, with a challenging lay out consisting of ele vation changes, small greens and tight fair ways. The main purpose of the NGA Tour is to prepare our players to move on to the Web. com and PGA Tours, said Robin L. Waters, NGA Tour president. By adding another top-notch course like Harbor Hills Country Club, our players will have yet another op portunity to prepare themselves for the next level. Weather conditions for todays opening round is expected to be nearly perfect, with mostly clear skies and temperatures in the low to mid 70s. Play on Fri day and Saturday could be hampered by inter mittent rain showers. Dominic Bozzel li has won the rst two full-eld events of the season and will begin his quest for a thirdstraight title at 12:42 today when he tees on the 10th tee. Boz zelli won the Spring Hill Classic in Tifton, Ga., the loops rst 72hole event of the sea son, by one stroke, and backed that up with a Lake County Classic tees off at Harbor Hills LAKE COUNTY CLASSIC Today-Sunday Harbor Hills Country Club, 6538 Lake Grifn Rd., Lady Lake 111 players have signed up to play for a purse of more than $100,000. First tee times for today and friday is 8 a.m., with players teeing off on the rst and 10th tees Admission is free with on-site parking available PAUL BEATY / AP Northwestern quarterback Kain Colter speaks during a news conference in January in Chicago. In a landmark ruling on Wednesday a federal agency has given football players at Northwestern University the green light to unionize. MICHAEL TARM Associated Press CHICAGO In a stunning ruling that could revolutionize college sports, a federal agency said Wednesday that football players at Northwestern Univer sity can create the na tions rst union of col lege athletes. The decision by a re gional director of the National Labor Rela tions Board answered the question at the very heart of the de bate of the unioniza tion bid: The football players who receive full scholarships to the Big Ten school, the agen cy found, do qualify as employees under fed eral law and therefore can legally unionize. Based on the entire record in this case, I nd that the Employers football players who re ceive scholarships fall squarely within (the) broad denition of employee, Peter Sung Ohr, the NLRB regional director, said in his 24page decision. An employee is re garded by law as some one who, among other things, receives com pensation for a service and is under the strict, direct control of man agers. In the case of the Northwestern players, coaches are the man agers and scholarships are a form of compen sation, Ohr concluded. The Evanston, Ill.based university ar gued that college ath letes, as students, dont t in the same catego ry as factory workers, truck drivers and oth er unionized workers. Immediately after the ruling, the school an nounced it plans to ap peal to labor author ities in Washington, D.C. Those advocating for letting the players unionize argued the university ultimately treats football as more important than aca demics for its scholar ship players. Despite Northwesterns deni als, Ohr sided with the College athletes can unionize, feds say MATT STAMEY / HALIFAX MEDIA GROUP Florida forward Casey Prather (24) comes up with a steal against Pittsburgh during the second half of Saturdays NCAA tournament third round game in Orlando. Prather will lead top-ranked Florida into todays Sweet 16 game against UCLA in Memphis, Tenn. KEVIN BROCKWAY Halifax Media Group Jeffrey Reid made a careful choice when he purchased a new Hon da Accord in 2009. Reid knew if his step son, Florida senior for ward Casey Prather, de cided to play college basketball out of state, he would need some thing reliable for road trips to watch him play. We knew we were xing to put a lot of miles on it, Reid said. But after logging more than 32 hours in a four-door sedan on recent trips to Atlanta and Orlando, Reid and the rest of the Prather family caught a break this week. Thats be cause Prather, a Jack son, Tenn., native, will return to West Tennes see today when Flor ida faces UCLA in the Sweet 16. The game will be held at the Fe dEx Forum in Mem phis, Tenn., 90 miles from where the 6-foot6 Prather grew up. Prather went to Memphis Grizzlies games growing up and even played some high school basketball tour nament games at Fe dEx Forum. Tourney leads Prather back to home state for Sweet 16 FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com SANFORD Mont verde Academy had only three hits on Wednesday against Eustis in the Florida League High School Invitational Showcase tournament. Unfortunately for the the Panthers, Mont verde made the most of each hit and earned a 2-1 win at Sanford Memorial Stadium. Mont verde Academy scored single runs in the rst and third in nings and held off a nal-frame rally by Eu stis to secure the win. Bryan Scheker scored on a single by Gabri el Garcia in the rst in ning for the Eagles rst score. Scheker reached on a walk to open home half of the inning. In third inning, Scheker was hit by a pitch to reach base for the second time with out the benet of a hit. He moved to second on a single and reached third when Garcia was hit by a pitch. Scheker then scored the game winner on a elders choice by Nicholas Bottari. Eustis starter Mat thew Lusignan went ve innings, giving up three hits and walk ing three, w hile strik ing out four. Both runs scored during his stint on the mound were earned. Tanner Brooks pitched a scoreless inning in relief for Panthers. Eustis had sev en hits against two Montverde Academy pitchers. Ty ler DeClerq went six in nings and got the win. He allowed ve hits while striking out two. Ryan Williams picked up the save with an inning in relief. He allowed one run on two hits en route to picking up the save. Jack Kirkpatrick and Jeremy Migliori had two hits apiece for Eu stis. Gaige Grondin scored the Panthers lone run in the seventh inning on a double by Kirkpatrick. SEE UF | B2 SEE GOLF | B2 SEE NCAA | B2 Eagles top Eustis in Florida League tournament

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, March 27, 2014 B ASEBALL Spring Training Wednesdays Games Atlanta 9, Miami 2 Pittsburgh 2, Minnesota 1 Toronto 10, N.Y. Yankees 6 Detroit 1, Philadelphia 0 Baltimore (ss) 5, Boston 4 St. Louis 3, Washington 2 San Diego 9, Kansas City 5 L.A. Angels 6, Oakland 2 Texas 5, Seattle 3 Chicago White Sox 9, Cincinnati 5 Cleveland 10, Milwaukee 3 San Francisco 8, Colorado 6 Arizona 14, Chicago Cubs 4 N.Y. Mets vs. Houston at Kissimmee, late Baltimore (ss) vs. Tampa Bay at Port Charlotte, late Todays Games Washington vs. N.Y. Mets at Port St. Lucie, 12:10 p.m. Atlanta vs. Detroit at Lakeland, 1:05 p.m. Toronto vs. Philadelphia at Clearwater, 1:05 p.m. Miami vs. St. Louis at Jupiter, 1:05 p.m. N.Y. Yankees vs. Pittsburgh at Bradenton, 1:05 p.m. Arizona (ss) vs. Cincinnati (ss) at Goodyear, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Cincinnati (ss) vs. Milwaukee at Phoenix, 3:05 p.m. Chicago White Sox vs. Chicago Cubs at Mesa, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Cleveland vs. Arizona (ss) at Scottsdale, Ariz., 4:10 p.m. Minnesota vs. Boston at Fort Myers, 7:05 p.m. Tampa Bay vs. Baltimore at Sarasota, 7:05 p.m. L.A. Angels at L.A. Dodgers, 10:10 p.m. Oakland at San Francisco, 10:15 p.m. BASKETBALL NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Toronto 39 31 .557 Brooklyn 37 32 .536 1 New York 29 42 .408 10 Boston 23 47 .329 16 Philadelphia 15 56 .211 24 Southeast W L Pct GB x-Miami 48 21 .696 Washington 36 34 .514 12 Charlotte 34 37 .479 15 Atlanta 31 38 .449 17 Orlando 20 52 .278 29 Central W L Pct GB x-Indiana 51 20 .718 Chicago 40 31 .563 11 Cleveland 28 44 .389 23 Detroit 26 44 .371 24 Milwaukee 13 58 .183 38 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB x-San Antonio 54 16 .771 Houston 48 22 .686 6 Memphis 42 28 .600 12 Dallas 43 29 .597 12 New Orleans 30 40 .429 24 Northwest W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 52 19 .732 Portland 45 27 .625 7 Minnesota 34 35 .493 17 Denver 32 39 .451 20 Utah 23 48 .324 29 Pacic W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 50 21 .704 Golden State 44 27 .620 6 Phoenix 42 29 .592 8 Sacramento 25 45 .357 24 L.A. Lakers 24 46 .343 25 x-clinched playoff spot Tuesdays Games Orlando 95, Portland 85 Cleveland 102, Toronto 100 Dallas 128, Oklahoma City 119, OT L.A. Lakers 127, New York 96 Wednesdays Games Phoenix at Washington, late Brooklyn at Charlotte, late Toronto at Boston, late Cleveland at Detroit, late Atlanta at Minnesota, late L.A. Clippers at New Orleans, late Miami at Indiana, late Denver at San Antonio, late New York at Sacramento, late Memphis at Utah, late Todays Games Portland at Atlanta, 7:30 p.m. Philadelphia at Houston, 8 p.m. L.A. Lakers at Milwaukee, 8 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. College NCAA Mens Tournament EAST REGIONAL Regional Seminals At Madison Square Garden New York Friday, March 28 UConn (28-8) vs. Iowa State (28-7), 7:27 p.m. Michigan State (28-8) vs. Virginia (30-6), 9:57 p.m. Regional Championship Sunday, March 30 Seminal winners SOUTH REGIONAL Regional Seminals At FedExForum Memphis, Tenn. Todays Games Dayton (25-10) vs. Stanford (23-12), 7:15 p.m. Florida (34-2) vs. UCLA (28-8), 9:45 p.m. Regional Championship Saturday, March 29 Seminal winners MIDWEST REGIONAL Regional Seminals At Lucas Oil Stadium Indianapolis Friday, March 28 Michigan (27-8) vs. Tennessee (24-12), 7:15 p.m. Kentucky (26-10) vs. Louisville (31-5), 9:45 p.m. Regional Championship Sunday, March 30 Seminal winners WEST REGIONAL Regional Seminals At The Honda Center Anaheim, Calif. Todays Games Wisconsin (28-7) vs. Baylor (26-11), 7:47 p.m. San Diego State (31-4) vs. Arizona (32-4), 10:17, p.m. Regional Championship Saturday, March 29 Seminal winners FINAL FOUR At AT&T Stadium Arlington, Texas National Seminals Saturday, April 5 East champion vs. South champion Midwest champion vs. West champion National Championship Monday, April 7 Seminal winners HOCKEY NHL EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic GP W L OT Pts GF GA x-Boston 72 49 17 6 104 230 153 Montreal 74 41 26 7 89 190 184 Tampa Bay 72 39 24 9 87 214 193 Detroit 72 33 25 14 80 191 204 Toronto 74 36 30 8 80 216 231 Ottawa 72 29 29 14 72 205 243 Florida 73 27 38 8 62 178 237 Buffalo 72 20 44 8 48 138 212 Metropolitan GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 72 46 21 5 97 224 180 N.Y. Rangers 73 40 29 4 84 194 178 Philadelphia 71 38 26 7 83 205 201 Columbus 72 37 29 6 80 204 196 Washington 73 34 27 12 80 212 218 New Jersey 72 31 28 13 75 175 187 Carolina 72 31 32 9 71 181 205 N.Y. Islanders 72 28 35 9 65 202 243 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central GP W L OT Pts GF GA x-St. Louis 72 49 16 7 105 233 163 Chicago 73 42 16 15 99 244 188 Colorado 72 45 21 6 96 221 198 Minnesota 72 37 24 11 85 180 178 Dallas 72 34 27 11 79 203 207 Nashville 73 31 31 11 73 177 218 Winnipeg 73 32 32 9 73 202 213 Pacic GP W L OT Pts GF GA x-San Jose 74 47 18 9 103 227 177 x-Anaheim 71 46 18 7 99 228 180 Los Angeles 73 42 25 6 90 182 155 Phoenix 73 35 26 12 82 202 207 Vancouver 73 33 30 10 76 176 196 Calgary 72 30 35 7 67 183 211 Edmonton 73 25 39 9 59 180 241 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for over time l oss. x-clinched playoff spot Tuesdays Games Los Angeles 5, W ashington 4, SO Florida 3, Ottawa 2, SO Colorado 5, Nashville 4, SO St. Louis 5, Toronto 3 Phoenix 3, Pittsburgh 2 N.Y. Islanders 5, Carolina 4 Montreal 2, Buffalo 0 Columbus 4, Detroit 2 Chicago 4, Dallas 2 San Jose 5, Edmonton 2 Wednesdays Games Vancouver at Minnesota, late Philadelphia at N.Y. Rangers, late Anaheim at Calgary, late Todays Games Chicago at Boston, 7 p.m. Phoenix at New Jersey, 7 p.m. Los Angeles at Pittsburgh, 7 p.m. Montreal at Detroit, 7 p.m. N.Y. Islanders at Tampa Bay, 7:30 p.m. Carolina at Florida, 7:30 p.m. Minnesota at St. Louis, 8 p.m. Buffalo at Nashville, 8 p.m. Vancouver at Colorado, 9 p.m. Winnipeg at San Jose, 10:30 p.m. Transactions BASEBALL American League BALTIMORE ORIOLES Assigned LHP Kelvin De La Cruz outright to Norfolk (IL). Optioned RHP Steve Johnson and OF Henry Urrutia to Norfolk (IL). Re assigned OF Quintin Berry and INF Alexi Casilla to minor league camp. CHICAGO WHITE SOX Claimed RHP Javy Guerra off waivers from the L.A. Dodgers. CLEVELAND INDIANS Optioned RHP Josh Tomlin to Columbus (IL). DETROIT TIGERS Selected the contract of SS Alex Gonzalez from Toledo (IL). KANSAS CITY ROYALS Traded C Adam Moore to San Diego for a player to be named. LOS ANGELES ANGELS Waived RHP Joe Blan ton for the purpose of granting him his uncondi tional release. MINNESOTA TWINS Released OF Jermaine Mitch ell. Agreed to terms with RHP Matt Guerrier on a minor league contract. SEATTLE MARINERS Agreed to terms with OF Endy Chavez and C Humberto Quintero on minor league contracts. TAMPA BAY RAYS Released RHP Mark Lowe. TEXAS RANGERS Claimed RHP Seth Rosin off waivers from the L.A. Dodgers and INF Donnie Mur phy off waivers from the Chicago Cubs. Placed RHP Tommy Hanson on irrevocable waivers for the pur pose of giving him his unconditional release. Placed OF Engel Beltre on the 60-day DL. National League CHICAGO CUBS Released C George Kottaras. MILWAUKEE BREWERS Optioned RHP Rob Woo ten and INF/OF Elian Herrera to Nashville (PCL). TV 2 DAY AUTO RACING 2 a.m. NBCSN Formula One, practice for Malaysia Grand Prix, at Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia COLLEGE BASEBALL 7:30 p.m. ESPNU Missouri at Auburn GOLF 3 p.m. TGC PGA Tour, Texas Open, rst round, at San Antonio 6:30 p.m. TGC LPGA, Kia Classic, rst round, at Carlsbad, Calif. Midnight TGC European PGA Tour, Eurasia Cup, second round, at Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL Noon ESPN Preseason, Washington vs. N.Y. Mets, at Port St. Lucie 3 p.m. WGN Preseason, Chicago White Sox vs. Chicago Cubs, at Mesa, Ariz. 4 p.m. MLB Cincinnati at Milwaukee 10 p.m. MLB Oakland at S.F MENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 7:15 p.m. CBS NCAA Division I tournament, regional seminal, Stanford vs. Dayton, at Memphis, Tenn. 7:47 p.m. TBS NCAA Division I tournament, regional seminal, Wisconsin vs. Baylor, at Anaheim, Calif. 9:45 p.m. CBS NCAA Division I tournament, regional seminal, Florida vs. UCLA, at Memphis, Tenn. 10:07 p.m. TBS NCAA Division I tournament, regional seminal, Arizona vs. San Diego State, at Anaheim, Calif. NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE 7:30 p.m. SUN N.Y. Islanders at Tampa Bay TENNIS 1 p.m. ESPN2 ATP World Tour/WTA, Sony Open, womens seminal/mens quarternal, at Key Biscayne 7 p.m. ESPN2 ATP World Tour/WTA, Sony Open, mens quarternals/womens seminal, at Key Biscayne 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 It wont feel too dif ferent, because my family comes to watch me play a lot, Prather said. Needless to say, Reid has been ooded with ticket requests. So many people have called, Reid said. Ive had to tell them to go to the box ofce. They understand that tickets are at a mini mum. These are heady days for Prather, who adorned the cover of Sports Illustrated with the Rowdy Reptiles last week and remains UFs scoring leader at 14.1 points per game. Prath er scored in double gures in the rst 18 games he appeared in before being slowed by nagging knee and ankle issues that have ham pered him since early February. The seeds of Prath ers development were planted in Jackson, a town of 65,000 off In terstate 40 made fa mous by a Johnny Cash song. Casey has loved to ball since he was a baby, Reid said. Eno va (Prathers moth er) would tell the sto ry about when she was at the grocery store, she would have to push the buggy in the mid dle of the aisle because he was grabbing apples or corn, anything he could get his hands on to play with, or throw with. Prather moved on to YMCA and church league basketball. Reid admitted Prather was awkward at rst be cause he was taller than other kids. But once Prathers coordination caught up to his height, coaches took notice. Prather latched on with the Nashville (Tenn.) Celtics trav el league program in high school and gained notice from schools throughout the coun try. In high school in Jackson, Prather had free use of the North Side High gym and even played wide re ceiver for a year with North Sides football team before devot ing his full attention to basketball. Ole Miss recruited Prather hard at rst, but Florida soon followed with a strong push. During an in-home vis it with Prather, Florida coach Billy Donovan told the Prather fami ly about a recent trip to Africa in which he went on a safari and swam with sharks. Casey and I love shark shows, Reid said. He told us that he went in that shark cage and actually, weve seen pictures of it. He showed some of that stuff, it was awesome and then the safari hunt when he was on that jeep. But it let me know that he was more than just about basket ball. That convinced Prather to sign with UF, but his college career didnt get off to a ster ling start. Turnover is sues plagued Prath er his rst two seasons and injury issues (con cussions and sprained ankle) relegated him to a bench role as a junior. But in his senior year, Prather has made the most of his opportuni ty as UFs starting small forward, scoring close to twice the amount of points (478) as he did in his rst three sea sons (276). By making a commitment to drive to the basket instead of settling for jumpers, Prather made rst team All-SEC and still leads the conference in eld goal percentage (60.7) I was so happy to see him reap the rewards of all that hard work be cause he stuck to it, Reid said. We believed in him, he believed in himself and he never stopped. Away from the court, though, Prather is un comfortable talking about his own accom plishments. Hed rather put the spotlight on someone else, Reid said. Hes always been very hum ble. Even back when he was here, he wasnt vo cal. He always made it a team effort. Hes a car ing kid. He cares a lot. When he says hes your friend, hes devot ed to you. Deep down, though, Reid said Prather is thrilled for the chance to shine close to home. Prather still has it in the back of his head that Memphis standout guard Joe Jackson bare ly beat him out for Ten nessee Mr. Basketball in high school. When Florida and Memphis met head-to-head in New York City last De cember, Prather n ished with 22 points to Jacksons 17 points. Every time he goes to Memphis, he wants to prove hes the man, Reid said. But Donovan would just take the kind of defensive effort that Prather displayed during UFs 61-45 win over Pittsburgh (eight points, six rebounds, three steals). When Donovan recruit ed Prather, he envi sioned an athletic play er capable of guarding the perimeter simi lar to another former UF standout from Ten nessee Corey Brew er. While Prather hasnt emerged as that kind of lock-down defend er, he showed that he could impact the out come of the Pittsburgh game without scoring in double gures. He has great abili ty and great talent in my opinion defensive ly, Donovan said. Hes long, hes athletic, hes got good foot speed. But again, I think for him its that scenario of focus and concen tration that he needs to continue to have at that end of the oor. UF FROM PAGE B1 three-shot win in the NGA Tour Classic at Stonebridge in Albany, Ga. He also nished in a tie for 17th place in the Members Only Shootout, a 36-hole event in Valdosta, Ga. In two events this season, Bozzelli has won $17,700 and car ries a scoring average of 68.13. NGA Tour Senior Tournament Direc tor Todd Barbee said that players this week, in addition to compet ing for a purse of more than $100 ,000, also will earn exemptions into the Web.com Tours Price Cutter Charity Championship, which is scheduled for Aug. 7-10 in Springeld, Mo. The NGA Tour is the No. 3 Mens profession al tour in the U.S. after the PGA and Web.com Tours, and has proven to be the top develop mental tour by PGA and Web.com Tour Profes sionals. The NGA Tour has helped hundreds of professionals acquire their cards PGA TOUR, European, Web.com, and Champions Tour. NGA Tour alumni in clude: Watson, the 2012 Masters champion; Fu ryk, the 2010 PGA Tour Player of the Year and 2003 U.S. Open cham pion; Johnson, the 2007 Masters champion; Keegan Bradley, 2011 PGA Championship winner; 2009 British Open Champion Stew art Cink; 2009 U.S. Open Champion Lucas Glov er; 2003 PGA Champi on Shaun Micheel; 2003 British Open Champi on Ben Curtis; and twotime U.S. Open Cham pion Lee Janzen. Founded in 1988, the NGA Tour predates the Web.com Tour as the longest running devel opmental tour in golf. In 2013, the NGA Tour was awarded ve Web. com Tour event exemp tions and two PGA Tour event exemptions Reno-Tahoe Open and the Sanderson Farms Championship the most of any tour in the history of developmen tal golf. Harbor Hills Country Club is a par-72 cham pionship layout de signed by Lloyd Clifton. It has a rating of 72.5 and carried a 126 slope rating. GOLF FROM PAGE B1 players on that issue. The record makes clear that the employers scholarship players are identied and recruit ed in the rst instance because of their foot ball prowess and not because of their academ ic achievement in high school, Ohr wrote. He also noted that among the evidence presented by Northwestern, no examples were provided of scholarship players being permitted to miss entire practices and/or games to attend their studies. The ruling also described how the life of a football player at Northwestern is far more reg imented than that of a typical student, down to requirements about what they can and cant eat to whether they can live off campus or pur chase a car. At times during the year, players put in 50 or 60 hours a week into football, he added. Alan Cubbage, Northwesterns vice president for university relations, said in a statement that while the school respects the NLRB process and the regional directors opinion, we disagree with it. The next step in the process of unionization would be for scholarship players to hold a vote on whether or not to formally authorize the College Athletes Players Association, or CAPA, to represent it for collective bargaining pur poses, according to the NLRB decision. The specic goals of CAPA include guaran teeing coverage of sports-related medical ex penses for current and former players, ensur ing better procedures to reduce head injuries and potentially letting players pursue commer cial sponsorships. But critics have argued that giving college athletes employee status and allowing them to unionize could hurt college sports in numer ous ways, including by raising the prospects of strikes by disgruntled players or lockouts by athletic departments. For now, the push is to unionize athletes at private schools, such as Northwestern, because the federal labor agency does not have jurisdic tion over public universities. Outgoing Wildcats quarterback Kain Colter took a leading role in establishing CAPA. The United Steelworkers union has been footing the legal bills. NCAA FROM PAGE B1

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Thursday, March 27, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 Pro Shop: 352-748-3293352-748-010050 Continental Blvd Hwy 44 East Wildwood, FL 34785www.continentalcountryclub.comRestaurant 352-748-0050 Real Estate 352-748-9225Affordable 55+ Resort Living in a Resident-Owned Community Stephen Wresh Golf AcademyHome of 40 Days to Better GolfPrivate, Couple & Group Lessons by Appointment352-267-4707Please call our Pro-Shop for availability, memberships and reservations.352-748-3293Group Rates Available Tee time 5 days in advance. Expires 3/31/2014.ACTIVE MILITARY OR SPECIAL SERVICES(Police, Fire Rescue, etc.)All rates subject to change without notice. 18 Holes for$34 Plus TaxCome Play Continental Country Club For the First Time Again...$1000+tax RESTAURANT OPEN TO PUBLIC 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 MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL FRED GOODALL Associated Press ST. PETERSBURG The Tampa Bay Rays feel they have every thing it takes to win the World Series and arent afraid to say it. The budget-minded franchise thats played into October four out of the past six seasons boosted payroll in stead of cutting back this winter in hopes of making another strong run for the playoffs. The goal is to be the team that plays the last game of the year and win, third baseman Evan Longoria said. I felt like we were re ally close to breaking through last year, the three-time AL All-Star added. And with the team that we have this year, Im really excit ed to go out and try to prove to ourselves that we are good enough to do that. The Rays won 92 games a year ago, in cluding a Game 163 tie-breaker to claim a wild-card spot, and have compiled the sec ond-best record in baseball over the past six seasons. Thats not enough for manager Joe Maddon and a hungry collec tion of players who re ported to spring train ing feeling as if theres unnished business to tend to after losing to eventual World Series champion Boston in the AL division round. I love that our guys feel and think that way. I think its great, Mad don said. Youll hear that rhet oric in a lot of club houses, whether its baseball, football or basketball, but youve got to back it up. You have to really believe it. Not just say it, he said. Some groups say it be cause theyre supposed to say it. Some groups say it because they be lieve it. Our guys be lieve it. That condence was bolstered by the Rays ability to keep most of the key components from last years ros ter together, including lefty David Price, who anchors one of base balls deepest pitching rotations. Price and just about everybody else ex pected the 2012 AL Cy Young Award winner to be traded, however the Rays wound up giv ing him a $14 million one-year deal, in addi tion to re-signing rst baseman James Loney and landing free agent closer Grant Balfour in moves that represent a big chunk of a club-re cord payroll of around $80 million. Andrew Friedman, the teams vice presi dent of baseball oper ations, also traded for catcher Ryan Hanigan and inelder Logan Forsythe to give Mad don additional exibil ity lling out a batting order around Longoria and 2013 AL rookie of the year Wil Myers. Talent cant win ev ery game for you, but its a good start, said Loney, who signed a three-year, $21 million deal largest since Tampa Bay has given to a free agent since Stu art Sternberg became principal owner. If we can stay healthy, if we can do the things were ca pable of doing, sec ond baseman Ben Zo brist add, we certainly have as good or better chance than any oth er team in the league to win it all. Five things to know about the Rays as they pursue another playoff berth: PITCHING DRIVES THE BUGGY Lefty Matt Moore won 17 games a year ago, and hes only Tam pa Bays third-best pitcher behind Price and right-hander Alex Cobb, who may have been the teams most consistent starter in 2013, when he was 11-3 with a 2.76 ERA. Young arm Chris Archer is the No. 4 starter, and rook ie Jake Odorizzi will be gin the season in the fth starters spot, ll ing in for the injured Jeremy Hellickson. HEALTHY LONGO A healthy Longo ria makes a difference. This time a year ago, he was coming off offsea son surgery on his left hamstring and the Rays were cautiously opti mistic the procedure would help him stay in the lineup for an en tire season. Mission ac complished. Although he was slowed a bit by plantar fasciitis in his right foot, the slugger had 32 homers and 88 RBIs in a career-high 160 games. SHUT EM DOWN Balfour and Heath Bell have joined the bullpen. Balfour con verted 62 of 67 save op portunities with Oak land over the last two seasons. On nights when hes not avail able, Bell could be used in the closers role. AVOIDING THE SOPHOMORE JINX Myers hit .293 with 23 doubles, 13 hom ers and 53 RBIs in 88 games a year ago, and the Rays gure to ben et from having him batting behind Lon goria for an entire sea son. Maddon has chal lenged the 23-year-old to become a better de fensive player, and Longoria believes the budding young star has the attitude and work ethic necessary to en joy continued success. I think Wil proved last year that he was the rookie of the year. He was very deserv ing of that, Longoria said. As I learned over the course of the years, you only get better if you dedicate yourself. Hes denitely talent ed enough. And I know hes dedicated to get ting better. Im excited to see what hes going to do this year. EAT LAST Its the Rays mantra for 2014. Inspired by the book Leaders Eat Last: Why Some Teams Pull Together and Oth ers Dont that Lon goria read during the winter. When he told Maddon about the book, the manager in corporated the theme into his camp-open ing address, using it to stress that the ultimate goal is to play the last game of the season and win. Rays believe they are good enough to win it all GERALD HERBERT / AP Tampa Bay second baseman Ben Zobrist, center, celebrates with pitching coach Jim Hickey, left, and Desmond Jennings (8) after scoring on a two-run double by James Loney against Minnesota on March 18 in in Fort Myers. RONALD BLUM Associated Press NEW YORK Base ball players and man agement hope to reach a new drug agreement this week that would increase initial penal ties for muscle-building steroids and allow a de crease of suspensions for some positive tests caused by unintentional use, people familiar with the negotiations told The Associated Press For future suspen sions, the deal also would eliminate the loophole allowing Alex Rodriguez to earn al most $3 million during his season-long ban, the people said. They spoke on condition of ano nymity in recent days because talks are ongo ing. The sides hope to reach an agreement by Sunday, when the Los Angeles Dodgers open the U.S. portion of the major league schedule at the San Diego Padres. While the lengths have not been nalized, a person involved with the talks said Wednes day the most likely pen alties would be about 80 games for an initial test ing violation and a sea son-long ban for a sec ond. It will be a signicant deterrent because play ers will know theyre not going to just easily walk back into a lineup, Tra vis Tygart, chief execu tive ofcer of the U.S. Anti-Doping Agency, said in a telephone in terview. It probably is the best policy in pro fessional sports. For use of a limited group of substances, the sides were discussing giving the arbitration panel that hears appeals grievances the authority to reduce suspensions by as much as 50 per cent if the player proves the positive test was caused by unintentional use, the person said. What were all here for it to rid sports of the intentional cheats, those who are intend ing to defraud both the fans and their fellow teammates, the integrity of competition, Tygart said. You want to have provisions in place that allow for whether theres an inadvertent or a tru ly non-intentional situ ation which may arise. Since the 2006 season, the Major League Base balls drug agreement has called for a 50-game suspension for a rst positive steroids test, a 100-game ban for a sec ond and a lifetime pen alty for a third. Base ball Commissioner Bud Selig called for tough er penalties last March, and then-union head Michael Weiner said players would consider them for 2014. Weiner died in No vember and was suc ceeded by former AllStar Tony Clark, who has led the negotiations. Major League Base balls investigation of the Biogenesis of Amer ica anti-aging clinic led to 14 suspensions last summer, including a 65game penalty for former NL MVP Ryan Braun of Milwaukee and a 211game ban for Rodriguez, which was reduced to 162 games in January by an arbitrator. The section covering violations not related to positive tests, which was used by Selig in the Biogenesis case, will be claried but still will al low discipline for just cause. Many players have ad vocated stiffer penalties as a deterrent. Arizo na pitcher Brad Ziegler spoke out after Jhon ny Peralta, who served a 50-game suspension, agreed in November to a $53 million, four-year contract with St. Louis. We thought 50 games would be a deterrent. Obviously its not. So we are working on it again, he tweeted then. It pays to cheat... Thanks, own ers, for encouraging PED use. Some players said sus pensions should lead to larger monetary loss es. San Diego Padres outelder Will Venable maintained last sum mer somehow having to forfeit or void your contract that youre un der is something that needs to be the main fo cus of the penalties. MLB hopes for new drug deal with union this week

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, March 27, 2014 NFL to emphasize player conduct rules in 2014 JOHN RAOUX / AP St. Louis head coach Jeff Fisher talks with reporters during the NFC Head Coaches Breakfast on Wednesday at the NFL meetings in Orlando. NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION DAN GELSTON Associated Press PHILADELPHIA They are a loss away from becoming the Philadelphia 26ers. As in, losers of 26 in a row. A skid that would match the longest los ing streak in NBA his tory and leave the 76ers one loss of holding the record for the four ma jor professional sports. Its tough we lose them consecutively, but its the NBA, guard Tony Wroten said. You play another day. With a another loss today at Houston, the Sixers (15-56) will tie the NBA record of 26 straight losses set by the 2010-11 Cleveland Cavaliers. The poten tial record setter is Sat urday at home against Detroit. But the 76ers say this seemingly innite skid comes with a purpose: Finishing rst. Philadelphia is losing to win the No. 1 overall pick in the 2014 draft. Former Orlando coach Stan Van Gun dy is among the critics that call Phillys style of lottery-bound losing, tanking. Sixers man agement simply says its old-fashioned re building. Whatever the label, the team with the worst record in the NBA has a 25 percent chance of winning the No. 1 overall pick. But theres a aw in the Sixers plan: Even with the avalanche of defeats, they still dont have the worst record in the NBA, Milwaukee does. Entering Thurs day, the Bucks are 1358 and that puts them in the drivers seat as they plummet toward the top spot. The Bucks may be serving as motivation for the Sixers; theres no suspense these days in the outcome of Phila delphia games. The Six ers been outscored by 16.9 points during the losing streak; Cleve land was outscored by 13.7 while setting the record. Philadelphia coach Brett Brown said the Sixers will be better off as a result of the losing. Its those short-term, real pains for what we hope will be a bunch of long-term gains, Brown said. This peri od of time is not pleas ant for any of us. But its necessary. But its a hefty price to pay. Nobody wants to have that record, said Cavs forward Ander son Varejao, a member of the Cleveland squad that lost 26 straight. It is what it is. If they get it, its too bad for them. Its a tough time and its not easy. I dont even think they think about how many games theyve lost. Its just one of those things where you go out to win and you end up losing. The Sixers last won on Jan. 29 on for mer guard Evan Turn ers buzzer-beater at Boston. Theyve been crushed (123-78 by the Clippers and 123-80 by Golden State in consec utive games) and had a few close calls (losing 93-92 to the Knicks). And this week they were called out by NBA Commissioner Adam Silver, who said the los ing streak was bad for everyone. Its potentially dam aging to the players in volved and the culture theyre trying to cre ate, Silver said, but those decisions are left to management. Mired in mediocrity for most of the last de cade, rst-year gener al manager Sam Hinkie decided to start from scratch, trading assets for draft picks all in the hope that the Six ers can build a win ner from within. Hinkie started on draft night, when he traded AllStar guard Jrue Holi day to New Orleans for No. 6 overall pick Ner lens Noel. In February, he dealt starters Turn er and Spencer Hawes, and Lavoy Allen at the trade deadline. The 76ers went 0 for February. They are three losses away from 0 for March. These arent the Mets. The Sixers are more laughable losers, than lovable. Team owners Joshua Harris and Dave Blitzer, who also own the New Jersey Devils, have sold hope to the dis enfranchised fanbase with the Together We Build slogan. Fed-up fans, though, have had more fun with the Twit ter feed (at)didthesix erswin. Theres not a per son in this organization that doesnt have a will to win, that isnt com petitive, that doesnt feel sick to their stom ach after a loss, team CEO Scott ONeil said. That goes for me, and Sam and Coach, Josh, David. Everyone in volved with the organi zation. We signed up for this, we can get through this together. But it doesnt make it any easier. It doesnt. The Sixers are clos ing in on setting the longest losing streak in sports history. Accord ing to STATS LLC, the longest streaks in the four major sports are held by: In the NBA, the Cavaliers, 26 losses in row, from Dec. 20, 2010-Feb. 9, 2011. In the NFL, the Tampa Bay Bucca neers, 26 losses in row, from Sept. 12, 1976Dec. 4 1977. In MLB, the Phil adelphia Phillies, 23 losses in a row, from Jan. 29, 1961-Aug. 20, 1961. In the NHL, the Pittsburgh Penguins, 18 losses in a row, from Jan. 13, 2004-Feb. 22, 2004. The 76ers skid is the latest example of Phila delphias sports futility. The Phillies hold the longest losing streak in major league history and were the rst team to lose 10,000 games. The Eagles have never won a Super Bowl and havent won an NFL championship since 1960. The Flyers are closing in on four de cades without a Stan ley Cup. Though its hard to remember now, but the Sixers started the sea son 3-0, featuring wins over Miami and Chi cago. Now, with a gut ted roster made up of mostly D-League cast offs and 10-day con tract hopefuls, the 76ers face the bleak re ality they might not win again this season. The Sixers, howev er, will be remembered if they notch their 26th loss in a row. 76ers on brink tying NBA record for futility ERIC GAY / AP San Antonios Kawhi Leonard, center, over Philadelphias Elliot Williams (25) and Henry Sims (35) during Mondays game in San Antonio. BARRY WILNER Associated Press ORLANDO The NFL will place a heavy emphasis on enforc ing its player conduct rules, something Rams coach Jeff Fisher calls a front-of-the-book is sue. As the leagues spring meetings wrapped up Wednesday with Com missioner Roger Good ell saying expansion of the playoffs next sea son is possible, sports manship and lack thereof was the prime topic. Were going to clean the game up on the eld, said Fish er, co-chairman of the inuential competi tion committee. The in-your-face taunting, those types of things, the language. Its all in the (rule) book. Its all under unsportsman like conduct. Theres no change in our rule. Were going to enforce the current rule. That includes abu sive and racist lan guage. It includes every thing, yes, Fisher said with emphasis. He noted that every one is fed up when a lack of sportsmanship occurs: owners, coach es, fans, players. The NCAA is hoping for us to do something about it and weve got to take the lead, Fish er said, and were go ing to do that. The Miami Dolphins were plagued by a bul lying scandal last sea son after tackle Jon athan Martin left the team. NFL investiga tors found that guard Richie Incognito and two teammates en gaged in persistent ha rassment directed at Martin, another offen sive lineman and an as sistant trainer. Incog nito was suspended for the nal eight games of the season and no longer is with the Dol phins. Taunting penalties also were up last year, Fisher said, from nine to 12 or 13. In the past, taunt ing, sportsmanship was in the back of the book under points of emphasis, he said. It is now in the front of the book. It falls in our book right after all the statistical things which were good about our game last year. It is now a front-of-the-book is sue. And what we want to do is we want to be able to put it back in the back of the book. While the owners voted or tabled a dozen rules or bylaw chang es, expanding the play offs from 12 to 14 teams one in each confer ence was discussed. Goodell is optimistic thats coming, and he will discuss it with the players union April 8. A vote could come as ear ly as the owners May meeting in Atlanta. Could two extra wildcard games be imple mented for 2014? Its not out of the question, Goodell said. We have more work. I wouldnt rule it out, but I wouldnt say thats the direction were heading. I think theres a tre mendous amount of interest in this, possi bly even to the point of support. But there also are things we still want to make sure we do right. He believes expand ed playoffs would make late-season divi sion and wild-card rac es more compelling. And two more post season games would increase TV revenues. Also on Wednesday, the owners: Approved exper imentation with ex tra-point kicks from the 20-yard line for two weeks in the preseason, but implementing lon ger PATs for the regu lar season has been ta bled. Adopted proposals to extend the length of the goalposts 5 feet to 35 feet to better deter mine if kicks are good; to no longer stop the clock on sacks; and to allow video reviews on plays with a recovery of a loose ball on the eld even though the play had been whistled dead. Rejected proposals to move kickoffs to the 40-yard line; to allow more than one player to be placed on injured reserve, then return to the roster during the season; to subject per sonal foul penalties to video review; to permit coaches to challenge any ofciating decision except on scoring plays or turnovers, which automatically are re viewed; and to elimi nate the rst preseason cutdown to 75 players. Tabled proposals to raise the number of ac tive players for games not played on a Sun day or Monday, except for opening week, from 46 to 49; to raise the practice squad maxi mum from eight to 10 players; to eliminate overtime in preseason games; to allow trades after the Super Bowl and before the new league year begins in March; to permit teams to test at their facilities 10 players who attend ed the NFL combine; to place xed cameras on the goal lines, sidelines and end lines to aid re play reviews; and to call pass interference in the area 1 yard or less from the line of scrimmage, where it does not apply now. On Tuesday, the own ers approved allow ing referees to consult with the ofciating de partment in New York on replay challeng es, and they voted to ban blockers from roll ing up on the side of the legs of a defender. The league also barred players from dunking the ball over the cross bar in celebration.

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B8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, March 27, 2014 r f r rntbbttbn rrrr r r fr frr rrrrr rfrrr r rn bfrr r r rf r bntbntbb ttbn tr n r ntbbbtt r nrb brn nrb nbt tbtt r rb n br nbtnbb r r t bntb r bbtrr tb tbt tttr nnnbt b ttb nntb f f r ntbttbt rr r r rf rntb ntb ttbt rr rr r rf rrr frrr rr rrr bn rrr r r f rr rrrrrrfrr rr bbtt tr nb ntb r n t b b t r r r n r n r b f r n b t n b t r r t t b t t n t t rr bntb trbtt n r r r n n b t b b tttt ntnntb f rntbntttn rr rr rrrrr ntt r r bnntb ntbn tttn r rr rrr rrrntt r b t t r b b t r b r r b r b r b r n r n r r r r trn bbttbntb t n nntttbtt r n nntttbtt r r n nntttbtt r n nntttbtt tttr nn nbt b r r ttt rn nnbt r b r ttt rn nnbt r b r ttt rn nnbt r b bntb rtt b nn ntbntttn tttb ntnntb f ntbtt nttr fnntb f r r f n b tttb nntb f f r ntbnttnt rr rrr rfrrr rrrrr rrr r rr rr r r rf ntb ntbnttnt fr rr rr rrfrr rrrrr rrr rr rr rrr r rr rr f bbtt tr nb ntb r r r n r b b f f r n r r r ntrrrf t t rr bntb trbtt n r r r n n b t b b ttt ntnntb r b n b r ntbtb t n t b n t b t b n t b t b r r r f f r r f r r r r b n t b b b n r r r f r r r f r f r r r r r r f r f r f r r r b n n r r r r r f b f f r f r r f r f r r b n r r f r f r f r r f r r r f f r r r f f btt ttt nnb ttbnb nntb f f r ntbnttn rr rr frrrrrr rrrr rr rr r r r rf ntb ntbnttn fr rr r rfrrr rrrrr rrr r rr r rrr rr r rf r rrr rr b nr r rr frr rrrrr rfrrr r bbtt tr nb ntb r b r r r t r r t t rr bntb trbtt n r r r n n b t b b tttt ntnntb r b n b r ntbtnt t n t b n t b t n t n t b t n t r r r r r r r b t b r r f r f r f btt ttt nnb ttbn nntb b b b btt r bbt bbttbbttbb r t nbnbn ttb nntb rntbttn fr r r r r b r b b b f b b b t b b n t t b b r n t b t b b n t r n t t b r r r r n r b n r n n n n t t t t t b t t t t b r b b nbtbr tttt t t nt tttr nnnttt btt bb rr bntb r tttnt ntnntb r r ntbt t r n rt nnbbtb ttnbt bttnbbt bttn bnnbbt tb ttbb nntb r r t r r rtntt rr r n n t r r r n ntb ttb nntb r rnn nt tbtn rnbb rnt fr rn b t rnr nbn r t rnbnn r r rr r rr r rbnnb bn b r r r b bntr r r r tr nbnn nt ttbt nntb n t t ttttt ntbt bbb nbt bb nntb r btnn ntt btntb tttnb ntnntb r r r r b ntb ntbnttnb rr rbb nnnbbnbnt b b bnnnntttttttttn bb bbb bb b bb b b b bnnn nttttttbttnn b b n bb bnnnn ttttttnttn bb bnnnn ttttttnttnn bb bnnnnttttttnnttn b b t tr b b bnnnntttttttttbnnn

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Thursday, March 27, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B9 rfntbtfr tbb rfnttbnbn bnbtbnn btt tbnbnnbt ftnb rfnttb nbnbtbn nnttb nbnnbtftn b rfnttbn bnbtbnn bttbn bnnbtftnb rfnttbnb nbtbnn ttbnbn nbtfb rf nttbnbnb nbtbnn btttb nbnnbtftn b rfnttbn bnbnbtbn nbtt tbnbnnbt ftnb rf nttbnbnbtb nnbt tbnbnnbt ftnb rf nttbnbnbtb nnttb nbnnbtftn b rfnttbn bnbtbnn ttbnbn nbtftnb rf nttbnbnb nbtbnn btttb nbnnbtftn b rfnttbn bnbnbtbn nbtt tbnbnnbt ftnb nn nttbnbnbtb nnttb nbnnnbt ftnb nnn nttbnb btbnnnb ttbn bnrf nttbnbnbn btbnnb ttbn bnnbtftnb rfnttbnb nbtbnn ttbnbn nbtftnb r rfnttbn bbtbnn ttbbn nbtftnb rf nttbnbnb nbtbnn ttbnbn nbtftnb rf nttbnbn btbnnb tttbn bnnnbtftn b rfnttbn bnbtbnn ttbnbn nbtftnb rf nttbnbn btbnnb tttbn bn nbnbbbnn nnnbtbn ttbtnb nbbtn bbtbntnnb bntn nbn fnbbbbnnn bntnn nnnb nnbnn bnbbn bnbnfbb nnnnb nbnbnbnbbn tntnnt nnbbtbntn nn bbfbt nnnbnnn tnnntn tbt nnnnbnbn nnbt r bn n b fnttbntbtn ntbn ntnnttn nbtnbttnt nbnbnn bbbtn nbtb t t f f b b bnnbbn btnnbbt bbn bnbtrtbbtb btb bt nnbnnt nbn t n ntnbbt nnbn ntnnbbbnn nnb bfnbnrb nnbn nnnn nbbn n t t n nn bnbnnn bnntttn nnn bnbn b t nbbtb bnnnb tbbttn bbbn nntbbn nnbtnt nbbbtn nnfttt ttbtbbn nb b b tnbnb tbtbnbtb nttbntbnb bnnnnb nbn bnb btbnbb bbnnnbbbb bbbbb bbbnnb bnbbt nbbnbt nbbtbbn bnbtrtb btnnb nbrbn bb nnbnb rbnn nbn bbb b t tbt nnnbttb bnbn nbbntn nntnnbtn nbbb tbttbn bttnnnn bnbbnntn nbnntn ttnbtbb tfbb ntntbb btbbnnbnn nbnbn fntbtt tnbnnn nnbn nn t f f b b bbt nnbtbtb ntnbbttbn ntnnbbnn nbntnbnb nbntnb nnnbtt nnbbnbnb n bb nnbnttbnt tbbnb nbnnbn nbbtn btt btnttbntt bnbtbntn tnbbt bb nttbtttb bbnbbnbn bntnt tbtbt bbt bb nbfbt btbntntn bnbbbn bbnbnbb ntnnbtt tnnnnb tt bnn bnbntb btnbn nbnnbnttbnt tn nbbn btbt n tnttbbt nbttbttbb btbn bnbb btntntnn nbtnt bnbntn bnnnt ntnnnbtnn nb nbnnbtn bnbn bttbrt bnn nbnnnbn tbn bnnbn bnnbbn bntnnbn bbbnnbn bnnbbt nbb btnnbtnnnnb bn btnnbnb nnbnbtb ntnt nnbnnt tbbnt ntnbn nnnnbntnt ntnntntb tnb nnbnnnb bnnntb bnnbnn nbbnn ntbb bbnntn nbbbtbb tbbtnnnn bnnb ntntbn tnnnt bbttnt ntbbtn nnbnntf bnbtn ttnnnt ntttnt btnbbnbbnb tnntbnt nttbb nbtbb bbnbtnnt bnttnnn nntbntt bbnnn bbn btntb ntnbtnt bntn nbnntt bbntnn nntntnbn bntnnbn nbnnbb tnnbnnbbt bnnntnt nnn bbnntn bbn btffbb bnnb ntntnt bbntnn btnnb btnttbnt bbbn n nnnnb bt b nbt r r f nbt tbnb rt f n r f r f r r r f f f f r f f r r f r f r f r f f r f r f r f f f f r f r f f r f f f r r r r r f f r r r f f f r r r r f r r r f r f r f r r f f f r r r f tb n b b b t n b b b n n n n n r r rt r f b n n n f n n b b n b b n b n b n b n n n n t n b n t b b b n b t b n t n b n n n b n n b n t t n b n t t t n b n b t n n t t b t n t n n n b n b n t b rft r f f f f ntbtnn b rbbbt btnnb b b rt r f n n r t n n t f rr r f nbntbbt nbbt nn r f r f r b b t n b n t b b b f b n t f rb f f f f r f r f n rtb f f r f b t n n b b n b n b t f f r r f r r r b b t b t t r f r r f n b t f t n n b n n b t r r f f n n b n n t t f n r n n b b n b n n b b f f r f b b b n n b n t f b n f n ff r f f n b t nnbnbbn bfbn f r f f f f bn nnbn nb bb t n b b b b t f f r f f f r f b t b t n n b n t b n b t n n n n n b b n n t n b n t t b b t n b t t b b n t b n n n n b n n t t n b t n n b t t b b n n n r n b t t n b t n n n t b b b b t b n n b t t n b t t t b r t n f b n n n n b n n t n t b b b n b n t n n b n n t n n b t n n n b n b b n b f n n b t b n n b n n n b t n b n b t n n b b b t b n b n t n r b t n b b n t t t t n n b b n b b t b t b n b b t n b n t b t t frt f f b n b t n r b ft r r b f f n b fttntn nnn ntnbnt tnn tnrt t n b b r f b n f f nn btn b n n b n b n t b n n b r r r r f r f f f b b n b n t n n n t f f r f b bnbnbbnttb bbnnt n b r f r f nbb nn bbntn btrbbt b bn n nbn t b n n n n n b b n t t n r b b f b b n b n t n n n t

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B10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, March 27, 2014 rfn tbbffbbbb fnb nfrf rnr t f r f n rr r f r t r t t r f f f b r f f t b b b n r f r t r t t b b b f frntb fff rfffrf b frrf rfffr nfff rffrf f f f tbnrff ffr rff f f r f t n r f f t b f r f f f r t r frntt b b b f r f f n b b b b b f n f n n r f b b r f b f n r f b f r f r r f f f r n t b b b b f f r f r r f f f r f f f f f b t b rfbff ffrf rr ff rfrf rfrf ffr f f f r f n f f r t r n f f n n f r f r f f f n f r f f f r f r n f r f f b b b b b tff nrfbf frf n nrrff rffff f f f n f n f r r r n n r t f f b f f n r f f t t b f fffff f r f f t r f n f t r f f r n r f f b b r f n f f f r r n n b b b b nrf frttrf nf nr rf r f r r f t r ffff fnf fbf b rt ff f b r r b ff r r rn fn rff nt b tf t t f f f b n n t t r f b b b b b f r t r r n r f f f f f f r f t f f t f f f f ff b n ff fn ffrrf t b n b r b ff ff rfn r b b b tfr f b nfr f b f b fr b b b b b b b b b f b b b b b ff b b b b nrr b b b n f b n r b r b b nrf rff t r t t b n t rf f t b nnfb ffff b rn r b f b b f b b fn b t b f f f r f f t b b f f t t f f r f f f f f f t b t rrn t rrn t tf nf rnn t b rn t b rn t b t b tn t b rn t b rn t b rn frf b f fn f fnf fr n b r f b t b t f rf rr fff ff b fff f b frf b r rnf t nf tbf f n b r r b b nf b fff f t fff ff b f b b n n b b rr f b r ff fnrff fff b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b f f n t b t r t t r f r f f f f f n f r f b b r f fbf t b t b f f f f f f r n n f t b t t b bf fnrff rf t b f f rff r f t b f n r r f f f n n n n r r f n n f r f f f f f f r f f f f t t t bff f tbr f ff t f f r tr frfft rrf nfrr t rrf nrrfff f r rf tf tfr f fnnfrff r rr rn n brftr nr ff t r n n r f f f f f r f r f f r b r rnrrf fnrf b br ftrrf ffff rfff r b t frr b t r r r t n n f n f b b b f r r f n f f r f n f b brt trrf fbrf b br ffr b b f rfff nrf nrfff rb brr trfnf fr ffff ff rf rb brr n rf fff ff ffff nffn rff rff b b rfrffff f n f b f bf n rfn f b t b t b ffr b rbr r b bfr f b b fr b b b t f f b t ff b r f t b b r f n b b rff t b f b t nr f b f ff f r f f r ff f ffrfrf n ffr r b ff b f f b b b f b fn t rn fnf f b fnr r t t n n b b b rnrff f f b t b f t b b t b nnn r ff tf f b f b f b ff f rffr fff ff b b f rrfr ffff ffff f b f b b fr b nnfb ffff b r r f b b f ff b rf f f nf b f b f f b fr f fb f f f

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Thursday, March 27, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B11 rfntbtfr rrfr fntrbbfrrfrrbr rf nrtbr ntt nt rfnftb tt bt ftbt brt bb f r t rbt bb t b t t f bfr tfttnrtbr bb tt rtbb fttbftb rrbb fttbtrtr tft tbt ttt tbrb bb ttt bb f t t b t b t t t t bb ffttt bb b t f t t r b t t tt t tbftb tbtrtbtbtrb rtrtrrtnrtbr bb bbbb tbbr trt bb tnt bb f ftt bb rfttbtr fbb ntbrtnrtb trftb r bb brr bb bbftbt fbrbtnt nf n rt rrfbb t b r t t b r r tttb bttbt t r t b b r ttbt f b b t r b f fttbb b b btr btbt frbt tbb nb tttb bttbt t r t b b r ttbt f b b t r b f fttbb b b bb btbtrbttt tr t r t t b t t t r t r t b r t t r r r b b b t r t r t t t r b t t t b b b b rbtbrbtrb bbtr rftrtttb bb b t b r r t r r b b r b t b t t t t r tttb bttbt t r t b b r ttbt f b b t r b f fttbb bb bbtt bbrbttbb brb bn ttt bbrb tbtbb t b b t t b t t f t b r b t t b b r b t t b n t r r t f b t f t b bb t f t r t r t f bn tttb bttbt t r t b b r ttbt f b b t r b f fttbb bb f t t t t t r t t t t r nf n b n b rrfttf bbtb nt r b t t b b t t b b b t f t b r b nb n btt rfttbtbtr r tttb bttbt t r t b b r ttbt f b b t r b f fttbb bb ftrrf rfbtt ftb tr bb t t b t b b t b t r r t r bbftr bt ttbt bb t t t t r tb tb rtft bb rtrbtrrf bb t bb b n n n r t b r ffnrtb ftt bb bt tnrtbrftb bbt tf ftbbr t btrfbtbt rb ttbtrbt rt ftrftb bt ttt f bb ft bbtbtb ft t rtbb rb tbb nn b nbt ftbb tbtbtt btrtttt tnrtbr tt ftnrtbr bb b rrbtf bnt tf brft r b b ttt t tbbtr bt b btfttb ftrtt rbtb t bbttr t bbt btbtt bb bbbt t bbtftt ft tb brt tnrtbr t b rrbt b t r n bbtt ffttbtnrtbr r n t ttbt r nb ftbtrn btbt bb bt bb ntb tbb tfbtf br r b t t r b b r bb rrnrtb tbb t bb tn tr bttttt ttt fbfft rft btt bbt tt

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B12 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, March 27, 2014

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www.Leesburgdermatologyandmohssurgery.comEast Main StreetPine StreetEast Dixie AvenueLeesburg DERMATOLOGY & MOHS Surgery Leesburg Regional Medical Center S. Lake StreetJohnny Gurgen, DO FAOCDBoard Certified Dermatologist & Mohs SurgeonAward Winning Author & Lecturer of multiple World Renowned Dermatologic Publications. SPECIALIZING IN: rfnt bt t tt t NOW ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTSMost Insurance Plans Accepted Medicare Accepted ttt t tt ttt tttt ttt tttt C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, March 27, 2014 Enjoy Life 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com TONIGHT SHOW: Fallon off to fast start / C6 www.dailycommercial.com THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com Melon Patch Playhouse in Leesburg is breaking away from its norm by showcas ing a dark musical drama, Sweeney Todd: The Demon Barber of Fleet Street, by Stephen Sondheim, which features a murderous bar ber, a cannibalistic pie mak er and glorious music. The show runs weekends through April 6. A lot of people write off this musical because of the murder and because of the darkness of it, but if you can get past the subject matter, this is one of the most beau tiful musicals that you will ever hear, Director John Turcotte said. The music is glorious and sung so well. This really is an operetta of more music than it is actual ly dialogue. The director, who also is a local schoolteacher, said he worked to tone down some of the scenes so they would not be offensive. We have made this as much of a family-friendly Sweeney Todd as Sweeney Todd can be made, Turcotte said. We are not putting blood and guts in your face. Ive toned down a lot of that to make it more accessible to the general public so that they can enjoy the show and not get totally freaked out by the subject matter. He believes teens can han dle Melon Patchs Sweeney Todd. It has no more than what LEESBURG Melon Patch debuts dark musical drama Sweeney Todd JOHN HORN Los Angeles Times I t was easy to get lost on Darren Aronof skys ark. Inside a converted Brooklyn armory in late 2012, Aronofsky was shooting Noah on a massive vessel that matched the bib lical dimensions of the boat, its rough beams lashed together and the hull sealed with pitch. In every cor ner of the three-story structure rested packs of ersatz animals insects on one level, snakes and turtles in another corner and, around the bend, li ons quite literally ly ing with lambs. Ani mals are fragile. Please do not touch, a sign warned visitors. It took produc tion designer Mark Friedbergs team four months to construct the interior ark set for Noah (he built another, for exteri or shots, near Long Island Sound) and much longer for In dustrial Light and Magic and Look Ef fects to create living, albeit digital, crea tures that would walk, y and slither, two by two, into the ark. Yet those tasks were ultimately footnotes in the lms epic jour ney to the screen, as Aronofsky and screen writer Ari Handel la bored to expand a brief but revered story into a full-length mov ie, all without estrang ing their nanciers and the faithful, both of whom worried that Noah would be he retical. Opening Friday, the $130-million pro duction marks a de parture not only for Aronofsky, whose pre vious lms, including Black Swan and The Wrestler, were more modest undertakings but also for Hollywood itself, which in recent decades has exhib ited negligible inter est in overtly religious stories. The few scrip tural hits, including Mel Gibsons The Pas sion of the Christ and the new Son of God, were produced inde pendently. If Noah attracts a torrent of moviego ers, and early audi ence surveys here and abroad suggest it will, the lm could bolster the prospects for the industrys unusual ly large religious slate, a roster that includes Heaven Is for Real, Exodus, Last Days in the Desert and Mary. But rst Aronofskys movie has to prove its doubters wrong. Once people start seeing the lm, be lievers and nonbeliev ers will all be able to have conversations about it that I believe will be interesting, an Darren Aronofsky floats a fuller version of the Bibles Noah tale PHOTOS BY NIKO TAVERNISE / MCT ABOVE: Russell Crowe is Noah in Noah, from Paramount Pictures and Regency Enterprises. BELOW: Director Darren Aronofsky on the set of Noah. JESSICA HERNDON AP Film Writer LOS ANGELES The producers of the young-adult, sciad aptation Divergent are ne with compar isons to The Hunger Games. Just dont hold them to a $150 million opening. Wed be crazy not to be happy about the comparisons, produc er Doug Wick said in a recent interview. The downside is people having ridiculous ex pectations. Based on Veronica Roths best-selling YA novel, Divergent hits theaters Friday, with a projected domes tic gross of about $60 million on its open ing weekend. Thats a lot less than the $152.5 million The Hunger Games made in its 2012 domestic debut. We want to be our own movie, said pro ducer Lucy Fisher. The comparisons are great, but you cant say you will duplicate a phe nomenon. We always saw this creatively, as a movie with a very dif ferent heroine. Divergent is set in a dystopian future in Chicago, where every one is divided into fac tions based on their virtues. The story fol lows 16-year-old Tris (Shailene Woodley), who chooses to leave her group for another. The lm features a cast of stars-to-be, including Theo James, Miles Teller and Jai Courtney, as well as veterans Kate Winslet and Ashley Judd. For Wick and Fish er, nding a lm studio to invest in Divergent meant enduring a num ber of rejections before sealing a deal with Li onsgate and subsidiary Summit Entertainment. There was no read ership yet, so no one wanted to do it, said Wick, noting their pitch came before Roths scibook hit shelves in April 2011. Divergent crew mixed on Hunger Games comparisons JAAP BUITENDIJK / AP This photo released by Summit Entertainment shows, from left, Miles Teller, Shailene Woodley, Ben Lamb, Zoe Kravitz, and Jai Courtney, in a scene from the lm, Divergent. SEE TODD | C2 SEE DIVERGENT | C3 SEE NOAH | C2

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We specialize in quality medical care for all types of foot problems.Walk-InsWelcome.Call now to schedule your appointment. 923 WestDixieAvenueSuiteB| Leesburg, FL34748352-435-7849 | NexttoDr. TatroDr. Erik ZimmermannPodiatristYour feet are in good hands with us! MostMajor Insurances Accepted Resident Owned Retirement Community100 Hawthorne Boulevard Leesburg, FL 34748 FREE ADMISSION FOOD FREE PARKING SOMETHING FOR EVERYONE kids would see at 8 oclock at night on a crime drama, Turcotte said. He believes audi ences are bound to nd themselves cheer ing for the evil duo of Sweeney Todd (Nathan Jessee) and Mrs. Lovett (Jolene Sheets) and their plot against Judge Turpin (Cliff Barrineau) and Beadle Bamford (Tad Kincade). The ar rival of Adolfo Pire lli (Kyle Stone) and his servant boy Tobias (Manolo Hernandez) adds complications to Sweeneys plot for re venge and results in the rst bloodshed of the show. Not to worry, there is no real blood. We do not shed one drop of blood; we do it all very theatrical ly with the lights. This is not the Johnny Depp movie made gloriously bathed in blood, Tur cotte said. This is a much more theatrical production, and much more of a representa tional production. The plot also revolves around the love affair between Judge Turpins ward Johanna (Stepha nie Hutchison) and the sailor Anthony (Dan iel Roscoe). And how does the beggar wom an (Jessa Dodds) t into this murder thrill er? Turcotte said audi ences will have to wait until the end for the an swer. The ensemble of this show acts as a Greek chorus and often com ments on the action as the sinister story un folds. Members include Alan Terry, Kristian Ware, Derek Wallman, Heather Franklin, Tris ta Fouts, Meagan Nee, Mike Bailey, Lindsay Koons, Kathleen Byrd, Charlotte Jardine, Jes sica Shinn and Lavon te Rogers. Turcotte praised his cast and noted they are relishing the intensity of the show and their chance to perform a dark drama. They are really en joying being in some thing that is a little bit off the beaten path, Turcotte said. Its not often that you nd a musical drama. I hope the audience walks away enjoying the fact that they can enjoy something very different. Turcotte said no one fainted or complained from last weekends opening shows. We have not lost one person because of the production or the sub ject matter, so I think we are handling it quite well as far as not of fending anybody, Tur cotte said, who was re lieved to hear praise about the talented cast. The director said he has always adored Sweeney Todd, and was pleased to have the opportunity to show it at Melon Patch for the rst time. He per formed in the show twice before in the role of Beadle at IceHouse in Mount Dora. Now that I have transformed to doing more directing than anything, I am look ing at all the different shows that I love and that I have done out there, he said. Swee ney Todd was one that had not been done at Melon Patch. The Leesburg theater has focused more on musical comedies of Rodgers and Hammer stein, he said. People didnt think Melon Patch was as ca pable of doing a dark show. This is a very dif ferent departure from our norm for us, and people werent sure that we could pull it off, and we seem to be able to very well, Turcotte said. Im very proud of my cast and crew. The production staff for Sweeney Todd in cludes Linda Charl ton (accompanist), Mi chael Winternheimer (technical director), Sally Gage (choreog rapher), Jennifer Fink (stage manager), Josh ua Eads-Brown (cos tumes) and Pauline Judge (prop mistress). Melon Patch is locat ed at 311 N. 13th St., in Leesburg. Tickets for the show are $18 for adults and $9 for stu dents. Tickets can be reserved by calling the box ofce at 352-7873013. Since the musical deals with adult themes and subject matter, pa rental discretion is ad vised. TODD FROM PAGE C1 THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL Manolo Hernandez, left, portrays servant boy, Tobias, and Jolene Sheets stars as Mrs. Lovett in Sweeney Todd: The Demon Barber of Fleet Street. exhausted but pos itive Aronofsky said after Noah had its world premiere in Mexico City. But you have to go into the lm recognizing that your expectations are going to be rattled. Nearly 15 years ago, as Aronofskys experi mental scistory Pi was about to hit the aters, the lmmaker visited the Museum of Jurassic Technology in Culver City, Calif. Dedi cated to the Earths his tory, the fanciful and scientically creative museum was display ing a small diorama based on Noahs ark. Aronofsky easi ly could have walked past it, but the exhib it caught his eye and imagination. Soon thereafter, he successfully pitched his ood idea to pro ducer Lynda Obst, but when a Jon Voi ght television minise ries called Noahs Ark came out replete with an attack on the prophet from a Water world-like pirate ship Aronofskys Noah ran aground before he could even write it. By 2003, after the lmmakers Requi em for a Dream was completed, Aronofsky began working with screenwriter Ari Han del (a college class mate and former neuroscientist) on a Noah script. But it was not until after the directors long-delayed The Fountain was released in 2006 that Aronofsky started tak ing the story around town. In early 2011 producer Arnon Milchans Regen cy Enterprises agreed to share equally in nancing the production with Paramount Pic tures. Russell Crowe was cast as Noah, with Jen nifer Connelly playing his wife, Naameh, and Logan Lerman (Ham), Douglas Booth (Shem) and Leo McHugh Car roll (Japheth) as their sons. To help dramatize how mankind had fall en, Aronofsky cast the Earth as a character, using exteriors in Ice land to show the planet as barren. The world, and everything in it, was in need of new stewardship, and that environmental mes sage resonated in mostly the wrong way with conservative critics. The deluge of doubters ultimately in cluded his own studio. But the real trouble was on the horizon, when Paramount grew anxious that Noah might offend some on the religious right and started testing its own cut of the movie while Aronofsky raced to n ish his. Franklin said that even with unn ished visual effects and a rough score, Aronof skys version test ed better than Para mounts, even though the studios had fewer missing pieces and was more polished. I think a lot of lms of this size go through this. I dont think its singular to us, Frank lin said. But we were steadfast in our vision for the lm. The great thing about the pro cess is that everybody came out agreeing that our version of the mov ie was the best version of the movie. NOAH FROM PAGE C1 NIKO TAVERNISE / AP This image released by Paramount Pictures shows Jennifer Connelly, left, and Russell Crowe in a scene from Noah.

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Thursday, March 27, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 The best medical team in Central Florida just got better with the addition of Dr. Barry Weinstock Florida Heart & Vascular Multi-Specialty Group is proud to offer the expert services of Dr. Barry Weinstock. With world class training from Yale University, University of Pennsylvania and Cedars-Sinai Medical Center and more than twenty years of experience practicing in Florida, Dr. Weinstock's renowned consultative and interventional cardiology skills are now available in Lake and Sumter Counties. With the addition of Dr. Weinstock, Florida Heart and Vascular Multi-Specialty Group has more experienced cardiologists than any practice in Central Florida. Flor i da Hear t & V ascularMulti-Specialty Group Experience Our Integrity For Compassionate CareLeesburg511 Medical Drive, #101 Leesburg, FL 34748The Villages1560 South Barbara Blvd. The Villages, FL 32162For Appointments Call 352.728.0066 Monday-Friday 8-5 Cardiology has been my life-long passion and I never cease to be excited and amazed by the remarkable advances that seem to occur almost every day. It is truly a pleasure to provide state of-the-art care that brings a better quality of life to my patients and their families. Barry S. Weinstock, M.D., F.A.C.C. But the produc ers could foresee a best-seller and a po tential killer movie. It was authentic and Veronica really had something to say about making tough choic es, added Wick. It also painted a great canvas. Lionsgate, the stu dio behind The Hun ger Games lms, and Summit, the studio that backed the wildly suc cessful Twilight YA se ries, took a chance on the unread Divergent. Roths books, includ ing Divergent fol low-ups Insurgent and Allegiant, have sold over 11 million copies. But high book sales dont always lead to a movie blockbust er. Like most YA hits, a huge factor lies in the leading lady of the lm and that swoon-wor thy leading man. The lms producers had planned to comb the globe in search of a young talent to play their heroine. Our in tention was to do an ex haustive search, said Wick, who was respon sible for casting Ange lina Jolie in Girl, In terrupted. We knew about Shailene through The Descendants, but when we met her, she was going to do an ur ban survival course where they drop you in some part of the city, tie you up and you have to nd your way back. She emerged clearly. For the leading male character, Four, they chose British actor Theo James. We wanted someone who was man ly, but also vulnerable, said Fisher. We kept saying, Cant we nd the young Paul Newman? Theo was a complete and utter bingo. Though the Twi light and The Hunger Games series have sold over 100 million books combined, the lm ad aptations didnt seem to have had as much antic ipation as Divergent. Twilight caught ev erybody by surprise, so the buildup was a lit tle quieter, said Dave Karger, chief corre spondent of online tick et provider Fandango. Now the industry and the audience is looking for that next Twilight or Hunger Games. But YA books-turnedlms dont automati cally nail it. Beautiful Creatures and Vam pire Academy each grossed under $10 mil lion domestically on their debut weekend. So far, reviews of the Neil Burger-directed Divergent have been mediocre. Similarly, lm critics didnt much care for Twilight, either. Still, the vampire tale delivered for teen girls, who drive much of the ticket sales for YA lms. The big question is, will that social me dia-driven fan base spread the right kind of buzz to keep momen tum going at the box ofce? Cast members re main hopeful. Hun ger Games did really well, says Woodley. So if theyre going to com pare us to anything, keep on comparing us to that! DIVERGENT FROM PAGE C1 JAAP BUITENDIJK / AP Zoe Kravitz, left, and Shailene Woodley jump from a train in a scene from Divergent.

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, March 27, 2014 CLASSIC 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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Thursday, March 27, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 CANADIAN MEDSSave up to 80%on Your Meds Prices COUPON R X 744 S. US Hwy. 441, Lady Lake(Near Oakwood Grill Restaurant)CALL FOR A FREE QUOTEWe ship anywhere in the USALocally owned & operatedInitial Purchase of $100.00 or More$10.00 OFFAdvair Benicar Celebrex Cialis Crestor Cymbalta Flomax Levitra Lexapro Lipitor Nexium Spiriva Viagra ZetiaORDER BY PHONENo store visit required 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 Thursday, March 27 the 86th day of 2014. There are 279 days left in the year. Todays Highlight in His tory : On March 27, 1964, a Good Friday, Alaska was hit by a magnitude 9.2 earth quake (the strongest on re cord in North America) and tsunamis that together claimed about 130 lives. On this date : In 1513 Spanish explorer Juan Ponce de Leon (hwahn pahns duh LEE-ohn) sighted present-day Florida. In 1625 Charles I ac ceded to the English throne upon the death of James I. In 1794 Congress ap proved An Act to provide a Naval Armament of six armed ships. In 1884 the rst tele phone line between Boston and New York was inaugu rated. In 1912 rst lady Helen Herron Taft and the wife of Japans ambassador to the United States, Viscountess Chinda, planted in Washing ton the rst two of 3,000 cherry trees given as a gift by the mayor of Tokyo. In 1933 Japan ofcially withdrew from the League of Nations. In 1942 American service men were granted free mail ing privileges. In 1958 Nikita Khrush chev became Soviet premier in addition to First Secretary of the Communist Party. In 1968 Soviet cosmo naut Yuri Gagarin (gah-GAHrihn), the rst man to orbit the Earth, died in a plane crash. In 1977 583 people were killed when a KLM Boe ing 747, attempting to take off, crashed into a Pan Am 747 on the Canary Island of Tenerife (ten-uh-REEF). In 1998 the Food and Drug Administration approved the drug Viagra, made by Pz er, saying it had helped about two-thirds of impotent men improve their sexual function. HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Thursday, March 27, 2014: This year you have the ability to energize others to accomplish their goals. You are more in tune with a personal matter than oth ers had originally thought. They will see you take ac tion that reects this knowl edge. If you are single, check out someone you meet with care, as some of the people you meet are not what they project them selves to be. Midsummer marks a period when this tendency might not be as prominent. If you are at tached, you discover just how much fun you can have with your sweetie, as long as you can let go of certain issues. PISCES could make you uncomfortable, as he or she seems to see right through you. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Youll be feisty and might want to push back, which could cause some one to cop an attitude. You are on top of what is hap pening with a partner and others in general. You hap pen to be in a better posi tion to see the big picture. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) A higher-up demands a lot of you, yet because you do deliver, you will succeed. Dont allow someone else to undermine you simply because you lose sight of your main objective. Listen to your inner voice. Take gratitude in the manner in which it is meant. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Reach out for a new in sight by asking questions that dont make someone feel ill at ease. You could be surprised by what is go ing on below the surface. Weigh the pros and cons of making a comment it might not be worth the ef fort. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Keep reaching out to someone you care about. Listen to news that sur rounds a child or loved one carefully. Youll have a lot of commitments, so you need to choose your priorities with care. You might have difculty coming up with solutions. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You could be more forth right with a situation than you have been in the past. Make a point of listening to a family member about what is happening. If you are not careful, you could become a bit difcult. Allow others to dominate. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You might want to move in a new direction or change your speed when dealing with a person al matter. How you handle this issue could change your plans. Focus on com pletion rather than taking on anything new. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) You might want to un derstand what is happening with a loved one. Know that you wont get information by pushing this person. Re main open and relaxed. You are at your best when work ing with individuals rather than groups today. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Be more forthright and direct in your dealings. Honor a change of pace, and follow through on your long-desired results. Keep conversations to yourself, especially one you have had recently, and youll gain a new perspective. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) You could be in a situation that allows more give-and-take between oth ers. You might laugh when you see how comical a sit uation is. There is no need to close down. You will say what you think some oth er time, when it is more ap propriate. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) You will nd that you have an opportunity to make a difference by re sponding to someones in quiries. You might not even think that this person is be ing serious, but what he or she is indicating is what little knowledge he or she has. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Relate to others direct ly. You have the energy and wherewithal to nd a reso lution. Be clear about your choices, even when deal ing with a very difcult per son. You likely will want to understand more about a nancial commitment. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) In the daylight hours, you might want to play it low-key, as you will be gain ing information about a po tential legal matter or a situation that you want doc umented. As the sun sets, you might question the rel evancy of this idea. HOROSCOPES TODAY IN HISTORY DEAR ABBY: Im 62 and own my own home. I have legal guardianship of my el dest grandson, who is 5. Another grandchild is 2 1/2 and in foster care. I would like to keep both children to gether because I have been told that in the long run it is better so they wont lose con tact with each other. Some friends of mine have been tell ing me I should let the little one get adopted through the state in a closed adoption. This is really traumatic for me and Im not sure what to do. Please give me some advice. I love both of my grandchildren and want the best for them, now and in the long term. QUANDRI FIED IN CALIFORNIA DEAR QUANDRIFIED: Many grandparents raise their grandchil dren successfully. If your health is good, and you have a high energy level and rela tives who can provide respite when you need it, have both of your grandchildren live with you. If not, you must consider what could happen to them if something should happen to you. AARP can be a help ful resource. It offers information on a wide variety of issues relat ed to raising grand children, nancial as sistance and advocacy. To nd out more, go to www.aarp.org/grand parents. DEAR ABBY: I have been divorced for about 10 years and have dated far more since my divorce than I did before I married. The marriage ended because my wife was emotionally abusive. What disturbs me is that somehow I ei ther attract, or am at tracted to, emotionally abusive women. They are usually successful, condent, good look ing and controlling, and the results are al ways the same. The re lationships dont last long. How do I stop being attracted to the same type of partner? REPEATING PATTERNS DEAR REPEATING: In order to break any cy cle, a person needs to understand how the pattern became es tablished in the rst place. People are usu ally attracted to the familiar, and it may have something to do with the dynam ics of the family in which you grew up. Ask your doctor for a referral to a psycholo gist who can help you to understand, so you wont make the same mistake again. Its the quickest x for what ails you. DEAR ABBY: I take pride in my looks, and when I go to parties, the dresses and ac cessories I choose. I am often asked where they came from, and I feel the question is rude and inappropri ate. Am I being rude to evade the question, or is there a prop er response when Im asked? TIME AND PLACE DEAR TIME AND PLACE: When someone asks where you found an item youre wearing, it is usually intended as a compliment because the person would like to nd something similar. If you prefer not to share that in formation, smile and thank the person for the compliment, then change the subject. Dear Abby is written by Abi gail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her moth er, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAb by.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069. Dear Abby JEANNE PHILLIPS Friends urge grandma to let younger grandson be adopted

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C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, March 27, 2014 DAVID BAUDER AP Television Writer NEW YORK One month in, NBCs gen erational trade of Jay Leno for Jimmy Fallon at the Tonight show is succeeding beyond the hopes of executives who engineered it. Fallons fast start is clear in television rat ings and even more stark in social media metrics. While too ear ly to declare a new king of late-night TV, the transition is a marked change from how bad ly NBC fumbled the short-lived switch from Leno to Conan OBrien in 2009. As a guy whos been doing this for 36 years, I dont allow myself to think about this lev el of success, said Ted Harbert, NBC broad casting chairman. NBC had hoped for an in crease in young view ers and steeled itself to lose some of Lenos old er fans, but Fallons re ception was a surprise. When Fallon pre miered on Tonight during the Olympics, the franchise hit num bers unseen since John ny Carsons last week in 1992. Things have set tled down but Fallon is still comfortably on top. During the week of March 10-14, Fallon averaged 4.26 million viewers to Jimmy Kim mels 2.83 million on ABC and David Letter mans 2.78 million on CBS, the Nielsen com pany said. Fallon has consistently topped the 4.1 million viewers that Leno averaged this sea son before leaving. Fallons lead over his rivals is more pro nounced among view ers aged 18 to 49, the demographic NBC bas es its advertising sales upon. Fallon and NBC em brace the way many early-to-bed consum ers experience latenight television these days: by watching clips of a shows best mo ments online. The You Tube clip of Fallon and Will Smith acting out the evolution of hiphop dancing has been seen more than 12.8 million times. Fallons lip-sync duel with Paul Rudd on songs by Tina Turner, Foreigner and Queen has nearly 9 mil lion views. Other popular clips show Fallon, singer Idi na Menzel and the Roots performing Let it Go with childrens instru ments and the slicedand-diced version of newsmen Brian Wil liams and Lester Holt on Rappers Delight. Each segment is fun ny, good-natured and utterly impossible to imagine Fallons oldschool predecessor do ing. What I notice in peo ples reactions is not just that they like the show and think that its funny, but they like the feelgood spirit, Harbert said. Theres a total ab sence of snarkiness, of cynicism. Its just there to make you feel good before you go to sleep. During his rst month, Fallon generat ed more than 120 mil lion YouTube views, Twitter mentions and Facebook posts, the research rm Relish MIX said. Thats more than double Kimmel, who had 57 million in the same social media metric. Letterman had 2.3 million. That lopsidedness is a huge wake-up call to writers, producers of late-night, network marketing depart ments and other series in all genres that they must feed the beast or die, said Marc Karzen, RelishMIX spokesman. Aromatherapy for your home. Eliminates all odors.352-735-8989 216 Highland St Mount Dora, FL 32757 Your Miracle Donation will change someones lifeMIRACULOUSTHRIFTSTORE2891 US Hwy. 441/27 352-315-0002 Donations are being acceptedVOLUNTEERS ARE ENCOURAGED TO APPLY 7 March 29 & 30 TAVARES to EUSTIS April 5 & 6 WINTER GARDEN to OCOEE Main Street & St. Clair-Abrams, Tavares 3rd Ave. & Alexander, Mount Dora For Tickets or information visit us at www.orangeblossomcannonball.comor call 352-742-7200 3 1 SAVE$3Code: dail0632 Expires: 04/30/2014To order, please call or visit:352-391-13343509 Wedgewood Ln., Southern Trace Plaza, The VillagesV a lid on arr angements and dipped fruit boxes. 6 7 rfntrtbrrfrntbfbbb rbbbnbbtb fbbbf rr r WE NOW OFFER GLUTEN FREE PIZZA!btbbbbfbbbbffbb bbfbbfbb ENTER TO WIN A $20 GIFT CERTIFICATE DRAWN WEEKLYrfntbntrbnt trtr 4 Nordic Pawn & Sport ShopfeaturingLindas JewelryTh i s Wi ldwood landm ark, owned and operated by Bi lly and Linda Vernon, has been doing bus iness in the same locat ion for 33 years. The ir custo mers have co me to rely on the ir product, serv ice and rel iab ility Nordic Pawn & Sport Shop spec ial izes in guns of all k inds They have an extensive inventory of r ifles, p istols and shotguns plus archery equipment and even muzzle load ing You w ill also f ind the accessor ies necessary to assure an enjoyable and successful sport i ng exper ience B i llys love of the outdoors was i nheri ted from h i s father and was passed on to the i r sons Lee and Shayne He conti nues to share hi s vast knowledge of hunt i ng equipment with his customers Anyone i n the area i nterested i n hunt i ng i s sure to have done bus iness with Billy at one t ime or another and they qui ckly learned that buyi ng fro m Nordic Pawn & Sport Shop assures var iety, qual ity and pr ices they can afford In the center of the store you w i ll f i nd a glow i ng surpri se L i nda, an expert i n f i ne jewelry, has a wonderful selecti on of gold and d i a m ond jewelry even estate pieces. If you dont f ind just what you are looking on display in the store Linda w ill special order the perfect piece of jewelry for you. You may even want a p iece of jewelry custo m made and Li nda can help you w i th that too Many of her customers stop in on a regular bases to browse through her select i on of estate p i eces Nordi c even offers jewelry repa ir All prices are reasonable, you may even say unbel ievably low Nordic Pawn & Sport Shop featur i ng Lindas Jewelry i s a real fa mily bus i ness that takes pr i de i n serving the ir custo mers .1. Leesburg 2. Fruitland Park 3. Tavares 4. Eustis 5. Mount Dora 6. The Villages 7. Sumter 8. Umatilla Unique home accessories and gifts.144 W. 4th Ave. Mount Dora (352) 735-2200www.pieceofminehome.comThe Candleberry Co. Candles Spring Scents Jimmy Fallon off to fast start on Tonight show

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ALL ABOARD A LIFELONG PERFORMER FINDS A NEW WAY TO ENTERTAIN PASSENGERS ON HIS STEAM ENGINE, SEE PAGE 3 Neighbors A publication of the Daily Commercial MARCH 27, 2014

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Thursday, March 27, 2014 NEIGHBORS 3 RICK REEDSpecial to the Daily CommercialThe coal doesnt fall far from the tinder at least not in the case of Neil Bagaus, operations manager for the Tavares, Eustis & Gulf Tourist Railroad. The local railway company owns the famous movie train, the Orange Blossom Cannonball, and its stable of engines. I was born into a railroad family, said Bagaus. My grandfather was in it 50 years. My dad retired after 44 years. And my great-grandfather was in for 50 years too. Despite the bloodline, Bagaus didnt get on track until 1985. I was on the road with a band for years as a professional musician, he said. I played guitar, bass, piano and was the lead singer. We traveled all over the United States and were the opening act for some big country acts of the day, like Tennessee Ernie Ford and Jerry Reed. In 1979, Bagaus wife, a member of the band, said it was time to settle down and raise a family. So they returned to South Dakota, where he grew up and bought some movie houses and raised three daughters. They were in the movie business for about 20 years. It was while in South Dakota that Bagaus returned to his railroading roots. In 1985 I started doing train festivals and salutes to railroads, he said. He eventually took over management of the Milbank Train Festival, a long-running event in South Dakota that was named one of the top 100 attractions by the American Bus Association in 1998. By 1999, Bagaus had it with the cold and moved to Florida. He left railroading behind but kept his hand in enter tainment. I was a Disney Jungle Cruise captain, he said. He held several other positions before returning to his heritage. I got back into railroading with something called the Dora Doodlebug, Bagaus said. The Doodlebug that ran in Mount Dora was a 1928 remanufactured rail car, probably the rst self-propelled passenger motor car to run on the tracks of the old Sanford & Lake Eustis Railroad. The rst self-propelled rail cars were built in 1904, as the railroad industry looked for a more efcient means of rail travel. One thing led to another and Bagaus got involved with the Orange Blossom Cannonball, owned by Western Capital Partners, as well as other engines. The Orange Blossom Cannonball made its inaugural run for the Tavares, Eustis & Gulf Railroad on Oct. 8, 2011. The old steam locomotive has quite a movie resume, one most Hollywood stars would envy. It began its cinematic career in 1964 with the lm This Property Is Condemned, starring Natalie Wood, Robert Redford and Charles Bronson. Director Martin Scorsese used the train in his second feature lm Boxcar Bertha in 1972, as Barbara Hershey and David Carradine teamed together. Since then, more than 20 additional TV and lm projects have used the train, including, True Grit, Appaloosa, O Brother, Where Art Thou? and :10 to Yuma. I do not own it, said Bagaus. Im the operational manager. I handle the dayby-day operations. Hes the railroads only full-time employee. In addition to handling adver tising, public relations, events and just about everything else, he is also an engineer and conductor, although he doesnt run the Cannonball, a wood-burning steam engine. While he prefers running the trains, he also likes conducting because it gives him a chance to interact with passengers. The Tavares, Eustis & Gulf Tour ist Railroad operates out of the new 2,800-square-foot replica train station modeled after the one that burned in the Tavares re of 1888. It was built on the original site at Main Street and St. Clair Abrams Avenue. Improvements are close to completion on a rail that would run from Eustis to Orlando, giving the Cannonball several options for entertaining trips. In the meantime, Bagaus will continue working on the railroad. I always tell people it beats working, he said. Performer nds a new way to entertain aboard his steam engine Neil Bagaus, owner and general manager of the Orange Blossom Cannonball, poses with the steam engine.BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL NeighborsTAVARES

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4 NEIGHBORS Thursday, March 27, 2014 AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com Seminole Springs Elementa ry music specialist Ed Ander son moves around the room full of drums instructing stu dents, clapping or singing beats and occasionally nding him self behind a drum set as stu dents rehearse on steel drums and other percussion instru ments. Anderson has been teaching music for 16 years, the last ve at Seminole Springs. Anderson said he had not taught elementary school be fore coming to Seminole Springs, but the school has be come his home. God willing, Im (going to) nish my career in elementary. I absolutely love it, he said. I would love to nish here. This has become my home. He said the principal who hired him reached out to him while he was a middle school band director. She was partic ularly interested in his steel drum program. She wanted a type of music experience for the kids that was unique, Anderson said. Anderson said he started playing steel drums in 1994 while he was majoring in mu sic education at Florida State University. He attended a per formance of the schools steel drum band and had an epiph any. I sat there in the audience, I was like, This is what Ive been looking for all my life, because I just, I was amazed by it, he said. Darren Duerden, a graduate teaching assistant at the time, also inuenced him. Duerden is now an associate professor at BYU Hawaii, according to An derson and the schools web site. Anderson started teaching steel drums in 2000. He had a similar epiphany about teaching when he took the elementary schools band to the University of Florida to perform with their steel band and saw a former stu dent in the universi tys band. Id always thought of myself as a steel drum player rst and a teacher second, and Ive realized Ive had it wrong all this time, Anderson said. There are 25 students in the after-school steel drum band, ranging from third to fth grade, but they are required to maintain a B-average. Eustis High School recently added a steel drum band, and Eustis Middle School already had a steel band, so now stu dents from Seminole Springs can participate in a steel drum band for the duration of their school experience, Anderson said. We, again, train from elementary all the way through high school, and I dont know of many feeder chains in the country that do that, Anderson said. There are maybe six or seven that Ive heard of. There may be more I havent heard of but its growing more and more and more. Three students from his rst steel band at Seminole Springs are now part of the steel band at Eustis High School. Anderson said the band has school concerts and has also performed at events such as the Florida Music Educators Associ ations annual convention and local events like GeorgeFest. Anderson said two students from his rst steel drum pro gram are now married to each other, still play and still keep in touch with him. We called them our kids be cause I taught them basical ly from seventh grade all the way through 12th grade and my wife and I call them our kids and they kind of jokingly call their kids our grandkids. Its kind of a running joke between us, Anderson said. The engine room, as Ander son calls regular percussion in struments, includes a brake drum, a drum set and small er instruments like shakers and cowbells. The elementary schools steel band is addition ally made up of leads, dou ble seconds, triple guitars and bass steel drums. It is the only elementary school steel drum band in the county, according to Anderson. I like watching the kids be successful just watching them grow up into the people they become, Anderson said. A lot of my old students I still talk to. He added that some former students have become music teachers and band directors. I still see (the) little kid who came into my classroom all those years ago, and I see the adult thats now in front of me, Anderson said. Thats why you get into teaching you want to make kids lives better than what you had. Neighbors EUSTIS Elementary instructor giving students unique music experience BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Ed Anderson teaches his steel drum band at Seminole Springs Elementary School in Eustis.

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Thursday, March 27, 2014 NEIGHBORS 5

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6 NEIGHBORS Thursday, March 27, 2014 ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writer roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com Unexplained or paranor mal phenomena whether seen, heard or felt can scare the living daylights out of most people. Some chalk up their experi ences to ghostly activity, spirits or unworldly communication. Others blame them on exhaus tion or even a little too much to drink. But whatever the circum stances, the experiences are of ten ignored out of fear, embar rassment or the uncertainty of where to turn for an explana tion. Thats where Rev. Paul G. Meckes, Ph.D., CPI, comes in. Meckes is a licensed industri al maintenance electrician, but hes also a researcher, paranor mal enthusiast and ordained member of the International Metaphysical Practitioners As sociation (IMPA) with a bache lors degree in metaphysical sci ence and parapsychology. He founded Clermont Para normal last fall to help people get to the bottom of unexplain able matters. Most people hear the word paranormal and, thanks to Hol lywood, automatically think of ghosts, Meckes said. Thats not all there may be to it, though. Just look at the true meaning of the word. Para means above and beyond, so paranormal just means above and beyond normal, which means that there are many possibilities for unexplained anomalies. It could be architec tural or it could be atmospher ic. Its all about the power of be lief, which is the most powerful energy and force in the uni verse. Meckes is aided by a crew of people, each with an area of special knowledge. They have backgrounds in clinical hyp notherapy, psychology, anthro pology, forensic crime scene in vestigation, holistic and energy medicine, astrology and theo retical physics, accord ing to Meckes web site. Meckes will in vestigate any home, commercial build ing or historic landmark using instruments that can detect sound, heat and varia tions in natural electromagnet ic elds. Other services include fo rensic evidence collection and analysis, geopathics and dows ing, metaphysical counseling, space clearing and blessing, spiritual and psychic medi umship, nutritional and health counseling and 100 percent thera peutic essential oils. If necessary, Meckes active net work of professionals includes a psychic/medium and a clinical specialist/hypno tist he can call on for help. Meckes is currently working on a book scheduled for release later this year, and one day hopes to be able to work with local law enforcement to solve criminal cases. Monthly lectures and meet ings Meckes hosts in Clermont for those interested in learning more about investigations are announced on meetup.com. Meanwhile, if an investiga tion is opened with Clermont Paranormal after Meckes ini tial screening of a situation, there is no charge for the initial investigation. All services are condential. Only myself and the case manager have full information of an investigation or what has happened to the client as far as what he/she has heard, felt or saw, Meckes said. I never share full information with any of my investigators for priva cy reasons and to not taint any part of the investigation. Like in court, we dont lead the witnesses or our clients, and our investigators have no idea what happened or what they are looking for. They just go through the protocol using their instru ments and record their ndings using timeand date-stamped photos and video. For information, go to www. clermontparanormal.com. Paranormal investigator searches for explanations for the unexplainable ROXANNE BROWN / DAILY COMMERCIAL ...paranormal just means above and beyond normal, which means that there are many possibilities for unexplained anomaly, Meckes says. It could be architectural or it could be atmospheric. Its all about the power of belief, which is the most powerful energy and force in the universe. Neighbors CLERMONT

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8 NEIGHBORS Thursday, March 27, 2014 ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writer roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com Montverde resident Joe Steed, a college professor, ar chery instructor and nature en thusiast, recently learned that honest-to-goodness bluebirds live right here in Florida. Steed said it took him by sur prise. We were look ing at a blue jay and a friend asked if Id ever seen a bluebird, to which I answered that there are no blue birds in Florida, Steed said. His friend explained that East ern bluebirds do indeed live in Florida, but only hang out and nest in areas where perfect nat ural conditions for mating exist. Ive been here for 60 years and Ive never seen a bluebird. Im not talking a squawking blue jay, but a real bluebird. I was dumbfounded, he said. Steed looked into it further and found out that male blue birds are some of the great est songbirds especially around mating season. He also read that bluebirds like nest ing in hollowed trees, which are scarce in and around inhabited parts of Florida because of de velopment. What do people do when a tree dies? They cut it down, Steed said. The x? Bluebird nesting boxes. Bluebirds are imperiled be cause there are less and less places for them to nest, Steed said. But put a bluebird box out and if you have the proper con ditions to go with it, youll have bluebirds. Its just a matter of nding the proper place for one. Steed has built and placed three bluebird boxes on his own property, and in the past two years many bluebirds have nested in them. About three edglings have come from each box each year. Hes even challenged friends with taking a bluebird box to see if the bluebirds come, and they do. Id never seen a bluebird in my life, but Joe put a box at my place and the bluebirds came, said Leesburgs Chuck May of Metal Magic Creations. They had babies, too. Thats just been a couple of months ago. I turned around and did the same thing for my son and sure enough, they had blue birds in it in a couple of days. They are quite loud and they have a really pretty sound, May said. Steed has decided to up the ante. He wants to place 500 boxes in the next ve years around south Lake County to give bluebirds a chance at ideal nesting conditions. It will give people the pleasure of hearing the bluebirds sing and give na ture a helping hand. Right now, the males are singing. Its that time, and thats how they mark their territory and attract mates, Steed said. Just last week, Steed launched what he has dubbed the south Lake bluebird trail. He wants to place boxes in various routes, beginning with County Road 455, then mov ing on to State Road 50, Coun ty Road 561 and State Road 19. Steed said the idea for the trail was born after he read about a 2,500-mile stretch of highway in Canada where blue bird boxes are stationed at ev ery mile marker. The bluebirds in Canada are Western bluebirds, though, he said. Eastern bluebirds are a little larger than Western blue birds. They have a turquoiseblue head and upper body with usually a copper chest. Steed is building the boxes and hoping people will place them on or around their prop erties to entice a visit from a pair of bluebirds. Steed does warn however, that the environmental condi tions have to be right for blue birds to want to inhabit the boxes, so he is offering to check out the conditions and make sure they are suitable. The boxes need to be no more than 5 feet off the ground, so there has to be somewhere to attach the box at the right height. There should also be a pretty good sized open, grassy area surrounding it with no ob structions and a small bush or tree a certain number of feet away for edglings, and it cant be located under or next to a tree because of predators, Steed said. The boxes must also be at least 100 yards apart so the males do not ght with one another about the mates. The ideal places for boxes, of course, are eco-niches like open pastureland, golf courses, city parks and any other green, open spaces. For information, call 407-9134140 or nd him on Facebook. Montverde man hopes to make south Lake blue PHOTOS BY LINDA CHARLTON / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL ABOVE: Joe Steed demonstrates proper placement of a bluebird box. BELOW: The ridges inside the box keep baby birds from climbing out. Neighbors MONTVERDE

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STEVE FUSSELL Special to the Daily Commercial Fruitland Park Library Director Jo-Ann Glendin ning is a true unsung hero in this cash-strapped, working-class city of 4,000. But her time is coming. The 54-year-old ex-Se cret Service agent who once guarded President Reagan you read that right took a long shot at a coun ty grant six months ago and hit the jackpot: $250,000 to add a 1,000-square-foot wing to the citys library facility with enough new multimedia equipment to put on a whale of a show. Community Services Di rector Charlie Rector snick ered when he heard she was going after the grant. But he knew enough not to get in her way. I never thought she would get the grant, Rec tor confessed. She was competing against Lees burg and Tavares and Mount Dora and Cler mont, and there was only about $640,000 for the en tire county, he said. Glendinning did it, al most single-handedly. She had to write the grant ap plication, then defend it before a peer review board of other library directors, the countys Library Advi sory Board, the County At torney and nally the Lake County Commission be fore she got her award. It was exhausting, she said. But she wasnt nished. Working with Rector, she convinced an adjoining property owner to shave off a slice of his Berckman Street address, then talk ed city commissioners into buying the 20-foot strip. By reworking her expan sion plan and re-siting the new wing, the city will save enough money to doub le the size of the expansion, according to one architect. One would guess a few accolades are headed her way. It wont be the rst time. She treasures a person al letter from Pres ident Reagan, thanking her for her work as a Secret Service Agent. When she grad uated from St. Peters University in New Jersey she was 20 years old. My rst love has always been law enforcement, Glendinning said. After I graduated I applied every where, but state and lo cal agencies werent hiring many women back then. On a whim, I applied with the federal government. A few days later I got the call. A battery of interviews and tests followed, then six months of training, where she met the love of her life husband Jim, who re tired from the Secret Ser vice a few years ago and now heads executive se curity for Bank of America, working out of the compa nys Orlando ofces. She met President Reagan as he was being hustled into the Oval Ofce. He stopped and asked me my name, Glendinning recalls. Then he started to tell me a joke. Glendinning cant re member the joke. I was nervous, she said. His aides were trying to pull him away, and I felt like I was detaining him. But he didnt move until he n ished his story, she said. A bigger surprise came six months later the next time she saw the president. He came over, took my hand and said, Jo-Ann, how are you? How does someone like that remember such a small detail? Glendinning asked. After six years in the Se cret Service, the Glendin nings decided to start a family. Jim stayed on and eventually landed a spot on the vice presidents de tail. When her second child entered school, Jo-Ann of fered to volunteer. They needed help in the school library, so thats where I started, she said. Forget everything you ever thought about librar ians. Glendinning is the antithesis of the meek and mild bibliophile of cultur al mythology. She smiles broadly and often, her laugh is infectious and she bubbles with enthusiasm. Her voice can boom across the librarys stacks and her staff is just as energetic. They have to be to keep up with her. Last year the Fruitland Park Library pro duced 210 different pro grams for adults and 415 for children. The Glendinnings moved to Florida 12 years ago when Jim was trans ferred to Orlando. She parlayed her volunteer experience into an entrylevel job at the W.T. Bland Library in Mount Dora and made friends with Library Thursday, March 27, 2014 NEIGHBORS 9 We offer on-site lab services and prescriptions for your convenience.Pharmacy Coming Soon! Central Florida Express Care501 West North Blvd. | Leesburg, FL | 352.431.3743WE OFFER CASH DISCOUNTS FOR UNINSURED PATIENTS. APPOINTMENTS ARE ALSO AVAILABLE.Allergies to Ankle Sprains Neighbors FRUITLAND PARK BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Jo-Ann Glendinning poses for a photo at the Fruitland Park Library. Fruitland Parks library director once guarded a president SEE LIBRARY | 11

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RICK REED Special to the Daily Commercial Greg Homan has the top ofce in the state. But he isnt a politician. Homan owns the Cit rus Tower, and his of ce is just below the ob servation deck at the top of Lake Countys tallest structure. I tell people I still hold the highest ofce in the state, Homan said. Its a won derful view. I really feel its an honor to own and maintain the tow er because its Clermonts claim to fame. Its really important to Clermont. Homan, 58, bought the Clermont landmark in 1995. Like many from the area, he entered the citrus business right out of high school. He grad uated from the old Cler mont High School in 1973 and was a member of the Highlanders state tour nament basketball team that year. We had some good teams and lost in the nal game by three points, he said. His family moved to Clermont in 1969 from northwest Ohio, and he began his freshman year at the local school. After the three dev astating freezes in the 1980s, he decided it was time to get out of citrus and into real estate. Those freezes of and wiped out a 100-year-old industry, he said. I was just getting started and was more of a contractor. I personal ly owned about 40 acres. After dealing in real estate for a few years he decided one night that com mercial real estate might be a better t. I was coming into town and there stood the tower, Homan said. I dont know how many times Ive driven by it and didnt see it. I didnt know if I could handle it or not but thought itd be neat to have in my portfolio. He borrowed the down payment, and the nanc ing was reasonable. It was easy to step into it, and its been my voca tion ever since, he said. Ive done a lot to improve the grounds, and theres a lot going on around the base of the tower. The ele vator is still busy. We have a lot of tourism. Construction began on the 226-foot tower on June 2, 1955. The grand opening was July 14, 1956. The building was made with 5 million pounds of concrete, 149,000 pounds of steel and glass brick paneling. It stood about halfway between Flori das biggest tourist attrac tions of the day Silver Springs and Cypress Gar dens and was chris tened with water brought by a Silver Springs mer maid and Cypress Gar dens aquamaid. When construction was completed, the lowest ob servation deck was 150 feet off the ground, with another enclosed deck above and a crows nest above that. Homan uses the low er enclosed observation deck as his ofce. The heavenly loft seems to suit Homans lifestyle. Christianity is very im portant to us, Homan said. Were Christian and both our boys are in min istry. Greg and Suzie Homan have been married 32 years. Ben, 28, their old est son, is a missionary in India and Scott, 26, has been working at a Chris tian school and is a youth minister. They also have a daughter, Lilly, 22. Letting Ben go to India hasnt been easy. Its been difcult to have him in a dangerous situation, Homan said. But were not worthy to stand between him and God. Weve brought them to the highest level we could. We pray for them to soar from there, and thats what theyve done. Greg, Suzie and Lilly attend and are very ac tive in Real Life Christian Church. The Homans are trained marriage coun selors and help couples repair marriages and get them back on track. They also host an eight-week ballroom dancing class, instructed by Charlie and Joanne Bolly, at the Citrus Tower, with seven weeks of instruction and then a dance for $100 a couple. Greg is involved with antique cars and boats. He also bought a tractor and is working in the cit rus industry in Bartow. I stay busy, he said. At 58, Im working a little harder than I intended at this age, but this keeps us from nancial trouble. The word retirement is not mentioned in the Bible. Its not biblical. I think I will work right up to the end probably. 10 NEIGHBORS Thursday, March 27, 2014 Sandwiches Pastries Muffins Trifle Cinnamon Rolls Boston Cream 85 North Central Ave. ~ Umatilla, FL 32784 Buy A Loaf of our deliciousBREADget the secondHALF PRICEBagels Breads & MoreThe Best Pastries in Lake County rob@blakeleyinsurance.net(352) 314-3700 (352) 383-4800LEESBURG OFFICE MOUNT DORA OFFICE Citrus Tower owner has love affair with iconic landmark LINDA CHARLTON / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL Greg Homan, owner of the Citrus Tower, poses at the top of the tower in Clermont. Neighbors CLERMONT

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Director Stephanie Haimes, whom she calls her mentor. She kicked me out a few years later because she wanted me to apply as Childrens Librarian in Ta vares, Glendinning recalls. Haimes called on Glendin ning again ve years ago and told her to apply for li brary director in Fruitland Park. Glendinnings staff orga nizes about two programs a day on average. They range from the most practical teaching retirement-age adults how to navigate the Internet like tech nerds to the poignant Paws Ther apy, which encourages children with speech dif culties to read aloud to puppies who wont judge them for their difculties. Other programs Cook ing with Root Vegetables, How to Get a Better Nights Sleep and Help with IRS and Medicare draw old er crowds who can ll up the main library room. The expansion will help a lot, Glendinning said. And she has more pro grams to come: She wants to launch a Historical So ciety to help preserve sev eral historic homes shes identied in the area be fore they deteriorate. She also wants to turn the li brary into a visitors center that will help newcomers like 4,000 new residents slated to move to the city starting next year learn what makes Fruitland Park the city that it has become. People say libraries wont survive the Internet, but almost every techno logical advance has led to better libraries, from pa per to the printing press to broadcasting to the Inter net, she said. One of our most popular programs teaches people how to use their Kindles, Nooks and iPads, she said proudly. The library is a cultural center, Glendinning said. We have an obligation to collect, preserve and en rich our cultural assets, from our historical homes to our families and chil dren, she said. We are the essence of a community. Thursday, March 27, 2014 NEIGHBORS 11 Sales Repair RestorationSpecializing in Antique Clocks rfntnbFine Watch Repair nn Owner/Clockmaker bf Clockmaker f Clockmaker Flea and Farmers Market BACKYARD TASTEcoming this spring 352-430-0223730 Hwy 441 N., The Villages www.chick-fil-a.com/thevillagesNEWWe are excited to announce our new grilled flavor this spring. The Chargrilled Chicken Sandwich, Chargrilled Chicken Club Sandwich, Chick-fil-AGrilled Nuggets, Grilled Market Salad and Grilled Chicken Cool Wrapwill have a new backyard taste. Purchase ANY of our new grilled entrees and get a coupon good for your next visit!Exp. 4/23/14 LIBRARY FROM PAGE 9

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12 NEIGHBORS Thursday, March 27, 2014 RICK REED Special to the Daily Commercial When Debbie Stoddard awoke from a coma in 1988 it was obvious something was wrong. Stoddard, who is white, saw a black nurse as she opened her eyes and asked, Are you my mother? Its likely she contracted the viral en cephalitis from a mosquito. She had been camping in the woods of Maine shortly before she fell ill. The viral encephalitis put me in a coma and left me with a lot of scar tissue in my brain, Stoddard said. Its a dis ease that most people dont survive. Those who do survive can suffer from a variety of side effects. My memory is very poor, she said. I have no current memory. Everything is before the encephalitis. But my biggest problem is the seizures. Some months I have 25, other months four. Stoddard also cant work. Before the disease, she worked full-time as a per sonnel and payroll administrator for a company in Connecticut, and she was attending college in the evening. Stoddard believed going the self-in sured route was best for her company because most of the employees were young and healthy. Ironically, one part of the plan was long-term disability. Guess who the rst per son was to use the program? she asked. I still get longterm disability payments from them. Its a very big blessing. In trying to help others, she also helped herself. That continues to this day in the form of volunteer work. Stoddard and a friend spend two days a week at Lady Lake Specialty Care Cen ter. She said she receives more than she gives. One day, they take the residents out to eat and another they play bingo. Stod dard enjoys her time there and wishes she could volunteer ve days week but because of the seizures she needs to be supervised. Stoddard received a vagus nerve stim ulator, which helps stop seizures. Its a computer inside my chest, she said. Its programmed to go off every so often and stimulates my vagus nerve to catch any seizures. A handheld magnet can also be used to trigger the device if a seizure hits. It has greatly reduced the frequency of her seizures. Another side effect of her ill ness is not being able to drive. In the past she used Sumter County Transit, but since her mother has moved back to Florida Stoddard has transpor tation many take for granted. Stoddard moved to Florida in 2001 to be near her mother. But her mother lat er moved to Alaska to be closer to an other daughter. When Stoddards needs changed, her mom moved back to the Sunshine State. She also has a friend who takes her to the local brain injury support group meetings. There are two groups that meet, one in Fruitland Park and the other in Lady Lake. Stoddard has been a member for 10 years and attends both meetings. The support group is just a great big group of friends, she said. An array of speakers address the group, but the gatherings also provide social support, especially for new mem bers. Members were aficted in a variety of ways, including illness and cancer, but mostly from vehicle accidents. The groups also include caregivers. The camaraderie is wonderful, Stoddard said. Its upbeat, always lots of laughs and jokes. Theres no crying at all. Its a super group, both of them. And we always have a Christmas party. Stoddard makes monthly calls to the groups members to remind them about the next meeting. Im a people person, she said. Thats my background as a personnel administrator. I miss that interaction, so I volunteered to make the calls. I would do anything to help anybody. I just en joy helping. For more information about the local brain injury support groups, contact the group leader. Barbara Castlow, leads the group that meets on the fourth Monday of the month from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. at New Life Presbyterian Church in Fruitland Park. She can be reached at 352-406-1457. Dave Loria leads the group that meets on the second Thursday of each month at North Lake Presbyterian Church in Lady Lake. He can be reached at 352750-3828. Stoddard helps others like her overcome traumatic brain injuries Neighbors LADY LAKE Debbie Stoddard meets with her support group recently in Lady Lake. Stoddard, who suffers memory loss and seizures after being stricken with viral encephalitis 25 years ago, now helps others cope with traumatic brain injuries. CINDY DIAN / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL

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Thursday, March 27, 2014 NEIGHBORS 13 RICK REED Special to the Daily Commercial Many people probably couldnt tell you what their last meal was. Former Leesburg High School teacher Bill Hayes can tell you the last meals hundreds of peo ple have consumed. But then, Hayes has an unusual hobby. Im a death penalty historian or a capital punishment histori an, said Hayes. Its not that Hayes is ghoul ish or anything. Its just that re searching capital punishment began as part of his job. A retired Army colonel, Hayes had been involved in sever al death penalty cases in Texas homicides involving the mili tary. He investigated accidents in the mid 1960s while in the Army at Fort Hood, Texas. His interest grew during the next decade when friends in law en forcement began sending him news clippings of homicides. Today, his records include al most 17,000 executions in this country from the 1600s. And he can tell you how many inmates are on death row by clicking a few keys on his computer. As of late morning March 12 the number was 3,163. It not only changes by the minute but also by who says it and when they say it, said Hayes. It goes up and down as particular states removed the death penalty. It also depends whose data you use. The Death Penalty Informa tion Center is basically antideath penalty, Hayes said, so their statistics are skewed to fa vor their cause. They keep playing with the dates so it makes it very hard to check their statistics, he said. Hayes even keeps track of the last meals and last words of those executed. Robert Alton Harris ordered a 21-piece Kentucky Fried Chicken dinner, two pepperoni pizzas, a six-pack of Pepsi, and a bag of jelly beans, said Hayes. That 1992 meal isnt the biggest last meal. In 2011 in mate Lawrence Rus sell Brewer ordered two fried chicken steaks with gravy and sliced onions; a triple bacon cheeseburger; a cheese omelet with ground beef, tomatoes, onions, bell peppers and jalapeos; fried okra; a pound of barbecued meat with half a loaf of white bread; three fajitas and a pizza topped with pepperoni, ham, beef, bacon and sausage. And for desert he ordered a pint of Blue Bell Ice Cream, a slab of peanut butter fudge and three root beers none of which he consumed. Victor Feguer, who was hanged in 1963 for kidnapping and murder, asked for a sin gle olive, reasoning it might grow into an olive tree from inside his body and become a symbol of peace. Many of states have done away with spe cial meals but still serve them a meal, Hayes said. In Texas, you get what is served to the other inmates. They were getting so much bad publicity. Most of the states limit it to $20 what can be spent on the meal. Hayes also records their last words. The nal words of Jesse Wal ter Bishop, the last man to die in Nevadas gas chamber in 1979 were, Ive always wanted to try everything once ... Lets go! Others have also displayed a sense of humor with their last words. James Donald French, who was electrocuted in 1966, turned to a newsman on his way to the electric chair and said, I have a terric headline for you in the morning, French fries. Why does Hayes keep such quirky items? Because people ask him for them. Hayes left active duty in 1979 and moved his family to Lees burg to care for his late fatherin-laws citrus grove. He had trouble landing a teaching position until he took over a class of troublemakers in 1979 at Tavares High School. The following year he was hired at Leesburg High School and re mained there until he retired in 2007. He started out in special education and later became head of the social studies de partment. He also became the de facto computer expert for the school, something he con tinued even after retiring. Hayes was an Eagle Scout and was later involved in scout ing in Texas. It only took a few years in Leesburg before he be gan helping scouts with their projects. In 2008, he was asked to be head of the district coun cils advancement committee. Since then gone berserk, he said. In addition to the scouts and Leesburg High School, Hayes was a member of the Leesburg Lions Club before it was dis banded and is a longtime mem ber of the Leesburg Sunrise Ro tary Club. My priorities changed after I retired, Hayes said. It used to be school and then the death penalty. Now its Boy Scouts and the death penalty. Leesburg man became an expert on capital punishment Neighbors LEESBURG Death row historian Bill Hayes poses with a book he helped author in his home in Leesburg. BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL

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THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com Lake County Supervi sor of Elections Emogene Stegall, who turns 88 in July, holds the distinction of being the countys lon gest-serving employee. She started working in the elections ofce in May of 1958, back when Lake County had about 17,000 voters. Today, the coun ty is home to 202,181 reg istered voters the most in Lakes history. The thrill of elections is kind of like Christmas morning. Its so exciting, she said. Stegall doesnt occupy her mind with the out come of the races but rather that every thing is fair, honest and by the law. The security of the ballots is my No. 1 priority. Her dedication has made a difference. We never had a prob lem in Lake County, nev er had an election con tested or involved in court of law, and we get our returns out time ly, she said. In 2012 for the presidential election, we had all of our early voting, absentee ballots and Election Day ballots counted and out on the Web by 8:31 p.m., and we had 103 precincts. Stegall is just as passionate about her work today as when she began 55 years ago. I love it just as much today as I did in 1958, but probably more so today, she said from her Tavares ofce, where photos of swearing-in ceremonies ll the walls. She began working in the elections ofce mak ing $143 a month. When she ran for the supervi sor of elections position in 1972, after the previous supervisor retired, Stegall was paid $14,000 a year for the top post. As Lake Countys popu lation boomed, so did her paycheck. Stegalls sala ry is now $112,000 a year, along with an additional $2,000 for being certied, yet she lives modestly in a small house 1 1/2 blocks from work. How does she spend her money? By giving back to the communi ty. Stegall said she do nates 50 percent of her income to charity and fa vorite causes, including her church, First Unit ed Methodist in Tavares. She also donates to food banks and the education al foundations at LakeSumter State College and the Lake County Schools, 14 NEIGHBORS Thursday, March 27, 2014 144 W. 4th Ave, Mount Dora, Florida 32757 352-735-2200 www.pieceofminehome.com Unique Gifts and AccessoriesThe Candleberry Co. Candles Spring Scents Car Fresheners Air Fresheners SEE ELECTION | 17 55 years in office, and elections supervisor still loves her job THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL Lake County Supervisor of Elections Emogene Stegall, 87, shown in her Tavares ofce. In the background are a few of the swearing-in ceremony photographs throughout her 55-year career. Neighbors TAVARES Call 1-888-847-8876For a Seminar near You

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Thursday, March 27, 2014 NEIGHBORS 15

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16 NEIGHBORS Thursday, March 27, 2014 Elizabeth Evans Park and Mount Dora Community BuildingFor Tickets and Info go to bluesandgroove.com Lisa JohnsonLost 107 lbs. and 5 prescriptionsAn extensive questionnaire generated responses from more than 200 U.S. Herbalife Independent Distributors about their weight-loss programs and results. They reported weight loss rangling from 4 pounds to 167 pounds and a reduced body mass index (BMI) of 1.5 points to 24.1 points, suggesting that consumption of Herbalife products is associated with weight loss and improvement in BMI in those ranges.320 East Alfred St., Tavares (352) 516-9855 Fast food for smart peopleNew Course starts April 9th MUST CALL TO PRE-REGISTER! Space is Limited!E-Z Nutrition 101 Evaluation Metabolism Test Nutritional Info THANKS FOR READING THE DAILY COMMERCIAL Neighbors publishes the last Wednesday of every month in the South Lake Press and the last Thursday of the month in the Daily Commercial. Neighbors is dedicated to exploring the extraordinary interests of everyday people in the communities of Lake County. If you have a neighbor who might be an interesting subject for a story, call Executive Editor Tom McNiff at 352-365-8250 or email tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.com. To advertise, call Advertising Director Mary Manning-Jacobs at 352-365-8287. To submit an item for the Neighbors calendar, send an email to Pam Fennimore at pam.fennimore@dailycommercial.com. NEIGHBORS STAFF: Mary Manning-Jacobs ................................. Advertising Director Tom McNiff .................................................................... Editor Whitney Willard .......................... Copy Desk Chief, layout, design Brett LeBlanc .............................................. Staff Photographer Linda Charlton .................................. Contributing Photographer Cindy Dian ........................................ Contributing Photographer Rick Reed .................................................... Contributing Writer Theresa Campbell .................................................. Staff Writer Austin Fuller ........................................................... Staff Writer Roxanne Brown ...................................................... Staff Writer Livi Stanford .......................................................... Staff Writer Pam Fennimore ................................................ Calendar Editor Neighbors A publication of the Daily Commercial

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Thursday, March 27, 2014 NEIGHBORS 17 Family Owned Lighting Centerwww.bescolights.comVISIT OUR SHOWROOM352-787-4542 EleganceandValueWe are a decor store! Celebrating 60 Years In Business20% OFF rfntbrtbrt brftbtrt brfb Locally owned and operated, serving Central Florida since 1980Parts, service & repair on all makes & models cobbstractor.com AS LOW AS$137.33SPRING SPECIALHusqvarna Commercial 48 ZTR Husqvarna 350 Back Pack Blower Husqvarna 426 Commercial EdgerFinancing provided by Sheffield Finance. Not all customers will qualify. 0% interest/48 month offer. Taxes and/or Fees not included. Sheffield Finance will determine actual payment. See Dealer for details$8239.85 *$1647.97Package Discount$6591.88 Per Month0% Interest If Paid in 48 Months W.A.C.*Buy all three Now Accepting Up-Scale FurnitureLocated in back of Main Street AntiquesWhy Consign?Easy-Hassle-free-Safe-Convenient(352) 460-4806201 W. Main StreetIn Historic Downtown Leesburg facebook.com/mainstreetantiquesleesburgWorking gallery of local artistsWONDERFUL COLLECTION OF:Collectibles, Gifts, Fine Art, Records, China, Furniture, Books and Much More! NEED ANSWERS?The Bible is ALIVE, today! Find answers at the Christian Science Reading Room 108 E. Magnolia Ave., Eustis Tue. Thur. Fri. 10-2, Wed. 1:30-4:00 352-357-3899www.christianscienceeustisfl.com to name a few. I feel that I am generous in my contributions, she said. I feel that we are here (on Earth) to help peo ple. I love giving to people who need help. She attributes her energy to thor oughly enjoying her work and be ing surrounded by a wonderful staff of 12. The ofce is preparing now for the Aug. 26 primary and Nov. 5 general election and will have ear ly voting sites in place throughout the county to provide the commu nity with more options for casting their ballots. Lake County is a big county. We have one precinct that is 40 miles from the county seat, she said. We have to make it fair for people and we are here to help people vote, make it convenient and a positive experience for everyone. When shes not at work, the wid ow is devoted to her family of one daughter, two grandchildren, and ve great-grandchildren, who all live in the area. Shes called Gaga by the little ones. When my granddaughter just started to talk, they were trying to teach her to say Grandma and it came out Gaga, she said with a grin, noting she had the name be fore singer Lady Gaga. Stegalls granddaughter is 43, and the name Gaga has stuck all of these years. I call them my board of direc tors. They try to tell me what to do, she said of her great-grandchildren. Stegall will be up for re-election in 2016, and the question shes been asked numerous times is whether she will run again. I dont know today of what my health is going to be in two years as anyone else, she said. If the elec tions were today, yes, Id run. Lake County is a great place to live and to work and its lled with great people. ELECTION FROM PAGE 14

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LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com What began as a rou ti ne basketball game end ed in tragedy. Lt. Brian Gamble of Lake County Fire Res cue remembered the high school basketball game he participated in with his best friend, Stan. One minute, things were ne and the next Stan went into cardiac ar rest and later died. It is a helpless feel ing when you dont know what to do, he said of the incident when he was 17-years-old. The event had such a profound effect on him that Gamble aspired to become a reghter/ EMT. Gamble said he did not want to be in a posi tion where he could not help someone in distress again. He began volunteering in 1991 and in 1999 be gan working full-time as a reghter. For the past three years, Gamble has also served as vice president of the Profession al Fireghters of Lake County, and he also has taught CPR and rst aid to health care providers for the last 15 years. Lt. Gamble has been dedicated to the service since I have known him, said Assistant Fire Chief Jack Fillman. He is one of our pri mary CPR and rst aid in structors. Gamble said the job is more than just responding to emergencies. I make an effort to know the people, the local leaders and the business 18 NEIGHBORS Thursday, March 27, 2014 Aching Feet?Step right into our office. We specialize in quality medical care for all types of foot problems.Walk-InsWelcome.Call now to schedule your appointment. 923 WestDixieAvenueSuiteB| Leesburg, FL34748352-435-7849 | NexttoDr. TatroDr. Erik ZimmermannPodiatristYour feet are in good hands with us! MostMajor Insurances Accepted CALL TODAY:352-330-Bite ( 2483 )Mon-Fri 8-5pmCome visit our selection of sewing machines, thread and stabilizers.Take a bite outta buying cheap sewing machines108 Quilt BackingReg. $18.99/yd.OUR PRICE $9.99/YD.Many colors and prints to choose from.Sewing Machine Sales & RepairRobert KaufmanReg. $12.99/yd.OUR PRICE $6.99/YD.Warm and Natural Quilt Batting 124OUR PRICE $10.99/YD. NEW SHIPMENTS ARRIVING WEEKLY... 352-483-1165 7 Days A Week 9am 7pm On the Withlacoochee Riverrfntbfnt OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK ALL YEARCallCapt. Mike Tracy352-637-2726 Gift Certificates AvailableThe Great OutdoorsFLORIDA STYLE!Guided cruises on one of the most scenic, undeveloped rivers in the State of Florida. SEE FIRE | 19 Fire union VP: The job is hazardous but rewarding Neighbors LADY LAKE Lake County Fire Rescue Lt. Brian Gamble responds to a medical call in Lady Lake. BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL

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managers and owners we protect, he said. Fillman said Gamble also volunteers as a bat talion aide technician, helping the department in numerous ways. We have 24 stations and only two battalion chiefs, he said. The bat talion chief has to mon itor and visit 12 stations, which is nearly impossi ble. We have given each of the battalion aide techni cians eight stations they are responsible for. Gamble said he partic ularly appreciates those moments when he can make a difference. There was a worker at Sams Club in Lady Lake who went into cardiac ar rest, along with similar stories, where he applied his skills to save lives. The job has its grueling moments, such as work ing 24-hour shifts. Stationed in Lady Lake, Gamble said there is often little time for sleep. We are one of the bus iest stations in the coun ty, he said. Gamble has experi enced his fair share of close calls. The most dangerous part of the job is being out on the road treating someone, he said, ex plaining that many times drivers will not see the reghters. Someone al most hit us the other day when we were working on a guy on the side of the road. As vice president of the Professional Fireghters of Lake County, Gamble said he has seen improve ments over the years in building better relation ships with ofcials. The hardest part of the position is politics and bureaucracy, Gamble said. I have seen a lot of positive changes, he said. Hopefully we can continue to move in the right direction. Gamble said he also is proud to be part of the group that helped estab lish the Lake County Fire ghters Charity to sup port the community. We have been able to support the Boy Scouts, American Cancer Soci ety, Helping Hands and Hearts, as well as open a free community toy store during Christmas time to help those in need, he said. As Lake County Fire Rescue marks its 30th an niversary, Gamble said he wants to adopt tradi tions such as the annual re ball held to recognize those retiring from Lake County Fire Rescue. It is an opportunity to recognize those that go above and beyond during the year, he said. Thursday, March 27, 2014 NEIGHBORS 19 352-735-8989 216 Highland St.Mount Dora, FL 32757One day,The neighbors next door fell to the floor, when this summer like scent blew through their door. Where did this fragrance come from as they looked through the trees? I sure do not know one said, but I feel like I have Escaped to Capri. By Lampe Berger Paris. Take your journey now.www.lapetitemaisonmountdora.com Your Podiatrist treats... CENTRALFLORIDAFOOTCARE, P.A.Dr. Nick Przystawski, DPM www.Floridafoot.com Eustis Tradition Since 1948Appointments Recommended Walk Ins Always Welcome Hours: Tuesday-Friday 9am 5pm, Saturday 9am 2pm FIRE FROM PAGE 18 BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Gamble said he particularly appreciates moments when he can make a difference.

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20 NEIGHBORS Thursday, March 27, 2014 The patient and any other person responsible for payment has a right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for paym ent for any other service, examination or treatment which is performed as a result of an within 72 hours of responding to the a dvertisement for treatment. Proudly celebrating20 YEARSin Leesburg. Enhance your life with Mini Dental Implants in 1 hr Dr. Vaziri & StaffShoppes of Lake Village (Next to Lake Square Mall)www.leadingdental.comLicense# DN14389MOST INSURANCES ACCEPTEDFinancing Available FREEExam & X-RaysMust present ad$190valueNEW PATIENTS Neighbors Community Calendar MOUNT DORA APRIL 5 3rd Annual Vintage Garden Show, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. April 5 and 6, Renningers Antique Center, 20651 U.S. Highway 441, Mount Dora. Admission is free. Call 352-383-8393 for information. APRIL 5 3rd Annual Lake Collect-A-Con Sports, Comics and Hollywood Collectibles Show, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. at Mount Dora Community Building lobby, 520 N. Baker St., Mount Dora. Features dealers from around the state offer ing autographed items, movie posters, sports memorabilia, vintage toys, comic books and more. Call 352-406-6906 for information. APRIL 5-6 60th Annual Sail Boat Regatta, all day each day in downtown Mount Dora. This is the oldest sailboat regatta in the state. It is open to all classes, from Opti to Sunsh, Ho bie to Wayfarer, Catalinas to Mutineers. Up to seven races, weather permitting. For informa tion, call the City of Mount Dora at 352-3833188. APRIL 5 Poetry Under the Oaks, 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the W.T. Bland Public Library, 1995 N. Don nelly St., Mount Dora. The cost is free. Cele brate National Poetry Month beneath the oak trees enjoying poets from Central Florida and beyond. Guests should bring a bag lunch. APRIL 11 Mount Dora Art Stroll and Second Friday Movie in the Park from 6 to 8 p.m., 138 E. Fifth Ave., in downtown Mount Dora. The cost is free. Visitors can browse area galleries and studios. Independent artists will display and sell their work in special locations. For infor mation, call Beth Miller at 352-383-0880 or go to www.mountdoracenterforthearts.org. SEE CALENDAR | 21

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APRIL 19 Easter Egg Hunt, 10 a.m. at W.T. Bland Public Library, 1995 N. Donnelly St., Mount Dora. The hunts are divid ed into four ages groups: up to 2 years old, 3-4, 5-7 and 8-10. Bring your camera for a photo with the Easter Bunny. Also features face painting, balloon art and snow cones. Call the library at 352-7357180 for information. TAVARES APRIL 4-5 Rotary Club hosts the Golden Triangle Dragon Boat Festival at 5 p.m. April 4 and 9 a.m. April 5 at Wooton Park, 100 E. Ruby St., Tavares. Prerace ceremonies begin at 5 p.m. on Friday and guests can join the teams for dinner by going to www.cfdragon boat.org for tickets. Awaken ing of the Dragon Ceremony, a performance from the Or lando Taiko Drummers and at dark a grand display of reworks over Lake Dora. APRIL 12 Planes, Trains & BBQ will run from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at Wooton Park, 100 E. Ruby St., in Tavares. The cost is free. Features an air show, sea plane rides, train rides, statesanctioned barbecue compe tition, car show and musical entertainment throughout the day. There will also be aerial acrobatics, and a special op erations parachute team will perform high-ying fun. Call 352-742-6176 or email lfar rell@tavares.org. APRIL 14 When Radio Was, a per formance of the Lake County Ladies Chorus, will begin at 6 p.m. at the Tavares Civic Cen ter, 100 E. Caroline S. Chorus will be broadcasting their mu sical program, When Radio Was, as part of National Li brary Week. Refreshments will be provided by Tavares Friends of the Library. For information, call 352-742-6204. APRIL 26 Tavares Spring Fly-In and 100 Years of Seaplanes, from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at Wooton Park, 100 E. Ruby St., in Tavares at the Sea plane Base. Admission is free. Go to www.tavares.org for information. UMATILLA APRIL 12 Evening on the Avenue, 5 to 8 p.m. Umatilla merchants join together every second Saturday of the month to present the Evening on the Avenue on Central Avenue in Umatilla. The event rais es funds for local youth orga nizations by offering several 50/50 drawings. Ten percent of all participating merchants proceeds during the event also go to charity. APRIL 12 Golf for Education, 11:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. at Red Tail Golf Club, 26026 Mem ber Lane in Sorrento. Entry fee is $75 per player and in cludes greens fees, cart, tee bags, range balls, pre-tour nament lunch and more. Proceeds benet Umatilla High School scholarships. Call the Chamber at 352669-3511 for information and sponsorships. GROVELAND APRIL 25 Arbor Day Scrub Oak Planting. 8:30 to 10:30 a.m. at Lake Thomas Cove Park, 3020 Thomas Cove Dr., Groveland. Cost is free. Cel ebrate Arbor Day by planting a tree that could serve as a future home to baby Florida scrub jays. Call Lake County Parks and Trails Department at 352-253-4950, email Thursday, March 27, 2014 NEIGHBORS 21 RIGO TILEHOME DECOR Porcelain Tile 18x18 starting at 2.99 s/f installed10 x 10 Wood Kitchen Cabinets Stating at $1899Tel: (352) 432-3976HOURS: Mon-Sat 9am-5pmwww.RigoTileHomeDecor.com RigoTileHomeDecor@Gmail.com307 North Hwy 27 Suite D Minneola FL 34715 10% OFF WITH THIS AD! 1 StopShopping! LAMINATEStarting @ $0.79 s/fKitchen and Bath Remodeling GRANITE*Sundays and Evenings by Appointment FREE ESTIMATES Mary Alexander Accredited Cruise Counselor & Tour Specialist 21 Years Experience36 N Eustis St Eustis, FL 32726 Local: 352.483.1975 Toll Free: 877-913-9133www.fantasyworldtravel.net Mary@fantasyworldtravel.net Royal Caribbean WOW Sale! Kids Sail Free Free Upgrades 50% Off Deposit Up to $600 OBC.Carnivals Spring into Summer Savings.....Save up to 45% off Cruise Deals. With $100 Onboard Credit. Starting from $349 CALENDAR FROM PAGE 20 SEE CALENDAR | 22 Neighbors Community Calendar

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parksandtrails@lakecounty. gov, or go to www.lakecoun ty.gov for registration and information. FRUITLAND PARK APRIL 3 SHINE ( Serving Health In surance Needs of Elders), of fers free, unbiased Medicare information and counseling by trained SHINE volunteers at Fruitland Park Library, 205 W. Berckman St., from 10 a.m. to noon. Call Jo-Ann Glendinning at 352-3606561 for appointments. APRIL 16 16th Annual Easter Egg Hunt, 10:30 a.m. at Fruit land Public Park Library, 205 W. Berckman St., Fruitland Park. The cost is free. Signup for this event at the circu lation desk or call the library at 352-360-6561. Dont for get your Easter basket. LADY LAKE APRIL 12 Town of Lady Lake Annual Easter Egg Hunt, 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. at the junior base ball eld on Hermosa Street behind the Lady Lake Public Library. Cost is free. This event will feature games and the egg hunts beginning at 10 a.m. For information, call Mike Burske at 352-430-0451. CLERMONT APRIL 10 Comics, Cartoons and Children of the Holocaust: Is Superman Jewish?, from 5 to 7 p.m. at Cooper Me morial Library, 2525 Oakley Seaver Dr., Clermont. Cost is free. Call Dennis Smolarek at 352-536-2275 or email d_smolarek@lakeline.lib. .us for information. APRIL 12 Got Kidz? Festival and Sidewalk Chalk Art Contest, from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at 1072 W. Magnolia St., down town Clermont. Cost is free. Call Mary Prescott at 352406-0904 or email info@ clermontdowntownpart nership.com or go to www. clermontdowntwonpartner ship.com for information. LEESBURG APRIL 3 18th Annual Spring Fish Fry, 5:30 to 8:30 p.m., His toric Mote-Morris House, 1401 W. Magnolia St., down town Leesburg. Cost is $30 for adults, $15 for children age 13 and younger. Tickets can be purchased online at www.shfry.leesburgpartner ship.com, at the Partnership ofce, or at the event. Call the Leesburg Partnership at 352-365-0053 or email info@leesburgpartnership. com for information. APRIL 11 Driving for a Cure Golf Tour nament. Registration and lunch is at noon with lunch, putting contest at 12:30 p.m. and shotgun start at 1 p.m. at Harbor Hills Country Club, 6538 Lake Grifn Road in Lady Lake. Hosted by Tom Grizzard Realtors, the tourna ment benets the Muscular Dystrophy Association ght ing muscle disease. For in formation or to register, call the Leesburg Area Chamber of Commerce at 352-7872131 or email Sandi Moore at sandi@leesburgchamber. com. APRIL 24-27 18th Annual Leesburg Bikefest. This weekend-long event runs from 8 a.m. to 11 p.m. Friday and Saturday and 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday, in downtown Leesburg. The cost is free. Call the Lees burg Partnership at 352365-0053, email info@lees burgbikefest.com or go to www.leesburgbikefest.com for information. EUSTIS APRIL 5 Amazing Race for Chari ty, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Fer ran Park, 200 Ferran Park Dr., Eustis. The cost is $100$125. Participants will nav igate a course through the city, completing mental and physical challenges at lo cal businesses, schools and churches. Call Tim Totten at 321-287-0628 or email amazingracecharity@gmail. com or go to www.amaz ingraceforcharity.com. 22 NEIGHBORS Thursday, March 27, 2014 Instead of flowers, send a loving memorial to honor your loved one with a gift of support hospice care.888-728-6234Cornerstonehospice.org5019096 CALENDAR FROM PAGE 21 Neighbors Community Calendar PHOTO COURTESY OF AMERICANBIKERMINUTE.COM The 18th Annual Leesburg Bikefest will be from April 24-27.

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Thursday, March 27, 2014 NEIGHBORS 23 We at LRUC have made it affordable for you to receive the care you want and need CBC$25 Urine$15 Analysis HCG$20 O.V.$95 X-Rays$50 Cardiac$100 Testing CMP$35 EKG$25 Strep$15 Test Regional Urgent CareLAKESTRAIGHT STRAIGHTPricing PricingFor REAL medicine by REAL DOCTORS with

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24 NEIGHBORS z



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SPORTS: Professional golfers set to tee it up today at Harbor Hills Country Club, B1 THRILL SEEKERS: New ride to debut at Busch Gardens, A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Thursday, March 27, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 86 3 sectionsINDEX CLASSIFIED B5 COMICS C4 CROSSWORDS B9 DIVERSIONS C5 LEGALS B5 BUSINESS A8 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A11 ENJOY LIFE C1 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A12.73 / 61Variable cloudiness MEET THE MAN WHO KEEPS THE TRAINS RUNNING, INSIDE 50 AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writeraustin.fuller@dailycommercial.comKoha n Retail Investment Group of Great Neck, N.Y., is the new owner of the Lake Square Mall, according to Mike Kohan of the group. The deal closed on March 17 for $13.28 million, Kohan said. He said he has plans to revitalize the mall by bringing in more tenants, lling in vacancies, having more events and marketing and xing deferred maintenance. Were gonna get our hands around it and (were going to) try to make the best out of it, Kohan said. He said he saw a lot of opportunity in the mall because of its location. Business tax registration documents led with the city of Leesburg show Kohan going by the last name of Kohansieh. According to multiple media reports, Kohan has had mixed results with some of the malls he has bought, including two that ofcials tried to close because they were so dilapidated. Kohan, though, has said that is part of the nature of buying distressed malls. Its a very, very challenging situation for you to bring another anchor, which is close to impossible, but we are trying. We are trying, he said in an interview in February. Built in 1980, the 470,943-square-foot mall has seen reduced foot trafc over the past few years, and two under-performing anchor stores, Target and J.C. Penney, both recently announced closings. Kohan said he is working with many potential tenants to replace J.C. Penney as an anchor, but he could not guarantee anything. Were just gonna do our best to try to facilitate a deal with some other anchors, Kohan LEESBURGNew York investor buys Lake Square Mall for $13.28M BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL A man walks into the Lake Square Mall in Leesburg Wednesday. The Kohan Retail Investment Group from New York recently purchased the mall for $13.28 million. Mike Kohan, owner of the group, said they are in talks with multiple tenants to replace the soon-to-close J.C. Penney store, and hope to ll other vacancies in the mall. DID YOU KNOW? %  enThe 470,943-square-foot Lake Square Mall has been dropping in value over the past 34 years. %  enIn 1980, General Growth Properties built the mall at 10401 U.S. Highway 441. %  enIn 1984, General Growth Properties sold the mall to Equitable Life Assurance for $33.9 million. %  enIn 1998, Equitable Life Assurance sold the mall to Macerich for $28.9 million. %  enIn March, Macerich sold the mall to Kohan Retail Investment Group for $13.2 million.SOURCE: Lake County Property Appraisers Ofce. KELLI KENNEDYAssociated PressMIAMI Floridas Republican leaders have fought the Affordable Care Act at ev ery turn, banning navigators from county health depart ments, offering no state dol lars to boost outreach efforts to 3.5 million uninsured and leading the ght to repeal the law. Yet the state has emerged as a tale of what went right with President Barack Obamas health care overhaul. More than 440,000 Florida residents had been enrolled through the federal mar ketplace through the end of February, putting Florida on pace to exceed the federal governments initial projections by the time enrollment closes March 31. The numbers are impressive for a state where Republicans control the governors mansion and both houses of the Legislature. By comparison, Republican-leaning Texas has en rolled 295,000 through the federal site, even though its population is about a third larger than Floridas. Floridas success is due partly to infrastructure Despite Republican obstacles, Floridas health insurance enrollment abound KELLI KENNEDY / AP Anthony Rouzier, second right, helps Valentina Adarraga, 20, right, sign up for health insurance under the Affordable Care Act in Miami. ROB GRIFFITH and TODD PITMANAssociated PressKUALA LUMPUR, Malaysia They are the most tantalizing clues yet: 122 ob jects spotted by satellite, oating in the turbulent Indian Ocean where ofcials believe the missing Malaysian jetliner went down. But bad weather, the pas sage of time and the sheer remoteness of their location kept an swers out of the search ers grasp. Nineteen days into the mystery of Flight 370, the discovery of the objects that ranged in size from 3 feet to 75 feet, offered the most credible lead that we have, a top Malaysian ofcial said Wednesday. With clouds briefly thinning in a stretch Floating objects seen in Flight 370 search area JAMES WHITTLE / AP A lookout is stationed on bow of HMAS Success during the search in the southern Indian Ocean for signs of the missing Malaysia Airlines Flight MH370. Halifax Media GroupThe Villages was the nations fastest-growing metropolitan area between 2012 and 2013, the Census Bu reau has announced. The retirement de velopment, which covers parts of Marion, Lake and Sumter counties, had 107,056 residents in July 2013 an increase of 5,308 residents (5.2 percent) from the previous July. Strong growth within The Villages is nothing new. In the p ast it has consistently ranked among the fastest-growing micropolitan areas in the na tion, and in 2012 Forbes magazine ranked it the nations fastest-growing small town. Its a process thats going to continue, predicted Sean Snaith, director of the Univer sity of Central Floridas Institute for Economic Competitiveness. Demographics work in The Villages favor, since baby boomers The Villages leads nation in growthSEE MALL | A2SEE GROWTH | A2SEE HEALTH | A2SEE PLANE | A2

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, March 27, 2014 said Wednesday. Target, which closed Feb. 1, owns its 87,842-square-foot store space and is actively marketing it with CBRE, a real-estate ser vices company with 332 ofces in 42 counties. It is listed with CBRE for a price of $2,250,000. Sandi Moore, the executive director of the Leesburg Area Chamber of Commerce, said the mall is one of the communitys biggest challenges and that struggling malls are a common problem. She said she was hopeful that Kohan would be able to ll vacancies there. The mall, I think historically over the years, has kind of struggled. I hope that some new blood coming into the city (with) maybe a fresh vision will help the situation, Moore said. I really hope that they can do that and I hope that our community will support that effort. Robert Chandler, Lake Countys director of economic development and tourism department, agreed that the older type of indoor malls nationally are struggling. Everybody now is going toward the outdoor kind of walkable town center-type things. Thats kind of the new model for these regional shopping centers, Chandler said. The indoor malls, you really have to be exceptional to continue to drive demand. He said from personal observation the demand at the mall has dropped in the last ve to 10 years. Its not the same type of a destination shopping center as maybe it was in the 90s, Chandler said. Robert Sargent, public information ofcer for the city of Leesburg, said the mall is a great commercial asset and he hopes with the sale things will grow from here. Sargent said the city spoke with Kohan after the initial auction of the mall. Our initial interaction that weve had with Mr. Kohan is that he is displaying a strong commitment to want to do something with that property. Not to just leave it as is, but to do something to make a more effective use of the property, Sargent said. He believes Kohans experience in managing malls is an advantage. Kohan targets older malls. In fact, his companys website says, The Kohan Retail Investment Group sees the future of aging malls as a place of mixed use that is more than just for shopping. (Malls) are social settings where people interact with one another and small businesses can get a boost in a public and well-trafcked platform. The Daily Commercial previously reported that the mall sold in a November online auction for $13.6 million. The malls prior owner, Macerich of Phoenix, focuses on the acquisition, leasing, management, development and redevelopment of regional malls in 17 states throughout the United States. Lake Square was the companys only mall in Florida, according to the companys website. HOW TO REACH US MARCH 26CASH 3 . ............................................... 3-7-8 Afternoon . .......................................... 0-6-5 PLAY 4 . ............................................. 8-5-2-4 Afternoon . ....................................... 6-2-7-8FLORIDALOTTERY MARCH 25FANTASY 5 . ......................... 12-15-28-31-32 MEGA MONEY . ...................... 10-12-14-235 MEGA MILLIONS . ............ 19-26-51-57-7315 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. JUST THE FACTSKohan Retail Investment Group owns 13 other malls: %  enThe 98-store Tulsa Promenade Mall, Tulsa Okla. (no vacancies). %  enThe 40-store Crystal River Mall, Crystal River (no vacancies). %  enThe 27-store Southshore Mall, Aberdeen, Wash. (no vacancies). %  enThe 13-store Warren Mall, Warren, Ohio (no vacancies). %  enThe 23-store Mayberry Mall, Mount Airy, N.C. (one vacancy). %  enThe 42-store Village Square Mall, Efngham, Ill. (two vacancies). %  enThe 12-store Nebraska City Outley Mall, Nebraska City, Neb. (four vacancies). %  enThe 21-store Story City Outley Mall, Story City, Iowa (four vacancies). %  enThe 12-store Graceville Outlet Mall, Graceville (ve vacancies). %  enThe 32-store Tifn Mall, Tifn, Ohio (16 vacancies). %  enThe 90-store Rotterdam Square Mall in Albany, N.Y. (bought Jan. 15 from Macerich for $8.5 million with 27 vacancies). %  enNorthland Mall, Worthington Minn., no information available but declining with a handful of tenants. %  enTrumball Plaza, Warren, Ohio. No information available.SOURCE: Kohan Retail Investment Group and media reports. MALL FROM PAGE A1 continue to age and re tire. Plus, these boom ers are starting to recover some of the home equity they lost during the economic downturn, Snaith said. The cold winter up North wont hurt future prospects, either. That may very well be an ac celerator, Snaith said. Closer to home, growth was minimal: Mari on Countys popula tion inched up less than 1 percent between 2012 and 2013, from 335,157 to 337,362, the Census Bureau reported. The bureau conducts a full census every 10 years but also comes out with periodic reports on pop ulation and other de mographic factors. The annual population break down usually comes out about this time of year. There are 24 metro politan statistical ar eas in Florida, includ ing the Ocala metro area, which covers all of Mari on County. According to the fed eral government, Metropolitan Statistical Areas have at least one urbanized area of 50,000 or more population, plus adjacent territory that has a high degree of social and economic integration with the core as measured by commuting ties. Micropolitan Statistical Areas have a simi lar denition, but their urban clusters have at least 10,000 but less than 50,000 population. GROWTH FROM PAGE A1 created in the swing state by Democratic-afliated groups during the last three presiden tial elections, along with continued investment by the Obama administration and nonprot advocacy groups in the diverse state that will likely be competi tive in Novembers midterm election. Groups helping customers enroll in ACA-re lated health plans have used many of the same people who ran Obamas presidential campaigns, giving them ve years of deeply-entrenched relationships in communities, data to pinpoint the uninsured and veteran volunteers to track them down. The state narrowly went for Obama in 2012. The successes and failures of the Afford able Care Act also car ry more political weight in a battleground state such as Florida where the new law will fuel election campaigns for both Republicans and Democrats, said Democratic strategist Screven Watson. (The Republicans) are going to use Obamacare as a ham mer over the Democrat ic candidates in November, he said, adding that if Floridas enroll ment numbers were dismal, it could have big implications in 2016. When youre talking presidential elections, if you have Florida you win, he said. Floridas Republican leaders chose not to spend any state mon ey marketing the new health plans to millions of uninsured, so the work was supported by $20.5 million in federal grants plus manpower from the nonprot organization Enroll America. Florida residents have also been reached by federally funded TV, ra dio and digital ads. About $52 million has been spent in the last three month on the ads in Florida and the other 28 states relying on the federal marketplace, said Julie Bataille, spokeswoman for the Centers for Medicare and Medic aid Services. The agency has repeatedly declined to provide a state-bystate breakdown of how taxpayer dollars are be ing spent on ads. Enroll Americas Tony Penna began in 2008 as a volunteer neighborhood team leader for Obamas campaign in Jacksonville, manning three phone banks a night. By 2012, he was a paid organizer for the cam paign, overseeing neighborhood leaders and volunteers as they can vassed apartment buildings, staffed tables at community events and made nightly cold calls. Penna is using those same strategies in his role now as eld direc tor for Enroll America overseeing Jacksonville, Tallahassee and Gainesville. It helped me build those relationships with volunteers and keep them constantly motivated, said Penna. HEALTH FROM PAGE A1 of ocean known for dan gerous weather, aircraft and ships from six coun tries combed the waters far southwest of the Aus tralian coast. Crews saw only three objects, one of them blue and two others that appeared to be rope. But search planes could not relocate them or nd the 122 pieces seen by a French satel lite. Limited by fuel and distance, they turned back for the night. That echoed the frustration of earlier sweeps that failed to zero in on three objects seen by satellites in recent days. Forecasters warned that the weather was likely to deteriorate again Thursday, possibly jeopardizing the search for the Malaysia Airlines Boeing 777 that vanished early March 8 en route from Kuala Lumpur to Beijing. With the search in mo tion, Malaysian ofcials again sought to assuage the angry relatives of the ights 153 Chinese passengers. But Defense Minister Hishammuddin Hussein also expressed exasperation. About two-thirds of the missing are Chinese, but Hishammud din pointedly said Chinese families must also understand that we in Malaysia also lost our loved ones, as did so many other nations. The latest satellite images, captured Sunday and relayed by Frenchbased Airbus Defense and Space, are the rst to suggest a debris eld from the plane, rather than just isolated ob jects. The items were spotted in roughly the same area as other ob jects previously seen by Australian and Chinese satellites. Clouds obscured the latest satellite images, but dozens of ob jects could be seen in the gaps. At a news con ference in Kuala Lumpur, Hishammuddin said some of them appeared to be bright, possibly indicating solid materials. Australian ofcials did not say whether they received the French im agery in time for search planes out at sea to look for the objects, and did not return repeated phone messages seeking further comment. None of the three ob jects spotted by search ers Wednesday were considered to be distinctive to MH370 or relevant to the satel lite imagery, Australian Maritime Safety Author ity ofcials said. If the objects are con rmed to be from the ight, then we can move on to deep sea sur veillance search and res cue, hopefully, hoping against hope, Hisham muddin said. But experts cau tioned that the areas frequent high seas and bad weather and its distance from land complicated an already-trying search. This is a really rough piece of ocean, which is going to be a terric is sue, said Kerry Sieh, di rector of the Earth Ob servatory of Singapore. PLANE FROM PAGE A1 Associated PressTAMPA Gov. Rick Scott met with ve high school students and their parents to discuss the rising cost of college tuition. The students from Thomas Jefferson High School told Scott on Wednesday that it will be difcult for them to afford college without going into debt, unless they happen to win scholarships. Scott says he wants to keep college tu ition at Floridas public schools low. He criticized his predecessor, Gov. Charlie Crist, for signing into law an automatic 15% annual tuition increase and urged the students and their parents to call their legislators to repeal the law. Crist, a Democrat, is running against Scott for governor. Democrats Wednesday criticized the Republican governors school visit, call ing it a campaign event at taxpayer ex pense. Scott didnt respond to questions about the criticism.Scott meets with students in Tampa, talks about tuition THANKS FOR READING THE DAILY COMMERCIAL

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Thursday, March 27, 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 BUSHNELL Man charged with molesting child faces $1M bailA 65-year-old man, who claims he blacked out in his Sumter County home only to awaken with his pants down and a half-naked child in front of him, has been charged with capital sexual battery. Ted Allen Teague, of Bushnell, remained in the Sumter County jail Wednesday morning in lieu of $1 million bail. According to the Sumter County Sheriffs Ofce, suspicions initially were raised last week after the 5-year-old child said she didnt want to go over to Teagues home. The child told ofcials that during a recent visit, Teague had touched her inappropriately after pulling down her pants and underwear. When questioned by sheriffs detectives, Teague admitted to the act but said he had blacked out at the time. Teague was charged with sexual battery on a victim under 12 years old and initially was denied bond. Bond was later set at $1 million. If convicted on the charges, Teague could face life in prison.LEESBURG EAA Chapter 534 hosts Corvair College workshopThe Experimental Aircraft Association Chapter 534 will host a Corvair College workshop at the Leesburg International Airport, off U.S. Highway 441 in Leesburg, beginning at noon on Friday through Sunday afternoon. Registration is $75 and meals will be available for a nominal charge at the hangar. For information on the Corvair College, call Arnold Holmes at 352617-2029 or email, arnold@avmech.com. For information about EAA Chapter 534 go to www.534. eaachapter.org.LEESBURG Public library hosts free Internet safety classSchool-age children, teens and parents are invited to attend a onehour Internet safety class at 11 / a.m., on April 5 at the Leesburg Public Library, located at 100 E. Main St. Keeping information private, nding trustworthy sites, and trends in social media are just a few of the topics to be covered in the class, which utilizes the Librarys new Youth Laptop Lab. For information, call 352-728-9790 or email julia.hutchins@leesburgorida.gov.MOUNT DORA New website feature asks for citizens inputThe new Community Voice feature of Mount Doras website, www. cityofmountdora.com, provides a platform for the public to engage in open dialogue, and have their ideas viewed and considered by city ofcials. Suggested topics for discussion on the site include, economic development ideas, housing and environment improvements and community activity ideas.State&RegionNEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 TAMARA LUSHAssociated PressTAMPA Thrill ride develop ers at Busch Gardens acknowledge that the parks newest attraction might not be everyones idea of a good time. Falcons Fury opens on May 1. Riders will be seated upright and whisked to the top of a 335-foot tower, then the seat will pivot 90 degrees so the guest is looking straight down. Thats when the ride plunges in a six-second free fall. Jeff Hornick, director of design and engineering at Busch Gardens, said riders will reach speeds of up to 60 miles per hour on the plunge. Its a different kind of thrill ride than a roller coaster, said Hornick. Its really polarizing. Youre either really going to want to ride it or not want to ride it at all. Park ofcials say its the tallest, free-standing drop tower in North America and the only one in the world to feature forward tilting seats. Drop towers have been popu lar at theme parks for many years, but what you see with Falcons Fury is the industrys relentless drive for innovation, said Jeremy School eld, editor-in-chief of Funworld Magazine. Ride designers are al ways looking for new twists on classic attractions, and Furys pivoting seats certainly t that bill. Putting riders in a facedown position as they drop toward the ground is denitely a new take on this type of ride. There are taller drop towers in the U.S., but they are integrated with other rides or buildings. Lex Luthor: Drop of Doom at Six Flags Magic Mountain in California has a 400-foot drop and the Zumanja ro: Drop of Doom at Six Flags Great Adventure in New Jersey will have a 415-foot drop when its construct ed later this year. Both of those are attached to other rides. A famous drop tower is the Big Shot, the ride atop the Stratosphere hotel and ca sino in Las Vegas that catapults rid ers 160 feet in the air. Falcons Fury stands alone, and Hornick New ride to debut at Busch Gardens AP PHOTO This artists rendering supplied by Busch Gardens shows Falcons Fury, a new thrill ride opening May 1 at the theme park in Tampa.SEE RIDE | A4 THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comLeesburg wants to ex plore all options as the city looks into re assess ment fees and weighs a possible merger with Lake County for re and emergency services. Be fore anything is done, Mayor John Christian said the city would conduct a workshop to gather com ments from the public. We want to make sure what we do is good for Leesburg, Christian said. He expects the workshop to be hosted around the time that Lake County provides its proposal. We need to look at all of the options at one time, he said. Leesburg resident Don Lukich isnt keen on the idea of re assessments, even though Lake County and other cities charge re service fees, which are calculated on the cost of LEESBURGCity researches potential fire feesSEE FEES | A4 MILLARD IVES / Staff Writermillard.ives@dailycommercial.comA state review of a deputys shooting of a knife-wielding man has been forwarded to the State Attorneys Ofce for evaluation, according to Florida Department of Law Enforcement ofcials. A spokeswoman with FDLE would not provide details of the investigation into the January shooting of Ian Saum, pending the completion of the State Attor neys Ofce review. Walter Forgie, supervisor for the State Attorneys Ofce in Lake County, on Wednesday wouldnt reveal what possible charges the deputy could face, citing his ofces pending review of the case. The Lake County Sheriffs Ofce conducted its own admin istrative review and cleared the deputy of any wrongdoing, but the nal word will come from the State Attorneys Ofce. The shooting occurred Jan. 22 in the 10700 block of Aria Court, near the end of a cul-de-sac in Lake Crescent Pines East outside of Clermont. Deputies said they respond ed to a report of a suicidal sub ject. When they reached the Aria Court address, they reportedly found Saum armed with a large knife. It appeared that he had in jured himself with the weapon prior to the deputies arrival. Deputies shot 24-year-old Saum after he approached them in a threatening manner and a stun gun failed to stop him, Sgt. James Vachon, sheriffs spokesman, said. The deputy was placed on ad ministrative leave and FDLE was called in to investigate. According to a document dated Jan. 29 from sheriffs Chief Dep uty Peyton Grinnell, a prelimi nary administrative review de termined that the deputy was found to be within the statuto ry authority given to law enforce ment ofcers for the use of force, consistent with the agencys useof-force training.State Attorney reviewing police shooting of armed man Staff ReportA fundraiser is planned for Saturday to help Henrietta, the emaciat ed beagle/walker hound who gave birth to her puppies via Caesarean section at the Lake Coun ty Animal Services shelter last month. The 6-year-old dog was located by Animal Ser vices ofcers in Umatilla, already in labor, and rushed into the shelter where veterinarian Dr. Julie-Anne Corda per formed the emergency surgery to save Henriet ta and her tiny puppies, Elisha Pappacoda, coun ty public information ofcer, said in a press re lease. Animal Services vol unteer and photogra pher Whitney Luckhart has been fostering Henri etta ever since, and re ports Henrietta is gaining weight and perking up on her special high-fat, high-protein diet. She has been sleeping in bed with me, CLERMONTFundraiser planned for beagle found in labor PHOTO COURTESY OF LAKE COUNTY ANIMAL SERVICES Six-year-old Henrietta was located by Lake County Animal Services ofcers in Umatilla, already in labor and rushed to the shelter.SEE BEAGLE | A4

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, March 27, 2014 OBITUARIESRobert C. McKendreeRobert C. McKendree, 75, of Lake Panaso ffkee, FL, passed away on March 22, 2014 at the Lane Purcell Hospice House, Sumter ville, FL. Born February 14, 1939, a native Flo ridian, born in Hilliard, FL. He worked as an asphalt plant technician and in all aspects of road construction. He served in the U.S. Air Force. He was member of the Bushnell Church of Christ. He enjoyed time with family and friends, shing, and reading western nov els. He is survived by his wife of 51+ years Maudeann Tracy McKendree; daughter, Roberta & husband Coy Thomas of Leesburg, FL; Son, Allen & wife Deanna McKendree of Palm City, FL; Grand sons, Hunter and Har ley McKendree of Palm City, FL; Sister, Emma & Harvey Shoaff of Hal lendale, FL; Brother, Leon & Carolyn McKendree of Prescott Valley, AZ; Aunt, Rae Lew is of Tequesta, FL, and numerous nieces, nephews & cousins. In lieu of owers, dona tions may be made to the Bushnell Church of Christ at P.O. Box 310, Bushnell, Florida 33513 and the Lane Pur cell Hospice House at 2452 CR 526E, Sumter ville, FL 33585. Services will be held on Satur day, March 29, 2014 at 2pm at the Bushnell Church of Christ at 308 E. Dade Ave, Bushnell, FL 33513.Sherwood G. PaulsonSherwood G. Buzz Paulson, 92, of Lees burg, died March 24, 2014 in Leesburg. He was born in Chicago, IL and was a Navy Vet eran of WWII. Upon retiring from Eastern Airlines he moved to Leesburg where he wa s a member of Lakes and Hills Covenant Church, American Legion Post 76, Elks Lodge # 1578, Eagles #4273, Triline Masonice Lodge #422. Buzz is survived by his daughter, Car olyn (John) Forquer of Manassas, VA; son James Paulson of Flor ida; grandchildren, Bri an Smith, Kelly (Mar ty) McGreal; Karen (Justin) Rubel; Melis sa (Charles) Kline; Mel anie Paulson; great grandchildren, Walker, Marley, Emma, Mason, Taylor and Gracie. Memorial service will be held Saturday, March 29, 2014 at 1:00pm in the Beyers Funeral Home Chapel in Leesburg with Pastor Ken Folmsbee ofciating. He will be placed with his wife Irene Paulson at the Florida Nation al Cemetery, Bushnell. Online condolences may be left at www. beyersfuneralhome. com.Arrangements entrusted to Beyers Funeral Home and Cre matory, Leesburg, FL.John Thomas Yancey Jr.John Thomas Yancey Jr., passed away March 22, 2014, Leesburg, Florida. He was born September 28, 1933 in Plant City, Florida. John proudly served in the US Army during the Korean War. He gradu ated in 1958 from the University of Florida, with a Masters in en gineering. He loved all UF Athletics. He worked with Boeing in Seattle and Huntsville, Alabama, before going to Boeing at the Kennedy Space Center. There he worked on the Lu nar Rover, the Alaskan Pipe Line, the Space Shuttle and many other projects. In September of 1990, he was award ed the Silver Snoopy Award for his work on the Space Shuttle. John retired from Boe ing in October of 1993 and moved to Pennbrooke community in September of 1995, where he lived the rest of his years and was very active enjoying bridge, softball, ten nis, and shufeboard. He is survived by his son, John Thomas (Teresa) Yancey III, Wind ermere, Florida; his daughter Pam (Rich ard) Dean, Apopka, Florida; grandchildren, Joshua, Marisa, Alay na, Ethan, Jesse, Ashley, Rachel, and Rebekah; his great-grandsdaughter, Peyton; son-in-law, Tommy Thomas, Cocoa, Florida; his broth er, Jim Yancey, Ocala, Florida; and other extended family. John is predeceased by his daughter, Kim Thomas, who passed away in 2013. A Visitation will be held Thursday, March 27, 2014, be tween 5-7PM at Bey ers Funeral Home, Leesburg, Florida. Fri day, March 28, 2014 at 10:30AM a Funeral Ser vice will take place at Beyers Funeral Home Chapel. Interment will follow the service in cluding Military Honors at Florida Nation al Cemetery, Bushnell, Florida. Online con dolences may be left at www.beyersfuner alhome.com. Arrangements entrusted to Beyers Funeral Home and Crematory, Leesburg, FL.DEATH NOTICESRobert Owen BoomRobert Owen Boom, 82, Woonsocket, SD, died Friday, March 21, 2014. Banks/PageTheus Funerals and Cremations, Wildwood.Forrest BruceForrest Bruce, 63, of Coleman, died Satur day, March 22, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home, Umatilla.Esther SheehyEsther Sheehy, 90, of Leesburg, died Tuesday, March 25, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home and Crematory, Leesburg.IN MEMORY RIDEFROM PAGE A3says guests can see downtown Tampa and even St. Petersburg some 30 miles away once at the top. Guests must be 54 inches tall to ride. A cir cular gondola of 32 seats takes the riders to the top of the tower once there, a computer pro gram determines how long the riders will stay at the peak before the gut-wrenching plunge. Hornick said the wait time at the top will be randomized, anywhere from one to ve sec onds. The only thing youre going to hear is your heart beat, he joked. On the 60-mile perhour drop, the seats will be pulled back, to give riders a feeling of ripping a parachute cord, said Hornick. The park wanted more of a scary, thrill ride to debut this year, he said, following a few years of new family friendly rides and stage shows. Falcons Fury is the centerpiece of a newly designed section in the park called Pantopia that includes new retail and food areas. FEESFROM PAGE A3services. This, in my opinion, is another way of the city trying to pull over a scam on the taxpayers, Lukich said this week at a citys commission meeting. I dont know whose bright idea this was, but to me, this is a scam. Commissioner Jay Hurley said he proposed re assessment fees based on the fact that Leesburg has 11,000 parcels of land and al most 3,000 of those are residential and be low the $50,000 home stead exemption, which means these landown ers pay no property taxes for city services. Lukich said he didnt think it was fair for property owners to be charged a re assessment fee. If you got those 3,000 lots that dont pay any city taxes for one reason or another, then assess them with the fee be cause they are receiving the benet (of public safety), but dont penal ize me because other people are not paying their fair share, he said. Leesburg Finance Di rector Bill Spinelli told the commission earlier this month that re assessment fees are based on benets. It doesnt go by the value of your house and it doesnt go by the value of your property, it goes by the benet you re ceive from a re assess ment fee, Spinelli said. Basically, it is a tool that the city has that will diversify its revenue stream that will help us tremendously in the fu ture and help us ensure that we can meet those demands from our citi zens. Several cities in Lake County charge their res idents an annual re as sessment fee, includ ing $181 in Lady Lake; $142 in Tavares; $120 in Mascotte; $90 for Villages residents living inside Lady Lake; and $59 in Minneola, according to gures Spinelli provided to the commission. Spinelli told com missioners that imple menting a re service fee is something that they may want to con sider in 2016 or even 2018 as a way for the city to diversify its rev enue source since lo cal ad valorem rates (property values) have been steadily decreasing on an annual basis. Since 2007 and 2008, property tax ad valorem revenue went from $1.6 billion to $1.12 billion, so our revenue stream went down by over $2 million, he said. And so this year, we actual ly collected $4.3 million versus $6.5 million from four or ve years ago. As the city plans to weigh the pros and cons of consolidating costs with Lake County for re services, Spinel li said the county cur rently charges $181 in its re assessment fees. Lukich told the com mission that he thought the idea of merging with the county was bad idea. He praised the service that Lees burg Fire Department provides and doesnt know if the county could do as well. I know that they do it on an emergency ba sis now, but if they had to do it on a perma nent basis, I think that the service to the city would be drastically reduced, Lukich said. BEAGLEFROM PAGE A3Luckhart said. She is one of those dogs who probably never spent time in a house ever. Henrietta, who is being treated for heart worms, and her puppies, will all be put up for adoption through the South Lake Animal League (SLAL) when they are healthy. I think she will make some family very happy, Luckhart said. In the meantime, Luckhart has or ganized a pet photo shoot fundraiser to benefit Henrietta and her puppies on March 29 at the SLAL, 4648 Baptist Island Rd., Groveland. For a $10 donation, pet owners will receive a mini-photo session with their animals. To nd out more about Lake County Animal Services, or to do nate funds to help with operations at the shelter, go to www.lake county.gov/adopt, visit the shelter at 28123 County Road 561, Tavares, or call 352-343-9688. To sign up for the photo shoot, go to whitneyluckhart.com/ slal_fundraiser. For more informa tion on the SLAL, go to slal.org or call 352-4296334. THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comCity leaders eliminated $6,691.96 in permit fees the Leesburg Food Bank was expecting to pay to remodel a larger building to serve the hungry. Attorney Chuck Johnson was joined by food bank vol unteers Don Diamant and Richard Ecott as they ap proved Leesburg city com missioners this week for re lief from the sticker shock of the permit costs. We know the citys nan cial needs, and we support that, the attorney said, but somewhere along the line decisions have to be made, and it seems like feeding the hungry, quite frankly, is just a better use of that money. The food bank purchased the former Merita Bread store at 503 N. 13th St., which will become the food banks new home after the building is remodeled. The new location is three times larger than the food banks current site on Sunshine Street. Leesburg Food Bank has been in operation as a char itable organization in feed ing Leesburgs hungry since about 1982, said Johnson, who noted all of the work is done by volunteers. They have, quite frankly, done the citizens of our community a great service and continue to do so. They have found the funds to expand their oper ations because the need is great. Serving as board president and volunteer, Diamant said the food bank fed 5,236 fam ilies last year alone, which amounted to 15,318 family members. The food bank also gave out 250,541 pounds of food that was weighed, he said, and even more food that had not been weighed. I could double that if I could get the resources, Diamant said. It is very well supported by the public and it would be a shame not to make it bigger and better. And that is what Im trying to do. I put in about 30 hours of my own time at no cost at all to the food bank. I dont want anything in return. My mission in life is to support the food bank. Ecott shares the same mission and he credits the food banks longevity to the support from the community and area residents. We receive no govern mental support whatsoever. We get our funding from the good people of Lake County, churches and other foundations, which is a real credit to this community, Ecott said. No one is paid a salary. Mayor John Christian ex pressed concern to his fellow commissioners that other nonprot groups may come forward telling of their great cause and expect the same kind of treatment. I just want to make sure that our commission is con sistent with the way that we vote so that people dont feel like we are showing fa voritism, Christian said. I just want to make sure that we dont discriminate when other groups come and they are going to come and its going to be a tough decision that we are going to have to make. Commissioner Jay Hurley said just by voting to waive the permit fees for one nonprot group does not mean he will do the same for the next organization. Commissioner Bill Polk abstained from voting or discussing the issue because he sold the building to the food bank. Thank you for the great service that you provide for our community, Christian said to the food bank volunteers, following the 4-0 vote to waive the permit fees.LEESBURGFood bank relieved of permit fees for new home

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Thursday, March 27, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 & Tax Preparation CustomersIIts not too late to file for 10, 11 and 12!2468 Hwy. 441/27, Suite 403 (Near Boot Barn) Fruitland Park, FL 34731Walk-Ins Welcome Open Monday-Saturday 9am to 9pmToms Tax ServiceFruitland Park787-1040The Villages753-1040 $4000OFFReceive refund as soon as 8 days Coupon required. Limited time offer. Some restrictions apply. See preparer for details. MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillard.ives@dailycommercial.comA Mount Dora resident and retired Long Island railroad conductor could spend part of his retirement in a Lake County food pantry as part of a federal sentence. James Maher, 60, was giv en 300 hours of communi ty service as part of a sentence after recently pleading guilty to defrauding the fed eral Railroad Retirement Board of nearly $350,000 on Tuesday, according to an FBI spokeswoman. U.S. District Judge Kim ba Wood in Manhattan sug gested Maher perform the community service at Lake Cares Food Pantry, which primarily provides services to the Mount Dora, Eustis and Tavares areas. Maher has volunteered there in the past. He also was sentenced to three years of supervised release, and ordered to repay $347,481 to the retirement board at a repayment rate of $400 a month. Last year, Maher pleaded guilty to part of what pros ecutors contend was an ex tensive scheme to falsify dis ability claims, which ofcials estimate could have cost taxpayers $1 billion. Maher, who worked for the compa ny 30 years before he retired at 50 in 2003, moved to Flor ida and started collecting his pension benets and testi ed as a witness for the pros ecution in court. According to December 2012 indictments and U.S. Attorneys Ofce, Maher is one of several defendants who allegedly conspired with two orthopedists and a U.S. Railroad Retirement Board manager to commit disability fraud in order to re ceive extra benets to which they were not entitled. Maher allegedly claimed on a disability application to suffer from disabling and constant back, neck and knee pain, as well as numbness in his hands, all of which made it difcult for him to sit, stand, walk, eat, bathe, dress himself or drive a car. Nevertheless, in the year before his retirement, Maher worked more than 1,000 hours of overtime, authorities contended.MOUNT DORARetired railroad conductor sentenced in fraud case BROCK VERGAKIS and MICHAEL FELBERBAUMAssociated PressNORFOLK, Va. The sailor who was slain during a shootout aboard a guided-mis sile destroyer at a Vir ginia base saved another sailors life by jumping between her and a civilian gunman who was trying to board the ship, Navy ofcials said Wednesday. The Navy identied the slain sailor as Petty Ofcer 2nd Class Mark Mayo during a news conference, saying he acted heroically when the civilian approached the USS Mahan shortly after 11 / p.m. on Mon day. The civilian gunman, who was also killed in the shootout, hasnt been identied. The truck driver used a legitimate transportation workers credential to get onto Naval Sta tion Norfolk, although ofcials say he didnt have a reason to be on the worlds largest na val base on Monday night. The Navy hasnt said why the truck driver was trying to get onto the ship, but ofcials have ruled out any link to terrorism. They also said theres nothing to indicate he had a pre vious relationship with the ship or anyone on it. He parked his trac tor-trailer cab near Pier 1, was able to walk onto the pier and be gan heading up a ramp toward the USS Mahan when he was confronted by Navy security, said Mario Palomino, the Naval Criminal Investigative Service special agent in charge of the Norfolk eld ofce. The man then got into an altercation with a female petty ofcer and disarmed her, Navy ofcials said. Palomino said Mayo stepped over the disarmed of cer and red his weap on at the assailant. He was serving on watch for the installation that night and came to help once he saw the civilian board the ship. Multiple pistol rounds were red between the gunman and Navy se curity forces responding to the scene, Palomino said. The Navy has said previously that the truck driver red the shot that killed Mayo. The bases commanding ofcer, Capt. Robert Clark, said Mayos actions to pro tect the disarmed of cer were extraordinary. He basically gave his life for hers, said Clark said during a news conference. Mayo, a 24-year-old from Hagerstown, Md., joined the Navy in 2007 and had previously been stationed in Bahrain and Rota, Spain before coming to the Norfolk base in 2011. On Wednesday, the Navy appointed Rear Adm. Jeffrey Harley to lead an investigation into the circumstances surrounding the shoot ing. Harleys role will be different from that of criminal investigators, and will include a review of base procedures, according to the Navy. To get onto the base, civilians must be es corted or have identication that allows them to be there. Clark said the gunman was found with a TWIC card, a transportation workers credential issued by the Transportation Security Administration to personnel such as truck drivers who re quire unescorted access to secure areas. He said investigators were looking into why the truck driver was al lowed onto the base when he didnt have a reason to be there that night. The base is reviewing its security procedures. If I nd the proce dures were not adhered to, I will take immediate and appropriate corrective action. The security of this installa tion is my highest pri ority, Clark said. In addition to the bases entry gates, all 13 piers also have their own security.Sailor died at Virginia base protecting colleague AP FILE PHOTO A sailor was fatally shot aboard the USS Mahan at Naval Station Norfolk late Monday, and security forces killed a male civilian suspect, base spokeswoman Terri Davis said. DAVID EGGERTAssociated PressLANSING, Mich. Michigan wont recognize more than 300 same-sex marriages performed last weekend before a court halted a decision that opened the door to gay nuptials, Gov. Rick Sny der said Wednesday. The announcement came a day after an appeals court indenitely stopped any additional same-sex marriages. It will likely take months for the court to make its own judgment about whether a Michigan constitutional amend ment that says marriage only is between a man and a woman violates the U.S. Constitution. U.S. District Judge Bernard Friedman struck down the gay marriage ban Friday. Four counties took the extraordinary step of granting licenses Saturday before the 6th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals ordered a tem porary halt. The stay was extended indenitely on Tuesday. Snyder acknowledged same-sex cou ples had a legal mar riage. But because of the courts stay, he added, the gay mar riage ban has been restored. The governors move closes the door, at least for now, to certain ben ets reserved sole ly for married couples. The American Civil Liberties Union said more than 1,000 Michigan laws are tied to marriage. We did our own homework and I be lieve this is a reasonable legal posi tion to take based on the available literature and law, Sny der told reporters. Other elected ofcials have urged the Obama administration to recognize the marriages for feder al benets. The U.S. Justice Department, which previously said it was monitoring the situation, did not immediately comment after Snyders announcement. Dana Nessel, an at torney for two Detroit-area nurses who successfully challenged the gay marriage ban, said Snyders position is really an outrage. I think each one of those couples should be furious right now, and Im very hopeful that those couples will petition the court on their own behalf, Nessel said. Art Ledin-Bristol of Grand Rapids said Snyders stance was heart-wrenching. He said his employer is rec ognizing his weekend marriage and extending spousal benets to Corey Ledin-Bristol. There are so many small, everyday things that come with mar riage that people take for granted. Corey cant make medi cal decisions for our kids. He cant access school records, Art Ledin-Bristol said. Snyder, a Republi can who keeps mostly silent on social issues, had said very little since Friedman made his historic de cision last week. Sny der said in a 2010 debate that he sup ported marriage as between a man and a woman.Michigan wont recognize gay marriages JAKE MAY / AP Supporters hold up a banner during a pro-gay marriage rally on Wednesday outside of the Genesee County Courthouse in Flint, Mich.

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, March 27, 2014 Electric Razor Repair Clinics Wed, April 9th Wed, April 23rd BRIAN SKOLOFF and LISA BAUMANNAssociated PressDARRINGTON, Wash. Becky Bach watches and waits, hoping that search crews nd her brother and three other rel atives who are missing in Washington states deadly mudslide. Doug Massingale waits too, for word about his 4-month-old granddaughter. Searchers were able to identify carpet from the infants bedroom, but a log jam stood in the way of a more thorough effort to nd little Sanoah Huestis, known as Snowy. With little hope to cling to, family mem bers of the missing are beginning to confront a grim reality: Their loved ones might nev er be found, remain ing entombed forever inside a mountain of mud that is believed to have claimed more than 20 lives It just generates so many questions if they dont nd them, Bach said. Ive never known anybody to die in a natural disaster. Do they issue death certicates? Search crews us ing dogs, bulldozers and their bare hands kept slogging through the mess of broken wood and mud again Wednesday, looking for more bodies or anyone who might still be alive nearly ve days after a wall of fast-moving earth destroyed a small rural community. But authorities have acknowledged they might have to leave some victims buried. Wednesday after noon Washington State Patrol spokesman Bob Calkins said additional remains were found, but authorities would wait to release more specic information Wednesday evening. Previously, authorities said they believed they had found 24 bod ies from the slide that swept through a rural area north of Seattle on Saturday, though not all had been removed from the area. Dozens of people re main unaccounted for, although that number is expected to go down. Trying to recover every corpse would be impractical and dangerous. The debris eld is about a square mile and 30 to 40 feet deep in places, with a moonlike surface that includes quicksand-like muck, rain-slickened mud and ice. The ter rain is difcult to navigate on foot and makes it treacherous or impossible to bring in heavy equipment. To make matters worse, the pile is laced with other hazards that include fallen trees, propane and septic tanks, twisted vehicles and countless shards of shattered homes. We have to get on with our lives at some point, said Bach, who has spent the past sev eral days in the area in hopes that searchers would nd her brother, his wife, her 20-yearold great niece and the young girls ance. The knowledge that some victims could be abandoned to the earth is difcult to accept. Realistically ...I honestly dont think theyre going to nd them alive, Bach said, cry ing. But as a family, were trying to gure out what to do if they nd no bodies. Bach spoke via phone about a wedding the family had planned for summer at the ru ral home that was de stroyed. And how, she wondered, do you plan a funeral without a body? Well probably just have a memorial, and if they nd the bodies eventually, then well deal with that then. A death certicate, is sued by the state, is le gal proof that someone has died. Families often need them to set tle their affairs. The au thority to issue them starts with a coun ty medical examiner or coroner, said Donn Moyer, spokesman for the Washington State Department of Health. If and when it appears there is no chance of nding someone, people can ask the county to start that process. In previous mud slides, many victims were left where they perished. Mudslides killed thousands in Venezuela in 1999, and about 1,500 bodies were found. But the death toll was estimated at 5,000 to 30,000, so the government declared entire neighborhoods memorial grounds. Two Washington National Guard Blackhawk helicopters arrived at the site Wednesday to relieve sheriffs helicopter crews that had been working since Saturday. The Blackhawks sole mission is body removal, said Bill Quistorf, chief pilot for the Sno homish County Sher iffs Ofce.Grim reality: Some slide victims may not be found ELAINE THOMPSON / AP A ag, put up by volunteers helping search the area, stands in the ruins of a home left at the end of a deadly mudslide from the now-barren hillside seen about a mile behind, Tuesday in Oso, Wash.

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Thursday, March 27, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 FOSTER KLUG and JUNG-YOON CHOIAssociated PressSEOUL, South Korea North Korea test-red two medium-range ballistic missiles on Wednesday, South Korea and the U.S. said, a deant challenge to a rare threeway summit of its rivals Seoul, To kyo and Washington that focused on the Norths security threat. The launch of the Rodong missiles for the rst time since 2009 vi olates U.N. Security Council resolutions and marks a big escalation from a series of shorter-range rock et launches the North has staged in recent weeks to protest ongoing an nual military drills by the U.S. and South Korea that Pyongyang claims are invasion preparation. The missiles ew about 650 kilo meters (400 miles) off North Koreas east coast early Wednesday morn ing, South Korean Defense Ministry spokesman Kim Min-seok said. It wasnt immediately clear where the missiles splashed down. Kim said the missiles were likely red from a mobile launcher. The Norths arsenal of an estimat ed 300 Rodong missiles could in theory be tted with nuclear war heads once Pyongyang masters the ability to miniaturize atomic bombs and, with a range of up to 1,300 kilometers (800 miles), could reach Tokyo and key U.S. military bases in Japan. The U.S. State Department later conrmed the launch of Rodong missiles and said North Korea ap parently didnt issue any maritime warning. The launch comes on the fourth anniversary of the sinking of a South Korean warship that Seoul and other nations blame on a North Korean torpedo. Pyongyang denies involvement in the attack, which killed 46 sailors. It also poses a big challenge to what had been recently improving relations between Pyongyang and Seoul. A year after threatening each other with war, the bitter rivals had restored some trust and held reunions of families divided by the Korean War of the early 1950s. The Korean Peninsula remains ofcially at war because that war ended with an armistice, not a peace treaty. North Korean state media made no immediate comment on the launch.North Korea fires two missiles as its rivals meet LEE JIN-MAN / AP Anti-North Korean protesters burn a North Korean ag and pictures of the Norths leader Kim Jong Un during a rally in downtown Seoul, South Korea, Wednesday.

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, March 27, 2014 365-6442Shoppes of Lake Village (next to Lake Square Mall) Publix Shopping Center Thank you for giving me my SMILE BACK!rfrrfnt fbffffbfrbfr bfntfrrr fbffbffrffbfrrnb fbrrnfbbfrrrfrfbf ffbfr bfnrrr fffrfn rbffb brf fbrffbbff fbfff nrbrffb frbfffb fffn rrfrn nrrrf fbbn rffbb ffbfn bfrbrrf n bfn MOST INSURANCES ACCEPTEDFINANCING AVAILABLE*X-rays not included.License# DN14389FREECONSULTATIONNew Patients$85 ValueDr. Vaziri & Staff www.LeadingDental.com *X-Rays not included. The patient and any other person responsible for payment has a right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for payment for any other service, examination or treatment which is performed as a result of an within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for treatment.Proudly celebrating20 YEARSin Leesburg. Proudly celebrating20 YEARSin Leesburg. Business austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 16,268.99 -98.89 NASDAQ 4,173.58 -60.69 S&P 500 1,852.56 -13.06 GOLD 1,303.40 -8.00 SILVER 19.78 -0.199 CRUDE OIL 100.26 +1.07T-NOTE 10-year101.98 +0.43 www.dailycommercial.com Staff ReportNewCastle Title Services has expanded into Sumter County with a new real es tate closing ofce in Lake Panasoffkee. The new location is the fth NewCastle ofce to open since the title agency launched its Central Florida expansion on Jan. 1. The ofce will be the rst to open outside the companys core Metro Orlando market. The Winter Park-based company earlier this year opened ofces in southwest Orlando and Lake Mary to complement its existing op erations in Winter Park and Kissimmee. The Lake Panasoffkee of ce is at 2031 N. County Road 470 and initially will provide real estate closing services for the Sumter and north Lake County markets, including The Villages, with plans to eventually tap into nearby Citrus County, NewCastle President and CEO Daniel A. Wallace said in a press release. We feel this is an out standing market that pres ents a great opportunity to expand the NewCastle brand and the services we offer, he said. NewCastle Title handles residential and commercial real estate closings primar ily for the customers of Re altors, builders, lenders and attorneys, with Chicago Title Insurance and Westcor Title underwriting the transactions. Wallace says the key to the Lake Panasoffkee ofce opening was nding the right person to over see the operations and he named Susie Scott as Sumter County Market Manager. Scott will be responsible for coordinating and handling real estate closings and new business development in the two-county market. Before joining NewCastle, Scott spent the past 22 years as a real estate parale gal for recently retired Lake Panasoffkee attorney Randall N. Thornton, coordinating real estate and mort gage closings from start to nish, including industrial, commercial and residential transactions, Wallace said. Her responsibilities included reviewing title search re ports, preparation of title commitments and closing documents, working with real estate agents, sellers and buyers, as well as working with lenders to obtain HUD approval and coordinating the closings with all parties. NewCastle wants to have at least six real estate closing ofces operating in Cen tral Florida by the end of this year and a minimum of 33 locations throughout the state by the year 2018, the press release stated.LAKE PANASOFFKEENewCastle Title Services expands in Sumter LINDSEY TANNERAssociated PressCHICAGO A smart phone app for recover ing alcoholics that in cludes a panic button and sounds an alert when they get too close to taverns helped keep some on the wagon, re searchers who devel oped the tool found. The sober app stud ied joins a host of others that serve as electronic shoulder angels, featur ing a variety of options for trying to prevent al coholics and drug ad dicts from relapsing. Adults released from in-patient alcoholism treatment centers who got free sober smart phones reported fewer drinking days and more overall abstinence than those who got the usual follow-up support. The results were based on patients self-reporting on whether they resumed drinking, a potential limitation. Still, addiction experts say the immediacy of smartphone-based help could make them a useful tool in ghting relapse. Mark Wiitala, 32, took part in the study and says the app helped save his life. He said the most helpful feature al lowed him to connect to a network of peers whod gone through the same recovery pro gram. The app made them immediately ac cessible for an encour aging text or phone call when he needed an emotional boost. Its an absolutely amazing tool, said Wiitala, of Middlesex County, Mass. The study was pub lished online Wednesday in JAMA Psychiatry. It involved 271 adults followed for a year af ter in-patient treatment for alcoholism at one of several U.S. cen ters in the Midwest and Northeast. They were randomly assigned to get a sober smartphone app for eight months plus usual follow-up treatment typically referral to a self-help group or usual follow-up alone. The app includes a feature asking period ic questions by text or voicemail about how patients are doing. If enough answers seem worrisome, the system automatically noties a counselor who can then offer help. The panic button can be programmed to no tify peers who are near est to the patient when the button is pushed. It also offers links to re laxation techniques to calm the patient while waiting for help. Weve been told that makes a big difference, said David Gustafson, the lead author and di rector of the Center for Health Enhancement Systems Studies at the University of Wisconsin in Madison. Gustafson said it is being commer cially developed and is not yet available.Sober smartphone app aids boozers recovery, study says

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Stock Footnotes:g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf Late filing with SEC. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferred. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus stock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange Renewed rivalry?GameStop may soon have to grapple with a new player in the used video game market. Wal-Mart recently announced plans to expand its trade-in video game program to its stores. Is GameStop ready? Investors tuning in today for GameStop's fourth-quarter financial results will be listening for what the company has to say about how Wal-Mart's move could affect GameStop's business.Spotlight on NovartisA Food and Drug Administration panel meets today to discuss whether to approve a new heart failure treatment. Swiss pharmaceutical giant Novartis has applied for a license to use the drug, dubbed serelaxin, which is intended to treat symptoms of acute heart failure.Economic monitorEconomists expect the governments latest estimate of growth in the last three months of 2013 to be a little higher than its previous one. The governments most recent tally of the nations output of goods and services was revised to 2.4 percent from a previous estimate of 3.2 percent, reflecting the impact of severe winter weather. The final estimate, due out today, is projected to be slightly higher. Source: FactSet 60 80 $100 NVS $81.11 $70.25 Price-earnings ratio: 22based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: $1.77 Div. yield: 2.2% 1Q Operating EPS1Q $1.32 est. $1.31Source: FactSetGDPseasonally adjusted percent change0 1 2 3 4 5% Q4Q3Q2Q1Q4Q3est. 2.7 0.1 2.8 1.1 2.5 4.1 Today 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 1,900 M ONDJF 1,800 1,860 1,920 S&P 500Close: 1,852.56 Change: -13.06 (-0.7%) 10 DAYS 14,500 15,000 15,500 16,000 16,500 17,000 M ONDJF 16,040 16,260 16,480 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,268.99 Change: -98.89 (-0.6%) 10 DAYS Advanced1045 Declined2076 New Highs91 New Lows28 Vol. (in mil.)3,429 Pvs. Volume3,110 2,375 2,211 540 2095 57 34NYSE NASDDOW16466.0416268.9916268.99-98.89-0.60%-1.86% DOW Trans.7587.627429.547429.54-119.46-1.58%+0.39% DOW Util.526.46521.99522.00-2.53-0.48%+6.41% NYSE Comp.10470.8710359.3610359.36-57.70-0.55%-0.39% NASDAQ4263.074173.584173.58-60.69-1.43%-0.07% S&P 5001875.921852.561852.56-13.06-0.70%+0.23% S&P 4001379.881354.071354.08-17.47-1.27%+0.86% Wilshire 500020046.4619758.9819758.98-179.24-0.90%+0.27% Russell 20001185.291155.491155.49-22.56-1.92%-0.70%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74439.00 34.61-.11 -0.3sst-1.6+0.4101.84f Advance Auto Parts AAP77.989129.99 122.75-.81 -0.7tts+10.9+53.7220.24 Amer Express AXP63.43994.35 89.66-1.18 -1.3ttt-1.2+38.8181.04f AutoNation Inc AN40.30854.49 51.62-.80 -1.5tts+3.9+20.217... Brown & Brown BRO27.76435.13 30.51-.23 -0.7tst-2.8-1.5210.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83343.43 38.61-.01 ...sst-6.5-0.9201.22f Comcast Corp A CMCSA38.75755.28 49.62-.05 -0.1ttt-4.5+20.9190.90f Darden Rest DRI44.78655.25 50.81+.10 +0.2sst-6.5+4.9202.20 Disney DIS55.87983.65 78.62-.93 -1.2tts+2.9+43.1220.86f Gen Electric GE21.11728.09 25.62-.08 -0.3sst-8.6+14.1190.88 General Mills GIS46.18853.07 51.10+.02 ...sss+2.4+9.3191.64f Harris Corp HRS41.08075.33 72.29-.88 -1.2tts+3.6+67.6191.68 Home Depot HD69.00783.20 78.87-.60 -0.8ttt-4.2+16.8211.88f IBM IBM172.195214.89 192.62-2.42 -1.2sss+2.7-5.6133.80 Lowes Cos LOW37.09852.08 48.53+.17 +0.4ttt-2.1+28.7230.72 NY Times NYT8.71016.93 16.19-.10 -0.6tss+2.0+64.0400.16 NextEra Energy NEE74.78095.43 93.88-.69 -0.7tss+9.6+27.7222.90f PepsiCo PEP77.01687.06 82.87+.47 +0.6sst-0.1+8.8192.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.97941.26 39.58-.80 -2.0tss+7.5+43.0140.80f TECO Energy TE16.12319.22 16.79-.08 -0.5sst-2.6+2.6180.88 WalMart Strs WMT71.51581.37 76.23-.64 -0.8sst-3.1+5.2161.92f Xerox Corp XRX8.11712.65 10.95-.10 -0.9tst-10.0+32.5120.25f52-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Thursday, March 27, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9

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A10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, March 27, 2014 BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.28-.04+8.8 SmallCap d 35.60-.56+25.6CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 20.70-.27+23.0 LgCapVal 12.48-.06+19.8CGMFocus 38.84-.34+16.6 Realty 31.29-.45+5.4CRMMdCpVlIns 34.59-.33+21.7CalamosGrIncA m 33.12-.28+12.7 GrowA m 46.75-.77+26.3 MktNeuI 12.81-.02+4.3 MktNuInA m 12.94-.02+4.1CalvertEquityA m 47.75-.48+19.7CausewayIntlVlIns d 15.97+.02+20.5Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 16.26-.22+17.2ClipperClipper 92.58-.47+19.7Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.40+.01+4.9 Realty 67.56-.87+3.4 RealtyIns 43.84-.56+3.8ColumbiaAcornA m 35.24-.48+17.8 AcornIntZ 46.48+.01+14.4 AcornUSAZ 35.47-.56+19.4 AcornZ 36.78-.51+18.2 CAModA m 12.25-.02+9.5 CAModAgrA m 13.31-.04+11.9 CntrnCoreA m 20.53-.14+21.9 CntrnCoreZ 20.64-.14+22.2 ComInfoA m 52.45-.90+22.5 DivIncA m 18.37-.10+16.6 DivIncZ 18.38-.10+16.9 DivOppA m 10.18-.02+15.1 DivrEqInA m 13.83-.07+19.6 HiYldBdA m 3.02...+5.9 IncOppA m 10.18+.01+5.8 IntmBdA m 9.09+.01-0.4 IntmBdZ 9.09+.01-0.2 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. HWY 27/441 2 miles from Hwy 27 787-4440 $300OFFREMANUFACTURED CARTSCash or check. Must present ad on purchase. Limited Time Offer See store for details.

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Thursday, March 27, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A11 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARDTOM MCNIFF . .................................. EXECUTIVE EDITORSCOTT CALLAHAN . ................................. NEWS EDITORWHITNEY WILLARD . .......................... COPY DESK CHIEFGENE PACKWOOD . ..................... EDITORIAL CARTOONISTVoiceswww.dailycommercial.com The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875EDITORIALSEditorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday.COLUMNSColumns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diversity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycom mercial.com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch.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 his week, the leaders of the worlds seven largest indus trial economies did a rela tively easy thing. And it made them feel pretty good about themselves. Even though they knew it was unlikely to produce a positive outcome in a world that has mindlessly backed it self into a Cold War and is on the brink of slipping into a hot one. They booted Russia, the onceagain militaristic bully, out of their exclusive club, the former G-8 that is now once again a slimmer G-7. But next week, these same leaders have a new chance to complete what should always have been a two-step process. They can do something that is bold, visionary and straight-for ward and absolutely unprecedented. Also something that just might produce a positive outcome in Russia, for a change. This is a moment when the G-7 leaders may be able to actually harness the power of public opinion in Russia and energize it into a force of logic that even a strongman like Vladimir Putin may understand. It is time for the leaders of the United States, Canada, Britain, Germany, France, Italy and Japan to take the unprecedented step of reaching out, directly and personally, to the Russian people. It is time for the G-7 leaders to deliver to Russias citizens a message of straight-talk, common sense, candor, respect and hope concepts that are quite foreign in the slog of international diplomacy. Which is why it just might work. Because journalism is not the medium of the diplomatic pouch, Im going to explain this idea by covering it the way journalists around the world would report what happened. Because this report is being written for U.S. newspapers, it will begin in the traditional America-centric way. Dateline: Washington, April 5, 2014: In an unprecedented synchronized diplomatic effort, President Obama and the other leaders of the G-7 industrialized nations reached out to the Russian people, delivering simultaneous identical speeches urging Russia to return to the path of prosperity President Vladimir Putin had originally charted to showcase Russia as productive and trustworthy partners in the global economy. At noon, Greenwich Meridian Time, each G-7 leader posted on the Internet (via Facebook, Twitter, YouTube, Vimeo and other social media sites) videos of themselves delivering identical speeches to the Russian people, spoken in their own languages and translated into Russian subtitles. The G-7 leaders talked with rare candor to the Russian people, praising policies and progress of Russias leaders yet also warning that Russias military response to the crisis in Ukraine risks undoing Putins best economic plans. President Obama and the other G-7 leaders told the people of Russia: Your proud nation has ar rived at a crucial economic crossroads. Fortunately, the decision can be up to you and your ability to convince your leaders of your wishes for Russia to return to its progressive path toward proving itself a trusted and valued member of the global economy. Your leaders had wisely chart ed a course that was to culminate with two grand global events in Sochi. The rst was your successful 2014 Winter Olympics. The second was supposed to have been Russias hosting in Sochi of our conference of G-8 nations. It would have showcased Russias emergence as a powerful, trusted partner in the global economy. But unfortunately, Russia undid all that with a military response to the upheaval in Ukraine. Now you and your leaders must choose your future path. Will Russia travel a road to unprecedented prosperity for you, your children and your grandchildren? Or will Russia stay on its new path of military threats against neighbors, a road that can only lead to economic isolation and missed opportunities for Russias citizens? Frankly, I have seen how the peoples voice has shaped policies in my country. We hope Russias people will choose the path of prosperity through responsible partnership in the global economy. And we hope Russias leaders will hear and heed the voice of their people. In 2002, the last Soviet president, Mikhail Gorbachev, talked with me about the importance of keeping weapons of mass destruction out of terrorists hands. Gorbachev said ordinary people understand this and urged the worlds people to lead their leaders to do the right thing. Twelve years later, another Russian president stands a historic crossroads. Once again, we must hope the people will lead their leader to make the right choice.Martin Schram, an op-ed columnist for McClatchy-Tribune, is a veteran Washington journalist, author and TV documentary executive. Readers may email him at martin.schram@gmail.com.OTHERVOICES Martin SchramMCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE If the West could talk with Russia 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. Opponents of the Affordable Care Act have mounted the most far-reaching legal challenge to the law since the (unsuccessful) attempt to have its insur ance mandate declared unconstitution al. At issue is whether the subsidies the law provides to help lower-income adults buy policies will be available in the 34 states with federally launched insurance ex changes, rather than just the state-oper ated ones. The Internal Revenue Service ruled that any American who meets the in come limits can qualify for a subsidy; the plaintiffs say subsidies should be available only in the 16 states that set up their own exchanges. The latter interpretation, frank ly, is ridiculous. The law requires every state to have an in surance-buying exchange for individuals and small businesses, but it gave state of cials a choice: They could set up the ex change themselves, or they could leave that work to the federal government. The law also requires virtually all adult Americans to ob tain coverage, starting this year, but provides subsidies on a sliding scale to lower-income earners who buy policies through a state ex change. Those who could afford a policy but dont buy one are subject to nancial penal ties, as will be many businesses if they dont provide affordable insurance to their fulltime workers after this year. On Tuesday, a federal appeals panel in Washington will hear Halbig v. Sebelius, a challenge to the IRS ruling brought by four individuals and two businesses from states with federally run exchanges. The IRS ruling hurts them, the individuals argue, because the subsidies enable them to afford insur ance, thus making them subject to penal ties if they refuse to sign up. Just pause for a moment and ponder the irony of that com plaint. The businesses, meanwhile, argue that the ruling subjects them to penalties if they dont offer coverage to their workers. The plaintiffs seized on a provision in the law that says subsidies should be calculated based on the cost of insurance purchased at an exchange established by the state, asserting that this limits subsidies to those 16 states running their own exchanges. But as a lower court ruled in January, they ignore substantial evidence in the law that Congress intended all state exchanges to be treated the same way, regardless of how they came into being. Critics of the president assert that the IRS ruling is just one example of how the admin istration has abused its rule-making author ity to unilaterally rewrite laws and defy the will of Congress. This case, however, is more an example of how the Affordable Care Acts opponents will go to absurd lengths to un dermine a law they cannot abide.Distributed by MCT.AVOICEAnother ill-advised legal challenge to Obamacare Classic DOONESBURY 1970This is a moment when the G-7 leaders may be able to actually harness the power of public opinion in Russia and energize it into a force of logic that even a strongman like Vladimir Putin may understand.

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A12 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, March 27, 2014

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SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268Sportssports@dailycommercial.com B1DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, March 27, 2014www.dailycommercial.comMLB: Rays wishing for World Series / B3 LADY LAKE FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comOK, so it might not have Tiger Woods in the eld, but its the same circuit where Bubba Watson, Jim Furyk and Zach Johnson cut their teeth as professionals. The Lake County Classic, a new stop on the National Golf As sociations professional tour, begins today with the rst of four rounds scheduled for Harbor Hills Country Club in Lady Lake. A total of 111 players representing 11 coun tries, including two local golfers Eustis Kyle Blackston and Stu Michaels from The Villages will begin tee ing off on the rst and 10th tees at the 6,823yard layout. Admission for all four days of the 72-hole event is free and onsite parking is available. NGA ofcials have long boasted that the tour is designed to pre pare players for the next level. While is the minor leagues of professional golf, it is one of the major steps that many of the sports superstars must take en route to the biggest stage, the PGA Tour. Harbor Hills is expected to provide an appropriate challenge to the tournament, with a challenging lay out consisting of ele vation changes, small greens and tight fair ways. The main purpose of the NGA Tour is to prepare our players to move on to the Web. com and PGA Tours, said Robin L. Waters, NGA Tour president. By adding another top-notch course like Harbor Hills Country Club, our players will have yet another op portunity to prepare themselves for the next level. Weather conditions for todays opening round is expected to be nearly perfect, with mostly clear skies and temperatures in the low to mid 70s. Play on Friday and Saturday could be hampered by inter mittent rain showers. Dominic Bozzelli has won the rst two full-eld events of the season and will begin his quest for a thirdstraight title at 12:42 today when he tees on the 10th tee. Bozzelli won the Spring Hill Classic in Tifton, Ga., the loops rst 72hole event of the season, by one stroke, and backed that up with a Lake County Classic tees off at Harbor Hills LAKE COUNTY CLASSIC %  en Today-Sunday %  en Harbor Hills Country Club, 6538 Lake Grifn Rd., Lady Lake %  en 111 players have signed up to play for a purse of more than $100,000. %  en First tee times for today and friday is 8 a.m., with players teeing off on the rst and 10th tees %  en Admission is free with on-site parking available PAUL BEATY / AP Northwestern quarterback Kain Colter speaks during a news conference in January in Chicago. In a landmark ruling on Wednesday a federal agency has given football players at Northwestern University the green light to unionize. MICHAEL TARMAssociated PressCHICAGO In a stunning ruling that could revolutionize college sports, a federal agency said Wednesday that football players at Northwestern Univer sity can create the nations rst union of col lege athletes. The decision by a regional director of the National Labor Relations Board answered the question at the very heart of the de bate of the unioniza tion bid: The football players who receive full scholarships to the Big Ten school, the agency found, do qualify as employees under fed eral law and therefore can legally unionize. Based on the entire record in this case, I nd that the Employers football players who re ceive scholarships fall squarely within (the) broad denition of employee, Peter Sung Ohr, the NLRB regional director, said in his 24page decision. An employee is regarded by law as some one who, among other things, receives com pensation for a service and is under the strict, direct control of managers. In the case of the Northwestern players, coaches are the managers and scholarships are a form of compen sation, Ohr concluded. The Evanston, Ill.based university ar gued that college ath letes, as students, dont t in the same catego ry as factory workers, truck drivers and other unionized workers. Immediately after the ruling, the school an nounced it plans to ap peal to labor author ities in Washington, D.C. Those advocating for letting the players unionize argued the university ultimately treats football as more important than academics for its scholar ship players. Despite Northwesterns denials, Ohr sided with the College athletes can unionize, feds say MATT STAMEY / HALIFAX MEDIA GROUP Florida forward Casey Prather (24) comes up with a steal against Pittsburgh during the second half of Saturdays NCAA tournament third round game in Orlando. Prather will lead top-ranked Florida into todays Sweet 16 game against UCLA in Memphis, Tenn. KEVIN BROCKWAYHalifax Media GroupJeffrey Reid made a careful choice when he purchased a new Hon da Accord in 2009. Reid knew if his stepson, Florida senior for ward Casey Prather, de cided to play college basketball out of state, he would need some thing reliable for road trips to watch him play. We knew we were xing to put a lot of miles on it, Reid said. But after logging more than 32 hours in a four-door sedan on recent trips to Atlanta and Orlando, Reid and the rest of the Prather family caught a break this week. Thats be cause Prather, a Jack son, Tenn., native, will return to West Tennessee today when Flor ida faces UCLA in the Sweet 16. The game will be held at the FedEx Forum in Mem phis, Tenn., 90 miles from where the 6-foot6 Prather grew up. Prather went to Memphis Grizzlies games growing up and even played some high school basketball tour nament games at FedEx Forum.Tourney leads Prather back to home state for Sweet 16 FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comSANFORD Montverde Academy had only three hits on Wednesday against Eustis in the Florida League High School Invitational Showcase tournament. Unfortunately for the the Panthers, Montverde made the most of each hit and earned a 2-1 win at Sanford Memorial Stadium. Montverde Academy scored single runs in the rst and third in nings and held off a nal-frame rally by Eustis to secure the win. Bryan Scheker scored on a single by Gabri el Garcia in the rst in ning for the Eagles rst score. Scheker reached on a walk to open home half of the inning. In third inning, Scheker was hit by a pitch to reach base for the second time with out the benet of a hit. He moved to second on a single and reached third when Garcia was hit by a pitch. Scheker then scored the game winner on a elders choice by Nicholas Bottari. Eustis starter Matthew Lusignan went ve innings, giving up three hits and walking three, w hile striking out four. Both runs scored during his stint on the mound were earned. Tanner Brooks pitched a scoreless inning in relief for Panthers. Eustis had seven hits against two Montverde Academy pitchers. Ty ler DeClerq went six innings and got the win. He allowed ve hits while striking out two. Ryan Williams picked up the save with an inning in relief. He allowed one run on two hits en route to picking up the save. Jack Kirkpatrick and Jeremy Migliori had two hits apiece for Eustis. Gaige Grondin scored the Panthers lone run in the seventh inning on a double by Kirkpatrick.SEE UF | B2SEE GOLF | B2SEE NCAA | B2Eagles top Eustis in Florida League tournament

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, March 27, 2014 BASEBALLSpring Training Wednesdays Games Atlanta 9, Miami 2 Pittsburgh 2, Minnesota 1 Toronto 10, N.Y. Yankees 6 Detroit 1, Philadelphia 0 Baltimore (ss) 5, Boston 4 St. Louis 3, Washington 2 San Diego 9, Kansas City 5 L.A. Angels 6, Oakland 2 Texas 5, Seattle 3 Chicago White Sox 9, Cincinnati 5 Cleveland 10, Milwaukee 3 San Francisco 8, Colorado 6 Arizona 14, Chicago Cubs 4 N.Y. Mets vs. Houston at Kissimmee, late Baltimore (ss) vs. Tampa Bay at Port Charlotte, late Todays Games Washington vs. N.Y. Mets at Port St. Lucie, 12:10 p.m. Atlanta vs. Detroit at Lakeland, 1:05 p.m. Toronto vs. Philadelphia at Clearwater, 1:05 p.m. Miami vs. St. Louis at Jupiter, 1:05 p.m. N.Y. Yankees vs. Pittsburgh at Bradenton, 1:05 p.m. Arizona (ss) vs. Cincinnati (ss) at Goodyear, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Cincinnati (ss) vs. Milwaukee at Phoenix, 3:05 p.m. Chicago White Sox vs. Chicago Cubs at Mesa, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Cleveland vs. Arizona (ss) at Scottsdale, Ariz., 4:10 p.m. Minnesota vs. Boston at Fort Myers, 7:05 p.m. Tampa Bay vs. Baltimore at Sarasota, 7:05 p.m. L.A. Angels at L.A. Dodgers, 10:10 p.m. Oakland at San Francisco, 10:15 p.m. BASKETBALL NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Toronto 39 31 .557 Brooklyn 37 32 .536 1 New York 29 42 .408 10 Boston 23 47 .329 16 Philadelphia 15 56 .211 24 Southeast W L Pct GB x-Miami 48 21 .696 Washington 36 34 .514 12 Charlotte 34 37 .479 15 Atlanta 31 38 .449 17 Orlando 20 52 .278 29 Central W L Pct GB x-Indiana 51 20 .718 Chicago 40 31 .563 11 Cleveland 28 44 .389 23 Detroit 26 44 .371 24 Milwaukee 13 58 .183 38 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB x-San Antonio 54 16 .771 Houston 48 22 .686 6 Memphis 42 28 .600 12 Dallas 43 29 .597 12 New Orleans 30 40 .429 24 Northwest W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 52 19 .732 Portland 45 27 .625 7 Minnesota 34 35 .493 17 Denver 32 39 .451 20 Utah 23 48 .324 29 Pacic W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 50 21 .704 Golden State 44 27 .620 6 Phoenix 42 29 .592 8 Sacramento 25 45 .357 24 L.A. Lakers 24 46 .343 25 x-clinched playoff spot Tuesdays Games Orlando 95, Portland 85 Cleveland 102, Toronto 100 Dallas 128, Oklahoma City 119, OT L.A. Lakers 127, New York 96 Wednesdays Games Phoenix at Washington, late Brooklyn at Charlotte, late Toronto at Boston, late Cleveland at Detroit, late Atlanta at Minnesota, late L.A. Clippers at New Orleans, late Miami at Indiana, late Denver at San Antonio, late New York at Sacramento, late Memphis at Utah, late Todays Games Portland at Atlanta, 7:30 p.m. Philadelphia at Houston, 8 p.m. L.A. Lakers at Milwaukee, 8 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. College NCAA Mens Tournament EAST REGIONAL Regional Seminals At Madison Square Garden New York Friday, March 28 UConn (28-8) vs. Iowa State (28-7), 7:27 p.m. Michigan State (28-8) vs. Virginia (30-6), 9:57 p.m. Regional Championship Sunday, March 30 Seminal winners SOUTH REGIONAL Regional Seminals At FedExForum Memphis, Tenn. Todays Games Dayton (25-10) vs. Stanford (23-12), 7:15 p.m. Florida (34-2) vs. UCLA (28-8), 9:45 p.m. Regional Championship Saturday, March 29 Seminal winners MIDWEST REGIONAL Regional Seminals At Lucas Oil Stadium Indianapolis Friday, March 28 Michigan (27-8) vs. Tennessee (24-12), 7:15 p.m. Kentucky (26-10) vs. Louisville (31-5), 9:45 p.m. Regional Championship Sunday, March 30 Seminal winners WEST REGIONAL Regional Seminals At The Honda Center Anaheim, Calif. Todays Games Wisconsin (28-7) vs. Baylor (26-11), 7:47 p.m. San Diego State (31-4) vs. Arizona (32-4), 10:17, p.m. Regional Championship Saturday, March 29 Seminal winners FINAL FOUR At AT&T Stadium Arlington, Texas National Seminals Saturday, April 5 East champion vs. South champion Midwest champion vs. West champion National Championship Monday, April 7 Seminal winners HOCKEY NHL EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic GP W L OT Pts GF GA x-Boston 72 49 17 6 104 230 153 Montreal 74 41 26 7 89 190 184 Tampa Bay 72 39 24 9 87 214 193 Detroit 72 33 25 14 80 191 204 Toronto 74 36 30 8 80 216 231 Ottawa 72 29 29 14 72 205 243 Florida 73 27 38 8 62 178 237 Buffalo 72 20 44 8 48 138 212 Metropolitan GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 72 46 21 5 97 224 180 N.Y. Rangers 73 40 29 4 84 194 178 Philadelphia 71 38 26 7 83 205 201 Columbus 72 37 29 6 80 204 196 Washington 73 34 27 12 80 212 218 New Jersey 72 31 28 13 75 175 187 Carolina 72 31 32 9 71 181 205 N.Y. Islanders 72 28 35 9 65 202 243 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central GP W L OT Pts GF GA x-St. Louis 72 49 16 7 105 233 163 Chicago 73 42 16 15 99 244 188 Colorado 72 45 21 6 96 221 198 Minnesota 72 37 24 11 85 180 178 Dallas 72 34 27 11 79 203 207 Nashville 73 31 31 11 73 177 218 Winnipeg 73 32 32 9 73 202 213 Pacic GP W L OT Pts GF GA x-San Jose 74 47 18 9 103 227 177 x-Anaheim 71 46 18 7 99 228 180 Los Angeles 73 42 25 6 90 182 155 Phoenix 73 35 26 12 82 202 207 Vancouver 73 33 30 10 76 176 196 Calgary 72 30 35 7 67 183 211 Edmonton 73 25 39 9 59 180 241 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for over time loss. x-clinched playoff spot Tuesdays Games Los Angeles 5, W ashington 4, SO Florida 3, Ottawa 2, SO Colorado 5, Nashville 4, SO St. Louis 5, Toronto 3 Phoenix 3, Pittsburgh 2 N.Y. Islanders 5, Carolina 4 Montreal 2, Buffalo 0 Columbus 4, Detroit 2 Chicago 4, Dallas 2 San Jose 5, Edmonton 2 Wednesdays Games Vancouver at Minnesota, late Philadelphia at N.Y. Rangers, late Anaheim at Calgary, late Todays Games Chicago at Boston, 7 p.m. Phoenix at New Jersey, 7 p.m. Los Angeles at Pittsburgh, 7 p.m. Montreal at Detroit, 7 p.m. N.Y. Islanders at Tampa Bay, 7:30 p.m. Carolina at Florida, 7:30 p.m. Minnesota at St. Louis, 8 p.m. Buffalo at Nashville, 8 p.m. Vancouver at Colorado, 9 p.m. Winnipeg at San Jose, 10:30 p.m. Transactions BASEBALL American League BALTIMORE ORIOLES Assigned LHP Kelvin De La Cruz outright to Norfolk (IL). Optioned RHP Steve Johnson and OF Henry Urrutia to Norfolk (IL). Re assigned OF Quintin Berry and INF Alexi Casilla to minor league camp. CHICAGO WHITE SOX Claimed RHP Javy Guerra off waivers from the L.A. Dodgers. CLEVELAND INDIANS Optioned RHP Josh Tomlin to Columbus (IL). DETROIT TIGERS Selected the contract of SS Alex Gonzalez from Toledo (IL). KANSAS CITY ROYALS Traded C Adam Moore to San Diego for a player to be named. LOS ANGELES ANGELS Waived RHP Joe Blanton for the purpose of granting him his uncondi tional release. MINNESOTA TWINS Released OF Jermaine Mitchell. Agreed to terms with RHP Matt Guerrier on a minor league contract. SEATTLE MARINERS Agreed to terms with OF Endy Chavez and C Humberto Quintero on minor league contracts. TAMPA BAY RAYS Released RHP Mark Lowe. TEXAS RANGERS Claimed RHP Seth Rosin off waivers from the L.A. Dodgers and INF Donnie Mur phy off waivers from the Chicago Cubs. Placed RHP Tommy Hanson on irrevocable waivers for the pur pose of giving him his unconditional release. Placed OF Engel Beltre on the 60-day DL. National League CHICAGO CUBS Released C George Kottaras. MILWAUKEE BREWERS Optioned RHP Rob Wooten and INF/OF Elian Herrera to Nashville (PCL).TV2DAY AUTO RACING 2 a.m.NBCSN Formula One, practice for Malaysia Grand Prix, at Kuala Lumpur, MalaysiaCOLLEGE BASEBALL 7:30 p.m.ESPNU Missouri at AuburnGOLF 3 p.m.TGC PGA Tour, Texas Open, rst round, at San Antonio6:30 p.m.TGC LPGA, Kia Classic, rst round, at Carlsbad, Calif.MidnightTGC European PGA Tour, Eurasia Cup, second round, at Kuala Lumpur, MalaysiaMAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL NoonESPN Preseason, Washington vs. N.Y. Mets, at Port St. Lucie3 p.m.WGN Preseason, Chicago White Sox vs. Chicago Cubs, at Mesa, Ariz.4 p.m.MLB Cincinnati at Milwaukee10 p.m.MLB Oakland at S.FMENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 7:15 p.m.CBS NCAA Division I tournament, regional seminal, Stanford vs. Dayton, at Memphis, Tenn.7:47 p.m.TBS NCAA Division I tournament, regional seminal, Wisconsin vs. Baylor, at Anaheim, Calif.9:45 p.m.CBS NCAA Division I tournament, regional seminal, Florida vs. UCLA, at Memphis, Tenn.10:07 p.m.TBS NCAA Division I tournament, regional seminal, Arizona vs. San Diego State, at Anaheim, Calif.NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE 7:30 p.m.SUN N.Y. Islanders at Tampa BayTENNIS 1 p.m.ESPN2 ATP World Tour/WTA, Sony Open, womens seminal/mens quarternal, at Key Biscayne7 p.m.ESPN2 ATP World Tour/WTA, Sony Open, mens quarternals/womens seminal, at Key BiscayneSCOREBOARD 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 It wont feel too dif ferent, because my family comes to watch me play a lot, Prather said. Needless to say, Reid has been ooded with ticket requests. So many people have called, Reid said. Ive had to tell them to go to the box ofce. They understand that tickets are at a minimum. These are heady days for Prather, who adorned the cover of Sports Illustrated with the Rowdy Reptiles last week and remains UFs scoring leader at 14.1 points per game. Prath er scored in double gures in the rst 18 games he appeared in before being slowed by nagging knee and ankle issues that have hampered him since early February. The seeds of Prath ers development were planted in Jackson, a town of 65,000 off In terstate 40 made fa mous by a Johnny Cash song. Casey has loved to ball since he was a baby, Reid said. Enova (Prathers mother) would tell the story about when she was at the grocery store, she would have to push the buggy in the mid dle of the aisle because he was grabbing apples or corn, anything he could get his hands on to play with, or throw with. Prather moved on to YMCA and church league basketball. Reid admitted Prather was awkward at rst because he was taller than other kids. But once Prathers coordination caught up to his height, coaches took notice. Prather latched on with the Nashville (Tenn.) Celtics travel league program in high school and gained notice from schools throughout the coun try. In high school in Jackson, Prather had free use of the North Side High gym and even played wide receiver for a year with North Sides football team before devoting his full attention to basketball. Ole Miss recruited Prather hard at rst, but Florida soon followed with a strong push. During an in-home vis it with Prather, Florida coach Billy Donovan told the Prather fami ly about a recent trip to Africa in which he went on a safari and swam with sharks. Casey and I love shark shows, Reid said. He told us that he went in that shark cage and actually, weve seen pictures of it. He showed some of that stuff, it was awesome and then the safari hunt when he was on that jeep. But it let me know that he was more than just about basket ball. That convinced Prather to sign with UF, but his college career didnt get off to a ster ling start. Turnover issues plagued Prath er his rst two seasons and injury issues (concussions and sprained ankle) relegated him to a bench role as a junior. But in his senior year, Prather has made the most of his opportunity as UFs starting small forward, scoring close to twice the amount of points (478) as he did in his rst three sea sons (276). By making a commitment to drive to the basket instead of settling for jumpers, Prather made rst team All-SEC and still leads the conference in eld goal percentage (60.7) I was so happy to see him reap the rewards of all that hard work be cause he stuck to it, Reid said. We believed in him, he believed in himself and he never stopped. Away from the court, though, Prather is un comfortable talking about his own accom plishments. Hed rather put the spotlight on someone else, Reid said. Hes always been very hum ble. Even back when he was here, he wasnt vocal. He always made it a team effort. Hes a car ing kid. He cares a lot. When he says hes your friend, hes devot ed to you. Deep down, though, Reid said Prather is thrilled for the chance to shine close to home. Prather still has it in the back of his head that Memphis standout guard Joe Jackson bare ly beat him out for Tennessee Mr. Basketball in high school. When Florida and Memphis met head-to-head in New York City last De cember, Prather nished with 22 points to Jacksons 17 points. Every time he goes to Memphis, he wants to prove hes the man, Reid said. But Donovan would just take the kind of defensive effort that Prather displayed during UFs 61-45 win over Pittsburgh (eight points, six rebounds, three steals). When Donovan recruited Prather, he envi sioned an athletic play er capable of guarding the perimeter simi lar to another former UF standout from Ten nessee Corey Brew er. While Prather hasnt emerged as that kind of lock-down defend er, he showed that he could impact the out come of the Pittsburgh game without scoring in double gures. He has great ability and great talent in my opinion defensive ly, Donovan said. Hes long, hes athletic, hes got good foot speed. But again, I think for him its that scenario of focus and concen tration that he needs to continue to have at that end of the oor. UF FROM PAGE B1 three-shot win in the NGA Tour Classic at Stonebridge in Albany, Ga. He also nished in a tie for 17th place in the Members Only Shootout, a 36-hole event in Valdosta, Ga. In two events this season, Bozzelli has won $17,700 and car ries a scoring average of 68.13. NGA Tour Senior Tournament Director Todd Barbee said that players this week, in addition to competing for a purse of more than $100,000, also will earn exemptions into the Web.com Tours Price Cutter Charity Championship, which is scheduled for Aug. 7-10 in Springeld, Mo. The NGA Tour is the No. 3 Mens professional tour in the U.S. after the PGA and Web.com Tours, and has proven to be the top develop mental tour by PGA and Web.com Tour Professionals. The NGA Tour has helped hundreds of professionals acquire their cards PGA TOUR, European, Web.com, and Champions Tour. NGA Tour alumni in clude: Watson, the 2012 Masters champion; Furyk, the 2010 PGA Tour Player of the Year and 2003 U.S. Open cham pion; Johnson, the 2007 Masters champion; Keegan Bradley, 2011 PGA Championship winner; 2009 British Open Champion Stewart Cink; 2009 U.S. Open Champion Lucas Glov er; 2003 PGA Champi on Shaun Micheel; 2003 British Open Champion Ben Curtis; and twotime U.S. Open Cham pion Lee Janzen. Founded in 1988, the NGA Tour predates the Web.com Tour as the longest running developmental tour in golf. In 2013, the NGA Tour was awarded ve Web. com Tour event exemptions and two PGA Tour event exemptions Reno-Tahoe Open and the Sanderson Farms Championship the most of any tour in the history of developmental golf. Harbor Hills Country Club is a par-72 championship layout designed by Lloyd Clifton. It has a rating of 72.5 and carried a 126 slope rating. GOLF FROM PAGE B1 players on that issue. The record makes clear that the employers scholarship players are identied and recruit ed in the rst instance because of their foot ball prowess and not because of their academ ic achievement in high school, Ohr wrote. He also noted that among the evidence presented by Northwestern, no examples were provided of scholarship players being permitted to miss entire practices and/or games to attend their studies. The ruling also described how the life of a football player at Northwestern is far more regimented than that of a typical student, down to requirements about what they can and cant eat to whether they can live off campus or pur chase a car. At times during the year, players put in 50 or 60 hours a week into football, he added. Alan Cubbage, Northwesterns vice president for university relations, said in a statement that while the school respects the NLRB process and the regional directors opinion, we disagree with it. The next step in the process of unionization would be for scholarship players to hold a vote on whether or not to formally authorize the College Athletes Players Association, or CAPA, to represent it for collective bargaining pur poses, according to the NLRB decision. The specic goals of CAPA include guaran teeing coverage of sports-related medical ex penses for current and former players, ensur ing better procedures to reduce head injuries and potentially letting players pursue commer cial sponsorships. But critics have argued that giving college athletes employee status and allowing them to unionize could hurt college sports in numer ous ways, including by raising the prospects of strikes by disgruntled players or lockouts by athletic departments. For now, the push is to unionize athletes at private schools, such as Northwestern, because the federal labor agency does not have jurisdic tion over public universities. Outgoing Wildcats quarterback Kain Colter took a leading role in establishing CAPA. The United Steelworkers union has been footing the legal bills. NCAA FROM PAGE B1

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Expires 3/31/2014.ACTIVE MILITARY OR SPECIAL SERVICES(Police, Fire Rescue, etc.)All rates subject to change without notice. 18 Holes for$34 Plus TaxCome Play Continental Country Club For the First Time Again...$1000+tax RESTAURANT OPEN TO PUBLIC 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 MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL FRED GOODALLAssociated PressST. PETERSBURG The Tampa Bay Rays feel they have every thing it takes to win the World Series and arent afraid to say it. The budget-minded franchise thats played into October four out of the past six seasons boosted payroll in stead of cutting back this winter in hopes of making another strong run for the playoffs. The goal is to be the team that plays the last game of the year and win, third baseman Evan Longoria said. I felt like we were re ally close to breaking through last year, the three-time AL All-Star added. And with the team that we have this year, Im really excit ed to go out and try to prove to ourselves that we are good enough to do that. The Rays won 92 games a year ago, including a Game 163 tie-breaker to claim a wild-card spot, and have compiled the second-best record in baseball over the past six seasons. Thats not enough for manager Joe Maddon and a hungry collection of players who re ported to spring train ing feeling as if theres unnished business to tend to after losing to eventual World Series champion Boston in the AL division round. I love that our guys feel and think that way. I think its great, Mad don said. Youll hear that rhet oric in a lot of clubhouses, whether its baseball, football or basketball, but youve got to back it up. You have to really believe it. Not just say it, he said. Some groups say it be cause theyre supposed to say it. Some groups say it because they be lieve it. Our guys be lieve it. That condence was bolstered by the Rays ability to keep most of the key components from last years ros ter together, including lefty David Price, who anchors one of baseballs deepest pitching rotations. Price and just about everybody else expected the 2012 AL Cy Young Award winner to be traded, however the Rays wound up giv ing him a $14 million one-year deal, in addition to re-signing rst baseman James Loney and landing free agent closer Grant Balfour in moves that represent a big chunk of a club-record payroll of around $80 million. Andrew Friedman, the teams vice presi dent of baseball oper ations, also traded for catcher Ryan Hanigan and inelder Logan Forsythe to give Maddon additional exibil ity lling out a batting order around Longoria and 2013 AL rookie of the year Wil Myers. Talent cant win ev ery game for you, but its a good start, said Loney, who signed a three-year, $21 million deal largest since Tampa Bay has given to a free agent since Stuart Sternberg became principal owner. If we can stay healthy, if we can do the things were ca pable of doing, second baseman Ben Zobrist add, we certainly have as good or better chance than any other team in the league to win it all. Five things to know about the Rays as they pursue another playoff berth:PITCHING DRIVES THE BUGGYLefty Matt Moore won 17 games a year ago, and hes only Tampa Bays third-best pitcher behind Price and right-hander Alex Cobb, who may have been the teams most consistent starter in 2013, when he was 11-3 with a 2.76 ERA. Young arm Chris Archer is the No. 4 starter, and rookie Jake Odorizzi will be gin the season in the fth starters spot, lling in for the injured Jeremy Hellickson.HEALTHY LONGOA healthy Longoria makes a difference. This time a year ago, he was coming off offsea son surgery on his left hamstring and the Rays were cautiously opti mistic the procedure would help him stay in the lineup for an en tire season. Mission accomplished. Although he was slowed a bit by plantar fasciitis in his right foot, the slugger had 32 homers and 88 RBIs in a career-high 160 games.SHUT EM DOWNBalfour and Heath Bell have joined the bullpen. Balfour converted 62 of 67 save op portunities with Oak land over the last two seasons. On nights when hes not avail able, Bell could be used in the closers role.AVOIDING THE SOPHOMORE JINXMyers hit .293 with 23 doubles, 13 hom ers and 53 RBIs in 88 games a year ago, and the Rays gure to benet from having him batting behind Longoria for an entire sea son. Maddon has chal lenged the 23-year-old to become a better defensive player, and Longoria believes the budding young star has the attitude and work ethic necessary to en joy continued success. I think Wil proved last year that he was the rookie of the year. He was very deserving of that, Longoria said. As I learned over the course of the years, you only get better if you dedicate yourself. Hes denitely talent ed enough. And I know hes dedicated to get ting better. Im excited to see what hes going to do this year.EAT LASTIts the Rays mantra for 2014. Inspired by the book Leaders Eat Last: Why Some Teams Pull Together and Oth ers Dont that Lon goria read during the winter. When he told Maddon about the book, the manager incorporated the theme into his camp-open ing address, using it to stress that the ultimate goal is to play the last game of the season and win.Rays believe they are good enough to win it all GERALD HERBERT / AP Tampa Bay second baseman Ben Zobrist, center, celebrates with pitching coach Jim Hickey, left, and Desmond Jennings (8) after scoring on a two-run double by James Loney against Minnesota on March 18 in in Fort Myers. RONALD BLUMAssociated PressNEW YORK Baseball players and man agement hope to reach a new drug agreement this week that would increase initial penal ties for muscle-building steroids and allow a de crease of suspensions for some positive tests caused by unintentional use, people familiar with the negotiations told The Associated Press For future suspensions, the deal also would eliminate the loophole allowing Alex Rodriguez to earn almost $3 million during his season-long ban, the people said. They spoke on condition of anonymity in recent days because talks are ongoing. The sides hope to reach an agreement by Sunday, when the Los Angeles Dodgers open the U.S. portion of the major league schedule at the San Diego Padres. While the lengths have not been nalized, a person involved with the talks said Wednes day the most likely pen alties would be about 80 games for an initial test ing violation and a sea son-long ban for a sec ond. It will be a signicant deterrent because play ers will know theyre not going to just easily walk back into a lineup, Tra vis Tygart, chief executive ofcer of the U.S. Anti-Doping Agency, said in a telephone in terview. It probably is the best policy in professional sports. For use of a limited group of substances, the sides were discussing giving the arbitration panel that hears appeals grievances the authority to reduce suspensions by as much as 50 per cent if the player proves the positive test was caused by unintentional use, the person said. What were all here for it to rid sports of the intentional cheats, those who are intending to defraud both the fans and their fellow teammates, the integrity of competition, Tygart said. You want to have provisions in place that allow for whether theres an inadvertent or a tru ly non-intentional situ ation which may arise. Since the 2006 season, the Major League Base balls drug agreement has called for a 50-game suspension for a rst positive steroids test, a 100-game ban for a second and a lifetime pen alty for a third. Base ball Commissioner Bud Selig called for tough er penalties last March, and then-union head Michael Weiner said players would consider them for 2014. Weiner died in No vember and was succeeded by former AllStar Tony Clark, who has led the negotiations. Major League Base balls investigation of the Biogenesis of Amer ica anti-aging clinic led to 14 suspensions last summer, including a 65game penalty for former NL MVP Ryan Braun of Milwaukee and a 211game ban for Rodriguez, which was reduced to 162 games in January by an arbitrator. The section covering violations not related to positive tests, which was used by Selig in the Biogenesis case, will be claried but still will al low discipline for just cause. Many players have ad vocated stiffer penalties as a deterrent. Arizona pitcher Brad Ziegler spoke out after Jhonny Peralta, who served a 50-game suspension, agreed in November to a $53 million, four-year contract with St. Louis. We thought 50 games would be a deterrent. Obviously its not. So we are working on it again, he tweeted then. It pays to cheat... Thanks, owners, for encouraging PED use. Some players said suspensions should lead to larger monetary losses. San Diego Padres outelder Will Venable maintained last summer somehow having to forfeit or void your contract that youre un der is something that needs to be the main fo cus of the penalties.MLB hopes for new drug deal with union this week

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, March 27, 2014 NFL to emphasize player conduct rules in 2014 JOHN RAOUX / AP St. Louis head coach Jeff Fisher talks with reporters during the NFC Head Coaches Breakfast on Wednesday at the NFL meetings in Orlando. NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION DAN GELSTONAssociated PressPHILADELPHIA They are a loss away from becoming the Philadelphia 26ers. As in, losers of 26 in a row. A skid that would match the longest losing streak in NBA his tory and leave the 76ers one loss of holding the record for the four major professional sports. Its tough we lose them consecutively, but its the NBA, guard Tony Wroten said. You play another day. With a another loss today at Houston, the Sixers (15-56) will tie the NBA record of 26 straight losses set by the 2010-11 Cleveland Cavaliers. The potential record setter is Sat urday at home against Detroit. But the 76ers say this seemingly innite skid comes with a purpose: Finishing rst. Philadelphia is losing to win the No. 1 overall pick in the 2014 draft. Former Orlando coach Stan Van Gundy is among the critics that call Phillys style of lottery-bound losing, tanking. Sixers man agement simply says its old-fashioned re building. Whatever the label, the team with the worst record in the NBA has a 25 percent chance of winning the No. 1 overall pick. But theres a aw in the Sixers plan: Even with the avalanche of defeats, they still dont have the worst record in the NBA, Milwaukee does. Entering Thursday, the Bucks are 1358 and that puts them in the drivers seat as they plummet toward the top spot. The Bucks may be serving as motivation for the Sixers; theres no suspense these days in the outcome of Philadelphia games. The Six ers been outscored by 16.9 points during the losing streak; Cleve land was outscored by 13.7 while setting the record. Philadelphia coach Brett Brown said the Sixers will be better off as a result of the losing. Its those short-term, real pains for what we hope will be a bunch of long-term gains, Brown said. This period of time is not pleas ant for any of us. But its necessary. But its a hefty price to pay. Nobody wants to have that record, said Cavs forward Ander son Varejao, a member of the Cleveland squad that lost 26 straight. It is what it is. If they get it, its too bad for them. Its a tough time and its not easy. I dont even think they think about how many games theyve lost. Its just one of those things where you go out to win and you end up losing. The Sixers last won on Jan. 29 on for mer guard Evan Turners buzzer-beater at Boston. Theyve been crushed (123-78 by the Clippers and 123-80 by Golden State in consec utive games) and had a few close calls (losing 93-92 to the Knicks). And this week they were called out by NBA Commissioner Adam Silver, who said the los ing streak was bad for everyone. Its potentially damaging to the players in volved and the culture theyre trying to create, Silver said, but those decisions are left to management. Mired in mediocrity for most of the last de cade, rst-year gener al manager Sam Hinkie decided to start from scratch, trading assets for draft picks all in the hope that the Six ers can build a winner from within. Hinkie started on draft night, when he traded AllStar guard Jrue Holiday to New Orleans for No. 6 overall pick Ner lens Noel. In February, he dealt starters Turn er and Spencer Hawes, and Lavoy Allen at the trade deadline. The 76ers went 0 for February. They are three losses away from 0 for March. These arent the Mets. The Sixers are more laughable losers, than lovable. Team owners Joshua Harris and Dave Blitzer, who also own the New Jersey Devils, have sold hope to the disenfranchised fanbase with the Together We Build slogan. Fed-up fans, though, have had more fun with the Twitter feed (at)didthesix erswin. Theres not a per son in this organization that doesnt have a will to win, that isnt competitive, that doesnt feel sick to their stom ach after a loss, team CEO Scott ONeil said. That goes for me, and Sam and Coach, Josh, David. Everyone in volved with the organi zation. We signed up for this, we can get through this together. But it doesnt make it any easier. It doesnt. The Sixers are clos ing in on setting the longest losing streak in sports history. According to STATS LLC, the longest streaks in the four major sports are held by: In the NBA, the Cavaliers, 26 losses in row, from Dec. 20, 2010-Feb. 9, 2011. In the NFL, the Tampa Bay Bucca neers, 26 losses in row, from Sept. 12, 1976Dec. 4 1977. In MLB, the Phil adelphia Phillies, 23 losses in a row, from Jan. 29, 1961-Aug. 20, 1961. In the NHL, the Pittsburgh Penguins, 18 losses in a row, from Jan. 13, 2004-Feb. 22, 2004. The 76ers skid is the latest example of Phila delphias sports futility. The Phillies hold the longest losing streak in major league history and were the rst team to lose 10,000 games. The Eagles have never won a Super Bowl and havent won an NFL championship since 1960. The Flyers are closing in on four de cades without a Stan ley Cup. Though its hard to remember now, but the Sixers started the sea son 3-0, featuring wins over Miami and Chi cago. Now, with a gutted roster made up of mostly D-League cast offs and 10-day con tract hopefuls, the 76ers face the bleak re ality they might not win again this season. The Sixers, however, will be remembered if they notch their 26th loss in a row.76ers on brink tying NBA record for futility ERIC GAY / AP San Antonios Kawhi Leonard, center, over Philadelphias Elliot Williams (25) and Henry Sims (35) during Mondays game in San Antonio. BARRY WILNERAssociated PressORLANDO The NFL will place a heavy emphasis on enforc ing its player conduct rules, something Rams coach Jeff Fisher calls a front-of-the-book issue. As the leagues spring meetings wrapped up Wednesday with Commissioner Roger Goodell saying expansion of the playoffs next season is possible, sports manship and lack thereof was the prime topic. Were going to clean the game up on the eld, said Fish er, co-chairman of the inuential competition committee. The in-your-face taunting, those types of things, the language. Its all in the (rule) book. Its all under unsportsmanlike conduct. Theres no change in our rule. Were going to enforce the current rule. That includes abu sive and racist language. It includes every thing, yes, Fisher said with emphasis. He noted that every one is fed up when a lack of sportsmanship occurs: owners, coach es, fans, players. The NCAA is hoping for us to do something about it and weve got to take the lead, Fish er said, and were go ing to do that. The Miami Dolphins were plagued by a bul lying scandal last sea son after tackle Jon athan Martin left the team. NFL investigators found that guard Richie Incognito and two teammates en gaged in persistent harassment directed at Martin, another offensive lineman and an as sistant trainer. Incognito was suspended for the nal eight games of the season and no longer is with the Dolphins. Taunting penalties also were up last year, Fisher said, from nine to 12 or 13. In the past, taunt ing, sportsmanship was in the back of the book under points of emphasis, he said. It is now in the front of the book. It falls in our book right after all the statistical things which were good about our game last year. It is now a front-of-the-book issue. And what we want to do is we want to be able to put it back in the back of the book. While the owners voted or tabled a dozen rules or bylaw chang es, expanding the play offs from 12 to 14 teams one in each confer ence was discussed. Goodell is optimistic thats coming, and he will discuss it with the players union April 8. A vote could come as ear ly as the owners May meeting in Atlanta. Could two extra wildcard games be implemented for 2014? Its not out of the question, Goodell said. We have more work. I wouldnt rule it out, but I wouldnt say thats the direction were heading. I think theres a tre mendous amount of interest in this, possibly even to the point of support. But there also are things we still want to make sure we do right. He believes expanded playoffs would make late-season divi sion and wild-card rac es more compelling. And two more post season games would increase TV revenues. Also on Wednesday, the owners: Approved exper imentation with extra-point kicks from the 20-yard line for two weeks in the preseason, but implementing lon ger PATs for the regular season has been ta bled. Adopted proposals to extend the length of the goalposts 5 feet to 35 feet to better deter mine if kicks are good; to no longer stop the clock on sacks; and to allow video reviews on plays with a recovery of a loose ball on the eld even though the play had been whistled dead. Rejected proposals to move kickoffs to the 40-yard line; to allow more than one player to be placed on injured reserve, then return to the roster during the season; to subject per sonal foul penalties to video review; to permit coaches to challenge any ofciating decision except on scoring plays or turnovers, which automatically are re viewed; and to eliminate the rst preseason cutdown to 75 players. Tabled proposals to raise the number of ac tive players for games not played on a Sunday or Monday, except for opening week, from 46 to 49; to raise the practice squad maximum from eight to 10 players; to eliminate overtime in preseason games; to allow trades after the Super Bowl and before the new league year begins in March; to permit teams to test at their facilities 10 players who attended the NFL combine; to place xed cameras on the goal lines, sidelines and end lines to aid replay reviews; and to call pass interference in the area 1 yard or less from the line of scrimmage, where it does not apply now. On Tuesday, the owners approved allow ing referees to consult with the ofciating department in New York on replay challeng es, and they voted to ban blockers from rolling up on the side of the legs of a defender. The league also barred players from dunking the ball over the cross bar in celebration.

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B8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, March 27, 2014 r f r rntbbttbn rrrr r r fr frr rrrrr rfrrr r rn bfrr r r rf r bntbntbb ttbn tr n r ntbbbtt r nrb brn nrb nbt tbtt r rb n br nbtnbb r r t bntb r bbtrr tb tbt tttr nnnbt b ttb nntb f f r ntbttbt rr r r rf rntb ntb ttbt rr rr r rf rrr frrr rr rrr bn rrr r r f rr rrrrrrfrr rr bbtt tr nb ntb r n t b b t r r r n r n r b f r n b t n b t r r t t b t t n t t rr bntb trbtt n r r r n n b t b b tttt ntnntb f rntbntttn rr rr rrrrr ntt r r bnntb ntbn tttn r rr rrr rrrntt r b t t r b b t r b r r b r b r b r n r n r r r r trn bbttbntb t n nntttbtt r n nntttbtt r r n nntttbtt r n nntttbtt tttr nn nbt b r r ttt rn nnbt r b r ttt rn nnbt r b r ttt rn nnbt r b bntb rtt b nn ntbntttn tttb ntnntb f ntbtt nttr fnntb f r r f n b tttb nntb f f r ntbnttnt rr rrr rfrrr rrrrr rrr r rr rr r r rf ntb ntbnttnt fr rr rr rrfrr rrrrr rrr rr rr rrr r rr rr f bbtt tr nb ntb r r r n r b b f f r n r r r ntrrrf t t rr bntb trbtt n r r r n n b t b b ttt ntnntb r b n b r ntbtb t n t b n t b t b n t b t b r r r f f r r f r r r r b n t b b b n r r r f r r r f r f r r r r r r f r f r f r r r b n n r r r r r f b f f r f r r f r f r r b n r r f r f r f r r f r r r f f r r r f f btt ttt nnb ttbnb nntb f f r ntbnttn rr rr frrrrrr rrrr rr rr r r r rf ntb ntbnttn fr rr r rfrrr rrrrr rrr r rr r rrr rr r rf r rrr rr b nr r rr frr rrrrr rfrrr r bbtt tr nb ntb r b r r r t r r t t rr bntb trbtt n r r r n n b t b b tttt ntnntb r b n b r ntbtnt t n t b n t b t n t n t b t n t r r r r r r r b t b r r f r f r f btt ttt nnb ttbn nntb b b b btt r bbt bbttbbttbb r t nbnbn ttb nntb rntbttn fr r r r r b r b b b f b b b t b b n t t b b r n t b t b b n t r n t t b r r r r n r b n r n n n n t t t t t b t t t t b r b b nbtbr tttt t t nt tttr nnnttt btt bb rr bntb r tttnt ntnntb r r ntbt t r n rt nnbbtb ttnbt bttnbbt bttn bnnbbt tb ttbb nntb r r t r r rtntt rr r n n t r r r n ntb ttb nntb r rnn nt tbtn rnbb rnt fr rn b t rnr nbn r t rnbnn r r rr r rr r rbnnb bn b r r r b bntr r r r tr nbnn nt ttbt nntb n t t ttttt ntbt bbb nbt bb nntb r btnn ntt btntb tttnb ntnntb r r r r b ntb ntbnttnb rr rbb nnnbbnbnt b b bnnnntttttttttn bb bbb bb b bb b b b bnnn nttttttbttnn b b n bb bnnnn ttttttnttn bb bnnnn ttttttnttnn bb bnnnnttttttnnttn b b t tr b b bnnnntttttttttbnnn

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Thursday, March 27, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B9 rfntbtfr tbb rfnttbnbn bnbtbnn btt tbnbnnbt ftnb rfnttb nbnbtbn nnttb nbnnbtftn b rfnttbn bnbtbnn bttbn bnnbtftnb rfnttbnb nbtbnn ttbnbn nbtfb rf nttbnbnb nbtbnn btttb nbnnbtftn b rfnttbn bnbnbtbn nbtt tbnbnnbt ftnb rf nttbnbnbtb nnbt tbnbnnbt ftnb rf nttbnbnbtb nnttb nbnnbtftn b rfnttbn bnbtbnn ttbnbn nbtftnb rf nttbnbnb nbtbnn btttb nbnnbtftn b rfnttbn bnbnbtbn nbtt tbnbnnbt ftnb nn nttbnbnbtb nnttb nbnnnbt ftnb nnn nttbnb btbnnnb ttbn bnrf nttbnbnbn btbnnb ttbn bnnbtftnb rfnttbnb nbtbnn ttbnbn nbtftnb r rfnttbn bbtbnn ttbbn nbtftnb rf nttbnbnb nbtbnn ttbnbn nbtftnb rf nttbnbn btbnnb tttbn bnnnbtftn b rfnttbn bnbtbnn ttbnbn nbtftnb rf nttbnbn btbnnb tttbn bn nbnbbbnn nnnbtbn ttbtnb nbbtn bbtbntnnb bntn nbn fnbbbbnnn bntnn nnnb nnbnn bnbbn bnbnfbb nnnnb nbnbnbnbbn tntnnt nnbbtbntn nn bbfbt nnnbnnn tnnntn tbt nnnnbnbn nnbt r bn n b fnttbntbtn ntbn ntnnttn nbtnbttnt nbnbnn bbbtn nbtb t t f f b b bnnbbn btnnbbt bbn bnbtrtbbtb btb bt nnbnnt nbn t n ntnbbt nnbn ntnnbbbnn nnb bfnbnrb nnbn nnnn nbbn n t t n nn bnbnnn bnntttn nnn bnbn b t nbbtb bnnnb tbbttn bbbn nntbbn nnbtnt nbbbtn nnfttt ttbtbbn nb b b tnbnb tbtbnbtb nttbntbnb bnnnnb nbn bnb btbnbb bbnnnbbbb bbbbb bbbnnb bnbbt nbbnbt nbbtbbn bnbtrtb btnnb nbrbn bb nnbnb rbnn nbn bbb b t tbt nnnbttb bnbn nbbntn nntnnbtn nbbb tbttbn bttnnnn bnbbnntn nbnntn ttnbtbb tfbb ntntbb btbbnnbnn nbnbn fntbtt tnbnnn nnbn nn t f f b b bbt nnbtbtb ntnbbttbn ntnnbbnn nbntnbnb nbntnb nnnbtt nnbbnbnb n bb nnbnttbnt tbbnb nbnnbn nbbtn btt btnttbntt bnbtbntn tnbbt bb nttbtttb bbnbbnbn bntnt tbtbt bbt bb nbfbt btbntntn bnbbbn bbnbnbb ntnnbtt tnnnnb tt bnn bnbntb btnbn nbnnbnttbnt tn nbbn btbt n tnttbbt nbttbttbb btbn bnbb btntntnn nbtnt bnbntn bnnnt ntnnnbtnn nb nbnnbtn bnbn bttbrt bnn nbnnnbn tbn bnnbn bnnbbn bntnnbn bbbnnbn bnnbbt nbb btnnbtnnnnb bn btnnbnb nnbnbtb ntnt nnbnnt tbbnt ntnbn nnnnbntnt ntnntntb tnb nnbnnnb bnnntb bnnbnn nbbnn ntbb bbnntn nbbbtbb tbbtnnnn bnnb ntntbn tnnnt bbttnt ntbbtn nnbnntf bnbtn ttnnnt ntttnt btnbbnbbnb tnntbnt nttbb nbtbb bbnbtnnt bnttnnn nntbntt bbnnn bbn btntb ntnbtnt bntn nbnntt bbntnn nntntnbn bntnnbn nbnnbb tnnbnnbbt bnnntnt nnn bbnntn bbn btffbb bnnb ntntnt bbntnn btnnb btnttbnt bbbn n nnnnb bt b nbt r r f nbt tbnb rt fn r f r f r r r f f f f r f f r r f r f r f r f f r f r f r f f f f r f r f f r f f f r r r r r f f r r r f f f r r r r f r r r f r f r f r r f f f r r r f tb n b b b t n b b b n n n n n r r rt r f b n n n f n n b b n b b n b n b n b n n n n t n b n t b b b n b t b n t n b n n n b n n b n t t n b n t t t n b n b t n n t t b t n t n n n b n b n t b rft r f f f f ntbtnn b rbbbt btnnb b b rt r f n n r t n n t f rr r f nbntbbt nbbt nn r f r f r b b t n b n t b b b f b n t f rb f f f f r f r f n rtb f f r f b t n n b b n b n b t f f r r f r r r b b t b t t r f r r f n b t f t n n b n n b t r r f f n n b n n t t f n r n n b b n b n n b b f f r f b b b n n b n t f b n f n ff r f f n b t nnbnbbn bfbn f r f f f f bn nnbn nb bb t n b b b b t f f r f f f r f b t b t n n b n t b n b t n n n n n b b n n t n b n t t b b t n b t t b b n t b n n n n b n n t t n b t n n b t t b b n n n r n b t t n b t n n n t b b b b t b n n b t t n b t t t b r t n f b n n n n b n n t n t b b b n b n t n n b n n t n n b t n n n b n b b n b f n n b t b n n b n n n b t n b n b t n n b b b t b n b n t n r b t n b b n t t t t n n b b n b b t b t b n b b t n b n t b t t frt f f b n b t n r b ft r r b f f n b fttntn nnn ntnbnt tnn tnrt t n b b r f b n f f nn btn b n n b n b n t b n n b r r r r f r f f f b b n b n t n n n t f f r f b bnbnbbnttb bbnnt n b r f r f nbb nn bbntn btrbbt b bn n nbn t b n n n n n b b n t t n r b b f b b n b n t n n n t

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B10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, March 27, 2014 rfn tbbffbbbb fnb nfrf rnr t f r f n rr r f r t r t t r f f f b r f f t b b b n r f r t r t t b b b f frntb fff rfffrf b frrf rfffr nfff rffrf f f f tbnrff ffr rff f f r f t n r f f t b f r f f f r t r frntt b b b f r f f n b b b b b f n f n n r f b b r f b f n r f b f r f r r f f f r n t b b b b f f r f r r f f f r f f f f f b t b rfbff ffrf rr ff rfrf rfrf ffr f f f r f n f f r t r n f f n n f r f r f f f n f r f f f r f r n f r f f b b b b b tff nrfbf frf n nrrff rffff f f f n f n f r r r n n r t f f b f f n r f f t t b f fffff f r f f t r f n f t r f f r n r f f b b r f n f f f r r n n b b b b nrf frttrf nf nr rf r f r r f t r ffff fnf fbf b rt ff f b r r b ff r r rn fn rff nt b tf t t f f f b n n t t r f b b b b b f r t r r n r f f f f f f r f t f f t f f f f ff b n ff fn ffrrf t b n b r b ff ff rfn r b b b tfr f b nfr f b f b fr b b b b b b b b b f b b b b b ff b b b b nrr b b b n f b n r b r b b nrf rff t r t t b n t rf f t b nnfb ffff b rn r b f b b f b b fn b t b f f f r f f t b b f f t t f f r f f f f f f t b t rrn t rrn t tf nf rnn t b rn t b rn t b t b tn t b rn t b rn t b rn frf b f fn f fnf fr n b r f b t b t f rf rr fff ff b fff f b frf b r rnf t nf tbf f n b r r b b nf b fff f t fff ff b f b b n n b b rr f b r ff fnrff fff b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b f f n t b t r t t r f r f f f f f n f r f b b r f fbf t b t b f f f f f f r n n f t b t t b bf fnrff rf t b f f rff r f t b f n r r f f f n n n n r r f n n f r f f f f f f r f f f f t t t bff f tbr f ff t f f r tr frfft rrf nfrr t rrf nrrfff f r rf tf tfr f fnnfrff r rr rn n brftr nr ff t r n n r f f f f f r f r f f r b r rnrrf fnrf b br ftrrf ffff rfff r b t frr b t r r r t n n f n f b b b f r r f n f f r f n f b brt trrf fbrf b br ffr b b f rfff nrf nrfff rb brr trfnf fr ffff ff rf rb brr n rf fff ff ffff nffn rff rff b b rfrffff f n f b f bf n rfn f b t b t b ffr b rbr r b bfr f b b fr b b b t f f b t ff b r f t b b r f n b b rff t b f b t nr f b f ff f r f f r ff f ffrfrf n ffr r b ff b f f b b b f b fn t rn fnf f b fnr r t t n n b b b rnrff f f b t b f t b b t b nnn r ff tf f b f b f b ff f rffr fff ff b b f rrfr ffff ffff f b f b b fr b nnfb ffff b r r f b b f ff b rf f f nf b f b f f b fr f fb f f f

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Thursday, March 27, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B11 rfntbtfr rrfr fntrbbfrrfrrbr rf nrtbr ntt nt rfnftb tt bt ftbt brt bb f r t rbt bb t b t t f bfr tfttnrtbr bb tt rtbb fttbftb rrbb fttbtrtr tft tbt ttt tbrb bb ttt bb f t t b t b t t t t bb ffttt bb b t f t t r b t t tt t tbftb tbtrtbtbtrb rtrtrrtnrtbr bb bbbb tbbr trt bb tnt bb f ftt bb rfttbtr fbb ntbrtnrtb trftb r bb brr bb bbftbt fbrbtnt nf n rt rrfbb t b r t t b r r tttb bttbt t r t b b r ttbt f b b t r b f fttbb b b btr btbt frbt tbb nb tttb bttbt t r t b b r ttbt f b b t r b f fttbb b b bb btbtrbttt tr t r t t b t t t r t r t b r t t r r r b b b t r t r t t t r b t t t b b b b rbtbrbtrb bbtr rftrtttb bb b t b r r t r r b b r b t b t t t t r tttb bttbt t r t b b r ttbt f b b t r b f fttbb bb bbtt bbrbttbb brb bn ttt bbrb tbtbb t b b t t b t t f t b r b t t b b r b t t b n t r r t f b t f t b bb t f t r t r t f bn tttb bttbt t r t b b r ttbt f b b t r b f fttbb bb f t t t t t r t t t t r nf n b n b rrfttf bbtb nt r b t t b b t t b b b t f t b r b nb n btt rfttbtbtr r tttb bttbt t r t b b r ttbt f b b t r b f fttbb bb ftrrf rfbtt ftb tr bb t t b t b b t b t r r t r bbftr bt ttbt bb t t t t r tb tb rtft bb rtrbtrrf bb t bb b n n n r t b r ffnrtb ftt bb bt tnrtbrftb bbt tf ftbbr t btrfbtbt rb ttbtrbt rt ftrftb bt ttt f bb ft bbtbtb ft t rtbb rb tbb nn b nbt ftbb tbtbtt btrtttt tnrtbr tt ftnrtbr bb b rrbtf bnt tf brft r b b ttt t tbbtr bt b btfttb ftrtt rbtb t bbttr t bbt btbtt bb bbbt t bbtftt ft tb brt tnrtbr t b rrbt b t r n bbtt ffttbtnrtbr r n t ttbt r nb ftbtrn btbt bb bt bb ntb tbb tfbtf br r b t t r b b r bb rrnrtb tbb t bb tn tr bttttt ttt fbfft rft btt bbt tt

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B12 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, March 27, 2014

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www.Leesburgdermatologyandmohssurgery.comEast Main StreetPine StreetEast Dixie AvenueLeesburg DERMATOLOGY & MOHS Surgery Leesburg Regional Medical Center S. Lake StreetJohnny Gurgen, DO FAOCDBoard Certified Dermatologist & Mohs SurgeonAward Winning Author & Lecturer of multiple World Renowned Dermatologic Publications. SPECIALIZING IN: rfnt bt t tt t NOW ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTSMost Insurance Plans Accepted Medicare Accepted ttt t tt ttt tttt ttt tttt C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, March 27, 2014EnjoyLife352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com TONIGHT SHOW: Fallon off to fast start / C6 www.dailycommercial.com THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comMelon Patch Playhouse in Leesburg is breaking away from its norm by showcas ing a dark musical drama, Sweeney Todd: The Demon Barber of Fleet Street, by Stephen Sondheim, which features a murderous bar ber, a cannibalistic pie maker and glorious music. The show runs weekends through April 6. A lot of people write off this musical because of the murder and because of the darkness of it, but if you can get past the subject matter, this is one of the most beau tiful musicals that you will ever hear, Director John Turcotte said. The music is glorious and sung so well. This really is an operetta of more music than it is actual ly dialogue. The director, who also is a local schoolteacher, said he worked to tone down some of the scenes so they would not be offensive. We have made this as much of a family-friendly Sweeney Todd as Sweeney Todd can be made, Turcotte said. We are not putting blood and guts in your face. Ive toned down a lot of that to make it more accessible to the general public so that they can enjoy the show and not get totally freaked out by the subject matter. He believes teens can handle Melon Patchs Sweeney Todd. It has no more than what LEESBURGMelon Patch debuts dark musical drama Sweeney Todd JOHN HORNLos Angeles TimesIt was easy to get lost on Darren Aronof skys ark. Inside a converted Brooklyn armory in late 2012, Aronofsky was shooting Noah on a massive vessel that matched the biblical dimensions of the boat, its rough beams lashed together and the hull sealed with pitch. In every cor ner of the three-story structure rested packs of ersatz animals insects on one level, snakes and turtles in another corner and, around the bend, lions quite literally ly ing with lambs. Animals are fragile. Please do not touch, a sign warned visitors. It took production designer Mark Friedbergs team four months to construct the interior ark set for Noah (he built another, for exterior shots, near Long Island Sound) and much longer for Industrial Light and Magic and Look Effects to create living, albeit digital, creatures that would walk, y and slither, two by two, into the ark. Yet those tasks were ultimately footnotes in the lms epic jour ney to the screen, as Aronofsky and screenwriter Ari Handel labored to expand a brief but revered story into a full-length movie, all without estranging their nanciers and the faithful, both of whom worried that Noah would be heretical. Opening Friday, the $130-million production marks a departure not only for Aronofsky, whose previous lms, including Black Swan and The Wrestler, were more modest undertakings but also for Hollywood itself, which in recent decades has exhibited negligible inter est in overtly religious stories. The few scriptural hits, including Mel Gibsons The Passion of the Christ and the new Son of God, were produced independently. If Noah attracts a torrent of moviegoers, and early audience surveys here and abroad suggest it will, the lm could bolster the prospects for the industrys unusually large religious slate, a roster that includes Heaven Is for Real, Exodus, Last Days in the Desert and Mary. But rst Aronofskys movie has to prove its doubters wrong. Once people start seeing the lm, believers and nonbelievers will all be able to have conversations about it that I believe will be interesting, an Darren Aronofsky floats a fuller version of the Bibles Noah tale PHOTOS BY NIKO TAVERNISE / MCT ABOVE: Russell Crowe is Noah in Noah, from Paramount Pictures and Regency Enterprises. BELOW: Director Darren Aronofsky on the set of Noah. JESSICA HERNDONAP Film WriterLOS ANGELES The producers of the young-adult, sciadaptation Divergent are ne with compar isons to The Hunger Games. Just dont hold them to a $150 million opening. Wed be crazy not to be happy about the comparisons, producer Doug Wick said in a recent interview. The downside is people having ridiculous expectations. Based on Veronica Roths best-selling YA novel, Divergent hits theaters Friday, with a projected domestic gross of about $60 million on its opening weekend. Thats a lot less than the $152.5 million The Hunger Games made in its 2012 domestic debut. We want to be our own movie, said producer Lucy Fisher. The comparisons are great, but you cant say you will duplicate a phenomenon. We always saw this creatively, as a movie with a very dif ferent heroine. Divergent is set in a dystopian future in Chicago, where every one is divided into factions based on their virtues. The story follows 16-year-old Tris (Shailene Woodley), who chooses to leave her group for another. The lm features a cast of stars-to-be, including Theo James, Miles Teller and Jai Courtney, as well as veterans Kate Winslet and Ashley Judd. For Wick and Fish er, nding a lm studio to invest in Divergent meant enduring a num ber of rejections before sealing a deal with Lionsgate and subsidiary Summit Entertainment. There was no readership yet, so no one wanted to do it, said Wick, noting their pitch came before Roths scibook hit shelves in April 2011. Divergent crew mixed on Hunger Games comparisons JAAP BUITENDIJK / AP This photo released by Summit Entertainment shows, from left, Miles Teller, Shailene Woodley, Ben Lamb, Zoe Kravitz, and Jai Courtney, in a scene from the lm, Divergent. SEE TODD | C2SEE DIVERGENT | C3SEE NOAH | C2

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We specialize in quality medical care for all types of foot problems.Walk-InsWelcome.Call now to schedule your appointment. 923 WestDixieAvenueSuiteB| Leesburg, FL34748352-435-7849 | NexttoDr. TatroDr. Erik ZimmermannPodiatristYour feet are in good hands with us! MostMajor Insurances Accepted Resident Owned Retirement Community100 Hawthorne Boulevard Leesburg, FL 34748 FREE ADMISSION FOOD FREE PARKING SOMETHING FOR EVERYONE kids would see at 8 oclock at night on a crime drama, Turcotte said. He believes audiences are bound to nd themselves cheer ing for the evil duo of Sweeney Todd (Nathan Jessee) and Mrs. Lovett (Jolene Sheets) and their plot against Judge Turpin (Cliff Barrineau) and Beadle Bamford (Tad Kincade). The ar rival of Adolfo Pire lli (Kyle Stone) and his servant boy Tobias (Manolo Hernandez) adds complications to Sweeneys plot for re venge and results in the rst bloodshed of the show. Not to worry, there is no real blood. We do not shed one drop of blood; we do it all very theatrical ly with the lights. This is not the Johnny Depp movie made gloriously bathed in blood, Tur cotte said. This is a much more theatrical production, and much more of a representa tional production. The plot also revolves around the love affair between Judge Turpins ward Johanna (Stepha nie Hutchison) and the sailor Anthony (Daniel Roscoe). And how does the beggar woman (Jessa Dodds) t into this murder thrill er? Turcotte said audi ences will have to wait until the end for the answer. The ensemble of this show acts as a Greek chorus and often com ments on the action as the sinister story un folds. Members include Alan Terry, Kristian Ware, Derek Wallman, Heather Franklin, Trista Fouts, Meagan Nee, Mike Bailey, Lindsay Koons, Kathleen Byrd, Charlotte Jardine, Jessica Shinn and Lavon te Rogers. Turcotte praised his cast and noted they are relishing the intensity of the show and their chance to perform a dark drama. They are really en joying being in some thing that is a little bit off the beaten path, Turcotte said. Its not often that you nd a musical drama. I hope the audience walks away enjoying the fact that they can enjoy something very different. Turcotte said no one fainted or complained from last weekends opening shows. We have not lost one person because of the production or the subject matter, so I think we are handling it quite well as far as not of fending anybody, Tur cotte said, who was relieved to hear praise about the talented cast. The director said he has always adored Sweeney Todd, and was pleased to have the opportunity to show it at Melon Patch for the rst time. He per formed in the show twice before in the role of Beadle at IceHouse in Mount Dora. Now that I have transformed to doing more directing than anything, I am looking at all the different shows that I love and that I have done out there, he said. Sweeney Todd was one that had not been done at Melon Patch. The Leesburg theater has focused more on musical comedies of Rodgers and Hammer stein, he said. People didnt think Melon Patch was as ca pable of doing a dark show. This is a very different departure from our norm for us, and people werent sure that we could pull it off, and we seem to be able to very well, Turcotte said. Im very proud of my cast and crew. The production staff for Sweeney Todd includes Linda Charl ton (accompanist), Michael Winternheimer (technical director), Sally Gage (choreographer), Jennifer Fink (stage manager), Joshua Eads-Brown (costumes) and Pauline Judge (prop mistress). Melon Patch is locat ed at 311 N. 13th St., in Leesburg. Tickets for the show are $18 for adults and $9 for stu dents. Tickets can be reserved by calling the box ofce at 352-7873013. Since the musical deals with adult themes and subject matter, pa rental discretion is ad vised. TODD FROM PAGE C1 THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL Manolo Hernandez, left, portrays servant boy, Tobias, and Jolene Sheets stars as Mrs. Lovett in Sweeney Todd: The Demon Barber of Fleet Street. exhausted but positive Aronofsky said after Noah had its world premiere in Mexico City. But you have to go into the lm recognizing that your expectations are going to be rattled. Nearly 15 years ago, as Aronofskys experimental scistory Pi was about to hit theaters, the lmmaker visited the Museum of Jurassic Technology in Culver City, Calif. Dedi cated to the Earths history, the fanciful and scientically creative museum was display ing a small diorama based on Noahs ark. Aronofsky easily could have walked past it, but the exhibit caught his eye and imagination. Soon thereafter, he successfully pitched his ood idea to producer Lynda Obst, but when a Jon Voight television miniseries called Noahs Ark came out replete with an attack on the prophet from a Water world-like pirate ship Aronofskys Noah ran aground before he could even write it. By 2003, after the lmmakers Requiem for a Dream was completed, Aronofsky began working with screenwriter Ari Handel (a college classmate and former neuroscientist) on a Noah script. But it was not until after the directors long-delayed The Fountain was released in 2006 that Aronofsky started taking the story around town. In early 2011 producer Arnon Milchans Regency Enterprises agreed to share equally in nancing the production with Paramount Pictures. Russell Crowe was cast as Noah, with Jennifer Connelly playing his wife, Naameh, and Logan Lerman (Ham), Douglas Booth (Shem) and Leo McHugh Car roll (Japheth) as their sons. To help dramatize how mankind had fallen, Aronofsky cast the Earth as a character, using exteriors in Iceland to show the planet as barren. The world, and everything in it, was in need of new stewardship, and that environmental message resonated in mostly the wrong way with conservative critics. The deluge of doubters ultimately included his own studio. But the real trouble was on the horizon, when Paramount grew anxious that Noah might offend some on the religious right and started testing its own cut of the movie while Aronofsky raced to nish his. Franklin said that even with unnished visual effects and a rough score, Aronofskys version tested better than Paramounts, even though the studios had fewer missing pieces and was more polished. I think a lot of lms of this size go through this. I dont think its singular to us, Franklin said. But we were steadfast in our vision for the lm. The great thing about the process is that everybody came out agreeing that our version of the movie was the best version of the movie. NOAH FROM PAGE C1 NIKO TAVERNISE / AP This image released by Paramount Pictures shows Jennifer Connelly, left, and Russell Crowe in a scene from Noah.

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Thursday, March 27, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 The best medical team in Central Florida just got better with the addition of Dr. Barry Weinstock Florida Heart & Vascular Multi-Specialty Group is proud to offer the expert services of Dr. Barry Weinstock. With world class training from Yale University, University of Pennsylvania and Cedars-Sinai Medical Center and more than twenty years of experience practicing in Florida, Dr. Weinstock's renowned consultative and interventional cardiology skills are now available in Lake and Sumter Counties. With the addition of Dr. Weinstock, Florida Heart and Vascular Multi-Specialty Group has more experienced cardiologists than any practice in Central Florida. Florida Heart & VascularMulti-Specialty Group Experience Our Integrity For Compassionate CareLeesburg511 Medical Drive, #101 Leesburg, FL 34748The Villages1560 South Barbara Blvd. The Villages, FL 32162For Appointments Call 352.728.0066 Monday-Friday 8-5 Cardiology has been my life-long passion and I never cease to be excited and amazed by the remarkable advances that seem to occur almost every day. It is truly a pleasure to provide state of-the-art care that brings a better quality of life to my patients and their families. Barry S. Weinstock, M.D., F.A.C.C. But the producers could foresee a best-seller and a po tential killer movie. It was authentic and Veronica really had something to say about making tough choic es, added Wick. It also painted a great canvas. Lionsgate, the studio behind The Hunger Games lms, and Summit, the studio that backed the wildly successful Twilight YA series, took a chance on the unread Divergent. Roths books, includ ing Divergent follow-ups Insurgent and Allegiant, have sold over 11 million copies. But high book sales dont always lead to a movie blockbuster. Like most YA hits, a huge factor lies in the leading lady of the lm and that swoon-wor thy leading man. The lms producers had planned to comb the globe in search of a young talent to play their heroine. Our intention was to do an exhaustive search, said Wick, who was respon sible for casting Ange lina Jolie in Girl, Interrupted. We knew about Shailene through The Descendants, but when we met her, she was going to do an ur ban survival course where they drop you in some part of the city, tie you up and you have to nd your way back. She emerged clearly. For the leading male character, Four, they chose British actor Theo James. We wanted someone who was man ly, but also vulnerable, said Fisher. We kept saying, Cant we nd the young Paul Newman? Theo was a complete and utter bingo. Though the Twilight and The Hunger Games series have sold over 100 million books combined, the lm ad aptations didnt seem to have had as much antic ipation as Divergent. Twilight caught everybody by surprise, so the buildup was a lit tle quieter, said Dave Karger, chief correspondent of online ticket provider Fandango. Now the industry and the audience is looking for that next Twilight or Hunger Games. But YA books-turnedlms dont automati cally nail it. Beautiful Creatures and Vampire Academy each grossed under $10 million domestically on their debut weekend. So far, reviews of the Neil Burger-directed Divergent have been mediocre. Similarly, lm critics didnt much care for Twilight, either. Still, the vampire tale delivered for teen girls, who drive much of the ticket sales for YA lms. The big question is, will that social me dia-driven fan base spread the right kind of buzz to keep momen tum going at the box ofce? Cast members remain hopeful. Hunger Games did really well, says Woodley. So if theyre going to com pare us to anything, keep on comparing us to that! DIVERGENTFROM PAGE C1 JAAP BUITENDIJK / AP Zoe Kravitz, left, and Shailene Woodley jump from a train in a scene from Divergent.

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, March 27, 2014 CLASSIC PEANUTSComicswww.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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Thursday, March 27, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 CANADIAN MEDSSave up to 80%on Your Meds Prices COUPON R X 744 S. US Hwy. 441, Lady Lake(Near Oakwood Grill Restaurant)CALL FOR A FREE QUOTEWe ship anywhere in the USALocally owned & operatedInitial Purchase of $100.00 or More$10.00 OFFAdvair Benicar Celebrex Cialis Crestor Cymbalta Flomax Levitra Lexapro Lipitor Nexium Spiriva Viagra ZetiaORDER BY PHONENo store visit required 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 Thursday, March 27, the 86th day of 2014. There are 279 days left in the year. Todays Highlight in History: On March 27, 1964, a Good Friday, Alaska was hit by a magnitude 9.2 earthquake (the strongest on record in North America) and tsunamis that together claimed about 130 lives. On this date: In 1513, Spanish explorer Juan Ponce de Leon (hwahn pahns duh LEE-ohn) sighted present-day Florida. In 1625, Charles I acceded to the English throne upon the death of James I. In 1794, Congress approved An Act to provide a Naval Armament of six armed ships. In 1884, the rst telephone line between Boston and New York was inaugurated. In 1912, rst lady Helen Herron Taft and the wife of Japans ambassador to the United States, Viscountess Chinda, planted in Washington the rst two of 3,000 cherry trees given as a gift by the mayor of Tokyo. In 1933, Japan ofcially withdrew from the League of Nations. In 1942, American servicemen were granted free mailing privileges. In 1958, Nikita Khrushchev became Soviet premier in addition to First Secretary of the Communist Party. In 1968, Soviet cosmonaut Yuri Gagarin (gah-GAHrihn), the rst man to orbit the Earth, died in a plane crash. In 1977, 583 people were killed when a KLM Boeing 747, attempting to take off, crashed into a Pan Am 747 on the Canary Island of Tenerife (ten-uh-REEF). In 1998, the Food and Drug Administration approved the drug Viagra, made by Pzer, saying it had helped about two-thirds of impotent men improve their sexual function. HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Thursday, March 27, 2014: This year you have the ability to energize others to accomplish their goals. You are more in tune with a personal matter than others had originally thought. They will see you take action that reects this knowledge. If you are single, check out someone you meet with care, as some of the people you meet are not what they project themselves to be. Midsummer marks a period when this tendency might not be as prominent. If you are attached, you discover just how much fun you can have with your sweetie, as long as you can let go of certain issues. PISCES could make you uncomfortable, as he or she seems to see right through you. ARIES (March 21-April 19)Youll be feisty and might want to push back, which could cause someone to cop an attitude. You are on top of what is happening with a partner and others in general. You happen to be in a better position to see the big picture. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) A higher-up demands a lot of you, yet because you do deliver, you will succeed. Dont allow someone else to undermine you simply because you lose sight of your main objective. Listen to your inner voice. Take gratitude in the manner in which it is meant. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Reach out for a new insight by asking questions that dont make someone feel ill at ease. You could be surprised by what is going on below the surface. Weigh the pros and cons of making a comment it might not be worth the effort. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Keep reaching out to someone you care about. Listen to news that surrounds a child or loved one carefully. Youll have a lot of commitments, so you need to choose your priorities with care. You might have difculty coming up with solutions. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You could be more forthright with a situation than you have been in the past. Make a point of listening to a family member about what is happening. If you are not careful, you could become a bit difcult. Allow others to dominate. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You might want to move in a new direction or change your speed when dealing with a personal matter. How you handle this issue could change your plans. Focus on completion rather than taking on anything new. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) You might want to understand what is happening with a loved one. Know that you wont get information by pushing this person. Remain open and relaxed. You are at your best when working with individuals rather than groups today. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Be more forthright and direct in your dealings. Honor a change of pace, and follow through on your long-desired results. Keep conversations to yourself, especially one you have had recently, and youll gain a new perspective. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) You could be in a situation that allows more give-and-take between others. You might laugh when you see how comical a situation is. There is no need to close down. You will say what you think some other time, when it is more appropriate. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) You will nd that you have an opportunity to make a difference by responding to someones inquiries. You might not even think that this person is being serious, but what he or she is indicating is what little knowledge he or she has. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Relate to others directly. You have the energy and wherewithal to nd a resolution. Be clear about your choices, even when dealing with a very difcult person. You likely will want to understand more about a nancial commitment. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20)In the daylight hours, you might want to play it low-key, as you will be gaining information about a potential legal matter or a situation that you want documented. As the sun sets, you might question the relevancy of this idea. HOROSCOPES TODAY IN HISTORYDEAR ABBY: Im 62 and own my own home. I have legal guardianship of my eldest grandson, who is 5. Another grandchild is 2 1/2 and in foster care. I would like to keep both children together because I have been told that in the long run it is better so they wont lose contact with each other. Some friends of mine have been telling me I should let the little one get adopted through the state in a closed adoption. This is really traumatic for me and Im not sure what to do. Please give me some advice. I love both of my grandchildren and want the best for them, now and in the long term. QUANDRIFIED IN CALIFORNIA DEAR QUANDRIFIED: Many grandparents raise their grandchildren successfully. If your health is good, and you have a high energy level and relatives who can provide respite when you need it, have both of your grandchildren live with you. If not, you must consider what could happen to them if something should happen to you. AARP can be a helpful resource. It offers information on a wide variety of issues related to raising grandchildren, nancial assistance and advocacy. To nd out more, go to www.aarp.org/grandparents. DEAR ABBY: I have been divorced for about 10 years and have dated far more since my divorce than I did before I married. The marriage ended because my wife was emotionally abusive. What disturbs me is that somehow I either attract, or am attracted to, emotionally abusive women. They are usually successful, condent, good looking and controlling, and the results are always the same. The relationships dont last long. How do I stop being attracted to the same type of partner? REPEATING PATTERNS DEAR REPEATING: In order to break any cy cle, a person needs to understand how the pattern became established in the rst place. People are usually attracted to the familiar, and it may have something to do with the dynamics of the family in which you grew up. Ask your doctor for a referral to a psychologist who can help you to understand, so you wont make the same mistake again. Its the quickest x for what ails you. DEAR ABBY: I take pride in my looks, and when I go to parties, the dresses and accessories I choose. I am often asked where they came from, and I feel the question is rude and inappropriate. Am I being rude to evade the question, or is there a proper response when Im asked? TIME AND PLACE DEAR TIME AND PLACE: When someone asks where you found an item youre wearing, it is usually intended as a compliment because the person would like to nd something similar. If you prefer not to share that information, smile and thank the person for the compliment, then change the subject.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. Dear AbbyJEANNE PHILLIPS Friends urge grandma to let younger grandson be adopted

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C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, March 27, 2014 DAVID BAUDERAP Television WriterNEW YORK One month in, NBCs generational trade of Jay Leno for Jimmy Fallon at the Tonight show is succeeding beyond the hopes of executives who engineered it. Fallons fast start is clear in television ratings and even more stark in social media metrics. While too ear ly to declare a new king of late-night TV, the transition is a marked change from how badly NBC fumbled the short-lived switch from Leno to Conan OBrien in 2009. As a guy whos been doing this for 36 years, I dont allow myself to think about this lev el of success, said Ted Harbert, NBC broad casting chairman. NBC had hoped for an in crease in young viewers and steeled itself to lose some of Lenos old er fans, but Fallons re ception was a surprise. When Fallon premiered on Tonight during the Olympics, the franchise hit numbers unseen since Johnny Carsons last week in 1992. Things have settled down but Fallon is still comfortably on top. During the week of March 10-14, Fallon averaged 4.26 million viewers to Jimmy Kimmels 2.83 million on ABC and David Letter mans 2.78 million on CBS, the Nielsen company said. Fallon has consistently topped the 4.1 million viewers that Leno averaged this sea son before leaving. Fallons lead over his rivals is more pro nounced among viewers aged 18 to 49, the demographic NBC bases its advertising sales upon. Fallon and NBC em brace the way many early-to-bed consumers experience latenight television these days: by watching clips of a shows best mo ments online. The YouTube clip of Fallon and Will Smith acting out the evolution of hiphop dancing has been seen more than 12.8 million times. Fallons lip-sync duel with Paul Rudd on songs by Tina Turner, Foreigner and Queen has nearly 9 mil lion views. Other popular clips show Fallon, singer Idi na Menzel and the Roots performing Let it Go with childrens instruments and the slicedand-diced version of newsmen Brian Williams and Lester Holt on Rappers Delight. Each segment is fun ny, good-natured and utterly impossible to imagine Fallons oldschool predecessor do ing. What I notice in peoples reactions is not just that they like the show and think that its funny, but they like the feelgood spirit, Harbert said. Theres a total ab sence of snarkiness, of cynicism. Its just there to make you feel good before you go to sleep. During his rst month, Fallon generated more than 120 mil lion YouTube views, Twitter mentions and Facebook posts, the research rm RelishMIX said. Thats more than double Kimmel, who had 57 million in the same social media metric. Letterman had 2.3 million. That lopsidedness is a huge wake-up call to writers, producers of late-night, network marketing departments and other series in all genres that they must feed the beast or die, said Marc Karzen, RelishMIX spokesman. Aromatherapy for your home. Eliminates all odors.352-735-8989 216 Highland St Mount Dora, FL 32757 Your Miracle Donation will change someones lifeMIRACULOUSTHRIFTSTORE2891 US Hwy. 441/27 352-315-0002 Donations are being acceptedVOLUNTEERS ARE ENCOURAGED TO APPLY 7 March 29 & 30 TAVARES to EUSTIS April 5 & 6 WINTER GARDEN to OCOEE Main Street & St. Clair-Abrams, Tavares 3rd Ave. & Alexander, Mount Dora For Tickets or information visit us at www.orangeblossomcannonball.comor call 352-742-7200 3 1 SAVE$3Code: dail0632 Expires: 04/30/2014To order, please call or visit:352-391-13343509 Wedgewood Ln., Southern Trace Plaza, The VillagesValid on arrangements and dipped fruit boxes. 6 7 rfntrtbrrfrntbfbbb rbbbnbbtb fbbbf rr r WE NOW OFFER GLUTEN FREE PIZZA!btbbbbfbbbbffbb bbfbbfbb ENTER TO WIN A $20 GIFT CERTIFICATE DRAWN WEEKLYrfntbntrbnt trtr 4 Nordic Pawn & Sport ShopfeaturingLindas JewelryTh i s Wi ldwood landm ark, owned and operated by Bi lly and Linda Vernon, has been doing bus iness in the same locat ion for 33 years. The ir custo mers have co me to rely on the ir product, serv ice and rel iab ility Nordic Pawn & Sport Shop spec ial izes in guns of all k inds They have an extensive inventory of r ifles, p istols and shotguns plus archery equipment and even muzzle load ing You w ill also f ind the accessor ies necessary to assure an enjoyable and successful sport ing exper ience B i llys love of the outdoors was i nheri ted from h i s father and was passed on to the ir sons Lee and Shayne He conti nues to share hi s vast knowledge of hunt i ng equipment with his customers Anyone i n the area i nterested i n hunt i ng i s sure to have done bus iness with Billy at one t ime or another and they qui ckly learned that buyi ng fro m Nordic Pawn & Sport Shop assures var iety, qual ity and pr ices they can afford In the center of the store you w i ll f i nd a glow i ng surpri se L i nda, an expert i n f i ne jewelry, has a wonderful selecti on of gold and d i a m ond jewelry even estate pieces. If you dont find just what you are looking on display in the store Linda w ill special order the perfect piece of jewelry for you. You may even want a p iece of jewelry custo m made and Li nda can help you w i th that too Many of her customers stop in on a regular bases to browse through her select i on of estate p i eces Nordi c even offers jewelry repa ir All prices are reasonable, you may even say unbel ievably low Nordic Pawn & Sport Shop featur i ng Lindas Jewelry i s a real fa mily bus i ness that takes pr i de i n serving the ir custo mers .1. Leesburg 2. Fruitland Park 3. Tavares 4. Eustis 5. Mount Dora 6. The Villages 7. Sumter 8. Umatilla Unique home accessories and gifts.144 W. 4th Ave. Mount Dora (352) 735-2200www.pieceofminehome.comThe Candleberry Co. Candles Spring Scents Jimmy Fallon off to fast start on Tonight show

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ALL ABOARD A LIFELONG PERFORMER FINDS A NEW WAY TO ENTERTAIN PASSENGERS ON HIS STEAM ENGINE, SEE PAGE 3 Neighbors A publication of the Daily Commercial MARCH 27, 2014

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Thursday, March 27, 2014 NEIGHBORS 3 RICK REEDSpecial to the Daily CommercialThe coal doesnt fall far from the tinder at least not in the case of Neil Bagaus, operations manager for the Tavares, Eustis & Gulf Tourist Railroad. The local railway company owns the famous movie train, the Orange Blossom Cannonball, and its stable of engines. I was born into a railroad family, said Bagaus. My grandfather was in it 50 years. My dad retired after 44 years. And my great-grandfather was in for 50 years too. Despite the bloodline, Bagaus didnt get on track until 1985. I was on the road with a band for years as a professional musician, he said. I played guitar, bass, piano and was the lead singer. We traveled all over the United States and were the opening act for some big country acts of the day, like Tennessee Ernie Ford and Jerry Reed. In 1979, Bagaus wife, a member of the band, said it was time to settle down and raise a family. So they returned to South Dakota, where he grew up and bought some movie houses and raised three daughters. They were in the movie business for about 20 years. It was while in South Dakota that Bagaus returned to his railroading roots. In 1985 I started doing train festivals and salutes to railroads, he said. He eventually took over management of the Milbank Train Festival, a long-running event in South Dakota that was named one of the top 100 attractions by the American Bus Association in 1998. By 1999, Bagaus had it with the cold and moved to Florida. He left railroading behind but kept his hand in enter tainment. I was a Disney Jungle Cruise captain, he said. He held several other positions before returning to his heritage. I got back into railroading with something called the Dora Doodlebug, Bagaus said. The Doodlebug that ran in Mount Dora was a 1928 remanufactured rail car, probably the rst self-propelled passenger motor car to run on the tracks of the old Sanford & Lake Eustis Railroad. The rst self-propelled rail cars were built in 1904, as the railroad industry looked for a more efcient means of rail travel. One thing led to another and Bagaus got involved with the Orange Blossom Cannonball, owned by Western Capital Partners, as well as other engines. The Orange Blossom Cannonball made its inaugural run for the Tavares, Eustis & Gulf Railroad on Oct. 8, 2011. The old steam locomotive has quite a movie resume, one most Hollywood stars would envy. It began its cinematic career in 1964 with the lm This Property Is Condemned, starring Natalie Wood, Robert Redford and Charles Bronson. Director Martin Scorsese used the train in his second feature lm Boxcar Bertha in 1972, as Barbara Hershey and David Carradine teamed together. Since then, more than 20 additional TV and lm projects have used the train, including, True Grit, Appaloosa, O Brother, Where Art Thou? and :10 to Yuma. I do not own it, said Bagaus. Im the operational manager. I handle the dayby-day operations. Hes the railroads only full-time employee. In addition to handling adver tising, public relations, events and just about everything else, he is also an engineer and conductor, although he doesnt run the Cannonball, a wood-burning steam engine. While he prefers running the trains, he also likes conducting because it gives him a chance to interact with passengers. The Tavares, Eustis & Gulf Tour ist Railroad operates out of the new 2,800-square-foot replica train station modeled after the one that burned in the Tavares re of 1888. It was built on the original site at Main Street and St. Clair Abrams Avenue. Improvements are close to completion on a rail that would run from Eustis to Orlando, giving the Cannonball several options for entertaining trips. In the meantime, Bagaus will continue working on the railroad. I always tell people it beats working, he said. Performer nds a new way to entertain aboard his steam engine Neil Bagaus, owner and general manager of the Orange Blossom Cannonball, poses with the steam engine.BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL NeighborsTAVARES

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4 NEIGHBORS Thur sday, March 27, 2014 AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writeraustin.fuller@dailycommercial.comSeminole Springs Elementary music specialist Ed Ander son moves around the room full of drums instructing stu dents, clapping or singing beats and occasionally nding himself behind a drum set as students rehearse on steel drums and other percussion instruments. Anderson has been teaching music for 16 years, the last ve at Seminole Springs. Anderson said he had not taught elementary school be fore coming to Seminole Springs, but the school has become his home. God willing, Im (going to) nish my career in elementary. I absolutely love it, he said. I would love to nish here. This has become my home. He said the principal who hired him reached out to him while he was a middle school band director. She was partic ularly interested in his steel drum program. She wanted a type of music experience for the kids that was unique, Anderson said. Anderson said he started playing steel drums in 1994 while he was majoring in music education at Florida State University. He attended a per formance of the schools steel drum band and had an epiphany. I sat there in the audience, I was like, This is what Ive been looking for all my life, because I just, I was amazed by it, he said. Darren Duerden, a graduate teaching assistant at the time, also inuenced him. Duerden is now an associate professor at BYU Hawaii, according to Anderson and the schools website. Anderson started teaching steel drums in 2000. He had a similar epiphany about teaching when he took the elementary schools band to the University of Florida to perform with their steel band and saw a former stu dent in the universi tys band. Id always thought of myself as a steel drum player rst and a teacher second, and Ive realized Ive had it wrong all this time, Anderson said. There are 25 students in the after-school steel drum band, ranging from third to fth grade, but they are required to maintain a B-average. Eustis High School recently added a steel drum band, and Eustis Middle School already had a steel band, so now stu dents from Seminole Springs can participate in a steel drum band for the duration of their school experience, Anderson said. We, again, train from elementary all the way through high school, and I dont know of many feeder chains in the country that do that, Anderson said. There are maybe six or seven that Ive heard of. There may be more I havent heard of but its growing more and more and more. Three students from his rst steel band at Seminole Springs are now part of the steel band at Eustis High School. Anderson said the band has school concerts and has also performed at events such as the Florida Music Educators Associ ations annual convention and local events like GeorgeFest. Anderson said two students from his rst steel drum program are now married to each other, still play and still keep in touch with him. We called them our kids be cause I taught them basical ly from seventh grade all the way through 12th grade and my wife and I call them our kids and they kind of jokingly call their kids our grandkids. Its kind of a running joke between us, Anderson said. The engine room, as Ander son calls regular percussion in struments, includes a brake drum, a drum set and smaller instruments like shakers and cowbells. The elementary schools steel band is addition ally made up of leads, dou ble seconds, triple guitars and bass steel drums. It is the only elementary school steel drum band in the county, according to Anderson. I like watching the kids be successful just watching them grow up into the people they become, Anderson said. A lot of my old students I still talk to. He added that some former students have become music teachers and band directors. I still see (the) little kid who came into my classroom all those years ago, and I see the adult thats now in front of me, Anderson said. Thats why you get into teaching you want to make kids lives better than what you had. Neighbors EUSTISElementary instructor giving students unique music experience BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Ed Anderson teaches his steel drum band at Seminole Springs Elementary School in Eustis.

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Thursday, March 27, 2014 NEIGHBORS 5

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6 NEIGHBORS Thur sday, March 27, 2014 ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writerroxanne.brown@dailycommercial.comUnexplained or paranor mal phenomena whether seen, heard or felt can scare the living daylights out of most people. Some chalk up their experi ences to ghostly activity, spirits or unworldly communication. Others blame them on exhaus tion or even a little too much to drink. But whatever the circum stances, the experiences are of ten ignored out of fear, embar rassment or the uncertainty of where to turn for an explana tion. Thats where Rev. Paul G. Meckes, Ph.D., CPI, comes in. Meckes is a licensed industri al maintenance electrician, but hes also a researcher, paranor mal enthusiast and ordained member of the International Metaphysical Practitioners As sociation (IMPA) with a bachelors degree in metaphysical science and parapsychology. He founded Clermont Para normal last fall to help people get to the bottom of unexplainable matters. Most people hear the word paranormal and, thanks to Hollywood, automatically think of ghosts, Meckes said. Thats not all there may be to it, though. Just look at the true meaning of the word. Para means above and beyond, so paranormal just means above and beyond normal, which means that there are many possibilities for unexplained anomalies. It could be architec tural or it could be atmospher ic. Its all about the power of be lief, which is the most powerful energy and force in the uni verse. Meckes is aided by a crew of people, each with an area of special knowledge. They have backgrounds in clinical hypnotherapy, psychology, anthro pology, forensic crime scene in vestigation, holistic and energy medicine, astrology and theoretical physics, according to Meckes web site. Meckes will investigate any home, commercial building or historic landmark using instruments that can detect sound, heat and variations in natural electromagnetic elds. Other services include forensic evidence collection and analysis, geopathics and dowsing, metaphysical counseling, space clearing and blessing, spiritual and psychic mediumship, nutritional and health counseling and 100 percent thera peutic essential oils. If necessary, Meckes active network of professionals includes a psychic/medium and a clinical specialist/hypno tist he can call on for help. Meckes is currently working on a book scheduled for release later this year, and one day hopes to be able to work with local law enforcement to solve criminal cases. Monthly lectures and meetings Meckes hosts in Clermont for those interested in learning more about investigations are announced on meetup.com. Meanwhile, if an investiga tion is opened with Clermont Paranormal after Meckes initial screening of a situation, there is no charge for the initial investigation. All services are condential. Only myself and the case manager have full information of an investigation or what has happened to the client as far as what he/she has heard, felt or saw, Meckes said. I never share full information with any of my investigators for privacy reasons and to not taint any part of the investigation. Like in court, we dont lead the witnesses or our clients, and our investigators have no idea what happened or what they are looking for. They just go through the protocol using their instru ments and record their ndings using timeand date-stamped photos and video. For information, go to www. clermontparanormal.com.Paranormal investigator searches for explanations for the unexplainable ROXANNE BROWN / DAILY COMMERCIAL ...paranormal just means above and beyond normal, which means that there are many possibilities for unexplained anomaly, Meckes says. It could be architectural or it could be atmospheric. Its all about the power of belief, which is the most powerful energy and force in the universe. Neighbors CLERMONT

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Thursday, March 27, 2014 NEIGHBORS 7 CALL FOR APPOINTMENT1-888-667-7587www.StrokeTesting.com STROKE IS SUDDEN.TEST FOR PEACE OF MIND!HOST A SCREENING IN YOUR COMMUNITY OR CHURCH AND RECEIVE YOUR ULTRASOUNDS FREE. OUR TESTS ARE ACCURATE as we adhere to a stringent protocol AND RELIABLE: results are read by a Board Certified radiologist.Preventive health screenings are one of the most important things you can do for your health. Screenings find diseases like cancer or arterial disease early, often before you have symptoms, and when theyre easier to treat.PROPER SCREENING CAN FIND A DISEASE EARLY ENOUGH TO GIVE YOU THE BEST CHANCE OF OVERCOMING IT.ARTERIAL DISEASE (PAD) TEST.......$40Ultrasound is used to detect poor circulation and blockages in the legs.HEART SCAN-ECHOCARDIOGRAM.........$95Screening to view wall motion, valves, enlargements, calcifications, stenosis, prolapse, blood clots, tumors and fluid around the heart.STROKE/CAROTID ULTRASOUND......$40This test visualizes build-up of plaque in the carotid arteries that may lead to stroke.ABDOMINAL AORTIC ANEURYSM (AAA)...........................$4095% of ruptured AAAs result in death. The majority of victims have no symptons.ABDOMINAL ULTRASOUND..............$95Helps identify cancers/disease of the liver, pancreas, kidneys, gallbladder and spleen.THYROID ULTRASOUND...................$40Scan to rule out cysts, nodules, goiters & tumors.ALL RESULTS & FILMS MAILED TO YOU IN 2 WEEKS. Schedule individual tests or GET ALL SIX and SAVE BIG:COMPLETE EVALUATIONAll Six Ultrasounds$179Call for appointment and directions 1-888-667-7587THURSDAY, APRIL 10TH MONDAY, APRIL 14THTavares Civic Center Bethany Lutheran100 E. Caroline St. Leesburg BLOOD TESTS: CHOLESTEROL/GLUCOSE-$35; AIC-$35; H-PYLORI-$35; TSH-$55; PSA-$55

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8 NEIGHBORS Thur sday, March 27, 2014 ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writerroxanne.brown@dailycommercial.comMontverde resident Joe Steed, a college professor, ar chery instructor and nature en thusiast, recently learned that honest-to-goodness bluebirds live right here in Florida. Steed said it took him by sur prise. We were look ing at a blue jay and a friend asked if Id ever seen a bluebird, to which I answered that there are no blue birds in Florida, Steed said. His friend explained that East ern bluebirds do indeed live in Florida, but only hang out and nest in areas where perfect natural conditions for mating exist. Ive been here for 60 years and Ive never seen a bluebird. Im not talking a squawking blue jay, but a real bluebird. I was dumbfounded, he said. Steed looked into it further and found out that male blue birds are some of the great est songbirds especially around mating season. He also read that bluebirds like nesting in hollowed trees, which are scarce in and around inhabited parts of Florida because of de velopment. What do people do when a tree dies? They cut it down, Steed said. The x? Bluebird nesting boxes. Bluebirds are imperiled because there are less and less places for them to nest, Steed said. But put a bluebird box out and if you have the proper con ditions to go with it, youll have bluebirds. Its just a matter of nding the proper place for one. Steed has built and placed three bluebird boxes on his own property, and in the past two years many bluebirds have nested in them. About three edglings have come from each box each year. Hes even challenged friends with taking a bluebird box to see if the bluebirds come, and they do. Id never seen a bluebird in my life, but Joe put a box at my place and the bluebirds came, said Leesburgs Chuck May of Metal Magic Creations. They had babies, too. Thats just been a couple of months ago. I turned around and did the same thing for my son and sure enough, they had blue birds in it in a couple of days. They are quite loud and they have a really pretty sound, May said. Steed has decided to up the ante. He wants to place 500 boxes in the next ve years around south Lake County to give bluebirds a chance at ideal nesting conditions. It will give people the pleasure of hearing the bluebirds sing and give nature a helping hand. Right now, the males are singing. Its that time, and thats how they mark their territory and attract mates, Steed said. Just last week, Steed launched what he has dubbed the south Lake bluebird trail. He wants to place boxes in various routes, beginning with County Road 455, then moving on to State Road 50, Coun ty Road 561 and State Road 19. Steed said the idea for the trail was born after he read about a 2,500-mile stretch of highway in Canada where bluebird boxes are stationed at ev ery mile marker. The bluebirds in Canada are Western bluebirds, though, he said. Eastern bluebirds are a little larger than Western blue birds. They have a turquoiseblue head and upper body with usually a copper chest. Steed is building the boxes and hoping people will place them on or around their prop erties to entice a visit from a pair of bluebirds. Steed does warn however, that the environmental condi tions have to be right for blue birds to want to inhabit the boxes, so he is offering to check out the conditions and make sure they are suitable. The boxes need to be no more than 5 feet off the ground, so there has to be somewhere to attach the box at the right height. There should also be a pretty good sized open, grassy area surrounding it with no ob structions and a small bush or tree a certain number of feet away for edglings, and it cant be located under or next to a tree because of predators, Steed said. The boxes must also be at least 100 yards apart so the males do not ght with one another about the mates. The ideal places for boxes, of course, are eco-niches like open pastureland, golf courses, city parks and any other green, open spaces. For information, call 407-9134140 or nd him on Facebook. Montverde man hopes to make south Lake blue PHOTOS BY LINDA CHARLTON / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL ABOVE: Joe Steed demonstrates proper placement of a bluebird box. BELOW: The ridges inside the box keep baby birds from climbing out. Neighbors MONTVERDE

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STEVE FUSSELLSpecial to the Daily CommercialFruitland Park Library Director Jo-Ann Glendin ning is a true unsung hero in this cash-strapped, working-class city of 4,000. But her time is coming. The 54-year-old ex-Se cret Service agent who once guarded President Reagan you read that right took a long shot at a coun ty grant six months ago and hit the jackpot: $250,000 to add a 1,000-square-foot wing to the citys library facility with enough new multimedia equipment to put on a whale of a show. Community Services Director Charlie Rector snick ered when he heard she was going after the grant. But he knew enough not to get in her way. I never thought she would get the grant, Rector confessed. She was competing against Leesburg and Tavares and Mount Dora and Cler mont, and there was only about $640,000 for the en tire county, he said. Glendinning did it, al most single-handedly. She had to write the grant application, then defend it before a peer review board of other library directors, the countys Library Advisory Board, the County At torney and nally the Lake County Commission be fore she got her award. It was exhausting, she said. But she wasnt nished. Working with Rector, she convinced an adjoining property owner to shave off a slice of his Berckman Street address, then talked city commissioners into buying the 20-foot strip. By reworking her expansion plan and re-siting the new wing, the city will save enough money to doub le the size of the expansion, according to one architect. One would guess a few accolades are headed her way. It wont be the rst time. She treasures a person al letter from Pres ident Reagan, thanking her for her work as a Secret Service Agent. When she graduated from St. Peters University in New Jersey she was 20 years old. My rst love has always been law enforcement, Glendinning said. After I graduated I applied every where, but state and lo cal agencies werent hiring many women back then. On a whim, I applied with the federal government. A few days later I got the call. A battery of interviews and tests followed, then six months of training, where she met the love of her life husband Jim, who re tired from the Secret Ser vice a few years ago and now heads executive security for Bank of America, working out of the companys Orlando ofces. She met President Reagan as he was being hustled into the Oval Ofce. He stopped and asked me my name, Glendinning recalls. Then he started to tell me a joke. Glendinning cant remember the joke. I was nervous, she said. His aides were trying to pull him away, and I felt like I was detaining him. But he didnt move until he n ished his story, she said. A bigger surprise came six months later the next time she saw the president. He came over, took my hand and said, Jo-Ann, how are you? How does someone like that remember such a small detail? Glendinning asked. After six years in the Se cret Service, the Glendin nings decided to start a family. Jim stayed on and eventually landed a spot on the vice presidents de tail. When her second child entered school, Jo-Ann of fered to volunteer. They needed help in the school library, so thats where I started, she said. Forget everything you ever thought about librar ians. Glendinning is the antithesis of the meek and mild bibliophile of cultur al mythology. She smiles broadly and often, her laugh is infectious and she bubbles with enthusiasm. Her voice can boom across the librarys stacks and her staff is just as energetic. They have to be to keep up with her. Last year the Fruitland Park Library pro duced 210 different pro grams for adults and 415 for children. The Glendinnings moved to Florida 12 years ago when Jim was transferred to Orlando. She parlayed her volunteer experience into an entrylevel job at the W.T. Bland Library in Mount Dora and made friends with Library Thursday, March 27, 2014 NEIGHBORS 9 We offer on-site lab services and prescriptions for your convenience.Pharmacy Coming Soon! Central Florida Express Care501 West North Blvd. | Leesburg, FL | 352.431.3743WE OFFER CASH DISCOUNTS FOR UNINSURED PATIENTS. APPOINTMENTS ARE ALSO AVAILABLE.Allergies to Ankle Sprains Neighbors FRUITLAND PARK BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Jo-Ann Glendinning poses for a photo at the Fruitland Park Library.Fruitland Parks library director once guarded a presidentSEE LIBRARY | 11

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RICK REEDSpecial to the Daily CommercialGreg Homan has the top ofce in the state. But he isnt a politician. Homan owns the Cit rus Tower, and his of ce is just below the ob servation deck at the top of Lake Countys tallest structure. I tell people I still hold the highest ofce in the state, Homan said. Its a wonderful view. I really feel its an honor to own and maintain the tower because its Clermonts claim to fame. Its really important to Clermont. Homan, 58, bought the Clermont landmark in 1995. Like many from the area, he entered the citrus business right out of high school. He graduated from the old Cler mont High School in 1973 and was a member of the Highlanders state tour nament basketball team that year. We had some good teams and lost in the nal game by three points, he said. His family moved to Clermont in 1969 from northwest Ohio, and he began his freshman year at the local school. After the three devastating freezes in the 1980s, he decided it was time to get out of citrus and into real estate. Those freezes of and wiped out a 100-year-old industry, he said. I was just getting started and was more of a contractor. I personal ly owned about 40 acres. After dealing in real estate for a few years he decided one night that com mercial real estate might be a better t. I was coming into town and there stood the tower, Homan said. I dont know how many times Ive driven by it and didnt see it. I didnt know if I could handle it or not but thought itd be neat to have in my portfolio. He borrowed the down payment, and the nancing was reasonable. It was easy to step into it, and its been my voca tion ever since, he said. Ive done a lot to improve the grounds, and theres a lot going on around the base of the tower. The ele vator is still busy. We have a lot of tourism. Construction began on the 226-foot tower on June 2, 1955. The grand opening was July 14, 1956. The building was made with 5 million pounds of concrete, 149,000 pounds of steel and glass brick paneling. It stood about halfway between Floridas biggest tourist attrac tions of the day Silver Springs and Cypress Gar dens and was christened with water brought by a Silver Springs mer maid and Cypress Gar dens aquamaid. When construction was completed, the lowest observation deck was 150 feet off the ground, with another enclosed deck above and a crows nest above that. Homan uses the lower enclosed observation deck as his ofce. The heavenly loft seems to suit Homans lifestyle. Christianity is very im portant to us, Homan said. Were Christian and both our boys are in min istry. Greg and Suzie Homan have been married 32 years. Ben, 28, their oldest son, is a missionary in India and Scott, 26, has been working at a Christian school and is a youth minister. They also have a daughter, Lilly, 22. Letting Ben go to India hasnt been easy. Its been difcult to have him in a dangerous situation, Homan said. But were not worthy to stand between him and God. Weve brought them to the highest level we could. We pray for them to soar from there, and thats what theyve done. Greg, Suzie and Lilly attend and are very active in Real Life Christian Church. The Homans are trained marriage counselors and help couples repair marriages and get them back on track. They also host an eight-week ballroom dancing class, instructed by Charlie and Joanne Bolly, at the Citrus Tower, with seven weeks of instruction and then a dance for $100 a couple. Greg is involved with antique cars and boats. He also bought a tractor and is working in the citrus industry in Bartow. I stay busy, he said. At 58, Im working a little harder than I intended at this age, but this keeps us from nancial trouble. The word retirement is not mentioned in the Bible. Its not biblical. I think I will work right up to the end probably. 10 NEIGHBORS Thur sday, March 27, 2014 Sandwiches Pastries Muffins Trifle Cinnamon Rolls Boston Cream 85 North Central Ave. ~ Umatilla, FL 32784 Buy A Loaf of our deliciousBREADget the secondHALF PRICEBagels Breads & MoreThe Best Pastries in Lake County rob@blakeleyinsurance.net(352) 314-3700 (352) 383-4800LEESBURG OFFICE MOUNT DORA OFFICE Citrus Tower owner has love affair with iconic landmark LINDA CHARLTON / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL Greg Homan, owner of the Citrus Tower, poses at the top of the tower in Clermont. Neighbors CLERMONT

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Director Stephanie Haimes, whom she calls her mentor. She kicked me out a few years later because she wanted me to apply as Childrens Librarian in Ta vares, Glendinning recalls. Haimes called on Glendin ning again ve years ago and told her to apply for library director in Fruitland Park. Glendinnings staff organizes about two programs a day on average. They range from the most practical teaching retirement-age adults how to navigate the Internet like tech nerds to the poignant Paws Ther apy, which encourages children with speech dif culties to read aloud to puppies who wont judge them for their difculties. Other programs Cook ing with Root Vegetables, How to Get a Better Nights Sleep and Help with IRS and Medicare draw older crowds who can ll up the main library room. The expansion will help a lot, Glendinning said. And she has more pro grams to come: She wants to launch a Historical Society to help preserve sev eral historic homes shes identied in the area be fore they deteriorate. She also wants to turn the li brary into a visitors center that will help newcomers like 4,000 new residents slated to move to the city starting next year learn what makes Fruitland Park the city that it has become. People say libraries wont survive the Internet, but almost every techno logical advance has led to better libraries, from pa per to the printing press to broadcasting to the Inter net, she said. One of our most popular programs teaches people how to use their Kindles, Nooks and iPads, she said proudly. The library is a cultural center, Glendinning said. We have an obligation to collect, preserve and enrich our cultural assets, from our historical homes to our families and chil dren, she said. We are the essence of a community. Thursday, March 27, 2014 NEIGHBORS 11 Sales Repair RestorationSpecializing in Antique Clocks rfntnbFine Watch Repair nn Owner/Clockmaker bf Clockmaker f Clockmaker Flea and Farmers Market BACKYARD TASTEcoming this spring 352-430-0223730 Hwy 441 N., The Villages www.chick-fil-a.com/thevillagesNEWWe are excited to announce our new grilled flavor this spring. The Chargrilled Chicken Sandwich, Chargrilled Chicken Club Sandwich, Chick-fil-AGrilled Nuggets, Grilled Market Salad and Grilled Chicken Cool Wrapwill have a new backyard taste. Purchase ANY of our new grilled entrees and get a coupon good for your next visit!Exp. 4/23/14 LIBRARYFROM PAGE 9

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12 NEIGHBORS Thur sday, March 27, 2014 RICK REEDSpecial to the Daily CommercialWhen Debbie Stoddard awoke from a coma in 1988 it was obvious something was wrong. Stoddard, who is white, saw a black nurse as she opened her eyes and asked, Are you my mother? Its likely she contracted the viral encephalitis from a mosquito. She had been camping in the woods of Maine shortly before she fell ill. The viral encephalitis put me in a coma and left me with a lot of scar tissue in my brain, Stoddard said. Its a disease that most people dont survive. Those who do survive can suffer from a variety of side effects. My memory is very poor, she said. I have no current memory. Everything is before the encephalitis. But my biggest problem is the seizures. Some months I have 25, other months four. Stoddard also cant work. Before the disease, she worked full-time as a per sonnel and payroll administrator for a company in Connecticut, and she was attending college in the evening. Stoddard believed going the self-in sured route was best for her company because most of the employees were young and healthy. Ironically, one part of the plan was long-term disability. Guess who the rst per son was to use the program? she asked. I still get longterm disability payments from them. Its a very big blessing. In trying to help others, she also helped herself. That continues to this day in the form of volunteer work. Stoddard and a friend spend two days a week at Lady Lake Specialty Care Cen ter. She said she receives more than she gives. One day, they take the residents out to eat and another they play bingo. Stod dard enjoys her time there and wishes she could volunteer ve days week but because of the seizures she needs to be supervised. Stoddard received a vagus nerve stim ulator, which helps stop seizures. Its a computer inside my chest, she said. Its programmed to go off every so often and stimulates my vagus nerve to catch any seizures. A handheld magnet can also be used to trigger the device if a seizure hits. It has greatly reduced the frequency of her seizures. Another side effect of her ill ness is not being able to drive. In the past she used Sumter County Transit, but since her mother has moved back to Florida Stoddard has transpor tation many take for granted. Stoddard moved to Florida in 2001 to be near her mother. But her mother lat er moved to Alaska to be closer to an other daughter. When Stoddards needs changed, her mom moved back to the Sunshine State. She also has a friend who takes her to the local brain injury support group meetings. There are two groups that meet, one in Fruitland Park and the other in Lady Lake. Stoddard has been a member for 10 years and attends both meetings. The support group is just a great big group of friends, she said. An array of speakers address the group, but the gatherings also provide social support, especially for new members. Members were aficted in a variety of ways, including illness and cancer, but mostly from vehicle accidents. The groups also include caregivers. The camaraderie is wonderful, Stoddard said. Its upbeat, always lots of laughs and jokes. Theres no crying at all. Its a super group, both of them. And we always have a Christmas party. Stoddard makes monthly calls to the groups members to remind them about the next meeting. Im a people person, she said. Thats my background as a personnel administrator. I miss that interaction, so I volunteered to make the calls. I would do anything to help anybody. I just en joy helping. For more information about the local brain injury support groups, contact the group leader. Barbara Castlow, leads the group that meets on the fourth Monday of the month from 6:30 to 8:30 / p .m. at New Life Presbyterian Church in Fruitland Park. She can be reached at 352-406-1457. Dave Loria leads the group that meets on the second Thursday of each month at North Lake Presbyterian Church in Lady Lake. He can be reached at 352750-3828. Stoddard helps others like her overcome traumatic brain injuries Neighbors LADY LAKE Debbie Stoddard meets with her support group recently in Lady Lake. Stoddard, who suffers memory loss and seizures after being stricken with viral encephalitis 25 years ago, now helps others cope with traumatic brain injuries.CINDY DIAN / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL

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Thursday, March 27, 2014 NEIGHBORS 13 RICK REEDSpecial to the Daily CommercialMany people probably couldnt tell you what their last meal was. Former Leesburg High School teacher Bill Hayes can tell you the last meals hundreds of peo ple have consumed. But then, Hayes has an unusual hobby. Im a death penalty historian or a capital punishment historian, said Hayes. Its not that Hayes is ghoulish or anything. Its just that re searching capital punishment began as part of his job. A retired Army colonel, Hayes had been involved in sever al death penalty cases in Texas homicides involving the military. He investigated accidents in the mid 1960s while in the Army at Fort Hood, Texas. His interest grew during the next decade when friends in law enforcement began sending him news clippings of homicides. Today, his records include almost 17,000 executions in this country from the 1600s. And he can tell you how many inmates are on death row by clicking a few keys on his computer. As of late morning March 12 the number was 3,163. It not only changes by the minute but also by who says it and when they say it, said Hayes. It goes up and down as particular states removed the death penalty. It also depends whose data you use. The Death Penalty Information Center is basically antideath penalty, Hayes said, so their statistics are skewed to fa vor their cause. They keep playing with the dates so it makes it very hard to check their statistics, he said. Hayes even keeps track of the last meals and last words of those executed. Robert Alton Harris ordered a 21-piece Kentucky Fried Chicken dinner, two pepperoni pizzas, a six-pack of Pepsi, and a bag of jelly beans, said Hayes. That 1992 meal isnt the biggest last meal. In 2011 in mate Lawrence Russell Brewer ordered two fried chicken steaks with gravy and sliced onions; a triple bacon cheeseburger; a cheese omelet with ground beef, tomatoes, onions, bell peppers and jalapeos; fried okra; a pound of barbecued meat with half a loaf of white bread; three fajitas and a pizza topped with pepperoni, ham, beef, bacon and sausage. And for desert he ordered a pint of Blue Bell Ice Cream, a slab of peanut butter fudge and three root beers none of which he consumed. Victor Feguer, who was hanged in 1963 for kidnapping and murder, asked for a sin gle olive, reasoning it might grow into an olive tree from inside his body and become a symbol of peace. Many of states have done away with special meals but still serve them a meal, Hayes said. In Texas, you get what is served to the other inmates. They were getting so much bad publicity. Most of the states limit it to $20 what can be spent on the meal. Hayes also records their last words. The nal words of Jesse Wal ter Bishop, the last man to die in Nevadas gas chamber in 1979 were, Ive always wanted to try everything once ... Lets go! Others have also displayed a sense of humor with their last words. James Donald French, who was electrocuted in 1966, turned to a newsman on his way to the electric chair and said, I have a terric headline for you in the morning, French fries. Why does Hayes keep such quirky items? Because people ask him for them. Hayes left active duty in 1979 and moved his family to Leesburg to care for his late fatherin-laws citrus grove. He had trouble landing a teaching position until he took over a class of troublemakers in 1979 at Tavares High School. The following year he was hired at Leesburg High School and re mained there until he retired in 2007. He started out in special education and later became head of the social studies department. He also became the de facto computer expert for the school, something he con tinued even after retiring. Hayes was an Eagle Scout and was later involved in scout ing in Texas. It only took a few years in Leesburg before he be gan helping scouts with their projects. In 2008, he was asked to be head of the district coun cils advancement committee. Since then gone berserk, he said. In addition to the scouts and Leesburg High School, Hayes was a member of the Leesburg Lions Club before it was disbanded and is a longtime member of the Leesburg Sunrise Ro tary Club. My priorities changed after I retired, Hayes said. It used to be school and then the death penalty. Now its Boy Scouts and the death penalty.Leesburg man became an expert on capital punishment Neighbors LEESBURGDeath row historian Bill Hayes poses with a book he helped author in his home in Leesburg.BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL

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THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comLake County Supervisor of Elections Emogene Stegall, who turns 88 in July, holds the distinction of being the countys lon gest-serving employee. She started working in the elections ofce in May of 1958, back when Lake County had about 17,000 voters. Today, the county is home to 202,181 reg istered voters the most in Lakes history. The thrill of elections is kind of like Christmas morning. Its so exciting, she said. Stegall doesnt occupy her mind with the out come of the races but rather that every thing is fair, honest and by the law. The security of the ballots is my No. 1 priority. Her dedication has made a difference. We never had a prob lem in Lake County, nev er had an election con tested or involved in court of law, and we get our returns out time ly, she said. In 2012 for the presidential election, we had all of our early voting, absentee ballots and Election Day ballots counted and out on the Web by 8:31 / p.m., and we had 103 precincts. Stegall is just as passionate about her work today as when she began 55 years ago. I love it just as much today as I did in 1958, but probably more so today, she said from her Tavares ofce, where photos of swearing-in ceremonies ll the walls. She began working in the elections ofce mak ing $143 a month. When she ran for the supervi sor of elections position in 1972, after the previous supervisor retired, Stegall was paid $14,000 a year for the top post. As Lake Countys popu lation boomed, so did her paycheck. Stegalls sala ry is now $112,000 a year, along with an additional $2,000 for being certied, yet she lives modestly in a small house 1 1/2 blocks from work. How does she spend her money? By giving back to the community. Stegall said she do nates 50 percent of her income to charity and fa vorite causes, including her church, First United Methodist in Tavares. She also donates to food banks and the education al foundations at LakeSumter State College and the Lake County Schools, 14 NEIGHBORS Thur sday, March 27, 2014 144 W. 4th Ave, Mount Dora, Florida 32757 352-735-2200 www.pieceofminehome.com Unique Gifts and AccessoriesThe Candleberry Co. Candles Spring Scents Car Fresheners Air Fresheners SEE ELECTION | 1755 years in office, and elections supervisor still loves her job THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL Lake County Supervisor of Elections Emogene Stegall, 87, shown in her Tavares ofce. In the background are a few of the swearing-in ceremony photographs throughout her 55-year career. Neighbors TAVARES Call 1-888-847-8876For a Seminar near You

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Thursday, March 27, 2014 NEIGHBORS 15

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16 NEIGHBORS Thur sday, March 27, 2014 Elizabeth Evans Park and Mount Dora Community BuildingFor Tickets and Info go to bluesandgroove.com Lisa JohnsonLost 107 lbs. and 5 prescriptionsAn extensive questionnaire generated responses from more than 200 U.S. Herbalife Independent Distributors about their weight-loss programs and results. They reported weight loss rangling from 4 pounds to 167 pounds and a reduced body mass index (BMI) of 1.5 points to 24.1 points, suggesting that consumption of Herbalife products is associated with weight loss and improvement in BMI in those ranges.320 East Alfred St., Tavares (352) 516-9855 Fast food for smart peopleNew Course starts April 9th MUST CALL TO PRE-REGISTER! Space is Limited!E-Z Nutrition 101 Evaluation Metabolism Test Nutritional Info THANKS FOR READING THE DAILY COMMERCIALNeighbors publishes the last Wednesday of every month in the South Lake Press and the last Thursday of the month in the Daily Commercial. Neighbors is dedicated to exploring the extraordinary interests of everyday people in the communities of Lake County. If you have a neighbor who might be an interesting subject for a story, call Executive Editor Tom McNiff at 352-365-8250 or email tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.com. To advertise, call Advertising Director Mary Manning-Jacobs at 352-365-8287. To submit an item for the Neighbors calendar, send an email to Pam Fennimore at pam.fennimore@dailycommercial.com.NEIGHBORS STAFF: Mary Manning-Jacobs . ................................. Advertising Director Tom McNiff . .................................................................... Editor Whitne y Willard . .......................... Copy Desk Chief, layout, design Brett LeBlanc . .............................................. Staff Photographer Linda Char lton . .................................. Contributing Photographer Cindy Dian . ........................................ Contributing Photographer Rick Reed . .................................................... Contributing Writer Theresa Campbell . .................................................. Staff Writer Austin Fuller ........................................................... Staff Writer Roxanne Brown . ...................................................... Staff Writer Livi Stanford . .......................................................... Staff Writer Pam Fennimore . ................................................ Calendar Editor Neighbors A publication of the Daily Commercial

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Thursday, March 27, 2014 NEIGHBORS 17 Family Owned Lighting Centerwww.bescolights.comVISIT OUR SHOWROOM352-787-4542 EleganceandValueWe are a decor store! Celebrating 60 Years In Business20% OFF rfntbrtbrt brftbtrt brfb Locally owned and operated, serving Central Florida since 1980Parts, service & repair on all makes & models cobbstractor.com AS LOW AS$137.33SPRING SPECIALHusqvarna Commercial 48 ZTR Husqvarna 350 Back Pack Blower Husqvarna 426 Commercial EdgerFinancing provided by Sheffield Finance. Not all customers will qualify. 0% interest/48 month offer. Taxes and/or Fees not included. Sheffield Finance will determine actual payment. See Dealer for details$8239.85 *$1647.97Package Discount$6591.88 Per Month0% Interest If Paid in 48 Months W.A.C.*Buy all three Now Accepting Up-Scale FurnitureLocated in back of Main Street AntiquesWhy Consign?Easy-Hassle-free-Safe-Convenient(352) 460-4806201 W. Main StreetIn Historic Downtown Leesburg facebook.com/mainstreetantiquesleesburgWorking gallery of local artistsWONDERFUL COLLECTION OF:Collectibles, Gifts, Fine Art, Records, China, Furniture, Books and Much More! NEED ANSWERS?The Bible is ALIVE, today! Find answers at the Christian Science Reading Room 108 E. Magnolia Ave., Eustis Tue. Thur. Fri. 10-2, Wed. 1:30-4:00 352-357-3899www.christianscienceeustisfl.com to name a few. I feel that I am generous in my contributions, she said. I feel that we are here (on Earth) to help people. I love giving to people who need help. She attributes her energy to thor oughly enjoying her work and be ing surrounded by a wonderful staff of 12. The ofce is preparing now for the Aug. 26 primary and Nov. 5 general election and will have ear ly voting sites in place throughout the county to provide the commu nity with more options for casting their ballots. Lake County is a big county. We have one precinct that is 40 miles from the county seat, she said. We have to make it fair for people and we are here to help people vote, make it convenient and a positive experience for everyone. When shes not at work, the widow is devoted to her family of one daughter, two grandchildren, and ve great-grandchildren, who all live in the area. Shes called Gaga by the little ones. When my granddaughter just started to talk, they were trying to teach her to say Grandma and it came out Gaga, she said with a grin, noting she had the name be fore singer Lady Gaga. Stegalls granddaughter is 43, and the name Gaga has stuck all of these years. I call them my board of directors. They try to tell me what to do, she said of her great-grandchildren. Stegall will be up for re-election in 2016, and the question shes been asked numerous times is whether she will run again. I dont know today of what my health is going to be in two years as anyone else, she said. If the elections were today, yes, Id run. Lake County is a great place to live and to work and its lled with great people. ELECTIONFROM PAGE 14

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LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writerlivi.stanford@dailycommercial.comWhat began as a rou tine basketball game ended in tragedy. Lt. Brian Gamble of Lake County Fire Res cue remembered the high school basketball game he participated in with his best friend, Stan. One minute, things were ne and the next Stan went into cardiac ar rest and later died. It is a helpless feeling when you dont know what to do, he said of the incident when he was 17-years-old. The event had such a profound effect on him that Gamble aspired to become a reghter/ EMT. Gamble said he did not want to be in a posi tion where he could not help someone in distress again. He began volunteering in 1991 and in 1999 be gan working full-time as a reghter. For the past three years, Gamble has also served as vice president of the Professional Fireghters of Lake County, and he also has taught CPR and rst aid to health care providers for the last 15 years. Lt. Gamble has been dedicated to the service since I have known him, said Assistant Fire Chief Jack Fillman. He is one of our pri mary CPR and rst aid instructors. Gamble said the job is more than just responding to emergencies. I make an effort to know the people, the local leaders and the business 18 NEIGHBORS Thur sday, March 27, 2014 Aching Feet?Step right into our office. We specialize in quality medical care for all types of foot problems.Walk-InsWelcome.Call now to schedule your appointment. 923 WestDixieAvenueSuiteB| Leesburg, FL34748352-435-7849 | NexttoDr. TatroDr. Erik ZimmermannPodiatristYour feet are in good hands with us! MostMajor Insurances Accepted CALL TODAY:352-330-Bite ( 2483 )Mon-Fri 8-5pmCome visit our selection of sewing machines, thread and stabilizers.Take a bite outta buying cheap sewing machines108 Quilt BackingReg. $18.99/yd.OUR PRICE $9.99/YD.Many colors and prints to choose from.Sewing Machine Sales & RepairRobert KaufmanReg. $12.99/yd.OUR PRICE $6.99/YD.Warm and Natural Quilt Batting 124OUR PRICE $10.99/YD. NEW SHIPMENTS ARRIVING WEEKLY... 352-483-1165 7 Days A Week 9am 7pm On the Withlacoochee Riverrfntbfnt OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK ALL YEARCallCapt. Mike Tracy352-637-2726 Gift Certificates AvailableThe Great OutdoorsFLORIDA STYLE!Guided cruises on one of the most scenic, undeveloped rivers in the State of Florida. SEE FIRE | 19Fire union VP: The job is hazardous but rewarding Neighbors LADY LAKE Lake County Fire Rescue Lt. Brian Gamble responds to a medical call in Lady Lake.BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL

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managers and owners we protect, he said. Fillman said Gamble also volunteers as a battalion aide technician, helping the department in numerous ways. We have 24 stations and only two battalion chiefs, he said. The battalion chief has to monitor and visit 12 stations, which is nearly impossible. We have given each of the battalion aide techni cians eight stations they are responsible for. Gamble said he partic ularly appreciates those moments when he can make a difference. There was a worker at Sams Club in Lady Lake who went into cardiac ar rest, along with similar stories, where he applied his skills to save lives. The job has its grueling moments, such as working 24-hour shifts. Stationed in Lady Lake, Gamble said there is often little time for sleep. We are one of the busiest stations in the county, he said. Gamble has experienced his fair share of close calls. The most dangerous part of the job is being out on the road treating someone, he said, ex plaining that many times drivers will not see the reghters. Someone almost hit us the other day when we were working on a guy on the side of the road. As vice president of the Professional Fireghters of Lake County, Gamble said he has seen improve ments over the years in building better relationships with ofcials. The hardest part of the position is politics and bureaucracy, Gamble said. I have seen a lot of positive changes, he said. Hopefully we can continue to move in the right direction. Gamble said he also is proud to be part of the group that helped establish the Lake County Fire ghters Charity to sup port the community. We have been able to support the Boy Scouts, American Cancer Society, Helping Hands and Hearts, as well as open a free community toy store during Christmas time to help those in need, he said. As Lake County Fire Rescue marks its 30th an niversary, Gamble said he wants to adopt tradi tions such as the annual re ball held to recognize those retiring from Lake County Fire Rescue. It is an opportunity to recognize those that go above and beyond during the year, he said. Thursday, March 27, 2014 NEIGHBORS 19 352-735-8989 216 Highland St.Mount Dora, FL 32757One day,The neighbors next door fell to the floor, when this summer like scent blew through their door. Where did this fragrance come from as they looked through the trees? I sure do not know one said, but I feel like I have Escaped to Capri. By Lampe Berger Paris. Take your journey now.www.lapetitemaisonmountdora.com Your Podiatrist treats... CENTRALFLORIDAFOOTCARE, P.A.Dr. Nick Przystawski, DPM www.Floridafoot.com Eustis Tradition Since 1948Appointments Recommended Walk Ins Always Welcome Hours: Tuesday-Friday 9am 5pm, Saturday 9am 2pm FIREFROM PAGE 18 BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Gamble said he particularly appreciates moments when he can make a difference.

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20 NEIGHBORS Thur sday, March 27, 2014 The patient and any other person responsible for payment has a right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for payment for any other service, examination or treatment which is performed as a result of an within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for treatment. Proudly celebrating20 YEARSin Leesburg. Enhance your life with Mini Dental Implants in 1 hr Dr. Vaziri & StaffShoppes of Lake Village (Next to Lake Square Mall)www.leadingdental.comLicense# DN14389MOST INSURANCES ACCEPTEDFinancing Available FREEExam & X-RaysMust present ad$190valueNEW PATIENTS Neighbors Community CalendarMOUNT DORAAPRIL 5 3rd Annual Vintage Garden Show, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. April 5 and 6, Renningers Antique Center, 20651 U.S. Highway 441, Mount Dora. Admission is free. Call 352-383-8393 for information. APRIL 5 3rd Annual Lake Collect-A-Con Sports, Comics and Hollywood Collectibles Show, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. at Mount Dora Community Building lobby, 520 N. Baker St., Mount Dora. Features dealers from around the state offer ing autographed items, movie posters, sports memorabilia, vintage toys, comic books and more. Call 352-406-6906 for information. APRIL 5-6 60th Annual Sail Boat Regatta, all day each day in downtown Mount Dora. This is the oldest sailboat regatta in the state. It is open to all classes, from Opti to Sunsh, Ho bie to Wayfarer, Catalinas to Mutineers. Up to seven races, weather permitting. For informa tion, call the City of Mount Dora at 352-3833188. APRIL 5 Poetry Under the Oaks, 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the W.T. Bland Public Library, 1995 N. Don nelly St., Mount Dora. The cost is free. Cele brate National Poetry Month beneath the oak trees enjoying poets from Central Florida and beyond. Guests should bring a bag lunch. APRIL 11 Mount Dora Art Stroll and Second Friday Movie in the Park from 6 to 8 p.m., 138 E. Fifth Ave., in downtown Mount Dora. The cost is free. Visitors can browse area galleries and studios. Independent artists will display and sell their work in special locations. For infor mation, call Beth Miller at 352-383-0880 or go to www.mountdoracenterforthearts.org.SEE CALENDAR | 21

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APRIL 19 Easter Egg Hunt, 10 a.m. at W.T. Bland Public Library, 1995 N. Donnelly St., Mount Dora. The hunts are divided into four ages groups: up to 2 years old, 3-4, 5-7 and 8-10. Bring your camera for a photo with the Easter Bunny. Also features face painting, balloon art and snow cones. Call the library at 352-7357180 for information.TAVARESAPRIL 4-5 Rotary Club hosts the Golden Triangle Dragon Boat Festival at 5 p.m. April 4 and 9 a.m. April 5 at Wooton Park, 100 E. Ruby St., Tavares. Prerace ceremonies begin at 5 p.m. on Friday and guests can join the teams for dinner by going to www.cfdragon boat.org for tickets. Awaken ing of the Dragon Ceremony, a performance from the Orlando Taiko Drummers and at dark a grand display of reworks over Lake Dora. APRIL 12 Planes, Trains & BBQ will run from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at Wooton Park, 100 E. Ruby St., in Tavares. The cost is free. Features an air show, sea plane rides, train rides, statesanctioned barbecue compe tition, car show and musical entertainment throughout the day. There will also be aerial acrobatics, and a special op erations parachute team will perform high-ying fun. Call 352-742-6176 or email lfar rell@tavares.org. APRIL 14 When Radio Was, a per formance of the Lake County Ladies Chorus, will begin at 6 p.m. at the Tavares Civic Cen ter, 100 E. Caroline S. Chorus will be broadcasting their musical program, When Radio Was, as part of National Li brary Week. Refreshments will be provided by Tavares Friends of the Library. For information, call 352-742-6204. APRIL 26 Tavares Spring Fly-In and 100 Years of Seaplanes, from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at Wooton Park, 100 E. Ruby St., in Tavares at the Sea plane Base. Admission is free. Go to www.tavares.org for information.UMATILLAAPRIL 12 Evening on the Avenue, 5 to 8 p.m. Umatilla merchants join together every second Saturday of the month to present the Evening on the Avenue on Central Avenue in Umatilla. The event raises funds for local youth orga nizations by offering several 50/50 drawings. Ten percent of all participating merchants proceeds during the event also go to charity. APRIL 12 Golf for Education, 11:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. at Red Tail Golf Club, 26026 Mem ber Lane in Sorrento. Entry fee is $75 per player and in cludes greens fees, cart, tee bags, range balls, pre-tour nament lunch and more. Proceeds benet Umatilla High School scholarships. Call the Chamber at 352669-3511 for information and sponsorships.GROVELANDAPRIL 25 Arbor Day Scrub Oak Planting. 8:30 to 10:30 a.m. at Lake Thomas Cove Park, 3020 Thomas Cove Dr., Groveland. Cost is free. Cel ebrate Arbor Day by planting a tree that could serve as a future home to baby Florida scrub jays. Call Lake County Parks and Trails Department at 352-253-4950, email Thursday, March 27, 2014 NEIGHBORS 21 RIGO TILEHOME DECOR Porcelain Tile 18x18 starting at 2.99 s/f installed10 x 10 Wood Kitchen Cabinets Stating at $1899Tel: (352) 432-3976HOURS: Mon-Sat 9am-5pmwww.RigoTileHomeDecor.com RigoTileHomeDecor@Gmail.com307 North Hwy 27 Suite D Minneola FL 34715 10% OFF WITH THIS AD! 1 StopShopping! LAMINATEStarting @ $0.79 s/fKitchen and Bath Remodeling GRANITE*Sundays and Evenings by Appointment FREE ESTIMATES Mary Alexander Accredited Cruise Counselor & Tour Specialist 21 Years Experience36 N Eustis St Eustis, FL 32726 Local: 352.483.1975 Toll Free: 877-913-9133www.fantasyworldtravel.net Mary@fantasyworldtravel.net Royal Caribbean WOW Sale! Kids Sail Free Free Upgrades 50% Off Deposit Up to $600 OBC.Carnivals Spring into Summer Savings.....Save up to 45% off Cruise Deals. With $100 Onboard Credit. Starting from $349 CALENDARFROM PAGE 20SEE CALENDAR | 22 Neighbors Community Calendar

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parksandtrails@lakecounty. gov, or go to www.lakecoun ty.gov for registration and information.FRUITLAND PARKAPRIL 3 SHINE ( Serving Health Insurance Needs of Elders), of fers free, unbiased Medicare information and counseling by trained SHINE volunteers at Fruitland Park Library, 205 W. Berckman St., from 10 a.m. to noon. Call Jo-Ann Glendinning at 352-3606561 for appointments. APRIL 16 16th Annual Easter Egg Hunt, 10:30 a.m. at Fruit land Public Park Library, 205 W. Berckman St., Fruitland Park. The cost is free. Signup for this event at the circu lation desk or call the library at 352-360-6561. Dont for get your Easter basket.LADY LAKEAPRIL 12 Town of Lady Lake Annual Easter Egg Hunt, 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. at the junior baseball eld on Hermosa Street behind the Lady Lake Public Library. Cost is free. This event will feature games and the egg hunts beginning at 10 a.m. For information, call Mike Burske at 352-430-0451.CLERMONTAPRIL 10 Comics, Cartoons and Children of the Holocaust: Is Superman Jewish?, from 5 to 7 p.m. at Cooper Me morial Library, 2525 Oakley Seaver Dr., Clermont. Cost is free. Call Dennis Smolarek at 352-536-2275 or email d_smolarek@lakeline.lib. .us for information. APRIL 12 Got Kidz? Festival and Sidewalk Chalk Art Contest, from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at 1072 W. Magnolia St., down town Clermont. Cost is free. Call Mary Prescott at 352406-0904 or email info@ clermontdowntownpartnership.com or go to www. clermontdowntwonpartnership.com for information.LEESBURGAPRIL 3 18th Annual Spring Fish Fry, 5:30 to 8:30 p.m., His toric Mote-Morris House, 1401 W. Magnolia St., down town Leesburg. Cost is $30 for adults, $15 for children age 13 and younger. Tickets can be purchased online at www.shfry.leesburgpartnership.com, at the Partnership ofce, or at the event. Call the Leesburg Partnership at 352-365-0053 or email info@leesburgpartnership. com for information. APRIL 11 Driving for a Cure Golf Tour nament. Registration and lunch is at noon with lunch, putting contest at 12:30 p.m. and shotgun start at 1 p.m. at Harbor Hills Country Club, 6538 Lake Grifn Road in Lady Lake. Hosted by Tom Grizzard Realtors, the tourna ment benets the Muscular Dystrophy Association ghting muscle disease. For in formation or to register, call the Leesburg Area Chamber of Commerce at 352-7872131 or email Sandi Moore at sandi@leesburgchamber. com. APRIL 24-27 18th Annual Leesburg Bikefest. This weekend-long event runs from 8 a.m. to 11 p.m. Friday and Saturday and 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday, in downtown Leesburg. The cost is free. Call the Lees burg Partnership at 352365-0053, email info@leesburgbikefest.com or go to www.leesburgbikefest.com for information.EUSTISAPRIL 5 Amazing Race for Chari ty, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Ferran Park, 200 Ferran Park Dr., Eustis. The cost is $100$125. Participants will navigate a course through the city, completing mental and physical challenges at local businesses, schools and churches. Call Tim Totten at 321-287-0628 or email amazingracecharity@gmail. com or go to www.amaz ingraceforcharity.com. 22 NEIGHBORS Thur sday, March 27, 2014 Instead of flowers, send a loving memorial to honor your loved one with a gift of support hospice care.888-728-6234Cornerstonehospice.org5019096 CALENDARFROM PAGE 21 Neighbors Community Calendar PHOTO COURTESY OF AMERICANBIKERMINUTE.COM The 18th Annual Leesburg Bikefest will be from April 24-27.

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Thursday, March 27, 2014 NEIGHBORS 23 We at LRUC have made it affordable for you to receive the care you want and need CBC$25 Urine$15 Analysis HCG$20 O.V.$95 X-Rays$50 Cardiac$100 Testing CMP$35 EKG$25 Strep$15 Test Regional Urgent CareLAKESTRAIGHT STRAIGHTPricing PricingFor REAL medicine by REAL DOCTORS with

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24 NEIGHBORS z